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Washington standard. [volume] (Olympia, Wash. Territory) 1860-1921, March 09, 1906, Image 1

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Sla4ittgto« jstaii&a!>J».
Editor and Proprietor.
•Sulisrrtplion tlutfi.
Per yoar, in advance $1 50
•»ix months, in advance 75
A<tvertuintr Kalee.
One square (Inch) per year 112 00
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Advertising, foursquares or upward bv
'.he year, at liberal rates.
Log.il notices will be charged to the
.iltorney or otHcer authorizing their inser
Advertisements sent from a distance,
tnd trinsixnt notices must be accompan
ied bv the cash.
Announcements ot marriages, births
and deaths inserted free.
Obituary notices, resolutions of respect
and other articles which do not possess a
general interest will be inserted at one
half the rates for business advertisements.
Oyster House.
The neatest and most attractive din
ing rooms in the citv.
• '♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦
| Charlie's
< ►
i ►
Olvmoia's Popular Resort
< >
' ► Ah ine best brands of Itn
| ) ported and Domestic Wines
< ► Liquors and Cigars. . . .
< ►
< > N*. 108 Vat Fearth Street. Pkoit 2401.
rnc finest
Wines, Liquors
and Cigars
Olympia Beer a Specialty
Courteous Treatment to All.
\ \ Fresh f Cured j \
i; Meats >
< [ Telephone Main 199. JI
] I 507 Fourth Street, Olympia. < [
v k. vabce. j. a. mitchell.
Attorneys at Law
Office: Chillterg Block.
Olympia, Wash-
HOYS OR GIRLS or Attractive young ladle,
wanted—lf you have only a few .pare hour., yon
can employ them profitably aod earn pocket
money; if you want to give your entire time to
the work you can earn a uice living. The beat of
it i«, you don't need any mouey to start. A com
pjete outfit free. I'. O. Drawer Mo. W9, Buffalo,
N. Y.
WANTED: by Chicago wholesale and mail or
der house, assistant manager (man or woman) for
this county and adjoining territory. Salary S2O
and expenses paid weekly; expeuae money ad
vanced. Work pleasant; position peimaneut.
No investment i r experience reuuired. Write at
ouce for full particulars and enc lose self-address
ed envelope. COOi'Elt A CO..
132 Lake St., Chicago, 111
» •
.*jj (Individual Opinion.) I*l
i 1
,'» BY 1.1"K F. VERNON. £;
Now that Pat Crowe has been ac
quitted at Omaha, of kidnaping, I
wonder what will be the name of the
play in which he will star?
Alter dining Booker T. Washington
in the White Hou9e, did Roosevelt
intend to overlook Booker as an in
vited gnest at the marriage of Alice?
It seems so.
Throw the tule life-preserver over
board. Every life appliance on a
steamer should be examined each day.
They should always lie in proper
working order.
" Red, White and Blue," is the
brand of a codec sold in England. To
stand this olf, we buy " John Bull
Whiskey," thus making it a case of
" boss and hose."
" Woolloomoollo," is the name of a
fish market in a suburb of Sydney,
Australia. If the fish sold on the
stands are as soft as the name, I de
cline to purchase.
A resident of London, England, says
he has discovered the way to live for
ever. Tha attention of Susan B.
Anthony, Uncle Russell Sage and
Hetty Green is called to this.
Carrie Nation was ejected from a
saloon in Hot Springs, Ark., recently,
and lodged in jail, charged with dis
turbing the peace. The authorities
should have sentenced Carrie to take
a bath. Perhaps one or two of her
ideas of destroying other people's
property, could have been boiled out.
While Congressman Longworth high
ly appreciates, no doubt, the many
beautiful and costly presents given in
a kindly spirit to his wife, coming as
tbey have from the four quarters of
the Earth, yet be probably frowns at
the thought of being compelled to
spend $500,000 in erecting a building
to store the same.
The press of Washington should not
cease hammering away, so to speak,
until Uncle Sam duly establishes a
life-saving station at Neah Bay, with
all the latest and beet facilities for
rescuing humanity who may be ship
wrecked, in future. One life saved
more than repays all financial expense
of creating the same.
In my opinion, the cartoon appear
ing in the Spokesman-Review some
time ago, entitled " Senator Mitchell's
Record" was the best thing in that
line ever printed. A band is pictured
as if writing a letter, while a woman
representing the State of Oregon is
weeping, and underneath is the fol
lowing lines from Omar Khayyam:
"The moving finger writes, and, having
Moves on; nor all your piety nor wit
Shall lure it back to cancel half a line,
Nor all your tears wash out a word of
It may be news to old-timers to
learn that Hattie Moore, and Harry
Gates, her husband, are dead. Tbey
used to visit the Northwest in Terri
torial days with a musical attraction
known as " The Hattie Moore Comic
Opera Company." Harry Gates was a
tenor singer and sang for years at the
old Tivoli, in San Francisco. During
recent years he published the Music
and Drama , a weekly paper. He sold
this, and started the Slav, a dramatic
venture. It was a failure. Gates
died penniless.
Something was evidently wrong at
the Alice-Nicholas wedding. There
were Chinamen and Japs, but no
"colored"gentlemen, except the wait
ers. I failed to read of Booker T.
Washington as among the swells and
nabobs. Did " Teddy" forget Booker?
Has he drawn the color line? Perhaps
the President thinks the presence of
the negro may be fine and dandy as
guests of your daughter's wedding, but
when it comes to bis daughter's mar
riage—well, the negro as an invited
guest, was not there.
People who have strolled hand in
hand most of their life, with poverty
as a boon companion, should not take
serious stock in the bibical quotation,
" Cast not your pearls before swine,
lest tbey trample tbem under foot,
and turn again and rend you," for I
have noticed that folk always quoting
the proverb, have not the money, as a
rule, half the time to liquidate their
honest and legitimate debts when due,
let alone be in possession of pearls to
cast before swine, or even those whom
they chose to designate as having a
diseased brain, so so speak. I say this
is my experience, caring not what
that of others may have been.
There ia a certain aaloou in Olym
pia that occasionally furnishes shrimp
to its patroos, and it is a fact that
many of the shrimp are downed
shell and all. You have to hurry
when they are spread out upon the
WORK has begun on a milk-condens
ing factory at Mount Vernon.
"Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May."
Hoquiam is about to erect a first
class, three-story brick hotel.
Judge Huston, of the Tacoma Su
perior Court, granted six divorces last
Seattle's free labor office has so far,
this month, supplied work for 1,421
The Puget Sound Metal Co. is plan
ning the erection of an ore testing
plant at Seattle.
A corporation has been formed in
Spokane for the manufacture of gaso
line locomotive engines.
A Seattle residence, that of N. F.
Gates, was entered in open daylight
one day last week, and jewelry val
ued at S4OO stolen therefrom. Just
like Seattle.
Centralia is making preparations
for a fair and races to be held by the
Western Washington Live Stock and
Agricultural Association, to be held
sometime in September.
The Olympia Brewing Co. has let a
contract of $9,000 for a cold-atorago
warehouse and bottling works at Spo
kane. This cost does not include the
ice plant and machinery.
It is reported that Robert Forbes
has sold the Gray's Harbor Packing
Cannery to Samuel Elsmore, of As
toria for $28,000. About 14,000 cases
of fish were packed by it last year.
San Franciscocapitalistscontemplate
the establishment of a plant at Aber
deen, for the manufacture of alcohol
from mill refuse. The project, if car
ried out, will uecssitate an investment
of about $125,000.
J. F. Boies reports finding a flow of
oil on his property, near Ellensburg.
A stock company will be formed to
develop the flow. The oil breaks out
in springs aud in the branch at a
dozen different places.
Senator Files has placed the plan of
Robert Moran for a life-saving tug be
fore President Roosevelt, and the Pres
ident has shown considerable interest
in the same, and will undoubtedly look
further into the matter.
James A. Moore, of Seattle, baa re
ceived information that 13,000,000
worth of bonds had been taken by
Pittsburg people and the contract for
the construction of a 300-ton blast
furnace will immediately be let.
The barkentine Amaranth lately
made the run from open water
off Shanghai, China, to the mouth of
the Columbia river in 23 days, a dis
tance of 6,500 miles which indicate an
average speed of 240 miles a day.
The Paget Sound Iron Works of
Everett is soon to move to Chehalis,
occupying a splendid buildiog that is
almost completed for it in the north
end of that city. C. F. Qroenke <fc Son
will operate the plant with a complete
foundry and machine shop.
The Chehalis Briok and Tile Works
of that city is building a new down
drift kiln with a capacity of 100,000
brick. Forty-seven car-loads of brick
and one car-load of tile were shipped
in 1905 and 600,000 brick and 25,000
feet of tile sold at Chehalis.
The business men of Seattle, are
planning for an excursion to Califor
nia, about the 17th inst. It is to be
fashioned somewhat after the late
visit of prominent Portlanders, ac
companied by their State Executive.
Gov. Mead, our peripetric executive,
has consented to head this party.
The largest cement company on the
Pacific Coast has been practically com
pleted, within 50 miles of Anacortes,
according to the statement of E. C.
Miller, General Manager of the com-'
pany. He stated that the plant would
be ready to begin active work next
April and that it had been equipped
with machinery which will make it
possible to turn out daily 3,000 bar
[ rels.
The American Flax Fiber Co. of
Chehalis, is developing a most promis
ing industry for the Pacific Northwest.
Last season the company demonstrated
that flax can be grown in the Chehalis
and Newaukum valleys as fine as any
in the world. The company con
templates planting a large area in
flax. A carload of fiber is soon to be
■hipped to Eastern spinning mills to
■how what splendid results have been
attained. The field offers grand prom
ise for the textile industry in the
After the most strenuous efforts of
bis lawyer, " Kid" White was executed
in the State Penitentiary last Friday
afternoon. The last of these was an
appeal to the Supreme Court Friday
morning, for a writ of habeas corpus
and a writ of error, which were denied.
The youug criminal went to the gal
lows with a smile on his face. The
fall did not break his neck and he died
of strangulation. His last request
was that Jack King, a notorious crimi
nal from Seattle, be released from
solitary confinement, which Warden
Kees promised.
I '«»! mEEEEtHj,
» Gatherings by the Wayside
" I Know Not What the Truth May Be —
New York city uses about four mil
lion tons of ice annually. Tho na
tural product affords only about one
ninth that supply. Artificial ice is,
however, purer, and the cost of pro
ducing it has been reduced to from 40
to 50 cents a ton, at whieh price it
can compete with tho natural pro
duct. The latter is, however, less
liable to be controlled by a trust.
* * 4
The War Department has made a
trial of the motor ambulance. It has
been found of great value so far as
tested, and with improvements being
constantly suggested will doubtloss, in
the course of time, as far excel the
old-style vehicle as the army musket
of half a century ago is excelled by tho
Krag Jorgenson rilla of to-day, with
which our soldiers are armed. One of
the principal advantages of the motor
ambulance is its great speed. In case
of war they will be attached to every
brigado hospital.
* * *
A Yakima farmer, at Sunnyside, is
noted in the Democrat, as having
adopted a milking-machine, to ex
tract the lacteal fluid from his band of
fourteen cows. He milks two cows
at a time, with rubber cups that fit the
sources of supply attached to a j-hoso
leading to a force pump, to produce a
vacuum, thence to the recopticle to
hold the milk. It takes but four
minutes to milk the cows, with scsrce
ly more power than is required to run
a sewing-machine. This device was
patonted a quarter of a century ago,
but for some reason never came into
general use. It may be, however,
that it is now introduced in more
perfect form.
* # *
"Johnny-on-the-Spot" is the namo
of a little Tacoma invention, that the
Boosters are said to have utilized as a
means of propagandism of their Port
land Fair outcry, " Watch Tacoma
Grow." It is a device for striking
matches on, to wear under the vest,
instead of on the hip of the pants,
where matches are usually struck. It
looks to an impartial observer, how
ever, that it is A mistake to wear it
inside the vest. Why not hang the
banner on the outer walls—say the
lapel of the coat—so that it may be
seen of all men? These" Scratch-my
backs" are to be scattered far and
wide, but the appropriateness of the
device has probably not struck its
projectors with the force of a tornado,
that carries with it a smell of brim
* * *
A five-year-old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George E. Morgan, of Chicago,
has probably the most extended record
of travel of anybody of her age in the
world. When she was but eighteen
months old she was taken to the sum
mit of Pike's Peak. She has since
then traveled almost without inter
ruption. She has crossed the At
lantic and the Pacific oceans several
times, has visited every State and
Territory in the United States, except
Connecticut, bad visited President
Itoosevelt in the White House wbon
she was two and one-half years old,
called on many Governors, has met the
Pope and has her signature on more
hotel registers than any other little
girl of her age. And, wherever she
went, she took every bit of her long
name with her. It is Kathryn Adelia
Gienwood Morgan.
* * *
The Spokane Outburst is nothing if
not original, and its wit and humor is
a salient feature of its individuality,
and commands attention and respect
Here is a paragraph, however, which
ia primarily a business proposition
which seldom carry the sharp points
of satire:
The Oulburtl wishes to engage the
services o( a lady capable of handling
the society gossip of this city in a breezy,
independent, and interesting manner.
She must be well-acquainted, and will
receive satisfactory remuneration by the
column of matter used. Communica
tions on the subject, addressed to the
editor, will be treated in the strictest
confidence. Experience is by no means
necessary. Any one with a few reams
of paper, a pencil and an elastic imagi
nation will till the bill. As the task
consists in making readable some things
out of blank nothingness, the work is by
no means as strenuous as would be the
case if it were necessary to substantiate
items by facts. Matter which contains
the words " charming," " popular," or
" pretty" more than a hundred times in
any one column will be relegated to the
limbo of the yawning waste basket.
What the Outburtt wants iB originality
and unorthodox treatment of the sub
jects handled, and it is willing to pay
well for it. There is a grave suspicion
tiiat the present gossip editor is herself
preparing to break into society, and the
management believes that her days of
usefulness will have passed with her
entrance to the sacred, glittering, brain
and soul-inspiring, strenuous precincts.
The intoxicating elixir of social butterfly
life is not calculated to produce readable
" copy." Ladies with a " past" are not
* * *
That " truth is stranger than fic
tion," is shown by an authentic story
that comes from Pensacola, Fla., of
late date. It is that Abraham Little
ton, of that city, lost forty-one years
ago, at the time of the explosion of
the ill-fated Sultana, on ttie Missis
sippi, during the Civil war, a large
silver watch, which was in a pocket of
a garment blown from his body. A
few days ago, Mr. Littleton joined a
sbark-fishing party at Pensacola, and
among the shark caught was a large
one, and a young surgeon present,
from mere curiosity opened its stom
ach, and among other things the long
lost watch was found. It possessed
such characteristics as to be easily
identified by its owner. The watch
had evidontly been in the shark's
stomach over two score of years,
which is a splendid evidence of the
excellence of workmanship and ma
terial. This anecdote is based upon
the Chicago Tribune for stability, but
it hardly requires the stretch of imagi
nation to swallow it as the story of
Jonah and the whale, which has the
Bible for support.
It May Sometimes Be Effective Though Wielded
by Those Adjudged to be Incompetent.
Somebody in San Francisco, it is
said, is willing to give a New Orleans
woman $75,000 for her girl baby. The
man whose wife yearns for the little
one is said to be very rich. The wo
man whose child is coveted is a widow,
very poor, living in two rooms and
supporting herself and child by drudg
" How nice it would be," a reader
exclaims," for that child to be adopt
ed into a homo of wealth and 1 uxury!
How lucky she would be to have no
future of penury, of struggles with the
world! By the renunciation—aban
ment—of her mother, she would gain
woalth, luxury, culture, refinement
(possibly). In the end a rich hus
band and high social position. In
poverty she would have few advant
ages, many hardships and doubtless
great temptations. Surely a loving
mother could not hesitate when the
creature dearest to her in all the world
has so much to gain, and that child so
much to lose, if the offer be rejected.
And see what the mother would gain
too, a competence for life."
Is this true? If money and social
position, and luxury and education,
were the chief things to be desired,
then the mother is in error, according
to my opiuion.
But peehaps there is another side to
the question.
Who is the proper and best guardian
of a child?
Why, her mother. One cannot over
come the argument on so self-evident
a proposition. Can the wisest, most
loving, most indulgent foster-mother
successfully take the place of a child's
own mot her? Let any mother answer
And are riches, luxury and social
position a fair return for a mother's
care and guidance? Is poverty such
an unmixed evil that a child would
gain by losing its mother and getting
all that wealth could give in exchange?
Homilies have been delivered on the
blessings of poverty. The soul is de
veloped through struggles with en
vironment aud natural tendencies. If
a boy or girl, though poor, has the
qualities that make for success, pov
erty alone will not prevent achieve
ment, but will rather prove a spur to
ambition and industry, whereas, if
wealth be the child's birthright, a
great incentive to ambition will be
The men and women who have done
moat for the world have been those
for whom the world seemed to do the
A mother's love may be trusted with
safety to do what is best for her child,
aud even a bad woman (for some such
there are) is often a better guardian of
her children than mother woman
could be.
Nature makes few mistakes, and the
implanting of mother-love in a wo
man's breast was not one of them.
A LADY who has attended a good
many " sassiety" affairs says that a
certain woman is always invited, al
though she is not a good dresser, is
not good-looking nor entertaining, and
doesn't belong to the "crowd." In
vestigation reveals that the woman is
invited to keep from " talking" about
the others. She is a vicious talker
and when not invited raises old Cain
with her tongue.
————— • • i
AND now Seattle is engaged in a
strenuous endeavor to obtain a couple
of Buffalo for its park. It was the
success of Tacoma, in that line, which
has sent the city in quest of large
game. Wouldn't an elephant or two
serve the purpose? If the mouse
colored are too common, the white
species is rare.
TU». A Kind Ahnjs BogN
A Chance for Bargains in Sale of Realty by
County for Delinquent Taxes.
The following described real prop
erty will be sold by the County Treas
urer at the front door of the Court
House on Saturday, March 10, 1906,
sale beginning at 9 o'clock A. M.:
Application No. 627
All of lots 7, 9 and 10 of block 9,
Sebree'B Addition; minimum price,
These lots are each 40x120 feet and
are located in the southern part of the
addition three blocks north of College
Application No. C 29
All of lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, and 15 and
16, of block 5, Sebree's Addition; min
imum price, S4B.
These are located between Leaven
worth and San Francisco streets in the
western part of the addition, a short
distance from the bay.
Application No. 634
Block 23, Galliher'g Addition to
Olympia; minimum addition, $75.
Block 23 contains 12 lots 50x100
feet, located four blocks east of Budd's
Inlet about half way between Fourth
street and the City Park.
Application No. 628
The n 110 ft. of the w hf of block 18,
Ayres* Addition ; minimum price, S6O.
Located on the east side of Central
Addition just north of Fourth street
and contains probably three-fourths of
an acre.
Application No. 602
Lots 1 to 12 inclusive in block 1 and
lots 1 to 24 inclusive in block 8 of
New State Addition; minimum price,
This addition lies about one mile
east of the city along the Fourth
street road.
Application No. 630
Lots 10,11 and 12 in block 1, Phoe
nix Park Addition; minimum price,
Located in the northwest corner of
the addition.
Application No. 632
Lots 1 to 9 inclusive, except lot 6, In
block 11, Phoenix Park Addition;
minimum price, $48.80.
All of block 10, Phoenix Park Addi
tion; minimum price, S4B.
Lots 1 to 6 inclusive, block 1, Phoe
nix Park Addition; minimum price,
All of the property in this applica
tion lies in the northern part of the
addition about four blocks from Fourth
Application No. 637
Lota 1 to 10 inclusive in block 24,
Gate City, and lots 27 to 30 inclusive
in block 24, Gate City; minimum
price, $lO.
Application No. 636
Block 42, Puget City; minimum
price, $11.20.
Block "E," Puget City; minimum
price, $11.20.
Lots 14 to 19 inclusive, block 47,
Puget City; minimum price, $2.40. .
Lots 1 and 2 in block 16, Puget
City; minimum price, 80 cents.
Lota 1 and 2 and lots 5 to 28 in
block 21, Puget City; minimum price,
Lots 1 to 11 inclusive and lot 28 in
block 27, Puget City; minimum price,
Lots 6 to 19 inclusive and lot 28 in
block 114, Puget Citv; minimum price>
Lot* 13 to 20 inclusive in block 115,
Puget City; mioimum price, $3.20.
Lots 6, 7, 8 and 9 and lots 12 to 28
inclusive, block 43, Puget City; mini
mum price, $8.40.
Lota II and 13 to 28 inclusive, block
46, Puget City; mioimum price, $6.80.
Application No. 635
The se qr of the sw qr sec 13, tp 19,
2 w; minimum price, $l2B.
Located about 1$ miles southeast of
Dotllemeyer Point.
Sw qr of the se qr (less 12 acres) sec
13, tp 19,2 w; minimum price, $89.60.
Commencing at the nw corner of
the sw qr of the sw qr of sec 13, tp 19
n, r 2 w; thence e 72 rods; thence s 20
rods; thence w72 rods; thence n 20
rods to the place of beginning, con
taining 9 acres, more or less; mini
mum price, $28.80.
This land lies a short distance from
Doihemyer Point.
Wanted a Divorce.
A exchange tells of an attorney who
was dining at the home of a friend re
cently and had the following conver
sation with the hostess' small daugh
ter of six years, who had just been
punished for being naughty. The at
torney endeavored to bring the smiles
back to the little tot's face and, after a
time, the child came and climbing
upon bis kuee, whispered in his ear.
'• Will you do something for me?"
"Of course, what is it?" asked the
"I want to get a divorce from papa
and mamma."
The following described real proper
ty will be sold by the County Treas
urer at the front door of the Court
House on Saturday, March 17, 190G,
sale beginning at 9 o'clock A. M. :
Application No. 607
The equity of the county in and to
lots 5, G and 7, block 339; lots 5, 6,
7 and 8, block 340; all of blocks 311,
316, 338, 341 and 342 (less right of
way) Olympia tide lands; minimum
price, $25.
Blocks 338, 339, 340, 341 and 342
lie just south of the Fourth street
bridge between the waterway and the
P. T. &S. R. R.; blocks 311 and 316
lie north of the N. P. R. R. west of
the waterway.
Application No. 639
Lots 1, 2 and 5 and 10 to 22 inclu
sive in block 2 and all of block 3 in
Doane's Sub-division of lot 12, Mott
man's Subdivision of the Warbass
tract; minimum price, $36.80.
This tract lies almost directly east
of Maple Park about one-fourth mile
outside the city limits.
Application No. 640
Lota 5 and G, block 9, Sebree's Ad
dition to Olympia; minimum price,
Theae lota lie jußt south of Leaven
worth atreet and are each about 50 by
120 feet.
Application No. 641
All of block 26, aa shown by the
plata of Hale's addition and Hale's
Subdivision of C. H. Hale'a Addition
to Olympia; minimum price, $36.
This block lies one block east of the
bay north of College Heights.
Lot 1 and 2 of lot 1 and lota 1 and 2
of lot 2, in block 28, in Hale'a Subdi
vision of C. H. Hale'a Addition; mini
mum price, $24.
These lie two blocks east of block 26.
All of fractional block 58 in C. H.
Hale's Addition; minimum price, S3O.
This block is located on the north
aide of Fine atreet and contains five
lots each 60x120 feet, and also a atrip
of land containing about one-third of
an acre.
Application No. 642
All of block 24 of Olympia Land
Co.'a Park Addition; minimum price,
This block is located in the eastern
part of the addition, and contains 12
lota each 50x100 feet.
Application No. 645
Lot 1, Gailiher'a addition to Olym
pia ; minimum price, S4O.
Located between Parker and Barnes
Application No. 646
Lota 1 to 6 of block 3, North Olym
pia ; minimum price, sl2.
Lot* 1 to 6 of block 19, North Olym
pia; minimum price, sl2.
Lots 1 to 6 of block 32, North Olym
pia ; minimum price, sl2.
Lota 7 to 12 of block 34, North
Olympia; minimum price, sl2.
North Olympia lies just north of the
cily limits, on the east side, and the
lots and blocks here mentioned are
located on the west side of the addition
near the bay.
The north half of block 392, Olym
pia Tide Lands; minimum price, sll.
This block is on the west side, north
of the West Side mill.
Application No. 644
The a hf of the ne qr of the nv qr
sec 9, twp 16, r 1e; minimum price,
Located just north of Rainier.

The Tut for Fixing Compensation for Mail
Service Based Upon Fraud.
It is announced that some time this
spring the government will weigh the
mails west ol the Missouri river for
the purpose of fixing the compensation
the railroads shall receive daring the
next four years for carrying the mails.
The weighing will occupy about 100
days. The railroads will be paid for
four years on a basis of what is car
ried during the test period. This
plan makes it easy to pad the mails
during the weighing period. It has
been charged time and again that dur
ing the mail weighing season the
mails have been loaded down with
public documents sent out under con
gressional frank and shipped from
point to point, weighed and reweighed
time and again during the weighing
season. That the payments made to
railroads for transporting the mails
are responsible for the deficit in the
postal department is well known.
Forty millions of dollars are paid
every year to railroad corporations for
mail service. Found for pound the
railroads charge 600 per cent, more for
mail carrying than tbey do for express
carrying, and instead of furnishing
cars as tbey do to the express compa
nies, tbey charge Uncle Sam a rental
for the mail cars that annually equals
the cost of the cars, and in many cases
exceeds it.
Women who suffer with disorders pecu
liar to their sex should write to Dr. l'ieree
and receive free the advice of a physician
of over forty yoars' experience—a skilled
and successful specialist in the diseases
of women. Every letter has the most
careful consideration and is regarded as
morally confidential. Many sensitively
modest women write fully to I)r. Pierce
what they would shrink from telling to
their local phyalcian. Tin* local physician
is pretty sure to say that he cannot do
anything without" an examination." Dr.
Pierce holds that these distasteful exam
inations are generally needless, and that
no woman, except in rare cases, should
submit to them.
Dr. Pierce's treatment cures in the
privacy of your home. His "Favorite
Prescription" has cured hundreds of
thousands of bad cases. It is the only
medicine of its kind that is the product
of a regularly graduated physician. Some
unscrupulous medicine dealers may offer
/V you a substi
/ tut e. Don't
n take it. Don't
TkC/ trifle with
_ // your health.
CW // Write to Dr. R. V.
// Pierce, Buffalo,
K*l J N. Y., — take his
advice and be
Tjjji' la/ Mrs. It. D. Monfort. of
-*r\T Lebanon. Warren Co.. 0..
writes: "I have received
f (L—SV/'U-**l the' Medical Adviser.' A
\ jT J crisp, new Ave dollar bill
V) lit could not tempt me to
'' I' r Part with it."
On receipt of 21 one
'/W t cent stamps, to pay cost
of mailing only, we will send to any ad
dress a paper-bound copy of Dr. Pierce's
great 1000 - page book, " The Common
Sense Medical Adviser." Or, for 31
stamps the same in cloth binding. Ad
dress Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y.
Cv .. The Original LITTLE LIVER
TtAfyi PILLS, first put up by old I)r.
AcWcta R. V. Pierce over 40 yean
ago. Much Imitated, but never equaled.
Little pill. Little dose, but give groat re
sults in a curative way In ail derange
ments of Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
To your wants in all that should lie iu a
Drug Store, is our business, and
the aim is that our atten
tion to theae needs
be so satisfactory to yon
that you will depend ou no for
your supply of
You to give us a call when in need
of anything in our line. Whether
you purchase or not, get our prices
see our goods. These two points
alone will make you regular pa
trons. Then, we treat everyone lust
alike, a child can do as well here as
an adult. We always appreciate pa
tronage, whether small or largo,
and sell goods at reasonable prices.
Realising our responsibility in this res
pect, we are scrupulously particular, in
every detail, using only the best and
purest drugs and chemicals with guaran
teed accuracy. It matters not what phy
sician writes your prescription, it will I o
compounded in the strictest accordance
therewith, by a competent, reliable phar
macist, if brought to us, and only reason,
ablo charges made.
Home Drug Store
Oct. 19,1905. y
lav. Co.
Lv. Olympia.. 7.00 am LT. Seattle.... 7.00 am
Ar. Tacoma ... 9.45 am Ar. Tacoma... 9.00 a m
Lv. Tacoma.. .10.00 a m LT. Tacoma.. .11.00 a m
Ar. Olympia. .12.30 p m Ar. Olympia.. 2.00 pBI
Returning— Returning—
LT. Olympia ..I.oopm LT. 01ympla...4.00pm
Ar. Tacoma *.45 pm Ar Tacoma 7.00 p m
Lv. Tacoma....4.oopm LT.Tacoma 7.30 pm
Ar. Olympia—7.oo p m Ar. SeatUe 9.30 p m
(Dally) (Dally except Bnn.)
Steamer Greyhound makes direct connecticL
with Interurban Trains, leaving Tacoma at
10:30 a. m. and 4:15 p. m. and tralna having
Seattle at 3.00 a. m. and 2 p. m.
Ticket* sold through, including two trans
fere for $1.25.
Steamer oreyhound makes connections with
steemer Flyer, both going and coming.
Through Tickets, 11.10. Single rare to Ta
coma, 75 cenir: round trip, $125.
General Manager. Secretary
PHONE Mam 33
«- « *
.. . >
.- The table will be aerved with all the . >
.. delicacies of the seaaou. Open dav . >
<► and night . >
t/iiKteet. oijipu, Wuk.
<» _ .«
Artistic Tailor,
loth ataadard and navel.
Attorney at Law
Office, Suite 6, McK.nny Block, corner Foarta
and Mala streets.
Telephone Main 135,

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