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VOLUME XLYI.-NUMBER 34. CtV;i'jhiiii]!otJ f tamlavil, ISSUED £ERY FRiDAY EVENINB BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY K I»tor firt I I*io|»rtt-!or r1 I>f i<»u Ktitfi. ! 'er v' tr. in .th.mo* fl r»o Hix mould*, in t'iviincc 75 A«lY«*rti*inj; ICnf***. Oii«» 111«* Ti • |n»r vi»:tr Tl2 00 •• " |M*r «| 11 I! I• -r I 00 hit* «>n«« insertion 1 *H> " " si]insertions.. 50 A'l v**rtKinwf. lour -»<j wires or ii|»war«l l»v I be viistr. it liberal rate*. ii 'ti<* *s will In* Hiargnd to tho tllornoy <»r oltteer authorizing their inunr :on. A«iv»*rti-»«*ments sent from a distance, and tr »nsi»*ut notices must he accompan ied bv tin* cash. Ann >uiicoiii«mts of marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and otli r articles which do imt nosseaa a general interest will he inserted at one ha! t tlie rates for business advertisement*. BOSTON KITCHEN AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN' STREET, - - - OLMPIA Private Parlor, for l.adlca and Families-' MEALS - T 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. s. j.' BURROWS, Proprietor. | Charlie's f SALOON o < > 4 ► < 0 o !' Olvmuia's PoDular Resort < ► <; * O 4 » 4 ► Aii tnc hest brands of Ini- J ported and Domestic Wines J | < i Liquors and Cigars. ... < > 1> 4 > VIETZEN & BRAEGER 3! I► 4 > ; * PROPRIETORS. <; i > I). 108 West Fourth Street. Phone 2003. 41 I<<O<HOUXOOOOOOWOMOMI' NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS. IMF Fl\i:ST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOUKTII STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. I'AUL DETIILEF.SON, Proprietor. IEASTSIDE MARKET f ; I C. F. KALER k. SON, PROPRIETORS \ > 3; DEALERS IN 3; j: Fresh § Cured ij 3; Meats i; 3; VEGETABLES, ETC. j: 41 Telephone Main 199. 3 * 3 ► r,OT Fourth Street, Olympia. 3 ► lifii I In the City at the J BON TON BATHS § JAMES LASITYIt, Prop. y g Fourth St., next to Oxford Saloon P DR. W. L. BRIDGFORD Physician and Surgeon SUITE 208-9 MCKENNY BLOCK Office rti.m.-. Main 11 : K.-sidencc, Main lH". '* '■* to 12 a. in.; 1 to 4:3u p. m TESTING EYES A SPECIALTY THE ALTO GAIT. Tuoiiiilesaminute! (iot how welly ! f-w iftasamcteor Stieakinlhesky. Whatisthatbhirr'.' Onlythetrees. Lookatthoinwavc— My w hatabree/.c! Ahonkandarush, ■ Atlasliandasmell — Whaldidwcl.it? I tidsoiiicbodyyell ? Ajaraiidascrcam— Itlookslikeahorse; Notellingnow; Kceptothecourse. Outoftheroad! (iivensasliow! Twomilcsaminute — <ieehowwego! Upagainstastump. Nowwegocaphmk ! to confused An ina heap. Chaulcangoneskedunk! THE SUNDAY FISHERMAN. i This man above on fishing bent, One Sabbath morning left his tent. The tent, A He took his can and very quick lie dug his lishworins with a pick. The pick The fishwerms C/ 3 OS lie thought he'd try for bass and smelt And fixed his lishbag to his belt. The belt O The bag Q In case some lish of size he'd get, He took along his landing-net. His landing-net As fishermen get very dry They always have a flask hard hv. The flask, As fishermen get hungry too. Of hretzels he procured a few. The hretzels, fp jy Some lines he took along on spools To reach them in the finny schools. The spools, HH HH He had some entertaining books Of highly tempered Limerick hooks. The hooks, J J J And thus prepared he got his boat, Aud out upon the stream did float. The boat, D \L hen e'er the wind began to fail. He used the paddle with the sail. The paddle, i*~i He stopped to tisli among the sedge, A mile or so below the bridge. The bridge, -<mmm>- Some bites he straight began to get, It was the galliuipers bit. The gallinipers, ae ac And then to beguile the wily lish, Now became his fondest wish. The fish, One of the lines spun off the reel; He landed in the boat an eel. The eel, (J") Then quickly it began to rain, To hold his umbrella was in vain. The umbrella, Above his head the thunder crashed, And all around the lightning flashed. The lightning, The storm blew and the lioat upset, The man went down into the wet. The upturned boat, f 1 And as he sank the bubbles rose, Smaller and smaller towards the close. The bubbles, O o O O O Oh Sunday fishers, old and young. You'll get drowned or you'll get hung. SMILES. Chicago Record-lieraM. Smile awhile: While you smile Another smiles. Ami soon there're miles And miles Of smiles, Aiul life's worth while If you hut smile. The Stars and Stripes. Washington t'ost. When the stars and stripes went down at Charleston in 18CI they went up immediately in every town and city in the loyal States. Four years later they went up again on Fort Sumter. Major Anderson lowered the flag in 1861. Major General Anderson raised the identical flag again four years lat er. Three hundred and fifty tbousaud Union soldiers had given up their lives that he might raise it. The south was in ruins. Three million slaves had been made free. All that little piece of bunting might be at the top of the stafT once more. And when the American schoolboy and schoolgirl see the flag on the schoolhouse they should be taught to remember all this. »•— - ■ A Patriot's Prophecy. John Adams licfure the Cuitincutal Congress, But whatever may be our fate, be as sured tnat this Declaration will stand. It may cost treasure, and it may cost blood, but it will stand, and it will richly compensate for both. Through the thick gloom of the present I see the brightness of the future as the sun iu heaven. We shall make this a glor ious, an immortal day. When we are in our graves our children will honor it. They will celebrate it with thanks giving, with festivity, with bonflres and illuminations. On its annual re turn tbey will shed tears—copious, gushing tears—not of subjection and slavery, not of agony and distress, but 1 of exultation, of gratitude and of joy. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they May." *""f j' ~• "T • Z&Z? " -Z/ Z'Z* " *Z 1 Z^Z^Z'^-Z ' DHimvooD * V A (Individual Opinion.) y & 6 I?V II K F. VKIiS'oN. ig ; z *r Zf 1 zt~. Keep your eye on liryan. ; The common people's i.lol—Bryan. ■ To err is human, to forgive—usually j impossible. <b nius iii this world counts for less ; than nothing. The people are tiring of the " hig j ehth" ami " strenuous" Teddy. j Long is the journey from man to worm, and full of trouble and pain. Bight never wronged any one, only when Jim Wright got hung, and thai was wrong. The graud politician, diplomat and j statesman of the world—William Jen nings Bryan. If William Jennings Bryan is again ' a candidate for ('resident of the United .States, he will he elected. The fact that some men Bre self made relieves the so-called " Heavenly ' Father" of a lot of responsibility. Live richly while your life-days last, and j let your heart keep young. The world remembers the generous hand, before the praying tongue. | A new morning paner, it is reported,: will he started in Spokane by Hearst, to compete with the Spokesman-lie view. I Religion teaches that people should wait for their reward in Heaven, but; the mnjority of the people hustle for a reward on Earth. These are rapid days. Popular nov els, coupled with popular songs, are thrown out to the public as rapid as the manufacture of shingles. Oregon has a few dry counties, and if everything goes as it looks in Wash ton, just about now, this fall will see several Washington counties go " dry" too. It is the understanding that no good woman shopper is entirely satis fied with her record until she has sue- I cceded in getting a bargain at a church fair. Would it be " sprinting" to say just because the P.-I. uses pink paper for its sporting-news section, that that journal itself is the " pink of perfec tion"'!* A musician said be was no good, tn Seattle, the other day, and killed him self. Too bad that a few more so called musicians do not think the same way. If kidnaping seems to be the fad once more, there are some wives in Olympia who wish the kidnapers would carry oil' their husbands and never return them. The believers of the " water-wagon" system in this State have worked over time for many months past, and the result of their steadfast toil will be observed this fall. t What ever became of the party who ; left Victoria in 1901 to explore the big glacier on Mount Fairweather, where the " Silent City of Alaska" was seen about that time? Seattle has two "h's" buzzing around. They only sling each other, yet up to-date citizens of the (Jueen City have not decided which is the king " b"—liraiuerd or Blethen. Hearst could do nothing that would add greater lustre to his fame than to support with his newspapers Bryan's right to lead the Democrats to victory in the next Presidential election. With three firms publishing 5-cent "dreadfuls," all claimed tube writteu by " Buffalo Bill," it is strange how " William H. Cody" secures the time required tu manage his big show. The next step for publishers uf great Sunday newspapers will be that uf sending a professional reader to each subscriber's house to road the 5,000 page, 24-section paper, to him. ltev. M. A. Matthews is down on " free lunch" in saloons, but he should remember that all mankind arc not lucky enough to sleep on the best mat tresses in the market and eat chioken. Pittsburg, Pa., professors are com plaining that cooks, in that city, are paid more than the teachers. This is quite logical, as the full stomach is far more beneficial in the long run than the full head. Senator Piles voted against the " lock" canal. Probably the Senator has an ill-feeling against locks. Is it possible that he is afraid of being " locked" out of the Senate after his term has expired? Irish Hobo—"lf ye plaze, sor, how far is it to Elma?" Farmer—" It's a good way. Who do you want to see there?" Irish Hobo—" Sure, an' it's mesilf I want to see there. Good morniu' sor." A Republican paper that clips a paragraph front a Democratic paper, and refrains front giving credit for same for fear of advertising the name of the Democratic journal, is a " thing of distrust and of suspicion," to a cas ual observer. If John D. Rockefeller bad depend ed upon those who declare they could manage his business in far better man ner than John himself can, he would now be working for wages, and his so-styled advisers would most likely be in the penitentiary. Tbe Harrington Citizen, Jim Good win editor, contains each week, bright and breezy paragraphs, right to tha point. Goodwin seems to say what he thinks, and thinks what he pays. To have a "citizen" like the Harring ton, is an honor that any town could boast of. OLYMPIA WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 6, 1906. , The Cretn o" cigar was a great seller while it was extensively adver tised. Now that the advertising has been cut otl' to a great extent, the sales have declined. Advertising is the great modern science. It will pay hig returns if intelligently practiced. | And the best advertising IU the world ■ is newspaper advertising. | Seattle of years ago, and the Seattle, of to-day, far as sporting is concerned, is vastly ditl'erent. No more the ' high" card, no " 7 come 11." And by the way, uo more " jack pots" in public. I'rivato gambling is no doubt carried i on as sprightly as ever, yet tho city derives no revenue at all, but playing cards are in demand now as in days long passed. The small farm solves many prob lems. It gives a man good neighbors and better social privileges, it secures better schools, rids one of the hired help nuisance, compels more intensive systems of agriculture and a more in telligent rotation of crops, brings bet ter roads and compels the keeping of only the best grade o£ domestic ani mals. Most men liaie too much land for their own good and for the good of the country at large. The lawyers of Seattle, amongst themselves, seem to have a tl iHi cult time. Throe different associations have been formed. It appears, from this distance, hard to tell which will bo recognized as the real, genuine and original Blackstono "400." Ex- Police Judge Cann, of Seattle, wants an association formed only by lawyers whose words are "as good as gold." We would like the judge to " wire" us at our expense, when his club is in running order. How much wiser to give a kind, sensible answer to a child than to tell him to " go play and don't bother me," as many do. Some day you will not he able to answer them at all. Who knows but this may be the last year, or the last day, you can answer their questions. Do what you can to aid them on Life's road. Think of the mistakes you have made, and guide their tender feet into the straight path. With all your advice you can not prevent many a struggle, or keep them from crossing many a bridge before they reach it. When a newspaperman, owning a daily paper himself, sends three years' subscription to a weekly paper, the aforesaid weekly paper must be "some pumpkins." Well, Billy Ealing who publishes the Miner at Kossland, B. C., paid his subscription to the STANDARD three years in advance. Evidently Mr. Esling has sense enough to know a good thing when he sees it. Lit may be, however, that all people do not look At matters through the kindly eyes of a Lue Vernon, or a Billy Ealing, and some other good friends of the STANDARD —men and women— whose good opinion serves to silver line the clouds that at times overshad ow life's pathway. The writer fully appreciates such evidences of good will for best effort, in an humble sphere tliougn it be.— ED ] While in Seattle recently, I met a man whom I had never seen before in my life. He accosted me in the street, gave me the history of bis life, not forgetting to mention how Mike de Young, of the San Francisco Chronicle, secured his service while employed on the Omaha Dee, and winding up say ing be was now with the greatest The Pillar of Light ILLUSTRATED BY IIF.YER This Gfiarmlno RomanGe bu Louis TraGu. author of The WInQS of the Morning, Will Begin in Our Next Issue The story deals with the wreck of a liner whose pas sengers are confined for days in a lighthouse while a terrific storm rages outside. There are two beautiful girls among the party for whom Cupid, undismayed by the fury of the gale, finds lovers, furnishing the reader two love stories of the most romantic character Praised bu the Press TTf ■ "The Pillar of Light" is & a captivating yam, just the • i tiling fur summer reading. —San Francisco Chronicle. • A/ "The Pillar of Light" is _ // a "bully good" story witf. I // 1 a readable quality which will appeal to the average ' person.—Brooklyn Life. Louis Tracy proved him- JjM —Si self capahlo of splendid In- .f I \IXS.' Jm/f jjpZjjfr l ventiou in "The Wings of ' jrr/l fli'iW the Morning," and in "The Pillar of Light" he weaves equally original incidents of A. js-ril into the fabrio of his i, narrative. Chicago ltec "The Pillar of Light" \jrt\jjyr shines steadily and allur- > ingly amid rows of com- , y^r monplace fiction. Boston ri Herald. She was crying softly. THE PILLAR OF LIGHT Will Begin in Our Next Issue paper in Seattle, tho Argus, and be fore I could have a chance to tell him I must catch the car, bound for the I nion depot, lie handed mo his card. Here it is: THOMAS If. BUSH Newspaperman. : Iho same was on a piece of card board, which was no doubt found among tho scraps around a paper cut ter, bis name was in purple ink, im pressed with a rubber-stamp. "Bush" is an appropriate name for a news paperman, don't you think? But Thomas should patronize a printing oilice. 'Twould better represent the cause he is advocating. Booker T. Washington has reiterated his belief that tho social and eco nomic salvation of the negro is to be found in his getting back to tho soil, into farming. This will remove him from the contact with tho whites, which makes for disagreeahleness. It will give him occupation in which there will be no eonllict with white workers. It will tako him away from the cities and from the circumstances that keep him serving whites in posi tions that are not cslculnted either to keep alive his own respect or increase that of the white man for him. The negro can probably lind his way to the soil in the drift of the whites from the farms to the cities. Thus far the argument of Mr. Washington is all right, but the fact is patent that noth ing can be done to make the negro effective on the farm or elsewhere until the negro is so educated as to cultivate in him more moral stamina than he now possesses. The chief fault of the negro is his moral de ficiency and that deficiency it is whiclu makes him a dependent upon others. He must be improved in morals before he can be taken out of his excessive gregariousness and segregated on the farm. Second Nature. Judge. "My own darling," he sighs, " say. that you will be mine!" The beautiful actress drops her eyes and suffers herself to be folded in his embrace, whispering, " Egbert, I have always been yours!" To his astonishment an instant later she draws away from him and taps her foot angrily on the floor, saying: " Goodness, you did that like a wood en mau. We didn't get a hand! You'll have to put more life and go into your part or"—. Here she blushes vividly and across her face surge waves of sweet confusion as she shyly says: "lam so sorry! For the moment 1 forgot that we were here alone and not on the stage." Unnecessary. Philadelphia Ledger. The suburban husband had shut the fox terrier inside the gate with care and started down the street with a last wave of his brand new panama for lit tle wifey standing in the doorway, when ho just happened to think— " By the way, dear," he called, " if by any misfortune I can't get home to dinner I'll send out a note by the messenger and" — "It's quite unnecessary, dearest," wifey answered sweetly. " I've al ready found that note in your coat pocket." STANDARD THE FOURTH AT BAMBANG. How They Celebrate Independence Day fn the Philippines. The inhabitants of Xucva Ecija rliil not neglect to celebrate the Fourth in a subtantial way at BambaDg, as the following program mo indicates, says a Manila American of last July. Tho licsta almost rivaled that in the capi tal. The following programme shows how soon American ideas may be transplanted to our new possessions: " National salute at sunrise. "8 A. M.— Grand military and civic parado. Eleven thousand school children were in line in class forma tion, followed by floats, the band of the town of Solatia, the insular and provincial otlicials, tho oflicials and j prominent citizens of Solano, the band ! of Bagdad, otlicials and prominent cit-1 izens of Bagdad, the Bambang band i otlicial ami prominent citizens of Bam-1 bang and Dupax and then the general | public. A special feature of the par-1 tide was a Host representing a steam boat, with the full complement of offi cers and crew, and another lloat with forty-five Filipino girls representing forty-five States. Tnore were Ameri can eagles, wild Igorrotes, llongotcs and l'ulajancs dancing war dances anil other spectacular features. "0 a. m.—Public speaking in the plaza. "10 A. M. to Noon.— Formal guard mount by the constabulary of the province, patriotic sougs by 100 school children, an opera by the crew of the steamboat and athletic sports, includ ing a foot race, potato race, sack race, hurdle race and thrce-leggsd race. "Noon.—Grand dinner to the gen eral public. This was an elaborate af fair, five deer, numerous wild hogs and one large beef being served in barbecue style. "2 to C r. M. — Bicycle and liorso races. Forty horses were entered for tho "anillo de hiero" and running races. The afternoon passed off with great enthusiasm, fully as great as that which greeted the morning's fes tivities. '"Jr. M.— Grand ball at the prosi dencia." MATTERS OF FACT. It is asserted by mountaineers that smoking at great heights gives no pleasure. A genuine cashmere shawl requires teu goats' lleeces aud three men's work for six months. f.ignty-six per cent, of the popula tion of i'eru are negroes, half-breeds, Indians and Asiatics. The oldest organi/.alion of soldiers in the United States is the National Association of Mexican War Veterans. The world has only 10,000,000,000 tons of iron ore available, and the supply is likely to run short iDsideof a century. M iss Mae Wood admits that her marriage to Senator I'latt was kept a secret, and it transpires that even the Senator was not let in on it. Mrs. Fairbanks is a frequent occu pant of the Vice I'residentaUseais in the reserved Senate gallery, being ac companied usually by several friends. Senator Piles of Washingtou never appears in the Senate without a white vest aud is known as the" white vested Senator." lie has these garments in many styles and patterns. Twenty thousand children are with out educational facilities in San Fran cisco. To rebuild the scho ils in a manner commensurate with the pro posed greater San Francisco will cost $0,000,000. Warren Belcher, for fifty-throe years Postmaster at Winthrop, Mass., has resigned to be succeeded by his son, David Belcher. In time of service he was the oldest Pos'master in the United States. A Defender of the Pccka-800 Milwaukee Sentinel. The peek-a-boo waist is an unmiti gated blessing. It affords comfort to the gentle wearer, both physical and mental. It brings unadulterated joy to the heart of mere man, who gazes at the half revealed charms of neck and shoulders and realize how beauti ful tho world is after all. It adds to the wealth of the purveyor, who charges nine prices for these filmy garments, as any family man will testify, and it doesn't hurt anybody. Clergmen should confine themselves to religious subjects and not endeavor | to disrupt the feminine portion of their congregation by attacking the peek a boo waist or any other harmless femi nine frivolity. Aud under no circum stances should they call them bathing suits. The revelation of a peek-a-boo waist and those of a bathing suit are as widely separated as they can possi bly be; and a priest who compares the two shows lack of observation that is productive almost of contempt. The Baby. A London paper offered a prize for the best definition of a baby. The last one of the following took the prize: " The bachelor's horror, the mother's treasure, and the despotic tyrant of the most republican household." " The morning caller, noonday crawl er and midnight bawler." " The only precious possession that never excites envy." " The latest edition of humanity, of which every couple think they possess the nfiest copy." " A native of all countries who speaks the language of none." " A few inches of coo and wiggle, writhe aud scream, filled with suction and testing apparatus for milk, and automatic alarm to regulate supply." " A tiling we are expected to kiss and look as if we enjoyed it." " A little stranger with a free pass to tho heart's best affections." •%%%%%%%%«%%%%%%%• F HINTS FOR THE HOUSEHOLD. # : 0 Practical Suggestions by Experienced V Cooks and Housekeepers. m [ It is well to know— That biscuits requiro much more , heat to bake than bread, so heat your oven accordingly. That ham has a much better Haver if it is boiled for one hour and then baked two hours with brown sugar sprinkled over it for the last fifteen minutes. That the notion that " fisli is brain food" is a mistake. Fish does not eon tribute to brain growth and develop ment more than other nitrogenous ! food. Fish, meat aud eggs are of | equal value as brain food. In cleaning the brass round a key j hole it is almost impossible not to 6oil | the surrounding wood. (Jet a piece of I cardboard about four inches square, j cut a hole in it tho shape of the brass, ; and put it over the keyhole when cleaning, and the wood will not he touched. To prevent new shoes from squeak ing take a platter of some sort and pour a little liusoud oil in it. Let the soles of creaking shoes rest in this over night and iu the morning you will find that they not only will not make any more noise, but that the oil has made the soles impervious to dampness as well. To clean rusty (latirons, rub the itons with sweet oil, aud leave them till the next day, to allow the oil to soak into them; then rub with un slaked lime. But remember that deeply rusted steel will never regain its original polish, and all steel articles that are not in frequent use should bo looked at every month or so and cleaned if necessary. When putting away for tne summer rub with a very little un salted lard and ro'.l in brown paper. REAL INDEPENDENCE DAY. July 2 Has a Valid Claim to Being Celebrated Well as (he 4th. On the 3d of July, 177G, says Paul Leland Haworth in Harper's Magzaine, John Adams, then one of the repre sentatives of Massachusetts in the Con tinental Congress, wrote to'his wife Abigail; "Yesterday the greatest question was decided which was ever debated in America, and a greater, perhaps, never was nor will be decided among men." In a second letter, written the same day, he SAid: r>u. daj lo post. The 2tl of July will be the most memoraoie epucu in the history of America. lam apt to believe that it will be celebrated by succeeding generations as the great anniversary festival. It ought to be commemorated as the day of deliver ance by solemn acts of devotion to Cod Almighty ; it ought to be solemnized with pomp and parade, with shows, games, sports, guns, hells, bonfires and illuminations from one end of this continent to the other from this time forward forevermore." When the resolution was taken up ou the 2d, all the States except New York voted to accept it. Thus on the 2d day of July, 1770, the independence of the thirteen United Colonies from the throne of (ireat Britain WAS defi nitely decided upon. The 2d, and not the Ith, may be called the true dAte of the separation. FOURTH OF JULY FUN. Burlesque Circus a Feature in a Wisconsin City New York Tribune. Every year for a long time the Fourth of July has been celebrated by Janesville (Wis.) citizens in a unique manner, lit place of the old-time games, with speeches and fireworks in the evening, a burlesque circus is giv en, known as the Circus of the None such Bros. Everything is a " takeoff" on a regular circus parade, and club men, golfers, society leaders, business men, laborers and mechanics unite for the one day in making the circus a success. A fund known as the None such Bros.' circus fund is raised and turned over to a committee to expend. Bands from all over the State are hired, and the press committee bills the circus as is done with the genuine article. George McKey, a rich lumberman, is the leading spirit in the creations and directs the arrangements. Law yers, brokers, business men and all, dress in fantastic costumes for the day's enjoyment. So popular have be come these affairs that all the railroads run special trains into the city to ac commodate the crowds that come to see them. Photographed "Soul" of Rat. New York Telegraph. Scientists in this city were astonished a few days when they learned that a Washington Professor of psyebo-thera peutics claims to have witnessed the departure of a shadow that might be called the "soul" of a rat at the in stant of its death. The phenomenon was brought about hy the use of a light ray similar to the X-ray, the rat being placed in a her metically scaled tube and held in the path of the rays in front of a sensitized screen. When the rat was killed it became suddenly transparent, and a shadow of exactly the same size and shape of the rat was seen to pass out of and ascend from the tube, vanishing as it passed into the sensitized screen. There is much speculation as to the result that would be accomplished if the same test were applied to a human being, and as to whether or not. by the aid of the light rays, the departure of the soul from the body could be de tected. The 'ight rays used in the Washing ton experiment were five octaves above violet. Bears the /) Ito Kind You Have Always 0 WHOLE NUMBER 2,404. Whose Say-so is Best? With nearly all medicines put up for sale through druggist,;, une has to take ! the maker's say-so alone as to their cura tive value. Of course, such testimony is not that of a disinterested party and accordingly is not to be given the sanio creilit as if written from disinterested motives. Dr. Pierce's medicines, how ever, form a single and therefore striking exception to this rule. Their claims to the confidence of invalids does not re>f, solely HIM >II their makers' say-so ~r praise. Their ingredients are matters ~f pnhlie knowledge, being printed on each separate bottle wrapper. Tints Invalid sufferers are taken into Dr. Pierce's full confidence. Scores of lending tnclieal men have written enough to fill volumes In praise of the curative value of the several Ingredients entering into these well-known medicines. Amongst these writers no find «urfi med ical lights as i'rof. I'inley EUlriKwood. M I) Of bonnet Medical College. Chicago; I'mf. Hale.of the same city; Prof. John M. Seu.l der. M. It., late of Cincinnati. Ohio; Prof. John King. M. P.. late of Cincinnati. Ohio: Jir. Gryv, r Coe. of New York; Dr. ltartho low. of Jefferson Medical College, of |'a. and scores of others i-uuulh eminent. I)r. Pierce's favorite Prescription cures the worst cases of female weakness, prolap sus, ante version and retroversion and corrects irregularities, euros painful periods, dries up disagreeable and weakening drains, some times known as pelvic catarrh and a multi tude of other diseases peculiar to women Bear In lulnd. It is not a patent nor even a secret medicine, but the " Favorite Prescrip tion" of a regularly educated physician, of large experience In the cure of woman's peculiar aliments, who frankly and confid ingly takes his patients Into his full con fidence by tolling them Just what his " Pre scription "Is composed of. Of no other mcdl cino put up for woman's special maladies v»d sold through druggists, can It 1* said that the maker Is not afraid to deal thus frankly, openly and honorahlv. by letting every patient using the same know exactly what she Is taking. Sick women ure invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. AH correspond ence Is guarded as sacr.-dly secret aud womanly confidences are protected by professional privacy. Address Dr. E. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y. llow to preserve health and beauty Is told In Dr. Ploree's Common Sense Med- Ical Adviser. It is free. For a patier covered copy send Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf falo. N. Y . fil one-cent stamps to cover mailing only ; in cloth binding 31 stamps. Dr. Pierce's Pellets curu constipation. 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 PUKE DRUGS, PERFUMERY, CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, STATIONERY PATENT MEDICINES, AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. WI RESPECTFULLY SOLICIT You to give us a call when in need of anything in our line. Whether you purchase or not, get our prices These .tSßiWV'lifel trons. Then, we treat everyone Just 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 prices. OU* PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT Realising our responsibility in this ree 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 competent, reliable phar macist, if brought to us, and only reason, able charges made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drug Store OLYMTIA, WASH. Oct. 10, 1903. y Qiympia-Tacoma dav. Co. TIME CARD. Announcement •( the New Schedule Effective June tttb. STEAMER GREYHOUND (Daily.) Leave Tacoma S.." r >a. m. Arrive Olyiupia 11.10 a.m. Leave (>l> inpla , 1.00 p.m. Arrive Taeoma H.ilOp. in. Leave Tacoma 1 00 p. in. Arrive Olympia 0.43 p. m. Leave Olympia 7.Li p. ni. Arrive Tacoma 9.45 p. m. STEAMER MULTNOMAN (Dally.) Leave Oiympia s.Ort a. m. Arrive Tacoma 10.43 a. in. Leave Tacoma 1.00 p.m. Arrive Seattle :i.OO p. ni. Leave Seattle 7.00 p.m. Arrive Tacoma o. oo p. aa. Leave Tacoma 10 00 p. m- Arrive Olympla (midnight) 1.00 a. m. Making direct connections at Tacoma with steamer Flyer and luterurhan trains for Seattle. Steamer Multnomah has heen fitted up with ten new staterooms with double berths. F. A. WILSON. J. C. PKKt'IVAL, Ocncral Manager. Secretary PHOXK MAIN 33 *♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦+♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»» ;; THE POPt'EAII " 1 TONY FAUST | RESTAURANT. ;; HARRY CARSON, - - PROPRIETOR. • - The tr.blo will be served with all the < - delleaciea of the season. Open dav -> < - and night , , a- 410 Main Street, Olppij, ffasb. J R. J. PRICKMAN. Artistic Tailor, I8"8HOWIN(i A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF 800DS. Both standard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH BYRON MILLETT Lawyer ni.ick. Oiympia, Wish.