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>*■ / V VOLUME XLYIL-NDMBEB 13. 4Y hi n3l u u lan tad ISSUED Et'ERY FRIDAY EVENINB BY JOHN MILLER MURPHY FMitoi I Proprietor <4u>>*rrtpttun lUtn. P r ,eir. in v mice *1 . r >o Six months, in advance 75 • AtlvertUlng Ral«*i. Out square Inch) per year *l2 00 | 14 prr quarter * 1)0 0 „3 goDirc,"lie Insertion ....... 1 ''o 4. " subsequent insertions.. Advertising, four squares or upward bv tin vear, at liberal rates. h tgtl notices will be charged to the at orney or officer authorizing their inser " advertisements sent from a distance, an.i transient notices must he accoinpan ie 1 hv the cash. Ann Minceineiits nt marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and "tli -r articles which do not lsissess a general interest will be inserted at one ball the ratesfor business advertisements. BOSTON KITCHEN ftfi AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STREET. - - - OLMPIA Private Parlor* for Ladle, and Families," MEALS - " 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the city. s S. J. BURROWS, Proprietor. if Charlie's|j - :: SALOON |; Oivmuia s Popular Resort I! ' 1 Aii toe best brands of Im- 4 [ 1[ ported and Domestic Wines 4 > < > Liquors and Cigars. ... < [ i MEGER & BIRCHLER ij ; PROPRIETORS. : I 1 > So. 108 Weit Perth Street. Pkoie lan 27. < > > J ' PAUL • HOLTHUSEN'S PLACE lOTEO FOR QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS. IBK fi> I:ST Wines, Liqours and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOURTH STREET. flonrteous Treatment to All. PAUL DETHLEF3ON. C. HOLTHUSEN. Proprietor*. EJUE MARKET jj C. F. KUER A SON, PROPRIETORS <; ■\ DEALERS IN < \ Fresh f Cured ij Meats jj j; VEGETABLES, ETC. jj J» Telephone Main 199. \' !; 507 Fourth Street, Olympia. j[ I THE 1 KIM In the City at the BON TON BATHS! JAMES LASITYR, Prop. ! Fourth St., next to Oxford Saloon JOHN M. WILSON Attorney at Law Rooms 7 and 8 Elks' Block, Olympia, General law practice, loans, collec "008 and real estate. BEAUTIFY YOUR STATION. Beautify your station. When we see the flowers. Each a sweet relation. 'll (lie garden bowers, Then we see revealing Dignity sublime, In a rapture stealing— (lver-reaching time. Beautify your station, Try to gain the prize, 111 the new creation Of a bright sunrise. Wait not for a calling, That you ne'er may know, For the night is falling As the shadows grow Beautify your station, Keep an honored name, Then no degradation Drags you into shame. Keep the liner feelings That makes manhood's grace. Clear in all your dealings, Shining iu your face. Beautify your station, Be it high or low. Seek the cultivation Of the best to know. Then you will have brightened Others—for a space— And their sorrows lightened, Shining in your place. —l.ve F. Vtrnon. GET TO WORK. If the skies look dull to you Get to work; If the atmosphere is blue Get to work; Fostering your discontent Will not pay the landlord's rent, Will not gain for you a cent — Get to work. Brooding doesn't help your cause! Get to work ; Nothing gained by picking flaws Get to work; Weak are trampled by the strong? You a victim of man's wrong? " Stand the storm, it won't be long"— Get to work. If success shall come you must Get to work; There's no other way but just Get to work; It may yield not wealth nor fame; Much or little, just the same, If you perish you'll die game Get to work. ENGLISH HUMOR. Our Phlegmatic Cousins Sometimes Get Down to the Pith oi Humor. In a paper on Humor in the Febru ruary Lippincott*'*, Marvin Dana de fends our Britiish Cousins as follows: As to the English, they are not dull, as we eometimee contend; they are merely different. For the rest, the English, or rather the British, wit and humor are the most comprehensive and the best in the world, next to the American. Indeed, in the colonies we are apt to fiod the spirit which we ciaim as essentially American in (he fun of every day. A Canadian story is told of a raw Irish girl who went to a clergyman and asked to know what fee be charged for marrying. She was told, a dollar and a half. After an interval of a few weeks, she appeared again, presented the specified sum, and bade the minieter go ahead. "Where is the bridegroom?" the clergyman inquired. "What!" cried Bridget, in amazed indignation. " Don't you furnish the man for a dollar aod a half?" As a rule, humor, rather than wit, is the British characteristic. The (un is found in absurd situations that have uo suggestion of malice towards any one. Dhkens tells of two men who were about to be hanged, and who were together on a scaffold erected in a public place. All about them, be low, an immense concourse waited. At this moment a bull which was be ing taken to market ran amuck in the crowd, and began goring persons right and left. Bill, on the scaffold, turned to his companion and said: " I say, Jim, it's a good thing we're not in that crowd." Another English joke is of a vege tarian who proposed to a woman, whereupon she delivered herself of the following scathing words: "Go along with you! What? Be flesh of your flesh, end you a living on cab bage? Go and marry a grass widow!" Knew Him at Once. Youth's Companion. There ere other sure ways of bring ing a man to mind besides mention ing his name. Among the candidates who were sent from Princeton to a Philadelphia church was one young men whose language was of the sort which dazzles and delights the'young er members of a congregation, and sometimes pleases the elders as well. In this case the committee were besieged to ask for the young man again, and they consented, but un fortunately the man to whose lot it fell to write the letter had forgotten the candidate's name. Nothing daunt ed, he wrote to one of the seminary professors. " Please send us that floweret, streamlet, rivulet, cloudlet, starlight and moonbeam young man again. We've forgotten his name, but we've no doubt you'll recognize him." "We do," wrote the professor; and the desired candidate was sent, and subsequently was called to the parish. A WOMAN has more humor in en offhand word than man has in bis funniest story. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May." "CENTRALIZATION." AN ORGANIZATION TO "SHOOT FOLLY AS IT FLIES." The Washington Correspondents Grill and Amuse the President and Party of Notables —Nobody Is Free From Their Good Na tured Satire—The Truthful Application of Their Wit Gives Point to Its Utterance. A meeting held last week, with the mnji-r notif of the entertainment cen tering upon "Centralization," affords a warning often conveyed in words spoken in jest, and recalls to mind Pope's verse declaring that the grada tions in vice begins with endurance and toleration, which lead by imper ceptible steps to adoption. It seems that the ultimatum presaged by the Gridiron is almost too horrible and and repulsive to be even the subject of jest, but it may serve to show that the idea of strong government culminating iu a monarchist form of some shape is not held alone by the few, and is un" spoken because so abhorrent. An account of the meeting says that the proceedings were held iu the pres cure of the President of the United States and the Vice President, rep resentatives from the co-ordinate branches of the government, a host of literary and newspaper men, statesmen and many of the captains of industry, and an empire was erected. The kingly power was surrounded with all the officers of State, with courtiers and pages, a herald who looked more like " Happy Jack Fal stalT" than anything else, and a nu merous court to complete the gorgeous picture. And the fun these men of the Grid iron Club got out of the " skit," to say uolhiug of the enjoyment of the guests, showed how keenly the assem blage appreciated the satires. And there was a jester, too, who spoke an epilogue which served as the introductiou of President Roosevelt, who made a forcible address. The principal feature of the event was, of course, based on President Roosevelt's centralization idea. The club selected the year 1917 as the time wheu the United States would be an empire and presented to its guests a ceremonial session of the court of " His Gracious and Imperial Majesty, Em peror of all the Americans, Champion of Centralization, King of Kings and Monarch of the High, the Middle and the Low." The room was darkened snd after ten strokes on a gong, each represent ing a year, the lights came up and a gorgtoua gold throne was discovered, beside which stood a herald who an nounced the members of the court as they came in. There were four officers of the king's privy council, courtiers, pages, a jester aod all the poooply of a court. The king made an impressive en trance and, before assuming the throne, noticed a large map of the United States, with the States indicated, which hung on the wall. " What mean those lines?" demand ed the king. "'Tisan old map, sire," a courtier replied, " and indicates the States that were." "Erase those lines," commanded the king, and they were rubbed out, leaving the United States, as indicated by Ihe map, one empire without divid ing lines. Then the following conversation en sued: " What was that music tbey played as I rame in?" "It was a revised version of ' God Save the King,' sire. "Revised? By whom?" "By William Jennings Bryan, sire. He calls it' God Help the King.' " " Bryan? Bryan? Who is he?" "The same, your majesty, who bold* the railroad lines west of the Missis sippi." " Can we not crush himf" " He's made of India rubber, your majesty, and will not be crushed." This kind of witness was interrupted by the entrance of two ragged and woe begone men, both of whom pros trastrated themselves before the king. One said: "Be merciful, for I once owned all the railroads in this land." The other said: " And I controlled the oil products." They were identified by a'courtier as H. H. Rogers and J. Pierpont Mor gan, much to the amusement of the guests, who watched Mr. Morgan and Mr. Rogers narrowly. Rogers and Morgan both laughed heartily and the President nearly fell out of bis chair. It was decided by the court that inasmuch as these men had been deprived of all their property they should be given employment and Rogers was billeted as " first oiler of the imperial special train," and Morgan was made "official photographer of the Panama canal," with instructions to " get all the steam shovels." An insistent demand came from the people for their Congress. OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, FEB. 8, 1907. " I have prorogued Congress," an nounced the king. " We'll have no more of it. I make the laws and I execute them. lam supreme." There were loud shoule of " Long live the king," but as he rose and bowed the court jester usurped his place. The court was sent into exile and the orchestra struck _up the " Star- Spaogled Banner." Everybody at the table rose, cheered aud waved napkins at President Roosevelt, who was imme diately introduced and made a speech which was received with tremendous enthusiasm. The initiation of Clifford K. Berry man, cartoonist and creator of the " Teddy bear," afforded an opportunity to introduce two enormous ciooamon bears played by two members, and be tween the Presideut and Mr. Berry man the club had a lot of sport over the hear incident. A showman who bad the hears in charge explained that he had taught them the language of men ; that they could " think as quickly, speak a* ra pidly and spell as badly as the Presi dent of the United States." Tho trainer was asked whether the bears had any friends in the United States Senate. " No," was the reply. Mr. Berryman, with the aid of the bears, made a number of cartoons. One of the bears requested that he draw a picture of the man whom the Senate loves most, and a striking like ness of the President appeared. A picture of Senator Foraker showed up when the cartoonist was asked to draw a picture of the. Senator whom the President loved most. The picture of the next Vice President of the Unit ed States was a composite one, start ing with David B. Hill and beiDg changed into Fairbanks. Toe cartoon of the next Republican candidate be gan with Taft, was changed into Fair banks and ended with a speaking like ness of Joseph G. Cannon. In another period in the dinner it was announced that Mr. J. Pierpont bad given two priceless art treasures to the club, marble busts of the most classic period of Greek art. These statues were unveiled with consider able ceremony, but a young and irrev ent member of the club saw fit to crit icise them harshly, whereupon the beads of the statues suddenly came to life and began an intimate atul per sonal conversation about distinguished persons iu the room. The personal allusions were very clever and every oue had a laugh. There were numerous smaller skits on distinguished people present and as is usual at gridiron dinners, the songs were a most interesting feature. The song to Vice President Fairbanks was entitled : " Are you going back to Indiana, Fairbanks?" and this was the chorus: Are von going hark to Indiana, Falrbanka? Don t you want to stay in Washington lomo more? The folks all say you will go back. Yon will go back. You will go back. But something seems to whisper that yon'U fool them, That the delegates are waiting you to cheer. Are you going back to Indiana. Fairbanks? Don't yon want to stay right here! Songs to Associate Justice Harlan of the Supreme Conrt, to Vice Presi dent Fairbanks and Speaker Cannon served as introductions to speeches from these gentlemen, while other brilliant after-dinner efforts were made by Gen. Horace Porter, Secretary Root, Heory Van Dyke of Princeton Uni versity, Representative J. Adam Bede of Minnesota and Francis W.Cushman, of Washington State. As a souvenir of the dinner, a book of nearly sixty pages was presented to each guest, its title being: "Who's Who, in Gridiron Prose and Rhyme." It contains a collection of clever limericks and other verses about the distinguished people at the dinuer each verse being illustrated by a car toon. Governors Wartield of Maryland and Swanson of Virginia were repre sented as speaking to one another as follows: Says ibe Uov'norof Ma'yland to bis friend of Vlrglnyeh, "I will mix you some thine that arc good to put In yeh. Says the gov'nor of Vlrglnyeb, "I prefer not to wait. When time may be saved by taking tbem straight."' India Records Big Surplus of Widows. Tbe State Department baa just re ceived an interesting report concern ing India's growth and population. Of the total of 294,361,056 who con stituted the population at the last cen sus, more than 200,000,000 were Hin dus. Tbe Christians number 2,923,- 241. There was an amazing preponder ance of widows over widowers in that country. Of Hindus there were 6,000,- 000 widowers and 19,000,000 widows, and of Mohammedans there were 1,300,000 widowers and 4,500,000 wid ows, and so on with the other races. The taxation per head in India has grown from 75 cents in 1895 to 84 cents in 1905, and the debt has grown in that time from $985,000,000 to $1,155,000,000. The imports rose from $225,000,000 in 1899 to nearly $320,000,900 in 1905, while the exports in the same poriod increased from $365,000,000 to nearly $515,000,000. JRIFTWOOD | BY LUE F. VERNON 13 \ A .A AA A .A A A Russia leads the world it planting forests. America is devu-tsting them. He is rich whose wealth satisfies his wauts, and he is poor whose wealth doesn't. A hundred men may make en campment, but it takes a woman to make a home. Dealing with the question of strikes, a new opera, composed by Alfred Kaiser, will soun be produced in Berlin. How Time hurries when we get to ward the end of our journey! He's like a horse with oats ahead—the nearer he gets liume the faster he goes. The vocation of a "private detec tive" may not be a high-minded call ing, but, after all, in the present state of civilization, it seems a necessary one. There is uothiug which so afTects the courage of an Indian as a belief that you possess a supernatural power. They are spiritual believers in the fullest sense, and have been for ages— long before such a thing was thought of in civilized circles. It is astonishing how quickly some men cool down when they look into a pistol barrel and know that a steady fiuger is on the trigger of the weapon. I have known a raving bully, a " bad man" of the first order, a gambling assassin, to subside in a second, when placed in such a situation. F. M. Smith, of Oakland, Cal., known as the Borax King, was married re cently. He need not imagine for an instant that the bride will spend her honeymoon in the " prairie schooner," drawn by a " twenty-four" mule team. Not much, Smith. It's a " buzz-wa gon," for her, or she remains at home, and don't you forget it. * * * Mamma: " What makes you so ill? 1 hope you haven't been chewing tobacco!" Eddie: "O —boo-boo! " No, mam ma." Mamma: "I'm glad to hear that, but what " Eddie: " I was goin' to chew it; but —boo-boo— l saw you comin' an' I swallowed it whole." * * * The citizens of Colorado, you will remember, presented President Roose velt with a heart of solid gold, in recognition of his efforts in establish ing peace between Russia aud Japan. A bale of cotton—solid cotton—will be presented to " Teddy" by the inhabi tants of South Carolina, if he estab lishes the idea in Ben Tillman's mind that he did a " square deal" when he discharged every man in the Twenty fifth Infantry. * * * Money is the text nowadays, which most folk disenss—money, that curse which every one (except scribblers like me) seems so ready to bear; that " necessary evil," which makes more men villians, more women uuvirtuous and more people miserable, generally, thau any other ill on Earth. By the banishment of money, the Spartans became the purest, noblest race on Earth, luxury was afterwards intro duced, and they dwindled down to less tban nolbiog. ★ * * The telephone, it is said, makes slow progress in Russia. And is it any wonder! Fancy a man going to an instrument and shouting: "Hullo, is that you, Dvsiastkivchsmarlvoicz ski?" "No, it is Zollemschuuskaftirnock nslifTegrowoff. Who's speakingT" " Sexitnochockiertrjuakemxkitchok emoff. I want to know if Xliferomau sketllskillmsjuwchzvastowsksweibiens- ki is still stopping with Dvisaslkivch smarlvoiczskif" * * * When a married man is sent to the penitentiary, people any: "This is good enough for him. Now bis poor wife has an opportunity to get a di vorce from the brute of a husband." Still, it beats all how some women will cling to a man, even when they know him to be heartless and crimi nal. But it isn't so with all of 'era I i know a case where the wife, though she knew in her heart that her hus band was innocent, let him become the victim of a base conspiracy, list ened to the perjuries of gamblers aod courtesans, and in his darkest hours of trouble, deserted him—left him to bis fate. But he rose above bis foes, and—she never lias beeu a happy wo man since. * * * Isn't it to be deplored that a few editors will gravely inform the public, three limes a week, at least, that there is no more " Mason and Dixon line," that the citizens of the North and South are united in the opinion and sentiment, and that " The line has been effaced forever, amen," then in the same issue, perhaps, give an ac count of a discussion by United States Senators, as to whether the war be tween the " blue and grey" should be referred to as " the war of the rebel lion," "the civil war," "the war of secession," and at the end of their debate, to learn they have concluded to call it " the civil war"; to read that it was the bull-headed Grover Cleve land who attempted to return South ern fl igv captured in battle by "our boys in blue," that Gen. Lee, while a "very fair man in military tactics, could not be classed with U. S. Grant," that" the South, by dcfranchising the negro is inculcating the ideas of a Czar," that some one in Nashville Tcnn, " tore the picketJence from a Union soldier's grave and sprinkled brimstone upon it," that " the men of the South all carry pistols And are never so happy as when they can engage in a street duel," and so on, and so on. Is it assuming too much to suppose, granting the " Mason and Dixon line," has been " wiped out," that this con tinual nagging and prodding of the South by Northern newspapers will not tend to increase their lore for us, nor to heal or obliterate the feeling of hatred in the breasts of those who fought for the cause they believed just and right, but lost? * * ★ Judge Pollard's Method of Reforming Drunks. I have been reading of the method adopted in the treatment of " drunks," by Judge Poljard, of St. Louis, who appears to liavo evolved quite an original form of temperance propa ganda. Judge Pollard is a police judge in the city of St. Louis, and iu the course of bis professional duties he probably comes into contact with as large a number of "horrible ex amples" as the next man. lie doesn't believe in sending men to prison for drunkenness. He argues, with much cogency, it must be admitted, that it is not the prisoner, but his wife and children, who suffer, and be therefore seeks to cure the offender of his evil habits rather than to punish him for I their results. He begins by reading the " sinner" a strong lecture on the folly of bis ways, and then fines him $25 with the option of a month, add ing that if the said "sinner" will pledge himself to total abstinence for one year, neither the fine nor the month will be exacted. As I have aaid, his method is decidedly original. The " backslider," who signs the pledge in court, is ordered to call at the Judge's house to report progress on a given date, and must bring bis wife with him ea witness. Then, when the alternative aentence has expired, he must report at court, and if he has kept the pledge the fine is stayed- But if at any time during the stipu lated twelve months the " backslider" slides again, the execution is put in force, and the delinquent goes to jail. Mr. Pollard says that his method lies worked like a charm, and that, during nearly three years it has been in oper ation, less than one per cent, of the parties have broken the pledge. Tbe experiment, I think you will admit, lias something particularly taking about it. The curing of "ainnera" who gets into tbe hands of the police in this Slate, as we all know, have proven dismal failures. Why not give tbe Pollard experiment a trial? * * * Our Friend the Cat. " Evil is wrought by want of thought As well as want of heart." So wrote Thomas Hood, and a greater poet might have couched the same idea in language somewhat more brilliant. But the truth remains, only as far as cruelty to the cat is con cerned, it is not only want of thought but gross ignorance of the animal's character which is the cause thereof. Nor is this ignorance confined to the lower classes. I could mention men and women, of the brightest talents, who are possessed of those silly no tions and fallacies concerning pussy which lead this most affectionate little domestic to suffer ills that make its life a very miserable one indeed. Gats, they will tell you, are attached to places, not to persons. They are false, and their pretended affection for one ia mere cupboard love. They are, moreover, treacherous. All these as sertions are most untrue, and a hun dred of others that I have no space to name. Well, much pleasure though I feel sure many would add to their lives, especially such as be lonely, from tbe possession of a pussy as a pet, I do not wish to press such com panionship upon any one; but I do most earnestly long for the time when cats in this country shall be better understood and better treated. Pussy needs a generous allowance of milk, bread and meat, thrice a day. The last meal is supper, and if this is given regularly she will come in to time, and ought to be kept io the bouse all night, having her bed made in a clean room, unless she is permit ted to choose her own place of rest. | Cats need an allowance of water as well as milk, and this is usually tor gotten. No starving cat can possibly be a good mouser. I bate, anyhow to have poor pussy looked upon as a mere vermin-catcher. She is given to UB — if that expression is scientific—as a friend and companion, and if she loves her mistress, then in time of sickness she will be a real comfort. ONE ON ROOSEVELT. Presidential Dignity at a Discount in the Woolly West. When he was in Omaha recently Col. William F. Cody (Buffalo Bill) told his friends a new story on President Roosevelt. " When President Roosevelt was hunting bears and other big game out in Colorado some time ago," Col. Cody said, " the dogs which his experienced guides took along got off their feed and refused or were unable to do their work. " Needing dogs tbat would help to scare up bears, and that would not be afraid to tackle them when they were scared up, the President addressed him self with characteristic vigor to the task of finding them. He asked every body he met where such dogs were to be had for love or money, and finally, greatly to his delight, he learned that an old Scotchman who lived up coun try a few miles could supply his wants. " Accompanied by his guide, the Pres ident hastened to the home of the old Scotchman, never dreaming that there was a man in Colorado who would re fuse to let him have the use of his dogs if lie wi re willing to pay for the ac commodation. " He asked the guide to open nego tiation with the owner of the dogs without usiDg the President's name. The guide asked the Scotchman what he would charge for their use for a day, and the Scotchman answered tbat he would not let the dogs go out. Then the guide asked him if he would not himself take the dogs out, offering to pay him any sum he might choose to ask. The Scotchman turned this pro position down, too, declaring that he would not let hie dogs go out with other people and that bs could not epAre the time to go with them him self. The President had kept in the back ground while this parley was un, but now fearing that the negotiations were going to come to naught if left in the bands of the guide, he stepped forward and addressed the Scotchman. "'My good friend,' he said: 'you perhaps do not know that it is the President of the Uuited States who waots to hire your dogs,' hoping by thus revealiDg his identity to ac complish his purpose. But the old Scotchman was not impressed with the importance of the chief executive of the nation and remained obdurate. "' Hoot, mon,' he said,' it wouldna make enny deference to me, if ye were Booker T. Washington himsel'. I wouldna let ye hae me dogs.' " The President saw it was useless to continue the negotiations and turning about, walked away and got along as best he might without dogs that day About As Usual. Lippiacott's. A short time ago a wealthy Chicago lady took a new and vivid interest in foreign missions. The tribes in Cen tral Africa suited her fancy best, and soon she wss actively engaged in "Sup porting" a missionary of long experi ence and great success in that field. When a bundle of photographs from the mission, some of them representing the missionary and his wife in Euro pean costume, arrived, she felt that a little advice would be of value. So she wrote a kindly letter, praising him for his good work, but suggesting that he might be able to get far nearer to the natives through his wife, if she would wear the native costume, rather then the European dress. Id the course of a few months she received through the mail a package containing a atrip of grass cloth about two inches wide and two and a half feet long, accompained by the follow ing letter: DEAR MRS. N : In reply to your much valued sugges tion, I am sending you herewith a full dress costume worn by the native wo men here. My wife is willing to leave the question of changing to this dress entirely to your judgment. A Perfectly Transparent Device. The man was playing euchre with the latest belle of the Mountain House, while his bride of three months was trying to busy her miud as well as her fingers with a piece of embroidery. Suddenly the husband turned to ward his wife with a patronizing air. " Pardon me," he exclaimed; " I hadn't notioed that I was between you and the light!" "Ob, pray don't move!" the little woman replied. " I can see through you perfectly well!" CABTOXIZA. £*»tha Kind You Have Always Bought WHOLE NUMBER 2,485. Nature's Way Is Best. LI E F. VEUKON The function strengthening aiul tiss.r building plan of treating chronic, linger ing and obstinate cases of disease as pur sued by Dr. Fierce, is following aft. r Nature s plan of restoring health. lie uses natural remedies, that is extracts from native medicinal roots, prepared by processes wrought out by the expenditure of much time and money, without the uso of alcohol, and by skillful combination in just the right proportions. Used as ingredients of Dr. Fierce'.-- Golden Medical Discovery. Black Cherry bark, Queen's root, Golden Seal root, Bloodroot and Stone root, specially exert their influence in cases of lung, bronchi;.! and throat troubles, and this "DISCOV ERY " is, therefore, a sovereign remedy for bronchitis, laryngitis, chronic coughs, catarrh and kindred ailments. The above native roots also have the strongest possible endorsement from the leading medical writers, of all the several schools of practice, for the cure not only of the diseases named above but also for Indigestion, torpor of liver, or bilious ness. obstinate constipation, kidney and bladder troubles and catarrh, 110 matter where located. You don't have to tako Dr. Pierce's say-so alone as to this; what ho claims for his "Discovery" is backed up by the writings of the most eminent nu-11 in the medical profession. A request hy postal card or letter, addressed to Dr. It. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., for a little book of extracts from eminent medical au thorities endorsing the ingredients of his medicines, will bring a little book free that is worthy of your attention If needing a good, safe, reliable remedy of known composition for the cure of almost any old chronic, or lingering malady. Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure con stipation. Olio little "Pellet "Is a gentle laxative, and two a mild cathartic. Tho most valuable lxx>k for Imtli men a "d women is Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Ad- I vi3, ' r - A splendid 1008-page P RcSS volume, with engravings I T HS. H and colored plates. A copy, BV ■ ll "SJ paper-covered, will be sent ■ to anyone sending 21 cents y n in one-cent stamps, to pay R. I o, the cost of mailing only, to J*. Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Cloth-bound, 31 stamps. teiition To your wants in all that should be in a Drug Store, is our business, and the aim is that our atten tion to these needs be so satisfactory to you that you will depend on us for your supply of PURE DRUGS, PERFUMERY, CHEMICALS, SOAPS, CIGARS, STATIONERY. PATENT MEDICINES, AND DRUGGIST'S SUNDRIES. WI RESPECTFULLY 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 poluts alone will make you regular pa trons. Then, we treat everyone lust alike, a child can do as well here as an adult. We alwaysappreciate pa tronage, whether small or large, and sell goods at reasonable prices. OUR 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 ne compounded in the strictest accordance therewith, by a competent, reliable phar macist, if brought to us, aud only reason able charges made. ROBT. MARR, Home Drug Store OLYMITA, WASH. ♦♦♦♦♦♦*♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»<; ; ; THE POPOLAK ' ' jj TONY FAUST jj RESTAURANT. HARRY CARSON, - - PROPRIETOR. jj .- - > .. The table will be served with all the - > . ► delicacies of the season. Open dav . > < - and night * :: muXteeU oijapu, Wish. J ♦♦H♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦t♦♦♦♦♦♦l♦ IN the Superior Court of the State of Washing ington in and for Thurston county. In re Estate of John Muckle, an Insane person. Notice for Elds. I, the undersigned. Guardian of the estate of John Mnckle, an insane person, hereby give no tice that I will sell at private sale in the manner provided by law. the following real estate, situ ate, lying and being In Thurston county, Wash ington. to-wlt: 8E Si of SE '« Section 20, Township 18 North, Range 2 West, W. M. Bids will be received for said real estate on and after the 11th day of February, ISO 7. at the law offices of Troy k Falknor. Suite 4, Byrne .Build ing, at the corner of Fourth and Main streets. Olympla, Washington. Bids may also be deliv ered personally te the undcr-'vned Guardian of the said estate, or filed lti the cWce of the County Clerk of Thurston county, with said Clerk on and after said 11th day of February, 19C7. All bids must be In writing Mid lor casb. P. M. TROY. Guardian of the above entitled estate. First publication, Jan. 23, 1907. OXiYIHPIA Coffee House BAKERY^- Bread Right at Your Door and at 5 Cens a Loaf s i a The finest cup of coffee in the city our specialty. FRED SCIIWIN, Proprietor. 420 Fourth Street. Next tloor to Lans dale's Grocery Store. R. J. PRICKMAN, Artistic Tailor. $ 18 fell OWING A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF SOODS, Both standard and novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH ~CHAS. E. MILLER, "" Attornoy-at-Law South Hend, Wash.