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VOLUME XLVI.-NUMBER 51. ffti'jhiuijiiiu Huulavd ISSJcO EVERY FHID»Y EYENIRS BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY K titoi Kill l'nii'riflor "Yuli.rrlptlou Kates. ivr .'••■tr, ui advance fl VI Six nonius, in ad vanco 75 Ai>vert Kate,. <>n i square Inch) per year fl2 00 per quarter 4 00 One square,one Insertion. 1 00 " subsequent insertions.. 50 \dv-ertisiiuj. foursquares or upward bv tl> i vear, at litieral rates. ti itic.-s will iie charged to the at orti i y or officer authorizing their inaer i e > i. Advertisements sent from a distance, an 1 transient notices must he aceompaii ie 1 liv tic cash. Ann iiincenieiits ol marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Ohiluarv notices, resolutions of respect %nd oth -r articles which do not possess a general interest will tie inserted at one mi! I the rates for business advertisement* BOra^TOHEN AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STREET. - . - OLMPIA Private Parlors tor l.adlea and Famllle*. MEALS - " 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in tiie citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. ii Charlie's | SALOON !; ~ -ii j; Olvmma's Popular Resort JI '' " 1 ! <' Aii toe best brands of lin ] | ported and Domestic Wines 4, t > Liquors and Cigars. ... < > j BBHE6EB & BIRGHLER! S PROPRIETORS. J! In. 10$ Weit Fourth Street. Photo 2003. 1 ! < > PAUL 9 HOLTHUSEN'S PLACE NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS I IIE FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty IIS FOURTH STREET. flonrteons Treatment to All. PAUL IIETIILEFSON. C. HOLTHL'SEN. Proprietors. || EASTS! MARKET j ; I C. F. KALER A SOH, PROPRIETORS 3 ► !► DEALERS IN" 3[ j; Fresh f Cured ij Meats j| ji VEGETABLES, ETC. j| < } Telephone Main 199. 3 ► J > r, °' Fourth Street, Olympia. 3 1 iTIIE 9 nil lii the City at the | BON TON BATHS JAMES LASITYR, Prop. $ Fourth St, next to Oxford Saloon ? DR. W. L. BRIDGFORD Physician and Surgeon SUITE 208-9 MCKENNY BLOCK Office Pli.nie, Main It; Residence, Main I*7 Office Honrs, -J to 12 a. m .; Ito 1.:*) p. m TESTING EYES A SPECIALTY A HHSTI:U\ ukkiui:. 1f I cttubl ki'tch <»ri to tlit* wiiigH of a bird, I vxoulil i_'ltt in the lofticft true. And iwiiur a lwit llihl could plainly be beard. From Olyinpia clear to tin- pea. I woiud whi bit* a note of Mich terrible force That tlieeh mcut* wildly would crack. And Uie Indian chieftain would fall from hit! hornc I And t-i lit bin pbirt clear up to the back. If I were outfitted with elephant's feet, Mv tcrrihta tread would renouud Till all Mi.iiual life would in tcrr.»r retreat Ti 11 iboiisuiid leagues under tb< irround, Aihl if I hail the voire of a lion I'd loar Till the wide univtme l«mt its WHS. And the hirtls would fold up their fleet wind's and ke« 1 o'er. And tiie in hysterical lita. If I were a dweller heneath t lie deep sea, f With the tiirure and power of a w hale, i Every creature around me in terror would flee ! At the faiita-tie flirt of my tail. ' 1 would swamp a great vet**el or two every day 1 And down in the ocean hi blue, ; OYr the feast I'd May L'race m the usual way. And make a square meal of the crew. j But since I am only a modest young maid A wild, tender fb wer of the West— j These louiriugH desires, I am really alrald. Must be downed, as it wure, and suppressed. Since 1 cam ot raise hades by such a rank play. My tlagol desire 1 must furl. Ami dream the delectable bonis away As a sweet, timid, gentle young girl. —JAW F. IVrwuw. THE HEN IS QUEEN. Comparative Estimate of Value of Our Poul try Product. When the approprtuion for Depart ment of Agriculture was under consid eration in the House, Congressman Dawson, of lowa, paid the following tribute to the Americau hen: "Poets may sing of the glory of the esgle and artists may paint the beauties of the birds of plumage, but tbe modest American hen is entitled to a tribute lor lien industry, her usefulness and her productivity. The American hen can produce wealth equal to the capi tal stock of all the banks of the New York Clearing House in three months and have a week to spare. In less than sixty days she can equal the total production of all the gold mines of the United Stales. The United States proudly boasts of its enormous pro duction of pig iron, by far the greatest of any country in the world, and yet tbe American hen produces as much in six months as all the iron mines of the country produce in a year. In one year and ten months she could pay oil' the interest-bearing debt of the United States." (Applause.) Before this speech was made Secre tary Wilt-on had said in his annual report to Congress: "The farmer's hen is becoming a worthy companion to his cow. The annual production of eggs is now a score of billions, and alter supplying the needs of factories, tanneries, bakeries and other trades, they are becoming a substitute fur high-priced meats, besides entering more generally into the everyday food of the people. Poultry products have now climbed to a place of more than a billion dollars in value; aud so the farmer's hen competes with wheat for precedence." GEOLOGICAL DEFINITIONS. Paste These Terms in Yy»ur Scrap-Book for Ready Reference. Tbe Primitive Earths are four; clay sand, lime and magnesia. CI ly is called by Geologists Alumina, alumine or argellaceous earth. Sand is called silica, sillcious earth, or earib of fliots. Lime, as it exists in the soil, is com monly called calcareous earth. The term calcareous is not properly ap plied to any soil, unless it will effer vesce with acids. Each of these earths answers a de terminate and specific purpose in the economy and growth of plants; and the perfection of soil lies in a mixture of the whole. Basis of the whole. The primitive earths which enter into its composi tion. Vegetable matter. All vegetable substances in a decaying or rotten state. Animal matter. All animal sub stances in a putrifying state. Organic matter. A term applicable to both animal and vegetable sub stances in a putrifying state. * Vegetable mould. The earthy re mains of vegetable substances which have either grown and decayed on the soil, or have been conveyed thither in the progress of cultivation. Loam, is a combination of vegetable mould with the primitive earths. Marl, is a substance consisting of lime with a small portion of clay, and sometimes of peat, with a marine sand and animal remains. It is useful as manure, and is distinguished by shell clay and stone marl. Buying Water. More money is paid for water in a single day than is paid for liquor in a week, says an exchange, though few purchasers are aware of it. A ten pound turkey, for instance, is but three pouuds solid and seven pounds water, and there are six pounds of water in ten pounds of pork, while the percent age of water in beef or mutton is just about tbe same. Salmon and mack erel are but half water, though other fish contain a greater proportion of fluids. Seventy-five per cent, of an egg is water and there are about two ounces of water to the pound of but ter. Vegetables run from forty to eighty per cent, of water, and even dried peas contain a small percentage. Taken at an average, fifty-five per cent, of all expenditures for food are piid for water. Look Up, Not Down. Even by intuition of children, pro priety may consistently be taught. Witness: Ruth was a city-bred little girl, and was making her debut into country life. While out driving with her mother she saw several men and women kneeling in a row, their faces close to the ground. " Wiiat are they doing?" she asked in an awe-struck whisper. " Weeding the onions, dear," her mother replied. " Oh," with a sigh of relief," I thought they were praying to the devil." "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall Where they May." DRIFTWOOD Built ami run by .Lue F Vtruon Bum nets* room«« Any old place Editorial roonir* Wherever my rent in paid [ rieeea washed up by the tide, boomed. Hawed -plit and pib <1 for perusal and pastime for read era oi the Washing ton Stand %ki> J A Pu/./.lo—Guess which should he cleaned out first, iho asylum at Steil hcoiiiii or the penitentiary at Walla Walla? " My Candid Opinion of (iov. Mead," hy Warden Kees, would make an in teresting feature-article for a Sunday edition of some enterprising journal. When the Republican party is con fronted witli a new idea it does not ex haust itself lighting over the question of whether it is according to Jefferson. A man in Indiana in a cheese-eating contest died from the effect of gorging himself with two pounds of limhurger. Tli s smells somewhat of foolhsrdiness, doesn't it? Olympia Dude: " I don't like you to flatter and jolly me all the time, as you do." Olympia Girl: " You'd like it less if I told you the truth." " Excessive drinking will ruin any one," saitl the hlue-rihhoner. " Excessive drinking makes some rich," said the worldly observer. " VVhu are they?" " Why the distillers." Now we have Senator Piles, and his brother has been appointed a member of the StAte Board of Control, hy Gov. Mead. If the Piles have any rela tives back East, for Heaven's sf.ke get 'em out here soon as possible. Robbers, foitpads and holdups are busy in Seattle. There are some folks in that city who would be glad if the burglars would carry away Chief of Po lice Wappenstein, and if he was never returned, it would be soon enough. If a name counts for anything, Mitchell Jasper, an Indian, living in Illinois, took a tlyer in tbe face of fa'e when lie appeared before the couuty clerk in Escaoaba, Delta couuty, and secured a license to marry Mary Kick a-Hole-in tbo-Sky. Jasper's prospects are further endangered by the fact that the name of his future mother in-law is Afraid of-No Man. A mail in Baltimore advertises that lie wants to go to work and that he does not want to he paid for what he does. He says that ho has a big in come, but no satisfactory way of smua iog himself. This fellow ought to go to Seattle aud procure a situation ai janitor of a light house-keeping apart ment edifice. He will be amused all right, if not confused, to boot. Hide your little hammer and try to speak well of others, uo matter how small you may know yourself to be. Wbeti a stranger drops in, jolly him. Tell him Olympia is the greatest town on E irth, and it is—" It's the water." Don't discourage liini by speaking ill of its citizens. There is no end of fun minding your own business. It makes other people like you. Nobody gets stuck on a knocker. The Seattle Times will expose the methods of treating convicts at the Penitentiary, and of the way business is conducted at that institution. Now if the P.-I. will do the same at the asylum at Steilacoom, we may expect some interesting reading. But as Gov. Mead and John L. Wilson are " bully-good" friends, perhaps we must not anticipate such a thing on the part of the Post Intelligencer. It is rumored in Chicago that Sir Thomas Lipton, who was in that city recently, ostensibly on business, was looking for a wife. He could not have selected A belter place to bunt for one. It is always the open season for this kind of hunting in Chicago. If the Irish baronet sees a woman that he wants it will not matter much if she is already married. This is not re garded as much of an obstacle in the Windy City. Warden Kees who was recently re moved from his position at the Walla Walla Penitentiary, upon hearing the edict, in speaking of Gov. Mead, said : "I shall not cease to pay-off with com pound interest the obligation I feel is now due to the jelly-fish who is tem porarily holding down the Governor's chair." Ugh! Why, from this fel low's bubblings a few short months ago, one would have supposed that Mead was, in the opinion of Kees, the only Rainbow trout in the political stream. Politics does make strange bedfellows, to be sure. Still, a man who holds an appointive office, after he is kicked out, so to speak, by the one who gave him the position, can only see moles that once appeared to him as dimples, you know. Bah! The Leader, of Castle Rock, issue Oct. 18, edited by Mrs. Fletcher, pays its respects to the editor of the Kelso Journal. The Leader Opens the ball in this manner: Just why the Kelso Journal of last week has the following slur for the Leader in its editorial columns. Then follows the article tho Journal published referring to the leader. Continuing the Leader says: If the Journal (with a capital J) will do the work the editor of the Leader is compelled to do each week, perhaps lie will not have so much time to cast slurs at our typographical work. Being alone and a woman, makes our work just double, for we must needs look after our house and little children (three of whom are less than 12 years of age). Then the newspaper work which consists, as the Journal man well knows, of the editorial, reportorial, business management, job work and ad setting, besides sometimes going to the cases when one of the daugh ters lias more than her young shoulders can carry of steady work. Of course we cannot expect a man who lives in Kelso to be any more generous in bis bearing towards a woman who has the good for tune to live in Castle Rock. Still we did expect more from Mr. Kellogg, from our previous acquaintance with him. But such is the world. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, NOV. 2, 1906 Some deluded gn/.ab has sent us sn automobile catalogue and invites our patronage. We are not in the market at the present time, but might talk trade if we could get half of ttie gol durned thing on subscriptions and tbe other half on the installment plan and could arrange to carry a standing ad vertisement for an accident insurance company. We would also be glul to make arrangements for an automobile "schaffer" to run the thing for us. If we can make all the arrangements hereinbefore set fortli we will sell our anatomy to a medical college as a curiosity aud start in to enjoy the kind of life that has made I'ittshiirg famous. Two little hoys running past a news paper shop, seeing that the placard board was in a tempting position, gave it a harmless and unnecessary shove, and knocked it in the street with a loud noise. Then they vanished. Another dear little boy, with spot less collar nud bright, happy face, came forward and, making a huge effort, ho struggled to replace the board. This shows lie was a thought ful boy and of a kindly disposition, and that lie was anxious to put things right as he went through this world of gloom. Then the proprietor came forth, and, seeing a boy aud the placard hoard, at once came to certaiu rash inferences, and the hoy was promptly thrashed. In vain he protested, tlio newspaper man had heard such protests before, hut the boy weut away sadder and much wiser that most of us can learn wisdom from the incident. Recently, Mobile, Alabama, a thriv ing city of 40,000 population, was partly damaged by a tropical hurri cane. Terrible wiut'B going at seventy or eighty miles an hour, with llloods caused hy the backing up of sea water in bays and inlets were the causes of great damage along the Gulf Coast. Nature's paroxysms remain far be yond the ken <>f man. He stands as helpless and as mystified in the face of the typhoon as before the earth quake. He can only suffer and en dure, aud set with that cheerfulness he can muster about the work of re construction. But nowadays each manifestation is made the subject of bis painstaking study, and it may be that each brings him a little nearer to the truth. - Possibly time may win to bis inquisitive mind the consolation of understanding tbe nature of these grim faces which dreadfully assail him, and whoso operations, however suc cessfully he reduce them to terms of exact science, he will be forever power less to check. * * * An Odd Perversity of Human Nature. Why will a grown-up act toward a boy in a manner that would he vio lently resented hy another adult? Did you ever notice what most of us do when a fond mother brings her baby to our attention. We make horrible faces and out landish sounds. Wo distort our fea tures, bulge our eyes, wave our arms, and get almost up into the face of the little one. I saw a tender-hearted man on East side, the other day, drive a child howl ing in terror to its mother, because he was unwittingly doing all the things possible to make a monstrosity of him self. He drew his head down close to the shoulders so as to make a hump, ho kept running his neck forward, he teetered back and forth dizzily, his eyes huug above the biim of theirsock ets like lobster's eyes, he put his dis torted visage within six inches of the baby's face, and all the tim 9 he was emitting a sound that would have lieen creditable to an Apache Indian with his war-paint on. The sight was re pulsive enough to me, and I didn't wonder that the baby shrieked in alarm. And then what should that tender-hearted man do but offer the baby a pocket comb to chew. But he was unaware how he was sioning. He loved babies and lie thought his method was the proper one to make the babies lore him. If the mother of that baby takes my ad vice she will put her little one under lock and key every time that man comes into her bouse. And he was only one of the thou sands of people who do not know how to be really polite to babies. Life would be one long, sweet dream if each of us only had the other fel low's job. The merchant has a hard time —if lie had- his lifo to live over again he would certainly be a doctor. The doctor has troubles too numerous to montion —bow did he ever come to go into such a wearing business any how T The farmer toils hard and long, and worries with fear of rain and " met" — a farmer's life is a mighty hard life— he made a great mistake in not being a lawyer—lawyers don't have to kill themselves working. The lawyer grows gray with his troubles, strives con tinually to win. He sees how bad he missed it; he sees there is no place like the farm; the farmer's life is tho one satisfactory independent life. The teacher works and works and gets no credit for all he does, and not half enough pay. Why in the world didn't he go into the newspaper busi ness? The newspaper man does not have much to do, most anybody can write a little. That's all a newspaper man has to do, and the newspaper man, well, as I remarked before, life would be one long, sweet dream, if each of us only had the other's job. The farmers want to live in town and the town man wants to live in the country. The fat man wants to be lean and the lean man wants to be fat. The poor man envies the rich one, his money, and the rich one envies the poor one, his lack of responsibility. The girls wish they were married Not in the Market. * * ★ Misplaced Kindness. » ♦ » The Wonderful Power of Nature. * * * Discontentment Universal. and the women, some of tlieni, wish they were girls. The conductors want to he motormen and the motormcn want to tie conductors. The doctor wishes he had studied liw and the lawyer wishes he had studied medi ciho. Thus we go, every fellow dis satislied and wishing he could do something different from what he has to do. Nine-tenths of the people are dissatisfied and the other tenth would he if they had enough energy. It is not in the American nature to be satisfied. Lou F. Veknon. PEOPLE'S FORUM. Vote "No" on Constitutional Amendments- Why and W'herefor. Oi.ymi'lA, Oct. 24, En. Staniiakd: lkur Sir: At your request, I herewith submit my ideas against the two pro posed amendments to tiie Constitution of the State, to he voted on at the coin ing election. There is nothing political in this ques tion, it being a matter of fundamental law. It should be rcinemhercd that exper ience teaches it is much iasier to add to than to take from a State Constitution. Therefore, every voter at the coming election should see to it that he votes for or against each of tint proposed amend ments to the Constitution. The result will he agreed to by the people. As to the proposed amendments, it is suggested that Section 10 of Article 1 of the State Constitution ho so amended as to read, in ad lition to what is already provided for in said section, as follows: •Trivato property may ho taker, under such terms, conditions and lim itations, as shall Is) prcscrltsMi by the Legislature for drains. Humes, and ditches for agricultural, lomestic and sanitary pur|>oses, and for HUIIIJS, ditches, canals, reservoirs, or rights of way through, on or across the lands or waters or projiortv of others for mining, milling, manufacturing, irrigation and lumbering purposes, or for the removal of timber or timber products, and the appropriation and use of property for such purposes aro hereby declared to be public uses, even though such appropriation and use may inure to the s|>ecial benelit of some private individual, tirui, corjior ation or association"; and it is noticeable, at the close of said section originally, and as it will still ex ist, it is provided the ipiestion of wheth er the contemplated use he really a pub lic one shall be a judicial question, with out regard to any legislative assertion that the use is public, except to the uses tehieh are herein declared to be public; so that if this amendment carries, the courts are deprived of jurisdiction to impure as to whether the uses are contemplated by the amendments, public ones or not, and it simply means a tpiestinn of dama ges and tlio taking of property; an ex tension of the power and right of emi nent domain, most unusual in its charac ter and apparently without precedent. In harmony with the above is it also proposed to amend Section 1 of Article 21 of the State Constitution, by adding thereto these words: "For removal of timber products," thus adding to that provision with reference to tlio uses of the waters ol this State for an additional purpose declared to be a public use. There seems to be something ensnaring in these promised amendments to the Constitution. It should be remembered that alt pet cote corporations cnyageel in public gcrcire, already have the right to condemn for public purposes, and that lumber and timber companies have the right to condemn streams for their pur poses, but there must be judicial impiiry as to whether the same is a public use or not, ami it now seems to be proposed to take the matter entirely away from the courts except .simply as to the ijuestion of damages. Suppose that a few years from now a few companies shall own practically all the timber in the State, it will be seen that these amendments to the Constitu tion will be just, what they want and will in effect give them increased power to impose upon and injure the property of the riparian owner. This idea was sug gested to the writer a few days ago, by a person largely interested in the sawmill and logging business, but whose supply of timber will not last more than fifteen or twenty years. For one, I am opposed to both amend ments and will vote accordingly. Respectfully vours. JOHN K. MITCHELL. Miss Sylvester Explains Her Position. I hereby announce to the voters of Thurston county that it is my firm con viction that the time has come for the divorcement of our school system from politics. The qualifications of the candi date for the office of Superintendent, and not political affiliations, should deter mine the individual's fitness for the position. Should my friends, the voters in this county, see fit to elect me to the office for which I am nominated, it shall be my earnest endeavor to conduct the affairs of such office for betterment of the schools of Thurston county, free from partisanship and sectarianism of any kind. FRANCES C. SYLVESTER, A. B. (University of Washington.) Nominee for Supt. of Schools of Thurs ton county on Socialist ticket. OLYMI-XA, Oct. 25, I'JOO. How Drain Will Shrink. Farmers rarely gain by keeping their grain after it is fit for market, when the shrinkage is taken into ac count. Wheat, from the time it is thrashed, will slwink two quarts to the bushel, or six per cent in six months, in the most favorable circumstances. Hence, it follows that ninety-four cents a bushel for wheat when first threshed in August, is as good, taking into account the shrinkage alone, as ODO dollar in the following February. Corn shrinks much more from the time it is first husked. One hundred bushels of ears as they come from the field in November, will be reduced to not far from eighty. So that forty cents a bushel for corn in the ear as it comes from the field is as good as fifty in March, shrinkage only being taken into the account. In the case of potatoes —taking those that rot and are otherwise lost—to gether with the shrinkage, there is but little doubt that between October and June, the loss to the owner who holds them is not less than 3d per cent. This estimate is taken on the basis of interest at 7 per cent., and takes no account of loss by vermin. i SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY. A Chance for Bargains in Sale of Realty by County for Delinquent Taxes. The following described real estate will be sold by the County Treasurer at the frout door of the Court House on Saturday, Nov. 3, 190G, sale be ginning at 9 o'clock A. m. : Application No. Sl3 Se qr of ne qr of sec 15, twp 10 n, r 1 c; minimum price, $32. Situated about one mile southeast of the town of Rainier. Sw qr of sw qr of sec 29, twp 17 n, r le; minimum price, $21.34. Located about 2J miles north and east of Rainier. That part of the ne qr south and west of Nisqually river in sec 20, twp 16 n, r 3 e, about 32 acres; minimum price, $33.31. This tract lies about seven miles southeast of Yelm. Nw qr of se qr of sec 20, twp 1G n, r 3 east; minimum price, $l3O. This tract joins the land just above described. Six acres west of Deschutes river in nw qr of nw qr of sec 7, twp 17 n, r 1 w; minimum price, SB. About 24 miles southeast of Turn water. The sw qr of se qr (less 5 acres in a square form in the southeast corner thereof) in sec 23, twp 17 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $23.34. Located about four tniles northwest of Raiuicr along the Olympia and Rainier county road. So qr of se qr (less 5 acres in a square form in the sw cor. thereof) in sec 23, twp 17 n, r1 w; minimum price, $23.34. Lies just east of the above tract. Ne qr of se qr of sec 10, twp 18 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $30.67. About 1.4 miles north and east of Woodland. The ne qr of nw qr of sec 14, twp 18 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $30.33. About one-half mile southeast of above tract. Com. IGJ clis. east of northwest cor. of sec 19, twp 18 n, r 1 w; east 3$ chs; south 104 chs; west 34 chs; north 104 cha., less It. of W; minimum price, sls. Situated ono mile cast of Olympia and about one-half mile south ot the Fourth street road. N hf of ne qr of se qr of sec 23, twp 18 n, r 1 w; minimum price, SIG.G7. About one half mile east of Long Lake. Thirty-one and one half acres in the ne qr of sw qr of sec 4, twp 19 n, r 1 w ; minimum price $42. Sw qr of sw qr of sec 4. twp 19 n, r 1 1 w; minimum price, $53.33. Se qr of sw qr of sec 4, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $53.33. One acre of five acres in a square form in southeast corner of se qr of se qr of sec 4, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $3. These four tracts lie ncsr Puget City on the south. East four acres of n hf of se qr of ne qr of sw qr sec 7, twp 19 n, r1 w; min imum price, SO. Nw qr of sw qrof sec 7, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $50. N hf of se qr of ew qr of sec 7, twp 19 n, r1 w; minimum price, $39. Se qr of se qr of sw qr of sec 7, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, sls. These tracts lie about one-half mile west of South Bay and two miles di rectly east of Dofllemeyer Point. Com. at southeast cor. of lot 4 of sec 8, twp 19 n, rlw; thence north 25rds; w 16 rds; south 25 rds; east 16 rds; minimum price, $4. One-half east of South Bay. Twenty rds square in the northeast cor. of nw qr of ne qr of sec 9, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $3.50. Com. 20 rods east of nw cor. of ne qr; east 40 rods; south 40 rods; west 40 rods; north 40 rods in sec 9, twp 19, rlw; minimum price, $13.50. Se qr of nw qr of ne qr (less 1 acre to Munson) sec 9, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, sl4. N-w qr of sw qr of ne qr (less 1£ acres) sec 9, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, sl2. S hf of sw qr of no qr sec 9, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $27. Com. at northwest cor. of nw qr of ne qr of sec 9, tp 19 n, r 1 w; east 20 rods; south 24 rods; west 20 rods; north 24 rods; minimum price, $4. Ne qr of swqr of ne qr (less 4 acres 20x32 rods in northeast cor.) sec 9, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, SB. All lie in the nw qr of the ne qr, which joins Puget City on the west. Ne qr of sw qr (less the east two acres in the se qr of ne qr of sw qr) in sec 9, twp 19 n, r1 w; minimum price ssl. Situated closo lo Puget City on the southwest. Nw qr of sw qr (less the s hf of ne qr thereof (sec 9, twp 15) n, r1 w; min imum price, SSO. N hf of se qr of sw qr sec 9, '.wp 19 n, r1 w; minimum price, $27. N hf of sw qr of sw qr sec 9, twp 19 n, r 1 w ; minimum price, $27. Se qr of sw qr of sw qr sec 9, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, sll. The above four tracts lie southwest of Puget City about one-half mile. Three acres in a square form in the northwest cor. of the sc qr of sw qr of sec 15, twp 19 n, r 1w; minimum price, sl. N lif of se qr of sw qr (less tlio above three acre tract); minimum price, $23. The last two described pieces com pose a 20-acre tract one half mile from Puget Mound and about one mile south of Paget City. N hf of nw qr of ne qr of sec 21, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, s3l. Sw qr of ne (less one half acre to Taylor) sec 21, twp 19 n, r 1 w; mini mum price, $97. Nw qr of sw qr (less the e hf of nw qr of nw qr of sw qr) of sec 21, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $59. N hf of sw qr of sw qr sec 21, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, s3l. Se qr of sw qr of sec 21, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $67. Sw qr of se qr of sec 21, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, SG7. Section 21 lies about one-half mile east of South Bay. Se qr of ne qr of nw qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, sl4. W hf of no qr of ne qr of nw qr sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $7. S hf of se qr of nw qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w ; minimum price, $27. Nw qr of se qr of nw qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w ; minimum price, sl4. N hf of ne qr of se qr of nw qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $7. No qr of ne qr of sw qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, sl4. S hf of ne qr of sw qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $27. These tracte lie about two miles south of Puget City and one-half to one mile from the Sound. An Eastern View of Bryan for 1908. Collier's Weekly. Events have helped him mors than he has helped himself, but he has not been without his share in bringing his party's opinion around in his direc tion. His support of the President was ono astute and large-minded deci sion, and his calm and judicious essay on Socialism was another. The feel ing of the country, however, that the railroads have partly triumphed in the rate bill contest, and that the vested interests control the tariff, and that money generally is the ruling power, is what helps llryan most. Next to that, perhaps, is the feeling of loyalty that is strong in human-kind. His very defeats in his campaigns, and espe cially in the bunkoed convention of 1904, have left him stronger with the Middle Western voters, who have al ways been the basis of his strength. Feeling that he has never had a fair opportunity, and that he had more votes than McKinley in one election, that life insurance and other corpora tion money is now shown clearly to have been useii in large sums to com pass his defeat, and that the men who dominated the convention of 1904 were corporation servants as thorough as Aldrich himself, tlin Bryan follow ing is looking eagerly for a contest on more even terms. What He Did. A man having spent the evening with kindred spirits, was returning home through a park in a rather da/ed frame of mind. Suddenly he bumped into n tree and, taking off his hat, said : " 1 beg your pardon, I was out with the boys and I am afraid I took a drop too much. Thank you." And, replacing his hat, walked on a few steps and bumped into a second tree. After taking otr his hat he said : "I beg your pardon, I'm sure; but I've been out with the boys and I im bibed a little too freely. Thank you." Again he bumped into a tree alter a few steps. He started again. " I beg your pardon, I No, I'll be d——d if I will. I'll just sit down here till the procession passes." History of Utc Word Fashion. The very word fashion was the name of an English dressmaker of the last century, who was quite as celebrated in her day as Worth has been in ours. Miss Fashion lived in Hanover Square, London, a square noted then as now for its court dressmakers, Miss Fash ion, on account of her celebrity, was soon called only Fashion, much as the great Parisian authority is with us called only Worth, not Mr. Worth. Miss Fashion's taste, skill and repnta tion were so great that every dress of taste and elegance was called fashion. "That's Fashion" meant the nr. plus ultra of taste. Front Fashion to" the fashion" the step was short. May Be Necessary. "My firm has patented a name for a new summer shirtwaist," said the female drummer who sells white goods of all descriptions. " It's the * t-wiss cheese,' and no one need ask what's in a name hereafter. This new shirtwaist can be best de scribed as a bunch of holes surrounded by delicate embroidery. " We are putting out another new shirtwaist named 'The Maiden's Blush.' It is mighty effective, too. If it becomes the fashion I will sell blink ers, blinders, and eyeshades for the men as a side issue." OAHTOHIA. H„ r , )hn The Kind You Have Always fee? WHOLE NUMBER 2,421. A Trite baying. It Is a trite saying that no man Is Stronger than iiis stomach. I)r. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery strengthens the stomach—puts it in shape to maUs pure, rich blood—helps the liver and kidneys to expel the poisons from the body and thus cures Isitli liver and kid ney troubles. If you take this natural blood purifier and tonic, you will assist your system In manufacturing each day a pint of rich, red Mood, that is invigo rating to the brain and ntrves. Tho weak, nervous, run-down, debilitated condition which so many people suffer from, is usually the effect of poisons in the blood; it is often Indicated by pimples or boUs appearing on the skin, the race becomes thin and tho feelings "blue." Dr. Pierce's "Discovery" curt* all bhssl humors as well as being a tonic that makes one vigorous, strong and forceful. It is the only medicine put up for sale through druggists for like purposes that contains neither alcohol nor harmful habit-forming drugs, and the only one, every Ingredient of which has the profes sional endorsement of the leading medical writers of this country. Some of theso endorsements aro published In a little book of extracts from standard medlcul works und will be sent to any address free, on receipt of renuest therefor by letter or postal card, addressed to I)r. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. V. It tells Just what Dr. Pierce's medicines are made of. The "Words of Praise " for the several ingredients of which Dr. Pierce's medi cines are comiiosed, by leaders hi all the several schools of medical practice, and recommending them for the cure of tho diseases for which the "Golden Medical Discovery " is advised, should have far more weight with the sick and afflicted than any amount of the so-called "testi monials " so conspicuously flaunted beforo the public by those who aro afruid to let the Ingredients of which their medicines aro composed lie known. Boar in mind that the "Golden Medical Discovery " has THE BAIIOR OF HON KMT Y ou every bottlo wrapper, in a full list of its ingredients. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con stlpatiou. invlgorr.te the liver and regu late stomach and bowels. Dr. Pierce's great thousand-page illus trated Common Sense Medical Adviser will be sent free, paper-bound, for 21 one cent stamps, or cloth-bound for 31 stamps. Address Dr. Piqrce as above. A. t tent ion. 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 RURE 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 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 alwaysappieciate pa tronage, whether "smalt or largo, 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 fie compounded in the strictest accordance therewith, by a competent, reliable phar macist, if brought to us, and only reason aide charges made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drug Store OLYJiriA, WASH. Oct. 19, 1905. y THE FOPDLAH :j TONY FAUST jj <► 4 ► RESTAURANT. » BARRY CARSON, - - PROPRIETOR. <•' 4 ► < P «! < ► <4 1 RP The ta.l.e will bo served with all the « . < p delicacies of the soatou. Opeu day 4 . p and night 4 ► J: *oH2iISU Oljapi., W«k. J Change of Management CAPITAL CITY Steam Dye AND CLEANING WORKS Practical dyeing and cleaning of al kinds of ladies' and gents' clothing mackintoshes, portiere-", blankets, etc. All work guaranteed li'st class. Goods called for and delivered without extra charge. C. JACOBSON, Proprietor. 114 Third street, hot. Mainand Wash ington, Telephone Main Ist!. OLTMPIA Coffee House BAKERY^- Bread Right at Your Door and at 5 Cents a Loaf i • ■ The finest cup of coffee in the city our specialty. FRED SCIIWIN, Proprietor. 420 Fourth Street. Next door to Lans dale's Grocery Store. R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor, IB SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF SOODS, Both standard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH JOB PRINTING kSESST I Ai the Oilicu ol WASHINGTON STANDARD.