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VOLUME XLVL—NUMBER 52. =it',isliiii(jlou # lumlavd iSSiiED £itE3 V FRIDAY EVENINS BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY K lit. ll HI; I Proprietor *Mil>.rrl|)tton Hut**,. I»,• r -.tr, in advance $1 50 S|\ iinntlis, in advance 75 \il«erti.ii, k * Kale,. i»n* jopiarc tlncli) per year f!2 00 •' per ipiarter 4 00 <»: ie sijuare,line Insertion 1 00 subsequent insertions.. 50 \d vertising. four squares or upward bv tli i vo ir, at liberal rates. !j.*g ti n-ilu-i's will in* charged to the at i n vor officer authorizing their inser tio i. V-lvcrtisemeiits sent from a distance, in 11r insient notices must be accompaii iu I tiv the cash. Arm cmcciiiciits ol marriages, births md deaths inserted free. Onitiiarv notices, resolutions of respect ind otti -r articles which do not possess a geie-ral interest will lie inserted at orie nt! I the rat* s for business advertisements. BOSTON KITCHEN AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STRFET, - - - OLMPIA Private Parlor, for l.adle. aud Families. MEALS -~T 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. S. J." BURROWS, Proprietor. I Charlies I! 0 <> SALOON < ► ' O " - wwv.cvv. i: Olvmuia's Popular Resort :: <'* < ► ' Aii tne best brands of Im- < [ \ J ported and Domestic Wines 4 > < ► Liquors and Cigars. ... o II BllliEfiEß & BIR6OLEQ | ! I PROPRIETORS. \! ► 10. 10$ We»i Pourlh Street. Phone 2003. < > ► < > >♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ PAUL @ HOLTHUSEN'S PLACE NOTED FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS 1 IIK FINEST Wines, Liquors and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOUKTH STKEET. Cionrteous Treatment to All. PAUL PETHLEFSON, C. HOLTIIISKN. Proprietor*. EASTS! MARKET f ;! C. F. KALER t SON, PROPRIETORS \ > !» DEALERS IIST J; <; Fresh f Cured i| j; Meats i; VEGETABLES, ETC. ji < I Telephone Main 199. 1 1 507 Fourth Street, Olympia. | THE 8 Km I In the City at the | BON TON BATHS O JAMES LASITYB, Prop. | X Fourth St., next to Oxford Saloon f DR. W. L. BRIDGFORD Physician and Surgeon SUITE 208-9 MCKENNY BLOCK Ofiice Phono, Main 14: Ul ,i.lence. Main ~7 . "" ur *. ato t'J a. m., Ito 4 :su p. ni TESTING EYES A SPECIALTY TUMWATER FALLS. flic following linos whose measure are suggestive of the energetic but ever graceful How of Tumwater falls, at the hea<l of our bay. were written by a gen tleman belonging to the leading profes sion—the i lergy. lie is a true poet ami does not depend upon measure and rhythm for evidence that lie is in touch with the grand and awesome beauties of nature.] Swiftly rolling, Madly roaring. Mighty waters, quick you go; Seething, splashing, Falling, dashing, i To old ocean's tide below. Gladsome flood from mountain glacier, ' Joyous stream from crystal springs, Limpid title from snows eternal — Curling, leaping, Surging, sweeping Headlong in its mighty How; liver prancing, Fiver dancing. Liter tossing to and fro. | Ilappy Hood tiiat knows no sorrow, I liver cheery, hlitlie and gay; j Burdened with no tale of sadness- Listen to its joyous lay— Laughing, chatling. As if quailing Nectar from a golden howl; Shouting, singing, Fiver bringing Solace to the saddened soul; Joyous tide that knows no turning, Drifting onward to the sea; Changeless aye since dawn's creation. Soul of mirth and melody. THE SKELETON. The house is gay with guests from near and far, But, O, the closet door has swung ajar, And lest they glimpse the skeleton with in, O, let the music and the dance begin! Bid all the dancers laugh and shout and sing O, let them till thehouse with roistering! Ah, see, the crack is widening still more! Go join the dance, and 1 will guard the door. The last note dies upon the dark. The feast Is over, and day climbs the golden east. The last late guest is gone. The dance is done. Come, you and I must face the skeleton, —Lue F. Vernon. IS A CHEERFUL "LIAR" Druggist Helps Customers by Pretending to Have Ills. A pale, weak girl entered a down town drug store the other day, says the New York Free*. She seemed about to collapse. The proprietor assisted her ioto a chair aud prepared a mild stimulant for her. The druggist's manner was so sympathetic that a lit tle later she contided to him that she suffered with her heart and feared she had not much longer to live. " Heart disease?" inquired the drug gist genially. «• Why, I have heart disease myself—have had it for years. That's nothing. I don't worry myself about it—l doo't look like a man with a load on his mind, do 1? You proba bly think that you are liable to drop off any time. On the contrary, any doctor will tell you that the average person with heart disease generally lives to good old age. The very care that a sufferer from heart disease takes of himself or herself is calculate ed to lengthen their years indefinitely. You see a man with a weak heart na turally is careful of himself a bit, he doesn't commit any excesses, never overdoes anything, lives in moderation and thus keeps bis vitality unim paired. Thai's all you have to do, just take care of yourself. What's the use of worrying. The druggist's cheerfulness was in fectious, the genial interest of his talk made depression appear foolish, and the girl soon began to look more hope ful aud even smile. After the drug gist had gayly chatted with her a while she rose aud walked out of the store with firm step. This druggist, though he would scorn the idea if suggested to him, is a benefactor to humanity. He is a be liever in the power of cheerfulness, and the good that he does in his pecu liar way is not easy to estimate. The Slaughter of the Buffalo. It is part of the Government's plan in establishing the Wichita Mountain game preserve of over 57,000 acres in Oklahoma to build up a large herd of bulfalo under natural conditions. The park lies in a former hunting-ground or the Kiowas and Comanches. Twen ty-eight bead of buffalo will be moved there from the Bronx Park. It is estimated that of the countless herds of buffalo that roamed this continent a few decades ago only 1,700 remain. Of these 1,300 are in captivity in Eu rope and America, including over 200 in Yellowstone Park. These are in creasing, while the few herds still at large, principally in Northwest Can ada, are being hunted to extinction. The last known wild herds in the United States were wiped out more than fifteen years ago in the Texas Panhandle and in Montana. - The Foolomctcr. Tbe following glory from Harp er't Weekly is respectfully commended by Bolton Hall to those who are " re lieving poverty": Some visitors who were being shown over a pauper lunatic asylum inquired of their guide what method was em ployed to discover when the inmates were sufficiently recovered to leave. "Well," replied he, "you see, it's this way. We have a big trough of water and we turns on the tap. We leave it running, and tells 'em to bail out the water with pails until they've emptied the trough." " How does that prove it?" asked one of the visitors. "Well," said the guide, "them as ain't idiot's turns off the tap." THE fairest face has not always the brightest heart. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May." DRIFTWOOD Built and run t»y Lne F. Vernon Buniiiet*M room- Any old place Editorial room- Wherever my reut if* paid [Pieces wa-lied up by the tide, boomed, nawed. split and piled for perusal and pastime for read ers oi the WASHINGTON STAND M:I»] A womau always enjoys a joke at the expense ot another woman. The man who lias plenty of money need not care a snap of his finger for public opinion. Uno generation makes money, the next bums it, and the next lives by sifting the a-lies. The man who goes into a game of chance is never any too wise about fraud except when he conies out loser. Between theater tickets and rent. With vision of coal, on the side. Married men should lie pitied, 1 vow, Who are compelled on earth to abide. Secretary Shaw, who is again adver tising his " last" appearance as a mem ber of the cabinet, is easily the Ade liua Patti of the administration. A Seattle millinery establishment announces that its bats are "dreams." But the men who have to pay for them will insist that tbey are realities. I have never, as yet, read ol one member of a football team who pos sessed a poor or retreating chin, a weak or turned up nose, a small neck, or a diminutive brow, or irresolute eyes. A Missouri man sent the following testimonial to a patent medicine com pany : "Dear Sir: My wife took a bottle of your medicine and died. I am married again; please send me another bottle." The great trouble with the negro of the South is too much freeuom. Emancipation brought him liberty to go where he pleased aud to do as he pleased, aud the consequences have been disastrous. First Oiympia Citizen : " A man in public office should not be indifferent to this world's goods." Second Oiympia Citizen: "This may lie true, but it is not always wise to let himself be caught with them." A dollar spent with your neighbor may soon return to you, but if sent a thousand miles away, will likely never come within your reach again. If not on patriotic grounds, selfishness alone ought to prompt you to patronize home industries. "Every time we see a fat dog rolling over, we envy him the pleasure.— Seattle News. Ye gods! If the State of Washing ton has a meaner man, let's hear of bim. And to think this fellow is a journalist. Wow-wow. Tom Watson lias retired from the editorial management of the Watson Magazine. From newspaper reports it seems Tom never owned the publi cation bearing bis name; Col. W. D. Mann, of Town Topic fame, being the real owner. Watson and Mann quar reled, and Thomas stepped down and out. That's all. Postal cards which have been spoiled and not sent through the mails, if en tire, will be redeemed at all postoffices under the sliding scale of valuation by which the Postmaster will pay 7 cents for 10 cents, 18 cents for 25 cents, 37 cents for 50 cents, 75 cents for 100 cards. The cards are to be wrapped in bundles of 25. '• Now won't you let me call you darling and let me feel the loving teudrils of your rosy lips on mine, while the stars of twilight shine?" wrote an Olympia swain to his sweet heart, who never dreamed that the foregoing portion of his epistle would help form a paragraph in "Driftwood." But what girl with a spark of romance in her soul could resist such a poetical appeal? Some people are so sensitive they get hot under the collar when a person tbey owe sends them a statement of their account. Tbey seem to think it is a reflection on their honesty. Such persons are not business men or wo men. A business man expects state ments from the firms with which he deals, the first of every month, and if he doesn't receive them be would con sider the firm lackiug in business courtesy. There are some folk in the State of Washington who " roast" me every chance they get. More power to such as they, for when tbey are giving me h— they are letting some other poor soul alone. Personally I entertain a perfect contempt for such little gnats and tumble-bugs, or rather what the tumble-bug rolls—a little ball—and I court their hostility. I would rather have the enmity of such creatures than their friendship. Seattle is boasting of a Chickering piano, and has had the same on exhi bition in a music store, which was built in Boston in 1828. An Olympia man has a table that was built thous ands of years before Christ, and he never speaks about it being ancient. He thinks so little about it that half the time he doesn't know where it is, and as far as placing it on exhibition is concerned he " poo-poos" the idea— it is the multiplication table. What do you think of the parents of the boy who is on the streets at all hours of the night, who stands on the street corner smoking cigarettes, using slang that would make the resident tough in Seattle's " tenderloin" 6igh with envy. It is the parent and nut the boy who is responsible for what the future may have in store. And then the parents who permit their daughters to gad the streets at night— is it any wonder so many go to the devil with a rush? Tbe dining of Booker T. Washington by Theodore Roosevelt, some time ago, did not gain him so many followers as be hoped to secure. People may think well of tbe negro, with all such trimmings as goes with it, but there OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, NOV. 9, 190(i. are thousands who ilo not care to make companions and associates of such. Aud did you uotice the fact of the absence of the negro at the mar riage of Alice? Why was this, when papa Roosevelt has so much love for the colored race? Why, why, oh why? Although the proceedings may have no precedent, the taking of Chester Thompson to his mother's death-room in order that he may look upon her remains with the rest 'of the family, no one will likely object thereto. — Scuttle Timeit. Cluster Thompson had no claim, legally, whatever, to be taken from jail, and allowed to sco his dead moth er; no more so titan the lowest crimi nal in the world, and the officials can find no law to justify their actions in allowing him that privilege. Because his father is honored in Seattle, is no plea. It has no precedent, but should be referred to, should occasion ever occur again in the Queen city. There must be only one law for rich and in lluential, for poverty and friendless. That's me. An Oiympia clergyman tells this story at his own expense, and laughs with his bearers when he tells it: " A new arrival was expected in one of the families of my congregation and Eddie, a boy of 6, the only other child, had long expressed a desire for a little brother. "His mother told him some time ago that if lie would save all his spending money, the doctor might bring him a little playmate. "Ho Eddie saved all his nickels and pennies and put thfin in n little bank. " 1 was there the day the stranger arrived, and Eddie had opened his bank, and was counting his money on the bed. He had counted it once before my arrival, and had a little over $5. I suggested prayers, and knelt down by the bed. After I bad gone I learned that Eddie was 3 cents short in his accounts. "'I guess you counted it wrong the first time,' suggested his father. I guess 1 didn't,' retorted Eddie. ' I bet that minister took it!' " LITE F. VERNON. MRS. VARINA JEFFERSON DAVIS A Life-Chapter in Our Country's History. Mrs. Yarina Jefferson Davis, for so she wrote her name after the death of her husband seventeen years ago, was not the first wife of Jefferson Davis. Before her marriage she was Miss Va rina Howell, a relative of his brother, Joseph Davie's wife. The romance and the tragedy of Jefferson Davie's marriage to hie first wife, the daughter of Zachary Taylor, had been followed by ten years of lone liness and study, when, in 1845, he bo came interested in politics, and again in love. His first bridal trip was from Kentucky to the Briarfield plantation in Mississippi. His second was from Briarfield to Washington, where he was to take the seat in Congress to which he had been elected as a Repre sentative from Mississippi. Except during the time he was ab sent as Colonel of a Mississippi regi ment in the Mexican War, and during part of the period of bis imprisonment in Fortress Monroe, Mrs. Davis was the constant companion of her husband. Her life of him, published a few years after he died, could hardly fail, there- contain many interesting rem iniecenses of public men and events, both in Washington and Richmond, during the Civil War and the years which preceded and followed it. During Mr. Davis's retirement at Beauvoir, bis wife aided him in the preparation of his history of the Con federate States, and in other literary work, and an early task after his death was the preparation of the memoirs by which the personality of the Confeder ate President will hereafter be best known. Of late Mrs. Davis's life had been a lonely one. Of her five children all died before her husband, except Mrs. Hayes, of Colorado Springs, and Win nie, the Daughter of the Confederacy, who was born during the Civil War in the Executive Mansion at Richmond, now a Confederate museum. Since the death of Mies Winnie, seven years ago, Mrs. Davis bad been much alone, save for the company and good offices of the many loyal friends and admirers by whom she was sur rounded in New York, which bad been her home during most of the years of her widowhood. Not a few persona have written 190G at the head of their letters with a sigh at the reminder of increasing age. Woman, more then men are possessed with a dread of growing old, not rea lizing that maturity has its charms and compensation. We wish young people oftener had it impressed upon ttiem that they may provide for a happy old age by lying up a reserve of sound health and a happy memories, as well as by cultivating tastes and re sources which will outlast youth. As for those who are already approaching middle age, there is no surer way to grow old prematurely then to dread the future. It is essential, if we wish to keep young, to cultivate that hope ful habit of mind so characteristic of youth—the hope makes one able to say with Browning, " The best is yet to come," and with Lucy Larcum, " Every year life is large and deep and more beautiful in its possibilities." Allied with this atlitude of expectancy must be the ability to see the amusing side of life. Worry and vexation over what would better be laughed at result in disfiguring wrinkles. Above all, if the years bring us, as they should, a belter understanding of ourselves, a broadening of active human sympa thies, a firmer faith in Providence, we shall find life abundantly worth the living, no matter what may be the number of our birthdays. * * ★ Hard on the Minister. How to Ktsp Young. Western Review. SALE OF COUNTY PROPERTY. A Chance for Bargains in Sale of Realty by County for Delinquent Taxes. Tho following described real estate will be sold by the County Treasurer at the front door of the Court House on Saturday, Nov. 10, 1906, sale be ginning at 9 o'clock A. M. : OI.Y.MI'IA PROPERTY. Application No. 826 Lots 5 and 6 of block 2, Fourth Street Add.; minimum price, $14.50 each. Lots 10 and 11 of block 2, Fourth Street Add.; minimum price, $12.50 each. Lots 14, 15, 16 and 17, of block 2, F'ourth Street Add.; minimum price, $18.75 each. Lots 5, 6,10, 11,14 and 15 are each about 33x127 feet and are located on Wilson street between Sixth and Fourth streets. Lots 16 and 17 are each corner lots on Sixth street, between F'rederick and Wilson streets. Application No. 829 Lots 7 to 12 inc. of block 19, Nortb Oiympia ; minimum price, sls. Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 20, North Oiympia; minimum price, $lB. Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 21, North Oiympia; minimum price, $lB. These lots comprise one-half of each block and lie a very short distance from the bay; each lot 50x120 feet in size. Application No. 835 The south 22 feet of lot 8 of block 19, Crosby's Add.; minimum price, 112.50. Situated on the northeast corner of Twenty-fourth and Main streets. TUMWATER PROPERTY. Application No. 832 Lots 3 and 4 of block 17, Tumwater; minimum price, $36 each. Lot 6 of block 17, Tumwater; mini mum price, sl6. These lots lie between South First and Second streets and 6outh of Cedar, each 60x120 feet. Application No. 834 Lots 7 and 8 of block 4, Tumwater; minimum price, $34 and S4O respec tively. Lot 8 located on northeast corner of Main and Deschutes streets. Lot 7 is an adjoining lot on the nortb. Application No. 825 Lots 11 and 12 of block 4, of Bil lings' Add. to Seatco; minimum price, $3.50 each. These lots are situated near the southeast corner of the Seatco Manu facturing Co. plat. Application No. 827 Lots 1 to 12 inc. of block 4, Gate; minimum price, $36. Lots Ito 8,11 to 18 and 23 to 33, all inclusive, of block 8, of Gato City; minimum price, $3 cacb. The above lots lie between the N. P, R. R. and the river. Lots 1 to 16 inc. of block 14, Gate; minimum price, $56. Lots 8, 9 and 16 in block 15, Gate; minimum price, $10.50. Lots 1 to 20 inc. of block 16, Gale; minimum price, $67.50. Blocks 14,15 and 16 lie south of the railroad. Application No. 830— Lot 10 oi block 15, Gale; minimum price, $3 50. Application No. 831— Block 9 of Rainier; minimum price, $18; lots 1 to 5 and 17 to 18 inc. of block 8, Rainier, sl7; lots 1 to 12 and 17 to 24 inc. of block 18, Rainier, S2O; block 22, $44; lots 11 to 22 inc. block 23, Rainier, $22; block 24, Rainier, S4B. All of this property lies a short dis tance north and west of the railroad; each lot 25x140 feet. Application No. 813— Lots 2, 3 apd 5 of subdivision of w hf of nw qr and nw qr of sw qr sec 15, twp 19 n, r1 w; minimum price, $32. These lots contain 24 acres each and are located about one mile south of Puget City and a half mile west of the Sound. The N. 5 acres of the S. 22 acres of the se qr of se qr of sec 22, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $7. This tract also lies about one-half mile southeast of the Sound. Com. 14.60 chains north of the southeast corner of lot 4, of sec 8, twp 19n,r lw; north 5.40 chains; west 18.25 chains; South 6 degrees 30 min utes west 5.50 chains; eaßt 18.85 chains; minimum price, sl4. This tract lies on the east shore of South Bay, about two miles south of Johnson Point and contains about 10 acres. Com. at southeast corner of lot 4 w 11.75 chains; north 6.43 chains; south 84 degrees east 4.70 chains; south 50 degrees east 925 chains to com., less R. of W., in sec 23, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $7. Contains about four acres and lies close along the Sound. West 15 acres of the nw qr of sw qr of sec 20, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, S2O. Com. at southwest corner of sec 23, twp 19 n, r1 w ; east 23 chains; north 10 chains; west 23 chains; south 10 chains to commencement; minimum price, s3l. Com. 40 rods north of the southwest corner of sec 23, twp 19 n, r 1 w ; east 92 rods; south 40 rods; east OS rods; north 80 rods; west 80 rods; north 40 rods; west 20 rods; south -10 rods; west 00 rods; south 40 rods to com mencement ; minimum price, SB3. K lif of ne qr of nw qr ol sw qr of sec 23, twp 19 n, rl w; minimum price, $7. The w hf of the nw qr of se qr of etc 23, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, 427. The tracts above described in section 23 lie a short distance from the Sound and the old U. P. grado runs through a portion of the land. The ne qr of the sw qr of sec 26, twp 19 n, r I w; minimum price, $54. The ew qr of the ne qr of se qr of sec 26, twp 19 n, rl w; minimum price, sl4. Sw qr of se qr (less 10 acres in north east corner thereof) sec 26, twp 19 n, r1 w; minimum price, S4O. Section 26 lies directly south of sec tion 23, and the pieces described lie about one mile from the Sound. The ne qr of ne qr of sec 27, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $67. The se qr of ne qr of see 27, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $67. N hf of nw qr of sw qr sec 27, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $34. S hf of nw qr of sw qr sec 27, twp 19 D, r1 w; minimum price, $34. These tracts lie about half way be tween Fuget Sound on the east and South Bay, along the old U. P. grade. Com. at southwest corner of sw qr of se qr of sec 30, twp 19 n, r 1 w; east 20 rods; north 16 rods; west 20 rods, and south 16 rods to commencement; minimum price, $5. About half way between South Bay and Budd's Inlet. Com. 33 rods north and 33 rods east of southwest corner of nw qr of see 31, twp 19 n, rl w; north 10 rods; east 27.64 rods; north 5.37 rods; east 13.24 rods; south 15.37 rods; west 42.88 rods to commencement; 2.84 acres; minimum price, $7. About 14 miles north and east of the City Park. Com. 33 rods north of southwest corner of DW qr 6ec 31, twp 19 n, r 1 W ; east 32 rode; north 10 rods; west 32 rods; south 10 rods to commence ment; minimum price, $5. This piece lies directly west of the tract last described. The sw qr of nw qr of sec 34, twp 19 n, r 1 w; minimum price, $67. Located one mile east of tbe bead of South Bay. The se qr of ew qr of sec 13, twp 15 n, r2 w; minimum price, $34. About one mile southwest of Bu coda near the N. P. R. R. Com. at northeast corner of ne qr of sw qr of sec 13, twp 15 n, r 2 w; west 63 chains; south 12 chains; e 6§ chains; north 12 chains; minimum price, $21.50. Lies north of the tract last de scribed. The s hf of n hf of se qr of sw qr of sec 8, twp 16 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, $lO. The s hf of se qr of sw qr of sec 8, twp 16 n, r 2 w; minimum price, S2O. About 2}X miles southeast of Little Rock near the old U. P. grade. E hf of se qr of sw qr of sec 5, twp 17 n, r2 w ; minimum price, $34. One mile east of Black Lake. Se qrof sw <jr of sec 7, twp 17 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, S6O. One-half mile south of Black Lake along Black river. Se qr of nw qr of sec 21, twp 17 n, r 2 w; minimum price, $42. One and one-half miles west of South Union. Nw qr of ne qr of ne qr Bee 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, S3O. Located about three miles northwest of the Fourth street bridge. Sw qr of ne qr of ne qr sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, $37. Sw qr of ne qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price, $lO2. Lot 1 sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, S7O. Ne qr of sw qr of nw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, S2O. S lif of nw qr of sw qr of nw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r 2w; minimum price, $lO. N hf of se qr of sw qr of nw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, sl4. Und. one-half int. of n hf of ne qr of nw qr of sw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price, $5. N hf of nw qr of nw qr of sw qr of sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, $lO. I.ot 3, sec 8, twp 18 n, r2 w; minimum price, sl3. The above tracts lie about one mile north of the West Fourth street road and 1 1 4 to 2 miles west of Budd's Inlet. Lot 3, sec!), twp 18 n, r 2 w; mini mum price, s7l. The north 2}£ chs. of nw qr of nw qr of sec 9, twp 18 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, sls. This property lies about l miles southwest of Butler's Cove. Und. one-half int. in sw qr of se qr of sec 19, twp 18 n, r 2w; minimum price, $27. Three miles west of Olympia. Nw qr of so qr of sec 21, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price, $179. About one-f"Tirth of a mile west of the city limits of Oiympia, near the N. I'. R. R. W lif of ne qr of lie qr of sec 25, twp 18 n, r2 w; niinirr.um price, SIS 4. Lies near the. city limits on the south- east. N hf of sw qr of sec 2S, tp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum price. $142. Sw qr of sw qr of sec 28, twp 18 n, r 2 w ; minimum price, SIIXI. Se qr of sw qr of sec 28, twp IS n, r 2 w; minimum price. s7l. These tract):.!ie about miles west of Tumwater. Nw qr of ne qr of sec !!2, twp 18 n, r 2 w; minimum p.rice, $lO2. A half mile east of the north end of Black Lake. Pa'cnt Medicines. (Clipped fr,un the 1101-o ltauuer.) When my wife led me to the mar riage altar a blushing groom, nearly, well —I will not mention the number of years ago that it happened—she believed with all her heart that I was in sound bodily health, and would be a good, all-around husband for many years to come, and ebe was not alone in this belief, us my father's family, before I was married, claimed that I was in perfect health, even when I swore to them 1 was sick and not able to work in the field. Five old-time insurance companies in the last fifteen years have felt of my pulse and gazed on my tongue and pronounced me a safe risk for insur ance. But I have recently found out that my father's family, my wife, mother in-law and the five insurance com panies, were mistaken in the diagnosis of my health. I discovered their mistake by read ing patent medicine advertisements, and I find instead of being a perfectly sound man that 1 am almost a physi cal wreck. I find from reading of various patent medicine almanacs that I am not only bordering on consumption, Bright's disease, diabetis, appendicitis, heart failure, softening of the brain, typhoid fever, apoplexy, dyspepsia, scrofula, catarrh, pneumonia, dropsy and the seven-year-itch, but that I am threat ened with at least twenty-seven deadly maladiee bearing French and Norwe gian names that I am unable to pro nounce. No one should have the least bit of trouble in detecting any disease that may be lounging around their systems, as all that is necessary is just to read the symptoms that are plainly set forth in all patent medicine literature. 1 found out that I was bordering on consumption, by that little " hacking cough" I have every time I get some thing hung on my Adam's apple, and I discovered that I was on the verge of Bright's disease from that " tired feel ing" I had every time my dear wifey asked me to help her empty the wash tub or bring in a scuttle of coal. But, reader, don't be discouraged nor alarmed if, after reading an alma nac, you should find a dozen symp toms oi the same number of diseases hanging around your person, for they cau all be cored by at least 375 dif ferent kinds of patent medicines to be had at auy of the Olympia drug stores, if taken io time and according to directions. Then, as a matter of further con solation, look at the thousands of un solicited testimonials from rank strang ers that have been cured after " the doctors have given them up." I was thoroughly convinced before I had finished reading the 750 testimon ials, with attractive photographs of ministers of the gospel. United States Senators, Governors, Congressmen, actors and some of the crowned heads, that Pezuna would cure everything, from consumption down to a wart on your nose. The manufacturers of this high-sounding dope guarantee that one bottle will take the accumulated wrinkles oF twenty-three years stand ing from off your brow, and make you feel like another man, all of which I can vouch for. Ooe year ago I sent one of my pic tures and a well composed, well-spelled and plaiuly-written testimonial to the manufacturers of Pezuna, with my permission to publish same with my photograph, but as yet I have heard nothing from them. This testimonial read as follows: PEZUNA Menu INK CO: Gentlemen —I have been using Pe zuna many months, and there is not a day but what I use it for something, and always with splendid results. I am n<>«r taking it for twenty-three diseases that I know I have, and for about seventeen others that I am liable to take. I am now using five Lotties a week, or 260 bottles per an num. There has not been a week that I have not slayed from five to seven diseases with L'ezuna, amongst those who will not touch any preparation containing spirits of any sort whatever, to say nothing of the millions of germs it has killed. I have several neighbors who are Democrats and members of my church, that are ueiDg Pezuna ou the dead quiet and with most spleudid results. The best thiog about Pezuna is that exbilerating after effect it has on a man. I never take a dose of it but what I have an uncontrollable desire to go forth and fight somebody, siog a song, run a foot-race, daoce a jig or stand on my bead, and my neighbors tell me that it has the same good effects on their systems. What reduction do you allow on Pezuna by the barrel, and I furnish the barrel? Hoping that you will give my testi monial and picture a place up by the warm side of some famous man, I beg to remain, Yours cordially, LIE F. VERNON. OAHTOTIIA. Bean the 4 1(18 Kind You Have Always Rous? WHOLE NUMBER 2,422. OPEiV PUBLICITY THE TIEST GUARANTY OF MERIT. \\hon the maker of a medicine. Sold through druggists for family use, takes his patients fully into his confidence by frankly and fearlessly publishing broad cast as well as on its bottle wrappers, a full list of all its ingredients in plain English, this action on liis part is the best possible evidence that he Is not afraid to have the search light of inves tigation turned full upon his formula and that it will bear the fullest scrutiny and the most thorough investigation. Dr. Pierce's F'avorite Prescription for tho euro of the weaknesses, periodical pains and functional derangements of the or gans distinctly feminine, is the only medi cine put up for sale through druggists for woman's special use. the maker of which Is not afraid to take his patients l«to his full confidence by such open and honest publicity. A glance at the published ingredients on each bottle wrapper, will show that it is made wholly from native, American, medicinal roots, that It contains no poi sonous or habit-forming drugs, no nar cotics and no alcohol—pure, triple-refined glycerine, of proper strength being used Instead of the commonly employed alco hol, both for extracting and preserving the active medicinal properties found in the roots of the American forest plants employed. It is the only medicine for women's peculnr diseases, sold by drug gists, that does not contain a large per centage of alcohol, which is in the long run so harmful to woman's delicate, nerv ous system. Now, glycerine is perfectly harmless, and serves a valuable purpose by possessing intrinsic value all its own, and besides it enhances the curative effect of the other ingredients entering Into the "F'avorite Prescription." Some of tho ablest medical writers and teachers endorse these views and praise all the several ingredients of which "F'a vorite Prescription" is composed —rec ommending them for the cure of the very same diseases for which this world famed medicine is advised. No other medicine for wom.-n has any such T»ro fessUmnl endorse! •< nt —worth more than anynumlierof ordinary testimonials. If Interested, send name and address to Dr. R. V. Pierce. Buffalo, N. Y.. for his littlo book of extracts from the works of eminent medical writers and teachers, endorsing the several ingredients and telling lust what Dr. Pierce's mediciues arc made of It's free for the asking. attention To your wants in all that should lm in a Drug Store, is our business, and tho aim is that our atteu tion to these needs t>o so satisfactory to you that you will depend on us for your supply of PURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, ' STATIONERY, PATENT MEDICINES, AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. WI RESPECTFULLY 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 small 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 no 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 OLYMPIA, WASH. Oct. 19, 1905. y ; 1 THE POPIILAH i! TONY FAUST I! 4 *- 4 * RESTAURANT. 4» „ [ " HARRV CARSON, . . PROPRIETOR. •' < ► * «> - - .. -°— V. - - ~ .. The tao.e will l.c nerved with all the - > .► delicacies of the season. Open dav . > . . and night . , <• 420 Main Street. Oljapia, Wash, f Change of Management CAPITAL CITY Steam Dye AND CLEANING WORKS Practical dyeing and cleaning of al kinds of ladies' and gents' clothing mackintoshes, portieres, blankets, etc. All work guaranteed lirst-class. Goods called for and delivered without extra charge. C. JACOBSON, . Proprietor. 114 Third street, bet. Mainand Wash ington, Telephone Main 188. OLYMPIA Coffee House Bread Right at Your Door and at 5 Cents a Loaf • • • The finest cup of coffee in the city our specialty. FRED SCIIWIN, .™ - . Proprietor. 420 Fourth Street. Next door to Lons dale's Grocery Store. R. J. PRICKMAN. Artistic Tailor, 18 SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL LINE UF 800DS, Both standard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTh JOB PRINTING "sS&Hd Ai the office ;l WASHINGTON STANDARD.