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VOLUME XLVL-NUMBER 1!!. ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVENIN6 BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY E'lito! and Proprietor Sulwrlpllun Rales. Per year, in advance }1 50 six months, in advance 75 Advertising Kates. One square (Incli) per year sl2 00 " " per quarter." 400 >ne square,one Insertion 1 00 •* " subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, foursquares or upward bv ihe vear, at liberal rates. Legal notices will i>o charged to the iltorncy or olllcer authorizing their inser ion. Advertisements sent from a distance, and trinsient notices must tie accompan ied liv the casli. Annoiiiiceiiients ot marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Ohituarv notices, resolutions of respect and nth *r articles which do not possess a general interest will lie inserted at one halt t lie rates for business ad vertisements. BOSTON KITCHEN AND Oyster House. 328 MAIN STREET, - - - OLMPIA Private Parlors for Ladles and Families.; MEALS - - 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. I! Charlie's .. ♦ SALOON 0 Olvnnria's Popular Resort «> Aii tne best brands of Im j | ported and Domestic Wines 1 > Liquors and Cigars. . . . j; YIETZEN & BRAEGER j ; PROPRIETORS. < ► So. 108 Voat Fourth Street. Pkoie 2003. tJOEI^NDI^rL ; StPUCE] NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQOORI. Tilt: FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOURTH STREET. Conrteous Treatment to All. JOE 8. BANDFORD, PAUL DKTULEFSON, Proprietors. I EASTS! MARKET 3 0. F. KALER a SON, PROPRIETORS 3 ; 3 3 DEALERS IN < [ j: Fresh | Cured J Meats ;: ;3 VEGETABLES, ETC. 3; < J Telephone Main 199. 3 J 3 507 Fourth Street, Olympia. 3 * M. VANCE. J. a. MITCIIALL. VANCE & MITCHELL Attorneys at Law OLIMPIA WAWIIINUTOIS. BYRONMTLLETT Lawyer Block. Olympia, Wash- WANTED: by Chicago wholesale and mail or der bonne, ateiatant man ger (man or woman) for Ibis county and adjoining territory. Salary S2O and expense* paid weekly; expense money ad* ▼anted. Work pleagaiit; ponitiou permanent. No investment or experience required. Write at once for full particulate and enclose *elf-add rest ed envelope. COOPER & CO., 132 Lake St., Chicago, 111 BOYS OR GIRLS or attractive young ladle* waiiud—lf you have only a few spare boure, you can employ theiu profitably acd earn pocket money; if you want to give your entire time to the work you can earn a nice living. The best of it if*, you don't need any mouey to start. Acorn- outfll fret. p. o. Drawer Mo. <m, Buffalo, THE GROWLER. Tin- homeliest tiling ever ma<le by man Since the first oh! days when the world began. Is that vessel, domestic, a <|iiart tin-can. The Growler. Fashioned of iron as when Tubal Cain Wrought at a forge with his might and main. It is tinned, also, though uncommonly plain. The Growler. Hut man with the skill of intelligence fine, Has put it to uses that make it shine With a glitter that rivals the ruby wine. The Growler. For on Summer's day when the heat's intense. And finance is reckoned by nickels and cents. It is filled up with beer, and it's just immense. The Growler. " ltushiii;; the can,'' is a term some choose To describe the can when it's full of booze On the way where its contents will be of use. The Growler. 'Chasing; the duck," is another plan, To allude to the old-fashioned quart tin-can When serving its purposes—befriending man. As Growler. When palates are real husky and dry, And the can on its message of mercy doth fly, " Working the growler," is the term to apply To the Growler. While " loading the bucket," is idiom queer. Still who will deny 'tis sufficiently clear. To describe the tin-can when 'tis foam ing with beer. The Growler. Here's to the "growler," the "bucket," the " rock," May kindly good fortune permit us to mock, At the arrow of fate while we're quaf fing our Bock From the Growler. —Lue F. Vernon. ©ddities $ Quiddities " There are More Things in Heaven and Earth, Horatio, Than are Dreamt of in Your Philosophy." A Buenos Ayres dispatch of the Bth inst. states that a Portuguese meat dealer, Jose Modiry, has been arrested, charged with murdering men and wo men and selling their flesh as pork. The police found the remains of 14 persons in bis shop. When people learned that they had been eating hu man flesh tliey wanted to storm the jail. » * » For the first time an Indian is to enter West Point as a cadet. A red man is to become a soldier in order to fight, if need be, side by side with the white men whose fathers fought his fathers and drove tbem back through the wilderness into the far West. In the designations for appointment as cadets at large President Roosevelt has named Paul Knapp, an Indian youth. All the other principals and alternates appointed are sons of army officers. * * * Andrew Rockbuck, aged ten, of the Lawrence school at Pittsburg, ia to be examined by physicians to determine wby be cannot stop running. The boy bas run tbe truant office a high pace. He is not a willful truant, but wben he leaves home in tbe morning, when his limbs become warmed up to work, he is like a steam engine with out a throttle, be caunot stop unless caught on the center by prostratioo. Prof. Graham of tbe school says the case is a true infirmity and not at all attributable to the usual cause for truancy. * * * A four months' hunt in tbe wilds of East Africa is planned by a score of wealthy clubmen of Chicago, St. Louis and Hew York under the leadership of Col. J. M. Boshoff, a noted veteran of she Boer war, and celebrated Transvaal hunter. Lions, tigers, elephants, hip popotami, rhinoceri, crocodiles and game of like magnitude are to be fought by the Americans along the banks of the Pingue river in Portu guese East Africa. A journey of 200 miles will be necessary for the hunters to reach tbe feeding ground of this big game. ★ * * While it is said that in French and German markets it is easy to get sweet butter each morning, for break fast, in England and this country, it is seldom possible to do so, and epi curean task will therefore welcome a London novelty, wbicb enables one to make butter from the cream, in one minute, and may be placed on the dining table, as an accessory to tbe cups and teapot, without looking out of place. Given the requisite amount of cream, a temperature of sixty de grees, and the machine will do the rest within sixty seconds. FOR removing oil paint from silk, chloroform is recommended, as tur pentine is apt to take the color out, besides ruining the fabric. »•» EXPERIENCE and wisdom are tho two best fortune tellers. «♦» FAIR words and foul deeds deceive wise men ae well as fools. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May." SHALL THEY ENTER? CHINESE EXCLUSION FROM A REASONABLE STANDPOINT. Tht Class to Be Admitted as a Compromise Shown to Be the More Dangerous Class, From the Fact That Intelligence, United With Rare Cunning, May Admit the Para sites of Wealth, and Lead to Shaping Con ditions for All the Ills So Dreaded. Mrs. Helen M. Gougar has written with respect to " Chinese Exclusion" the following: Like the mushroom that springs up in a uight has grown the demand that tho Chinese exclusion act shall except from its operation in the United States tho intelligent classes which are enum erated as professional men, commercial agents, bankers, lawyers, priests and journalists. This demand has recently received the endorsement of the Cham ber of Commerce of New York, the Mer chants' club of Chicago, and many of the leading newspapers of the country. The proposition is sufficiently before the people to deserve that all sides of the important issue be considered. One of the leading religious journals of the east puts the whole situation in a nutshell in the following editorial comment: " According to the Singapore dis patches the boycott of American goods has sprung up again in that city strong er than ever before. It is further stated that the situation there is crit ical. Chinese merchants that have per sisted in handling American products have received threatening letters from the men behind the movement. On the other band, we are told that the executive council of the American Fed eration of Labor, in its annual report, demands the enforcement, to the letter, of the Chinese exclusion laws of the country. Of course there is no selfish ness in such an attitude! It remains to be seen whether between Congress> the President and Secretary Root, the coming winter will see some states manlike act recorded which will re dress the wrongs of the cultivated, professional Chinese, while properly keeping the lower order of laborers out of this country as at present. As the matter now stands an arrangement ought not to be difficult. For it is un derstood that China is willing that the laboring classes shall be excluded, but asks that all other classes shall receive the same treatment here that is ac corded similar classes from Europe. The request is a reasonable ooe. Cer tainly no good reason can be offered for the exclusion of Chinese profes sional men, and particularly travel ing commercial agents. Chinese mer chants are admitted at present, but the exclusion law is interpreted strict ly, and a commercial agent can not enter as a merchant. The exempted classes as the law stands are not nu merous and it is difficut to understand why a Chinese banker, lawyer or jour nalist should be excluded while stu dents and teachers are admitted. We want the best of all nations to see us and know us, and it is to be hoped that this will be made possible before the Ides of March shall have come and gone." Who constitute tbe laboring classes that are already excluded and that seem to be willing to be excludedT l'bose who toil with their hands, the real wealth producers of every land- They are poor and it is a strange com mentary on the industrial conditions that those who do the most and hard est work are tbe poorest! Those who demand the exclusion only of those laborers must bold that labor and pov erty are twin disgraces and by such exclusion are willing to increase the misery of those who toil with their bands and produce the wealth of the world. Rather a peculiar doctrine for a religious journal to endorse. Wby should laborers be excluded from a country that has such wealth of undeveloped resources as America has and allow only the parasites of wealth, such as merchants, bankers, lawyers, priests and professional men to come in hordes, as they will come if an exception is made in the exclusion act in their favor? Resolutions appear very just and libaral, to tbe casual observer, that ask for an open door for these favored classes. But what will be the result upon America's young business man hood? Tbe commercial life of the Orient gives warning answer. - II is true that the cultivated China man is a charming specime i of the human family; he is keen of intellect, tireless in energy, honorable to an emioent degree, a skill* d money changer, a law-abiding citizen, a cheap employe, a poor home-maker, super stitious in religion, holds woman in supreme contempt, possessing the right of life and death over his wife or wives in his own country, brutal in his punishments and if he comes here be comes with all these qualifications as a citizen. He can vote the same as any other immigrant after a few years OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 16, 1906. of residence. He soon becomes a com mercial, social and political power to be reckoned with in our already com plicated body politic. Shall he come? Fa tbore no danger because he is intel ligent? The answer is found in his conduct and influence in the Orient. He is the money changer in banks, railway and steamboat offices, hotels, the comprador for contractors and syndicates and wherever trusts-worth iness is needed there is the intelligent Chinaman; be is the merchant and tradesman and is so successful that few can compete with him. Should these " intellectuals" be permitted free ingress they would work the great est injury to the ambitions and oppor tunities of young educated, capable and aspiring American men; commer cialism is quick to recognize ability that hires itself at a small wage. I am emphatic in the assertion after witnessing the almost universal em ployment in the Orient of the educated Chinaman that his presence in this country would be most detrimental and dangerous for the Anglo-Saxon business mac, the college educated man, the American banker, profes sional man, commercial agent, lawyer and journalist, would be driven into the background, would be overwhelmed by these Goths and Vandals of the commercial world. The Chinese merchant is in San Francisco. What is the result? The answer is found in the crowded, filthy, immoral quarter of that city known as " Chinatown." To allow the Chinese ' intellectuals" to come to this country would mean a Chinatown to augment the slums in every city in the United States, for the Chinaman is never sufficiently cultivat ed to live decently according to Amer can ideals. As a commercial factor the intel lectual Chinaman is a dangerous rival as citizen of this republic. The intel lectual American should be the most earnest in oppoeing his admission to this country. He would do far more harm by lowering the standard of living than the coolie or laboring classes would do. Of tbs two the intellectual is a more undesirable im migrant than the coolie; the latter may undermine ns with bis shovel but the former would knock os in the head. The quotation from the religioua journal suggests that the resolution by the Knights of Labor is inspired by selfishness. Be it so, it is a most com mendable selfishness. It is the selfish ness of self-protection and the preser vation of American ideals of home-life. It is no unkindness to tell the intel ligent Chinaman to stay at home; he is needed there to improve his corrupt government, to educate his ignorant hordes, to widen the streets and drain his filthy cities reeking with disease, to treat women like human beings, to banish his joss houses and level bis temples with tawdry goods, to plow up his graveyards, and develop his millions of rich acres that are waiting for the application of enterprise and intelligence to givo ample comforts to the Chinese millions that are living in squalor and filth in crowded cities, not for want of room but for want of better ideals. Great primeval forests wait the ax and saw of the millions of coolies and their ambition to build homes; rich mines of gold, silver and other precious metals, great coal beds and stone quarries invite the brain of the intellectual and the labor of the coolie to remain at home to better the conditions of the race instead of gaining entrance into this country, through a sentimentalism that does little credit to the patriotism, common sense or commercial spirit of Americans. Let China boycott our trade if she will; she will soon tire of this; •we can get along better without her trade than we can with her intellectuals in our country. If, m suggested, Congress, the Presi dent and Secretary of State so modify the Chinese exclusion act as to admit the dangerous classes known as intel lectuals, then as an American woman, I want the same Congress and Presi dent to preeede this act by submitting the sixteenth amendment to the con stitution which millions of the most intelligent men and women of the United States have demanded for years, that American women may have political power to protect the in terest of American womanhood and home-life from the encroachments of the intellectual Chinese heathen. We have had to stand back for all classes of white men, negroes, Indians, Chinese and Japanese coolies, but we will not stand back tamely and see the procession already before us aug mented by Chinese " intellectuals" the proposed new and dangerous in vaders. There is but one way to settle the vexed problem of Chinese exclusion and incidentally foreign immigration. Put not less than 1500 poll tax on the head of every immigrant not of Cau- casian blood. We would not only pro tect ourselves from the "yellow peril" but from the " brown perii" of the Orient. Let ours be an Anglo-Saxon civiliza tion wrought successfully as the world's example. Under such non-discriminating law China and the Orient would have no occasion for complaint and America's welfare and salty would be conserved- SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY. A Chance for Bargains in Salt of Realty by County for Delinquent Taxes. The following described real proper ty will be sold by the County Treas urer at the front door ol the Court House on Saturday, March 17, IDOG, sale beginning at 9 o'clock A. M. : OLYMPIA PHOPERTY. Application No. Co 7 The equity of the county in and to lots 5, 6 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. & 8. 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 ah 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 Lots 5 and 6, block 9, Sebree's Ad dition to Olympia; minimum price, S2O. These lots lie just south of Leaven worth street and are each about 50 by 120 feet. Application No. 641 All of block 26, as shown by the plats of Hale's addition and Hale's Subdivision of C. H. Hale's 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 lots 1 and 2 of lot 2, in block 28, in Hale's Subdi vision of C. H. Hale's 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 side of Pine street and contains five lots each 60x120 feet, and also a strip of land containing about one-third of an acre. Application No. 642 All of block 24 of Olympia Land Co.'s Park Addition; minimum price, $25.60. This block is located in the eastern part of the addition, and contains 12 lots each 50x100 feet. Application No. 645 Lot 1, Galliher's addition to Olym pia; minimum price, S4O. Located between Parker and Barnes street. OUTSIDE ADDITIONS. Application No. 646 Ix)ts I to 6 of block 3, North Olym pic; minimum price, sl2. Lots 1 to 6 of block 19, North Olym pic; minimum prioe, sl2. Lots 1 to 6 of block 32, North Olym pic ; minimum price, sl2. Lots 7 to 12 of block 34, North Olympia; minimum price, sl2. North Olympia lies just north of the city 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, $11. This block is on the west side, north of the West Side mill. ACREAGE PROPERTY. Application No. 644 The s hf of the ne qr of the nw qr sec 9, twp 16, r 1 e; minimum price, 120. Located just north of Rainier. .»« In Search of a Collar. Among the prominent men of New England there was none, perhaps, who wore a larger collar than Tom Reed. One hot day in the summer of 1901, Reed was in Portsmouth, and, having to wait for a train, he decided to make an impromptu toilet, changing his collar, eto. So he hied himself to the nearest haberdasher's and began to make a general survey of the collar display in the store. " Waited on, sir?" queried one of the clerks. " Not yet," responded Reed, and then added, " I would like a collar." " What size?" piped the clerk. •' Size twenty," answered Reed. "We don't keep collars so large, but I think you may be accommo dated three storiee above." Reed went out and found third store above. It was a harness shop. £; DRIFTWOOD $ (Individual Opinion.) y 3 BY LUE P. VERNON. iff The Coming Primer. See the hen. Is it not a fine lie i? Yes; it is a tine lien. Is the lien up? Yes; the hen is up—on the fence. Does the hen lay eggs? No; the hen does not lay eggs. What is the hen doing up on the fence? The lien is trying to crow. What kind of a lien is this? This is a new lien. Some lawyers in any other profes sion would starve to death as quick. It is bard to say from this distance whether the Sunday lid is on or off at Walla Walla. How many animals, in human form, have blackmailed Blackstone, by try ing to learn bis precepts? The Spokane Outburst is handling the Spokane police force with au out burst of honesty and sincerity. Seattle, at the recent city election, refused to partake of the buzzard sat before the citizens as a political relish. All job printers are in favor of the House passing the pure-food bill at once. Their business will increase, for labels will be required. The Spokesman-Review is running a serial story entitled, "The Plum Tree." The Spokane Outburst, no doubt, con sider it a " gripe-giving" tale. Did you ever notice that when a woman enters a drygoods store she grabs every piece of goods in sight and takes a feel at it to see if it is all wool? Charity is a grand thing, and one can sleep better after giving his share to help those in distress, still, it seems Japan bas forgotten it has starving subjects. No wonder the Portland Oregonian's make-up contains such a harmonious, blending and sweet collection of mat ter on its editorial page, when one considers it has a paid Piper on its salary list. Some men are born lucky. An Olympia man has spent 18 years gathering medical receipts for his scrap-book and he told me yesterday that he had not been sick a day in all that time. With all the " Seattle spirit" no press report has chronicled the form ing of " The Tide Land Club," only eligible to those who have sold tide land tracts and paid $2,000 for the sum of $150,000. Seattle has found a new spoitle. Mr. George Cotterill, of that city, is called the " Apostle of Light and In telligence in the Municipal Ownership party." Seattle needs such an apostle —one of intelligence, anyway. * Eight hundred inhabitants of Walla Walla viewed the remains of "Kid" White at a local undertaker's estab lishment in that city. It seems they had more genuine nerve than the " Charge of the Four Hundred." The House Committee on Territor ies treated the citizens of Alaska, as did the insurance people citizens of New York—with contempt—when the bill to provide a Territorial govern ment for the great Northern country was tabled. The recent death of ex-Governor Hogg, of Texas, will be mourned by every resident of the "Lone Star State" who believed in " Equal rights to all, special privileges to none." May bis sleep be peaceful, under the green of the grass, under the blue of the sky. A Wisconsin man says he will marry any woman who can cook. There it a vulgar wretch who prefers stomaeh to romance, and carries bis whole men tality beneath the waistband of hit trousers, where it is safe from all as saults save a bombardment of hot biscuits and weiners. The Fairvietc Magazine, " a little journal of good nature lor saints, sin ners and us," has been launched in the literary sea at Tacoma. As to the saints, I don't know of any in Tacoma unless it be one known as Pete Sand berg. He is a saint in the eyes of some people, so I am informed. While all saloons in Seattle were closed from 6 A. M. to 7 p. M. during the recent election, it seems from the number of drunks seen in the streets between those hours, that the stock of " wines, liquors and cigars" of each " booze bazaar" must have been placed in the empty bed-rooms upstairs. The recent death of Capt. P. B. Johnson, founder and editor of the Walla Walla Union for nearly two decades, recalls the fact that E. R. Burk, for years correspondent of the Union from Dayton, always noticed marriage licenses under the bead of "Glory Tickets." Burk died some years ago. An Eastern business man who stopped a day in Seattle en route to Olympia remarked: " Talk about your grafters! With real estate sharks, rent sharks, hotel sharks, and BO on, I truly believe, should Gabriel swoop down in Seattle with his famous trumpet, that one of those sharks would take it away from him ere he could blow it." Talkiog about Eastern poets, not one of the writers have ever composed a verse to equal tho ideal poem " The Beautiful Willamette." Sam Simpson was a true poet, aud where is another poem that can equal this master piece, let alone surpass it? Echo answers where. The lines "Always hurried to he buried In the bitter moon-mad sea." Will live among verse-builders forever as a monument to Oregon's famous poet—Simpson. The Rev. Henry Rasmus, of Spo kane, who is gaining some free adver tising at the expense of Spokane news papers, used to follow the blacksmith's trade in Walla Walla, and could drink enough " red eye" to float the Ne braska. He was a fighter of no mean ability, as old-timers in the " Garden City" know. He was also a lover of the stage, and produced " Damon and Pythias" in a number of towns dur ing Territorial days, ere ever he thought of entering the ministry. In the street car is where one ex pects to see the most advertisements in the smallest space, but while in Se attle the other day, I noticed on the front of a small, unpretentious build ing on Pike street, the following signs: CAKE DEPOT. " Choice home-made English plum-pudding." " Try our famous piccalili, without any equal in the market." " Wedding and fancy eakes made to order." "Delicious home-canned fruits, designed for fam ily, sick, and hospital use." "Parties supplied—No adulteration—No substi tution." " All home cooking." "We do not handle bakers' goods." " All our bread and pastry, are the product of our own kitchen." "We employ only female labor, and therefore can invite your inspection of our grocery and cake rooms." " Delicatessen." " Will you walk into the parlor and see all the good things we have to eat." " All home-made." " Choice home made mince-meat 25." Hid Had Some Experience. Bishop Niles, of New Hampshire, had a singular experience while at tending the recent Episcopal conven tion in Boston. The bishop who is a very tall, heavy man, was seated on one of the low settees in the public garden, aud when he started to get up found he had great difficulty in re gaining his feet. While in the midst of his struggles a wee little tot of a girl came along and offered her assist ance. The bishop ceased trying to rise, and, after surveying the little girl critically, replied that she was too small to help. The little girl persist ed that she could help, but the bishop was just as sure that she could not. " Well," said tho little girl finally, " I've helped grandpa lots of times when he was lots drunker than you are." That Settled It. A bishop aud clergyman of the Episcopal church happened to occupy adjoining houses and their little daugh ters were bosom friends. One day they engaged in a child-like dispute over the comparative merits of their fathers. The daughter of tbe clergy man asserted that her papa was a better speaker thau the bishop. The bishop's daughter retorted that her papa spoke to larger crowds. One word led to another until the clergy man's little girl exclaimed: " I don't care, my papa has a hen that lays an egg every day." " Huh, that's nothing," retorted her companion, " my papa lays a corner stone nearly every week." The Perfect Women. " Who ever saw a perfect man?" asked the revivalist. "There is no such thing. Every man has bis faults, plenty of tbem." The revivalist con tinued: "Who ever saw a perfect woman?" At this juncture a tall, thin woman arose. "Do you mean to say, madam," the evangelist asked, " that you have seen a perfect wo man?" " Well, I can't say that I've seen her," the woman replied, " but I have heard a powerful lot about her; she was my husband's first wife." Didn't Nsed " Nerve Tonic." A country doctor tells this story on himself. After writing a prescription for a patient, the physician told him that the druggist would probably obarge him sixty cents for filling it. Then the patient asked the physician to lend him the money. Thereupon the physician carefully scratched out a part of the prescription and handed it back with ten cents, remarking: "You can get that filled for a dime. What I scratched out was for your nerve." OABTORXA. Bears the BOOgji WHOLE NUMBER 2,388. A rich mun died the other day. He died In the very midsummer of life, and he left Ida family «1,000,uu0. The doctor's eertlfi tcate showed that death resulted from typhoid fever. The doctor himself said to a friend: "That man was a suicide. He hud a splendid constitution. I could have pulled him through if his stomach had been sound. But he ruined his stomach by hasty meals, , . . , . snatched in inter vals of business and by neglect of symp toms which have been warning him a year past, that his stomach was failing In its duties." The symptoms of a disordered stomach are. among others, variable appetite, sour risings, heartburn, undue fullness after eating, dull headache, dingy complexion, discolored eye, fluctuations In physical strength, nervousness, sleeplessness de pendency. No person will have all these symptoms at once. The restoration of the stomach tosound health, begins with the first dose of I)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. The cure progresses until the functions of the stomach are in healthy operation. Then the nerves are quiet and strong, the ap petite healthful, tho sleep restful, the eyo bright, the complexion clear. "Please accept my thanks for the benefit which my child received from your medi cine." writes Mre. W. A. Morgan, of Silica. Mo. "He had been troubled for nearly a year with liver complaint, indigestion and constipation. I gave him your 'Golden Medical Discovery' and 'Pleasant Pellets.' and they did him great good. I gave him the ' Discovery • about eight months, and several vials of the ' Pellets.' He seems to be perfectly well now." If you want a cure accept no substitute for "Golden Medical Discovery." These ORIGINAL Little Liver YtauuS s'Hj' J. l *' » ut u » by old Dr. le\\e\a K. V. Pierce over 40 years ago. . .have been much Imitated hut never equaled. They're made of purely veg etable. concentrated and refined medicinal principles, extracted from native American roots and plants. They speedily relieve and cure foul, torpid and deranged Stomachs. Livers and Dowels and their attendant dis tressful ailments. One or two a laxative, three or four a cathartic. attention To your wants in all that should be in a Drug Store, is our business, and the aim is that our atten tion to these needs be so satisfactory to you that you will depend on us for your supply of PURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY. CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, STATIONERY PATENT MEDICINES, AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. WI RESPECTFULLY SOLIOIT You to give us a call when In need lof 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 fust alike, a child can do as well here as an adult. We always appreciate pa tronage, whether small or large, and sell goods at reasonable prioos. OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT 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 phv sician writes your prescription, it will I e compounded in the strictest accordance therewith, by a competent, reliable pbat macist, if brought to us, and only reason* able charges made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drug Store OLYMPIA, WASH. Oct. 19,1905. y Oiympia-Tacoma TIME CARD. GREYHOUND MULTNOMAH Lv. Olympla.. 7.00 a m Lv. Seattle.... 7.00 a m Ar. Tacoma... 9.45 a m At. Taeoma .. 9.00 a m Lv. Tacoma.. .10.00 a m Lv. Tacoma.. .11.00 a m Ar. Olympia. .12.30 p m Ar. Olympla.. 2.00 pni Returning— Returning— Lv. Olympia ..1.00 p m Lv. 01ymp1a...4.00 p m Ar. Tacoma—B.4s p m A r Tacoma 7.00 p m Lv. Tacoma.... 4 00pm I.v. Tacoma 7.30 pra Ar.Olympla....7.oopm Ar. Seattle 9.20pm (Daily) (Dally except Snn.) Steamer Greyhound makes direct connection with luterurban Trains, leaving Tacoma ut 10:30 a. m. and 4:15 p. m. and trains having Seattle at 800 a. m. and 2 p. m. Tickets eold through, including two trans fers for $1.25. Steamer Greyhound makes connections with steamer Flyer, both going and coming. Through Tickets. sl.lO. single fare to Ta eoma, 75 cenle; round trip, $1.25. F. A. WILSON, J. C. PERCIVAL. General Manager. Secretary PHOHE MAIS 33 " TUB POPCLAB ! TONY FAUST; RESTAURANT. ;; a holthosen, ;- . proprietor, \ *► o I . - The table will be lerved with all the " «► dellcaclee of the eeuson. Open dav V .. and night . «> 420 Main Street, Oljipit, Wuk. $ ♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦MM! R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, IB! SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF 8000$, Both ataadard and aevaL MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH CEO. C. ISRAEL Attorney at Law OLYMPIA, WASH, Office, Suite 6, Mc Kenny Block, corner Foirta and Main Streets. Telephone Main 135.