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VOLUME XLVL—NUMBER 33. ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVEMINfi BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY K iitoi >in«! Proprietor Nul)«rriptl»D 'or voiir. in sidvane«» .... $1 50 t.x mouths, in advance 75 A<lvertWinK square (lik*li) per year fl2 00 14 ' 4 |»er quarter 400 le H'piare,one insertion 1 " 44 subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, four squares or upward bv I ho vear, at liberal rate*. u »tiees will be eliarged to the Itorney or oittcer authorizing their inser i.»n. Advertisements sent from a distance, and trmsient notices must be accompan ied bv the cash. Ann inn.:! Nt marriages, births ami deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect anif otli 'r articles whieh ito not possess a general interest will he inserted at one bal I the rates for business advertisements. BCT»mCHEN Oyster House. 326 MAIS STREET, - - . OLMPIA Private Parlors for l.adlcn and Famlllea.' MEALS - ~ 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J.' BURROWS, Proprietor. | Charlie's | SALOON < ► xi^fxn _ n _ <» 0 < * <' OlvmDia's PoDular Resort <» <t* < > < > <> ' ► Aii tne best brands of Im- J' J J ported and Domestic Wines J | < i Liquors ami Cigars. ... < > II o i; VIETZEN & BRAEGER 33 1> < ► \ ; PROPRIETORS. <; S ► 10. 108 Weil Fourth Btreet. Phone 2003. < ► 1 ; aaaaaa < > ®@@s)sue|i NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS lilt: FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. PAUL BETIILEFSON, Proprietor. EASTSIDE MARKET | J! C. F. RALER & SON, PROPRIETORS 3 > 3; dealers ii>x <[ |: Fresh f Cured ij :• Meats ;• !; VEGETABLES, ETC. ji < 3 Telephone Main 199. 3 ► J > 507 Fourth Street, Olympia. 3 3 X THE S Bill I In the City at the | BON TON BATHS | JAMES I.ASITYR, Prop. | X Fourth St., next to Oxford Saloon £ DR. W. L. BRIDGFORD Phusician and Surgeon SUITE 208-9 McKENNY BLOCK Oflice rii .ne. Mai,, 1, : Residence, Mail, p-7. ll " , ' r *. « t« 1-' »• m., 1 to 4:30 p. m TESTING EYES A SP ECIALTY More to "home, Sweet Home." There are two verse* of that heart gong, " Home, Sweet Home," which are known to toil few people, and which did not appear at the first publication. In 152.'5, John Howard Payne wrote the following additional verses and pre sented them to an American woman who was living in London: ' To us, in spite of the absence of years How sweet the remembrance of home still appears. With alurenients abroad which but flatter tlie eye, The unsatisfied heart turns and says with a sigh: ' Home. home, home sweet home! There's no place like home! There's no place like home!' : " Your exile is blest with all fate can be stow ; But mine lias been checkered with many a woe. Yet. though different our fortunes, our thoughts are tlie same. And both, as we think of Columbia, cx elaiin: ' Home, home, home sweet hornet There's no place like home! There's no place like home!''' WHO WOULDN'T? Little one so safely nesthng Near the heart that loves you well! Close voiir heart in sweet contentment "Neath soft slumber's soothing sjiell. Little one so warm and tender, All your sky is bright and blue; You awake to love and kisses— Baby, would that I were you. Kisses, lirst thing in the morning, Kisses given last at night. Kisses, praises, looks of wonder— Looks that speak of heart's delight; Sueli a tlood of love and pleasure, Running all the daytime through, Blest with health ami cause for laugh ter— Baby, would that I were you I Little one, so blest and happy, Childhood's days are free from care. Childhood's thoughts are thoughts of sunshine. Bright as rainbows, light as air! * Little one so pure and sinless. Knowing nought to make you rue. Or of sin, or dread or sorrow— Baby, would that I were you ! —Neir York J our mil. The Happy Waitress. In a restaurant in a small town not far from Kansas City is a waitress who writes poetry. The other day she approached a traveling man who had just sat down a t alable and sur prised bim by saying: " I am delighted to say We have bean soup to-day, Some roast lamb and steak. Now which will you take? Then coffee and tea. Please order of inc. The meal's cooked by ma — Tra-la-le, tra-la-law!" The traveling man knew a little about rhyming, too, and he came right back with: " On soup I'll begin it, With a bean or two in it. Some eot Fee I speak— Have it healthy, not weak— Some steak then I'll chew ; Brin|» the cleaver in, too. That's all. Keep your lamb, It's not worth a dang. And kindly be quick, Tra-la-la, tra-la-glick!" Up Against It. It was a little lawyer man Who softly blushed as lie began Her poor dead husband's will to scan. He smiled, while thinking of his fee, Then said to her so tenderly, You have a nice, fat legacy. And when, next day, he lay in bed With bandages on his head, He wondered w hat on Earth he'd said. Kisses. Conservatory kisses swiped Beside some rare exotic Are great, but social kisses are Extremely idiotic! Rults for Baiting. ' Beans should cook eight or ten hours. Beef, sirloin, rare, per pound, eight or ten minutes; well done, twelve to fifteen minutes. Beef, rolled, rib or rump, per pound, twelve to fifteen minutes. Beef, long or short fillet, twenty to thirty minutes. Bread, loaf, from forty to sixty minutes; biscuits, fifteen to twenty minutes; cake, plain, twenty to forty minutes; sponge, for ty to sixty minutes; chickens, three to four pounds, from one to one and half hours; cookies, ten to fifteen minutes; custards, fifteen to twenty minutes; duck, tame, forty to sixty minutes; fish, per pound, ten to fifteen min utes; gingerbread, twenty to thirty minutes; graham gems, thirty min utes; halibut, per pound, fifteen or twenty minutes; lamb rare, pound, ten minutes, well done, each pound, fifteen minutes; piecrust, thirty to forty minutes; pork, well done per pound, thirty minutes; potatoes from thirty to forty-five minutes; pudding, bread, rice and tapioca, one hour; plum, two to three hours; rolls, ten to fifteen minutes; turkey, ten pounds, three hours; veal, very well done, per pound, twenty minutes. Not Just What He Meant. At a wedding feast recently the bridegroom was called upon, as usual, to respond to the given toast, in spite of the fact that he had previously pleaded to be excused. Blushing to the roots of the hair, he rose to his feet. He intended to imply that be was unprepared for speechmaking, but he unfortunately placed his hand upon the bride's shoulder, and looked down at her as he stammered out his open ing and concluding words: " This—er—thing has been forced upon me." The Time to Act. Gfibbs—There comes Perkins. Why don't you make him pay that bill? Grsbbs—He haßn't anything to pay it with. Gabbs—Didn't you know his uncle just left him ten thousand? Grabbs— (l'ulling ofT his coat) He has? Well, if the Lord's made Per kins able, I'll make him willing! "Hew to the Line. Let the Chips Fall Where they May." DRIFTWOOD a (Individual Opinion.) J* 5$ & IIV 1.1 K F. VEKSOX. Jg j Seattle needs a genuine Democratic newspaper. As to the empty barrel story, there | is nothing in it. I The population of Fairbanks, Alas ] ka, is estimated at '.1,000. The Tacoma News is the best edited evening paper in the State. If each person saved every cent he ! got his hands on, how would any one ; live? A woman has to be mighty fat to really want to go horseback riding early in the morning. I The soda-fountain has thro wed oil' its coat, so to speak, and commenced work for the Summer. Nothing in strikes, either in labor or base-ball circles. In either in stance it is a case of " out." The P.-I. will find it ha 9 undertaken a difficult task—tl at of educating its readers in the method of short spell ing. " Wliv do you weep, fair maid.''' 1 criod, " I am so ha|i|>v, sir," she sighed, "Then why," I said. " this awful fuss?" She wailed: " It's so monotonous!" A new candle appears white and clean yet one cannot tell hjr looking at it what its " make up" entirely con sists of. The pot may call the kettle black, but if she is a female put she will argue that black is becoming to her, anyhow. llrvaii is a-emiing, Watch Republicans frown. No use weepin' waiting, William won't stay down. We do not approve of it, hut it was to be expected that the funny man would begin to wonder whether Kuro pat —kin or not. I have never been to an afternoon tea, but I was in a place yesterday where thirteen talkiug machines were all going at the same time. In modern speculation Your language you must choose. It's au investment if you win, llut gambling if you lose. To smoke a fine cigar, after a real dinner, with a good friend, is about as near Heaven on Earth as the average man will ever find south of the stars. Rakers are being prosecuted in Toronto, Canada, for baking bread on Sunday. Thus, stale bread will be added to the other miseries of wash day. The Dunkards are to change their names and will hereafter be known as German Baptists. This is pleasing; the old name was confusing to the eye and ear. If a man works as hard as possible, and saves as rigidly as possible, he will never come to a destitute old age, un less, of course, he has tho constitution of an ox. " PA, how are laws made?" '■ By men." " Are Ihey han<l made?" " No, they are made by political machinery." If the army officers located at Sao Francisco don't need an investigation Uncle Ham must be blind. All the Sultans, it seems from reports, do not live in Turkey. The rich should get out and mingle with the poor occasionally, in order that tbe poor may learn upon closer inspection that there is no cause for envying them. You never miss the water of Fuget Sound until you are doomed for a cer tain period of time to exist on the desert sands, among the sage brush and cactus of Arizona. There is nothing more fatal to a political career than brilliant im promptus and spirited orations. A statesmen's words, like butcberß' meat, should be well weighed. It seems to me it is impossible for the moon to be inhabited. When it is full it is all right, but wben it wanes down to a little crescent, where the deuce would all tbe people go? An Olympia swain told his sweet heart that life was not worth living without her, and the ice cream eating young lady, answered that tne living he earned wasn't worth the life. The book agent, circus barker, nor the local fisherman, is in for a mo ment with the man who has charge of the circulation department of the average yellow daily newspaper. " Four tons of gold arrive "—P.-/. The Post-Intelligencer does not state how many tons of hardship and dis comfort were required of the individ uals wno helped gather the yellow metal. Gasoline automobiles remind one of Mark Twain's remark to a " medium" who requested him to follow her through a dark passage—"You just keep on breathing and I can follow you anywhere." The Buffalo man who has sued a girl for breaking his rib, in the course of a loving hug, can consider himself fortunate. He might have been rash enough to marry her and had his financial resources broken. Mcßride can and will think some deep " thinks" in his own heart about his friends. He may support the candidate for Governor, yet he is only human, and he knows in his own brain that he is a much disappointed political " has been." Now that June is waning and the echo of wedding bells still echo in the ear, we hasten to suggest to the young men who find billing and cooing so delicious, before marriage that, strange as it may seem, billing is the chief cause of sorrow afterward. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1906. Why will a woman smile with de light when she sees a hat in a mil liner's window and frown when she sees the same hat on her neighbor's head? " Here's to the l'abst Blue Ribbon," is the latest drinking song. It is plain that the writer of this song never taxied our famous Olympia beer, or the title would have read: " Here's to Olympia Beer." A Chicago physician now claims that a tuberculosis patient can be cured by singing eight hours daily for six months, l'ossibly, but it would start another kind of an epidemic among the neighbors. It has been estimated that if Uncle Sam will build the freight ships, pay the crew and fuel bills, and then turn them over to promote corporations, the corporations might make almost enough to pay office rent. PILLAR OF LIGHT I BY LOUIS TRACY i B AUTHOR OF t I The Wings o! the j/ h B Far more fascinating than the \ /jngsgA \\f/ B attractive titles are the au- \ \ w—^ ■ thor's inimitable romances of ' . \|L. I The wreck of a liner, a hun- A VC_ \ . B dred lives at stake, refuge in hr B a lighthouse with great guns . \ \ }fT~^r B blowing outside, the difficulty B of getting food to the impris- B oned survivors furnish thrills \ B galore. But there are more fL B yet, the thrills supplied by _ two love stories growing out WffSr^^T' —\A--A Bof the circumstances. Pro- B pinqulty, you know, Is Cupid's Y l ~ • -(? -X i\ B strongest ally. fr *" ' 11 I B The Pillar of Light la "Dang me, but they're two ducky W B Illustrated by Heyer B Readers of The Wings of the Morning who have been asking B S for something as good are assured they will find it in B I The Pillar of Light in This Paper I B The Oakland (Cal.) Tribune says: B B In "The Pillar of Light," by Louis Tracy, is to be found a story just as exciting and fascinating as "The Wings of the Morning." Kj And the New York Sun, whose reputation for candid book B B reviews is as unquestioned as its judgment and good taste, B B goes one better. The Sun says: B B As a story there con be no doubt that Mr. Louts Tracy's B "The I'll far of Light" surpasses his "The Wings of tho Morning." There is not a dull page in it from licginning to end nnd the real sea episodes are thrilling and exciting. The Pillar of Light Will Begin in This Paper B in a Few Days. LOOK FOR IT! Jfll | We otter Una tta uie Republican lis tional ticket and platform : For Pres ident, Theodore ltoosevelt; for Vice President, Theodore Roosevelt. Plat form—There is only one personal pro noun in the English language. Some people order strawberries, cake and cream, when another pays for them, but when alone, declare to them selves that prunes and a glass of water are far more healthful for their physi cal frame. Sort of peculiar, isn't it? Here is the chorus of an old song, but with new words: We don't want to buy at your place, We don't want to trade there any more, Yo'll be sorry when you see us tioiiiK to some other store. You can't sell us any stale goods. We have opened wide our eyes. We don't want to trade at your store, Itecauso you do not advertise. The Spanish minister at Washing ton says that the lots of her colonies was the best thing that could have happened to Spain. Certainly the acquisition of them was the worst thing that could happened to the United States. If Spain still harbors any vindictive feeling against Uncle Sam because of the war, she is gettiug a whole lot of satisfaction witnessing the trouble he is having with the white elephant captured. The school board of Neenah, Wis., has established a rule against kissing among the pupils of the public schools. Any child over twelve years of age who is caught kissing another will be expelled, and any child under twelve years of age detected in the same naughty act will be spanked "real bard." Expulsion is too serious a thing, but the child who won't take a spanking in preference to the loss of a kiss lias an undeveloped intellect. A man from Washington, I). C., was found dead in his rocking chair in a Baltimore hotel, with a letter from a friend beside him requesting tbeloanoftwo dollars. What killed him, no doubt, was that his friends knowing he lived in Washington, D. C., where the grafters thrive so well, had only the nerve to ask for a loan of two dollars. No doubt if his friend had asked for the loan of $2,000, the man from WsshingtoD, I). C., would have beeu alive to day. The movements ol James Hamilton Lewis in Chicago, is like waving a red flag in front of a bull to some one cent politicians in Seattle. Lewis does not lose sleep thinking about such wee-small potatoes. James Ham ilton Lewis' position in the Windy City shows for itself, and some plod aloog - trying - to-b ustle • office-ren t-to gether sneering lawyers in .Seattle, could employ their time much better practicing how to write a receipt, anil studying works of their mischosen profession, instead of trying to ridicule their superior in every way—James Hamilton Lewis. Now that Alaska has b en sending out for some years products of various sorts, worth more than the price paid by the government for the territory, her people are calling for improve ments that will mean millions in the way of expenditure. They want a different form of government from what they have now, and most of all they want a good system of roads' Senator Dillingham, who was chair man of the sub committee that visited Alaska last Summer, is impressed with the great need of better means of com munication, and active efforts to se cure some of the improvements Alas- kans are calling for arc expected at the next session of Congress. MATTERS OF INTEREST. Envelopes for letters were not used until 1840. California harvests about 750,000 tons of grapes a year, worth $15,000,- 000. The elephant has 40,000 muscles in his trunk. Man has only 51:7 in his entire body. The Empress of Russia has a hand kerchief which it took seven years to make. It cost her $5,000. If the land level and the sea level were the same, the earth would be covered two miles deep with water. The negroes of Tahiti, one of the Society islands in the South I'acific, play the fluto with the nose instead of the mouth. Two hundred and fifty millions of the world's people habitually wear no clothes whatever. They live in warm countries. Two thousand vessels are lost at sea every year, with 12,000 people. The money loss is about ono hundred mil lion dollars. Food in a Chinese farmer's family costs only a dollar a month per per son. A farm hand may be liired at from $5 to $lO a year and fouud. Conundrums. Why are fowls the most economical things a farmer can keep? Because for every grain they give a peck. What is the most dangerous time of the year to go into the country? When the trees are shooting and the bullrußhes out. Why is O the noisest of all the vow els? Because you can't make a horrid, loud noise without it, whilst all the others are ioaudible. Why is a dog's tail like the heart of : a tree? Because it is farthest from the bark. SOME late expressions in restaurant slang, cap the climax fur grotesque originality. Here are a few: Ham and eggs—" Hearse with pall-bearers." Eggs, fried on one side—" Whitewings with sunny side up." But the darkey waiter's imagery is the best we have Ifeard, when he asked a patron who had ordered fried eggs: "Yes, sab; will yo' hab dera blind or lookin' at y 0 '?" SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY. A Chance lor Bargains in Sale of Realty by County for Delinquent Taxes. The following described real estate will be sold by the County Treasurer at the front door of the Court House on Saturday, June .10, 1906, sale be ginning at 9 o'clock A. M. : OLYMPIA PROPERTY. Application No. 7-13— All of lot 1 in the southeast subdi vision of block 59, Swan's Addition; minimum price, SS. This lot lies on the east side of Quince street, two blocks north of Fre mont street. All of lot 10 in southeast subdivision of block f>9, Swan's Addition, SB. Situated on the northeast corner of Fremont and Quince streets. Application No. 717 Lot -1 of block 39, Swan's Addition toOlympia; minimum price, $lO. Located on the southwest corner of Tenth and Cherry streets; size 60x105 feet. Lots 1, 2, 3,4, 5 and 6, of block 2, of He-arrangement of Highland Fark ; size 36x100 feet each ; minimum price, sl6 each. Lots 1 and 2 of block 1, and 3 and 5 of block 5, of He-arrangement of High land l'ark ; minimum price, $lO each; size 30x100 feet. Lot 1 in block 6, Re-arrangement of Highland Park, $4.80. Lot 6 in block 6, lto-arrangement of Highland Park, $4. Lot 5 in block 7, He arrangement of Highland Park, $4. Lot 9 in block 7, Re-arrangement of Highland Park, S2B. North half of lots 4, 6 and 7, of block 13, of New Highland Park, $4.80 each. North half of lot 5, of block 13, of New Highland Park, $lB each. Lot 8 of block 13, of New Highland Park, SB. Lots 12, 13 and 14, of block 13, of New Highland Park, $lO each. Highland Park additions lie three blocks north of Fourth street from Pu get street. Application No. 749 Lot 3 of block 39, Swan's Addition to Olynipia; minimum price, S4O. Lies on Tenth street west of Cherry; size 60x105 feet. Application No. 724 Unnumbered fraction south of block 109, First Addition to North Olympia, $2. Lots 1 and 12 in fractional blocks, south of blocks 110, 111, 112, 113, 114, 115, 116,117,118,119 and 120 in First Addition to North Olympia, $1.60 for each fractional block. Application No. 667 Lots 5 to 8 inclusive block 73, First Addition to North Olympia; minimum price, $3.20. Lots 4 to 9 inclusive each in blocks 74, 75, 76,77, 78, 79, 80, 81, 82, 83. 84 and 85 of First Addition to North Olympia; minimum price, $4.80 for each fraction of block mentioned. Lots 1 to 6 inc. of block 96, First Addition to North Olympia; mini mum price, $9.60. Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 97, First Addition to North Olympia, $9.60. Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 98, First Addition to North Olympia, $9.60. Lots 1 to 6 inc. in block 99, First Addition to North Olympia, $4.80. Lots 10 to 12 inc. in block 99, First Addition to Forth Olympia, $4.80. Lots 7 to 12 in block 104, First Ad dition to North Olympia, $4.80. Lots 1 to 8 in block 108, First Addi tion to North Olympia, $6,40. Lots 1 to 8 inc. in block 109, First Addition to North Olympia, $6.40. All of blocks 100,101,102,103,105, 106,107, 110, 111, 113, 114, 115, 116, 117; 118,119 and 120, all of First Addi tion to North Olympia; minimum price, $9.60 each. First Addition lies near the city park on the north side thereof. OL'TSIDE PROPERTY. Application No. 744 All of lots 6, 7 and 8, in block 36, Raioier; minimum price, $2 each. Application No. 745 Commencing 271.4 feet from where the county road and N. P. Railway right-of-way intersect, and on west side of said right-of-way and north side of county road; thence 50 feet along county road; thence at right angles 120 feet; thence in direction of R. 11. 50 feet; thence 120 feet to point of beginning in sec. 19, twp. 17 n, r 2 e., W. M., $4. This tract lies within a half mile of Yehn. Application No. 748 Lots 1 to 5 inc. of block 55, Puget City; minimum price, 40 cents each. Lots 1 to 5 inc. of block 56, Puget City; minimum price, 40 cents each. Lots 20 to 28 of block 56, Puget City; minimum price, 40 cents each. Lots 1 to 5 and 20 to 28 inc. of block 57, l'uget City; minimum price, 40 cents each. Lots 19 to 23 inc. of block 58, Puget City, 40 cents each. STANDARD Lots 16 to 19 inc. of block 59, Puget City, 40 cents each. Lots 6 to 19 inc. of block 60, Puget City, 40 cents each. WHY NOT BOOST? The Stalled Wagon and the Mule—A Fable. EDITOR STANDARD: Once upon a lime there was a cart and a mule stuck in the mud. The driver tried to get them out, but soon became discouraged and went away, leaving them alone. The poor old mule hung his head. By-and-bye oue of the spectator*, younger and rasher than his neighbors, took the vacant seat. With great bravo lie waived his whip and shouted to Jack, until the people gathered around making laughing remarks and suggestions. But it was no use, the cart sank deeper in the mud. The young man became wiser and gave it up. Then another would come along and boast of his ability to get them out. The people would only smile and tell bow others had failad to get them out of the mud ; said there was no bot tom to the mud; that the cart weighed six million pounds, and the (I—n old mule was no good anyway and count less other things, and the aspirant would go away and poor old Jack would hang his head in humble sub mission to bis fa to. One day there came a man. He gazed long and earnestly at tlie scene. Thinking he might be another foolish man, the people gathered around him and rehearsed in detail the history of the thing. He listened gravely until the end. He noticed the rig had blocked the way; it had kept other vehicles from passing; traffic and bus iness were retarded by the blockade. Then he stepped quietly to old Jack's head and said: " Let us not waste idle words. It will be good for you all to have the thing move on. I will lend the mule and those of you who are strong each get a rail and pry." Surprised, they obeyed. Old Jack pricked up his ears and tried : and, lo and behold! the mud-bespattered old rig rolled away. When they found it upon dry ground, they could see noth ing wrong with the cart or the mule, and indeed it was a pretty good old wagon. Then they declared with dis may, " Why, we might have done that, and now been way along on the road. Gosh! what's the use of kicking? See what we can do when we all boost; get away up the road, way ahead of Tacoma." Are there any mules in Olympia? If the shoe fits, put it on and walk oil' with it. You'll feel better and not block tho way and keep some others from getting tlie old wagon and mule out of the mud. All pull togeth er and we will have as good a wagon and a spirited team lo pull as any town on Puget Sound. Olympia needs such a man, and all boost together, then the wagon will be away up yonder before we know it. Don't be stuck by danger, and blocking the way keeping other wagons from passing and getting up the road, and all will feel like old Olympia was the best place on earth. Get tbe moss off, and Gogh, pull! \V. K. SMITH. EMBALMED MEAT. The Effect Upon Dogs Demonstrated by the Illinois Board of Health. The effect of bcnzocote and borax, two preservatives most generally U6ed as preservatives for meat, on the health and disposition of brute creation and probably on the human organism, was demonstrated before tbe county and city boards of health officers of the State, who were present by invitation. Dr. J. Crumbine, Secretary of the State Hoard of Health, conducted some experiments on three dogs, which had been on prescribed diet during May and June. They found that benzoatc bad made one of the dogs cross and spiteful and caused loss of appetite; that borax had caused a general decline in health. Both chemicals after hav ing been used for a time caused loss in weight. The Ist of May Dr. Crumbine took three dogs of about the same age. Each morning he fed them half a pound of fresh lean meat; at noon each bad a pint of milk, and at night each dog had another half pound of meat. The meat was fresh and without bones and was not scraps. The food for one dog was treated with a 1 per cent, solution of benzoate and for the second a 1 per cent, solution of borax was used. The third dog was fed un treated meat and milk. Within two weeks the benzoate dog became crou and refused to have anything to do with the others. It lost its appetite and in six weeks bad gained only three pounds in weight. Tbe borax dog did not become cross, but within ten days its general health declined and it re fused to drink borated milk. In four weeks it had to be coaxed to eat meat, even when tasteless borax acid was used. Tbe dog gained one pound in weight in six weeks, but became lift iess. The dog that had been fed untreated meat gained in weight an average of one pound a week during the test, and It was at no time listless nor did it lose its appetite. From these experi ments Dr. Crumbine has eoncluded to recommend that tlie State Board of Health limit the use of preservatives to foodstuffs. " Abolish" would have been a better word to use. MANY of the ladies of San Francisco think they have solved the servant problem. In the wreck and ruin of the great earthquake and tire their husbands have learned to cook. OASTOnXA. Stars tha /} Kind You Have Always m - THE first English Bible was printed in 1535. WHOLE NUMBER 2,403. NO MAN IS STRONGER THAN HIS STOMACH. Lot the greatest atliloto havedysnopsla and his muscles would sunn fail, f'livsi cal strength is derived from food. If a man has fnsullicichl food ho lnsosstronpth. If ho has 110 food ho dios. Fond is coti vortod into nutrition through the stom ach and bowels. It depends on the stronpth of the stomach to what oxtont food oaton is dipostod and assimilated. People can die of starvation who have abundant fotid to eat. when the stomach ami its associate orpans of dipostion and nutrition do not perform their duty. Tims the stomach is really the vital or gan of the body. If the stomach is" weak" the body will lie weak also, tiecause it is upon thu stomach the hotly relies for its slrenpth. And as the hotly, considered as a whole, is made tip of its several mem bers and orpans, so the weakness of the body as a consequence of "weak" stom ach will lie distributed among the or ftans which compose the Imdy. If tlio Hitly is weak liecause it is ill-nourished that physical weakness will he found in all the organs—heart, liver, kidneys, etc. The liver will lie torpid and inactive, giving rise to biliousness, loss of appetite, weak nerves, feeble or irregular action of heart, palpitation, dizziness. headache, backache and kindred disturbances and weaknesses. Mr. Louis Pare, of Qu< lx<\ writes: "For years after my health to fail, my head Crew dizzy, eyes pained me, and my stomach was sore all the time, while everything 1 would eat would seem to lie heavy like lead on my stomaeh. The doctors claimed that It was sympathetic trouble due to dyspepsia, and prescribed for me. and although 1 look their nowders regularly yet 1 felt no letter. My wife advised me to try Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery—and stop taking the doc tor's medicine. She bought me a bottle and we soon found that 1 t>egan to improve, so I kept up the treatment, I took on flesh, my stomach became normal, the digestive organs worked perfectly and I soon liegan to look like a different person. I can never cease to lie grateful for what your medicine has done for me and I certainly give it highest praise." Don t IK» wheedled by a penny-grabbing dealer into taking inferior substitutes for I)r. Pierce's medicines, recommended to bo "just as good." To gain kn->v. ii'dgo of your own body— in sickness and health—send for the Peo ple's Common Sense Medical Adviser. A book of ions pages. Send 21 one-cent stamps for paper-covered, or 31 stamps for cloth-bound copy. Address I)r. B. V. Pierce, Odd Main Street. Buffalo, N. Y. -A-ttention To you- 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 yon that you will depend on us for your supply of PURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY, CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS. STATIONERY PATENT MEDICINES, AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. We RESPECTFULLY SOLICIT You to give us a call when in need of anything in our line. Whether you purcbaso or not, get our prices see our goods. These two polntH alone will make you regular pa trons. Then, we treat everyone Just alike, a child can do as well here as an adult. We always appreciate pa tronage, whether smalf or large, and sell goods at reasonable prices. 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 phy sician writes your prescription, it will i.e compounded in the strictest accordance therewith, by a coni|>etent, reliable phar macist, if brought to us, and only reason able charges made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drug Store OLYMRIA, WASH. Oct. 19,1905. y Olympia-Tacoiqa pav. Co. TIME CARD. Announcement •! the New Schedule Effective June 11th. STEAMER GREYHOUND (Daily.) Leave Tucoma 8.3.1 a. m. Arrive Olympia 11.10 a. in. Leave Ol.Miipia , 1.00 p.m. Arrive Tacotna p. in. Leave Tacoma 4 00 p. m. Arrive Olympia .... . 6.45 p.m. Leave Olympia 7.15 p. m. Arrive Tacuina 9.43 p. m. STEAMER MULTNOMAN (bally.) Leave Olympia .... 8.00 a.m. Arrive Tacoma 10.45 a. m. Leave Tacoma 1.00 p. m. Arrive Seattle 3.00 p. m. Leave Seattle 7.00 p. m. Arrite Tacoma 9.00 p.m. Leave Tacoma 10.00 p. m* Arrive Olympia (midnight) I.ooa. m. Making direct connections at Tacoma with steamer Flyer and Interurban trains Tor Seattle. Steamer Mnltnomah has been fitted up with ten new staterooms with double berth-. F. A. WILSON. J. C PERCIVAL. General Manager. Secretary PHONE MAIN 33 ;; THE POPI'LAII " jj TONY FAUST jj RESTAURANT. ;; C. HOLTHCSEN, J- - PROPRIETOR, jj . ► The table will be aerved with all the " . - delicacies of tbe aeaion. Open dav - ■ - - and night . , i • 420 Main Street. Olympia, Wish. J R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, 18ISHOWINO A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF 600DS, Both atandard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH BYRON MILLETT Lawyer I ' Otiice Cbllberg ltlock. Olympia, Wash.