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VOLUME XLYI [.--NUMBER 15. tl'alimgtoij jHarnlnnl ISSUED EVERY FRIDAY EVEMIMB IT JOHN MILLER MURPHY Editoi anil Proprietor Xubarrlptloß Kaln. Per vear, in advance $1 50 Six inontas, in advance 75 Advertising Hates. On' iquare (inch) per year 'l2 00 " per quarter * OO Ori"s square,one Insertion . 10® «. n subsequent insertions.. 50 Advertising, foursquares or upward bv thy vear, at liberal rates. . Legit notices will be charged to the attorney or olflcer authorizing their inser tion- . .. . Advertisements sent from a distance, and transient notices must he accompan io 1 hv the cash. Announcements ol marriages, births and deaths inserted free. Obituary notices, resolutions of respect and oth -r articles which do not possess a general interest will lis inserted at one ball the ratesfor business advertisements. BO^incpEN AND Oyster House. 326 MAIN STREET, - - - OLMPIA Families.' MEALS -~T 15 CENTS The neatest and most attractive din ing rooms in the citv. 8. J. BURROWS, Proprietor. Charlie's jj SALOON i > Olvmoia's PoDular Resort 11 A i . Aii me best brands of Im- J [ ported and Domestic Wines 4> Liquors and Cigars. ... < > BBBE6EB & BIRGHLER j PROPRIETORS. 3! It. 108 Wut forth Strut. Pkoie lata 27. < 1 # PAUL @ HOLTHUSEN'S PLACE NOTED EON QUALITY OF THEIR LIQUORS. 11IS FINEST Wines, Liqours and Cigars Olympia Beer a Specialty 115 FOURTH STREET. Courteous Treatment to All. PAUL nETIILEFSON. C. HOLTHUSEN. Proprietor!. j! EASTS! MARKET j ; ! G. F. KAIER a SON, PROPRIETORS 3; 3; DEALERS IN- 3 [ \\ Fresh f Cured 3; Meats j; ;3 VEGETABLES, ETC. ; | Telephone Main 198. 3 * ; I 507 Fourth Street, Olympia. 3 \ THE § nil In the City at the BON TON BATHS JAMES LASITYR, Prop. : Fourth St., next to Oxford Saloon !f JOHN M. WILSON Attorney at Law Rooms 7 and 8 Elks' Block, Olympia. wash. r General law practice, loans, collec tions and real estate. BE CHEERFUL. Come shade or shine do not repine, lie cheerful; In touch and line with actions tine, Be cheerful. A fellow striving in his place To do his best with manly grace. Is credit to the Yankee race, Be cheerful. When things contrary test your nerve. Be cheerful; Most folk get more than they deserve— Be cheerful. Take this and that, as come it may, There's lots of things come thro' the day To make your blue horizon grey— Be cheerful. If you're millionaire or tramp, Be cheerful; On Life's wide way light-hearted steer — Be cheerful. It's not the old world, bright or dull. That makes your heart with sorrow full, It's just the way you choose to pull— Be cheerful. If one would prompt another to • Be cheerful, He'd have the brightest task to do— Be cheerful. Just say goodbye to tips and downs, To grunts and twists, and surly frowns, Then life will be all harps and crowns— Be cheerful. Lue F. Vernon. CHEERFUL WORDS TO WOMEN. Bishop Potter, of New York, Is Fair, Can did and Honest. The women of America have an earnest champion in Bishop Potter of New York, and yet one who does not hesitate to point out certain lines of conduct that need regulating. He has no sympathy with those who criticise and object to the place taken by women in the industrial world. " If women are at work anywhere to day," he says, "in the world's great alignment of forces, it is because, whatever they may be doing, it has been found they can do better than men." Replying to the assertion often heard that women are taking the places of men because they work more cheaply, Bishop Potter is em phatic in his statement that the vast army of women to be found in offices and shops and factories all over the land is there not because it is cheap, but because it is capable and pains taking and trustworthy. He looks upon the change which has thus been brought to pass in women's relation to life as little less than revolution ary. But he has something to say as to the social pace of modern life. He believes that in travel, in reading, in friendships there is now too much impulsiveness and superficiality. He refers to the old days when the his tory of women in travel was one of delay, but when they brought to travel a painstaking observation and laborious thoroughness. Now, he declares, haste is a national disease and in nothing more apparent than in the way women travel, the great purpose seeming to be to get over as much ground as possible in the short est space of time. As with travel, so with reading. There is a hectic pace that leaves things blurred in the mind, gradually resulting in a loss of pleasure in lit erature. Artificiality is gaining too much ground in friendships as in other things. The spirit of haste in social intercourse and in mental movement gives Bishop Potter cause for serious comment. He sees a mag nificent advance in regard to women's service in various departments. He notes with admiration the part wo man is taking in public education, in sanitary improvement and different social and moral reforms, but he de plores the fact that some women, be cause they are clever and sympathet ic, are at the beck and call of every enterprise of the hour. He would have women be steadfast in endeavor in whatever they under take, but urges them to put a check on impulsiveness of action and hasti ness of speech. The mightiest forces in the realm in which men and wo men are called to do their work are the quietest and serenest. She " Berried" Him Out of Sifht. When Bishop Berry, of the Metho dist Episcopal Church, was a young preacher, he once gave a lecture in a rural community. Wishing to be witty he announced to his audience that he was a berry, and called upon them to state what kind of a berry. Nearly every berry known in the vicinity was guessed, and the speak er refused to share the qualities of any of those named. At last an old lady, who was not sympathetic with the seeming levity of the lecturer, arose, and exclaimed in a squeaky voice: "I know what kind of a berry you are. You are a gooseberry, and a very green one at that. Go on with the lecture!" Sometime! Alwayi. Mrs. Newed —My husband and I get along so nicely. We always agree about everything. Mrs. Oldwed—ls that so? Mrs. Newed —Yes; except, of course now and then when he gets pig headed or something of that sort. "Hew to the Line, Let the Chips Fall "Where they May." I DRIFTWOOD | Misery loves company and gener ally sees that it has it. There is a sign in a Seattle saloon which reads; "All nations welcome except Carrie." If some women didn't giggle all the time they might talk, and per haps that would lie worse. The War Department has barred white horses from the army. I hope the discrimination doesn't extend to red-headed girls. A store in Seattle exhibits some engravings of celebrated judges — framed complete—together with the sinister legend: "All these are ready for hanging." If the sinners of tho. world are to be won into church faith, it means that members of religious sects must associate in a brotherly way with non -church-goers. "Wheat was furnished the steamer Frank by at the London dock this after noon." — Taeorna Neics. What for; fuel? Gee! I did not suppose tho fuel famine had reached such an acute stage in Tacoma. "The late Shah of Persia leaves 800 widows, and there will doubtless be the usual hariiin-scarnin of a time in settling up the estate."— Tncovui Netrt. Wonder if hack-fare for the widows attending his funeral, can be realized out of the Shah's estate? If there is a God, He is "wise, good and just," as His agents on this Earth say, then He surely has His eyes on Chester Thompson, who, in cold blood, murdered a man who never did him a wrong in his life — Judge Emory. Mayor Schmitz, of San Francisco, displays the greatest courage and eagerness to perish for his beloved city, and right in the faces of the Japanese, too. Also, the Mayor is willing to drop all court discussions and let bygones be bygones, so far as graft is concerned. Certainly Will H. Thompson, who defended his son, Chester, so well that he escaped punishment deserved, does not wish to think his dead wife is alive in a world beyond. She would be ashamed of her son, could she but know of the cowardly and deliberate murder he committed. "When the citizens of North Yakima raided a coal train recently, we are naively informed that 'it so happened that the Sheriff and all his deputies were engaged in duties which took them out of town at the time.' A Sheriff like that deserves re-election.''— Tacoma Neits. Certainly, and by acclamation at that. ★ * * An Olyinpia man who was in Oma ha recently on business, attended a concert given by the Theodore Thom as orchestra. After the concert was over he asked an old fellow who sat next to him, what he thought of it. "Well," he replied, "I was very much impressed. They hauled that bass drum all the way from Chicago, five hundred miles, and only hit it once." * * * "You very often see the statement, The New Thought'—-ir ' The New Theology'—or 'The New Science.' There is nothing 'new' about it. There has been no 'new theology' since the sixth century."— ltee. if. A. Mattheuss, Seattle. There may have been no "new theology" since the sixth century, but there are new-style preachers ap pearing in the lime-light of publicity every week. * * * " Orno Strong's fifteenth annual num ber of the West Coast Trade has just been issued and, as usual, proves to be a hummer for Tacoma. It is well written and nicely illustrated. Under the title, "Commercial Eloquence of Tacoma for 1906," the following interesting figures are presented: Bep a eSa9-lsthefight hr m m inmm" —Tacoma News. Looking at the first item of the list, we pass the article up until the ATews sends us a map, or key to it. * * * Railroad companies receive enough money from the patron who travels on their line to more than entitle him to three meals a day, when the road is blockaded in any shape or manner. A ticket reads "good for one continuous passage," and when the company cannot fulfill their part of the agreement, and their customer is compelled to lay over, he is not to starve, and the law should see that the corporation feeds him free of all cost, until his journey can be re sumed. * * * " WANTED Office girl who under stands typewriting and shorthand. Per manent position to right party; salary $25 per month. Address G 65, care Post-J ntelligencer.' 1 Now you girls on the farm who are dying to become a typewriting and shorthand artist, just think and pon der over the salary that "G" offers in the foregoing ad. Girls, you'd better hunt eggs, get father and the OLYMPIA, WASHINGTON: FRIDAY MORNING, FEB. 22, 1907. boys a well-cooked dinner, then the fairy Prince in shape of a husband will chance along, and you will for get all about wanting to be a type writer at $25 a month. * * * An elderly woman went into an Olympia drug store Tuesday after noon, and looked in surprise at the youth who came forward to serve her. 'Aren't you rather young to be left in charge of a drug store?" she asked. "Perhaps so," was the reply. "What can I do for you?" "Do your employers know its dan gerous to leave a lx>y like you in charge of such a place?" "I am competent to serve you. madam, what is it you require?" "I think I had better go to an other store." "I can serve you just as well as they can, and as cheaply." "Well, you may give me a cake of the five-cent soap, you have oil sale, but it doesn't seem right." * * * Rev. M. A. Matthews, of Seattle, in a sermon entitled "Society's Nerv ous Diseases," said recently: " Do you know that the authorities of this city and perhaps of all cities, have more trouble witli the children of par ents who disregard the sacredness of the marriage vows than they do with the hardened criminals who infest the country and tramp from city to city. The children from homes supposed to he above suspicion keep the police busy ami increase the tax roll of the country in the suppression of juvenile criminals. Why? because of conjugal prostitution, a disregard of the marital vows, parental neglect and domestic infidelity. You remember the fable Of the bull and the man. The man stood admiring the animal and remarked: 'What a mag nificent specimen! lie seems to lie physically perfect. I never saw a more perfect animal.' The bull replied with bitter sarcasm: 'Yes, you admire my physical perfection, but I scorn your de generacy, you contemptible shrimp. Had your parents been selected with the same care with which mine were selected, you, too, would be worthy of respect, and you would command the admiration of men.'" * * * Be Kind to Thy Neighbor. I do not believe in holding ani mosity against any one. Ido not, and cannot think that it is right. We have but a short space of time, at best, to dwell on this old globe, and we ought to endeavor, as far as in us lies, to love, respect and treat each other kindly. And at last, when we see how exceedingly wrong headed our course of life has been, we ought to think more upon our own faults, and, forgetting those of others, hold out the friendly hand to them. I freely admit that a great many people do not arrive at this state of feeling until it is too late to put it in practice, but it is for the very good reason—or rather bad one—that they do not allow them selves to think upon the subject and continue to be ruled by their own narrow-minded and selfish prejudices. Mankind, it seems to me, ure very much what circumstances and sur roundings have made them, and if this was only more generally under stood and truthfully realized, there would be much more of that charity which thinketh no evil, and more kindliness of feeling extended from one to another, and, in consequence, far less of misery in the world. The possibility of war between this country and Japan has awakened the American people to the fact that the Pacific side of the United States is practically without defense. This has also received official recognition, and Mr. Metcalf, Secretary of the Navy, has issued instruction for the assembling of the various fleets now in Pacific waters for a series of ma neuvers under the command of a Vice Admiral. Even the combined naval fleet in the Pacific will be no match for the Japs in the event of war, but it certainly would prevent disaster to the seacoast cities. Or ders have also been issued for the immediate prosecution of repairs to the battleship Oregon, now lying at the Puget Sound Navy Yards. The Secretary has allowed $1,000,000 to put the famous battleship in strictly first-class condition. This action of the Secretary is all the more signifi cant from the fact that the Oregon is on the Pacific Coast. In England much interest has been shown of late by the army and navy authorities in a new method of pre serving flour by means of compres sion. With hydraulic pressure ap paratus the flour is squeezed into the form of bricks, and experiments are reported to have shown that the pres sure destroys all forms of larval life, thus preserving the flour from the ravages of insects, while it is equally secure from mold. Three hundred pounds of compressed flour are said to occupy the same space as 100 pounds of flour in the ordinary state. LUK F. VKRNON Ominous Preparations. Proacrviaf Floor by Compression. AN ENGLISH VIEW OF PORCHES. Cold Facts Do Not, However, Remove Their Sentimental Use by Moonlifht. A writer in Indoors-mid-Ont says: In all parts of the country passers by see porches on which nobody sits a waste of more things than space and lumber. Deluded home-builders attach to the fronts of their houses a shelf, platform or shed of various widths, in full view of the street, or encircle their sitting rooms and libra ries with wide, light-obscurers, mak ing the legitimate functions of the room impossible on dark days, and sending the family usptairs to their bedrooms for cheer and comfort. -A 1 tetter plan would be to put the porch in an angle made by the main house and a wing, or to build out a large square, projecting in the fashion of a porte-cochere, and screen it in by glass at one end, to give it the sense of an out-door room, rather titan of an exposed platform." To tho observant person, it is a matter of conjecture what purpose these exposed platforms really serve. A small porch over the door to act as a protection against the dashing rains, and for an occasional lounging place for those who care to use it, is well enough; hut one rarely uses the "covered shelf" unless dressed for exhibition, and even then, a reserved person hardly likes to be exposed to the gaze of ever passer-by. There is no sense of privacy felt by the porch lounger, and one who seeks rest from toil during the few leisure moments hardly feels like "lolling" or lying on the piazza couch or a swing in the hammock in so public a place. Such places do not lend themselves to neg ligee, nor to intimacy, nor to the personal conversation among confid ing friends. Tho far less pretentious "stoop" at the side or back of the house is much more frequented, and it is here the family oftenest assem ble for the out-door air. Then, too, these useless porches make a great deal of unnecessary work for the housewife, as it is by no means easy to keep them to their legitimate uses —they are such handy places to " throw things." They bar the light from the rooms where such work as reading, writing and sewing must be carried on, besides shutting out the sunshine, without which no room is fit to live in. If there must be porches, put them at the back of the house, and away from windows. Don't "hood" the windows of the living or working rooms, as you value your eyesight. ROADSIDE FRUIT TREES IN HANOVER Germany Surely Lead* in a Senaibte Method of Beautifying Hifkwaya. Pulutu Newt-Tribune. Surely it was a dreamer —a dreamer who saw far into the future —who con ceived the beautiful idea that has re sulted in the German Province of Hanover owning over 1,967 miles of highway, along which stand, like beneficent sentinels 176,784 fruit trees which bear pears, cherries, ap ples, plums—all the hardier fruits that can be produced from the soil of the province. Some one has figured out that these trees, if set out eighty to an acre, would form an orchard of 200 square miles. The province derives an an nual income equivalent to $40,000 from the sale of fruit from this con tinuous orchard. The province is fully alive to the value and virtue of its roadside trees. Its government maintains a nursery of moro than 400 acres to supply young trees to be transplanted to the side of the road and promote a general interest in tree culture. Think of the travelers who journey in one way or another over these Hanoverian roads, fragrant in the spring of apple and peach blossoms, pungent with the "piercing sweet" perfume of plum and cherry blossoms, redolent with the scent of flowering pear trees; promising in the summer of toothsome fruit to come and rich in fruition in the autumn. The trees make miles of delight. They make miles of grateful shade, keep the road free from dust and arc of much practical purpose as well as of beauty. But it was no merely practical mind that thought out the scheme of marking the province roads with fruit trees. It was a philanthropic mind —the mind of a dreamer and doer —rare combination for which the race has always reason to rejoice. The practice has been maintained, after experiment, because —it pays. It surely pays, financially, artistical ly and morally, and any province or any state might do well to emulate the example of Hanover, to the de light of tourists —to its own fame and the comfort and inspiration of its citizens. This is tree culture brought up to a science, none the less perfect for being simple. Advertise in the STANDARD. NEWS OF THE STATE. Flotsam, Gatherrd From the Shores of Time Yakima Drmocrat: It is, perhaps, a good thing that the Legislature does not meet oftener than once in two years. Indeed, it might be 1 let ter if it could not meet but once in four years. Every Legislature in cludes a lot of men who insist upon monkeying with matters that they don't understand and would lie better left untouched. The hoodoo on Chelan steam ers still continues. Last week the Lady of the Lake, the largest boat on the lake, sank at her moorings in Lakeside. It is not known whether the accident was caused by the ice causing the planks to spread or by muskrats gnawing through the hull. As the boat lies in shallow water, it can probably be easily raised and the damage repaired. Horse-buyers were at Colton from Seattle last week securing large horses for that market, rounding up all the good horses that could be bought, paying as high as S2OO to $250 apiece. There have been more good horses shipped from that place to Seattle in the last six years than any other town in Eastern Washing ton. James Conway shipped from that town 40 cars, or about 800 head. Other parties shipped about 25 cars, or about 500 head. The total is about 1,300 head. No special convention hall is to be erected for the entertainment of the Christian Endeavor convention which is to meet in Seattle this sum mer, That point has been decided by the committee having in charge ar rangements after a thorough canvass of the situation. Instead, the enor mous tents in the possession of the United Societies at Boston are to be used. These tents will accommodate 35,000 people, the largest holding 15,000, and the other two 10,000 each. F. Edgar Barch, chairman of the committee, said: "We expect about 20,000 visitors. It is expected that the main tent will be pitched on the old university grounds, and the other tents, if they are needed, will probably be placed in Lincoln park." Equipped with shovels of all de scriptions, 50 girls of the Ellensburg normal school got together one night last week and removed the snow from the sidewalks between the dormitory and school buildings, a distance of six blocks. On the ground-floor of the dormitory is a hardware store and the girls had no difficulty in ob taining all the shovels needed. May or Morgan, who is instructor at the normal school, issued a request that citizens remove the snow from the sidewalks, and it was in response to this request that all the girls per formed the unusual task. There was much merriment while the work was under way, and while an expert shov eler would have done better work, a good path was made between the two buildings. A Now Feminine Fad. The new decorations for lingerie waists must be feminine decidedly from the name given them "Chi chis," (pronounced she-she) many of which are made of either lace or rib bon, or a combination of both, and are worn over the cobweb creations called blouses. These chi-chis have evolved from the plain suspender dress. These fancy waist pieces offer so many possibilities it would be well worth while to have two or three of them, one made of plain silk hand embroidered, another of faney rib bon, and still another of strips fash ioned from ribbon and net, about one and one-half inches wide each, and with a pretty shoulder drapery of net lace. These would offer a variety. If they are to be worn over plain white waists, one will have a wide range of colors from which to choose. Should the waist be of silk, let the ribbon or silk match in color the darkest shade of color in the figure. This will give a decided contrast, which should always be the effect produced in this particular style of waist. If the chi-chis is to be em broidered, it would be pretty to have the embroidery match the lightest shade in the waist. The girdle, of course, must be of the same silk as the chi-chis. Way to the Heart la Through the Stomach. The local Woman's Club had offered a prize for the best essay, by any member, on "How to Make a Hus band Happy." It was a cash prize, and summer expenses were in the near distance, and the competition was large and warm. The winning paper was just three words long, and, stranger even than that, it was submitted by a spinster of fifty-seven. Her dictum was mere ly this: "Feed the brute!" EDITED FOR IDIOTS (Clipped from the Hobo Banner ) LB* F. VERNON, EDITOR. The shortcomings of the daily linn-' iter has been tormenting a citizen of Hobo for some time. Yesterday the editor of the Banner received a letter from this gentleman, suggesting to us that we might take our occupat ion a little more seriously, and here and there indulge the public with litera ture of a graver class. - In reply to this letter, we will say that the average daily newspaper is edited for average men. The aver age man is an idiot. Therefore, the paper must be idiotic. The people would not appreciate a good thing if it was given them. They do not know ps from qs in literature, or care whether a t is crossed or not. They would rather read evil than virtue. They would rather read the writings of a fool than of a philoso pher. They prefer sensation and depravity to the passive epics of our casual and exemplary exper ience. They prefer the coarse to the fine. They would rather their ed itors used bad English than good. They would rather have you lie than tell the truth. They expect to be flattered. They rejoice when their confidence is abused. They would rather be swindled than get what they pay for. There are fools enough in the world for that service. Look at the reform fools everywhere who spend their last cent for their faith. We do not presume or pretend to ed ucate the people. They do not go to school to us. We keep up with their humors, tickle their passions, con cede any sort of favor to their palate and conform to their average habits. If we did not produce for them the goods they demand, they would de sert. How —as such are the condi tions on both sides —how can you seem surprised and upon what ground can you complain? The people are not to us the dear people. Nor are we to them anything significant or exalted. Our relations are all on the ground, without any admixture of mysteries, refinement or sophistries. Not one ingredient that should not be there is permitted in the solution. We are not doing the people up at so much per head. Nor are they doing us up by getting from us what they do not deserve. Their pennies and nickels in the lump make us solid with the advertiser. The advertiser is the man we play for. For him we would slave or die. For him we would go to the stake. For him we would lie, steal or beg. For the ad vertiser is our water of life. But to get him we must pay fortunes to the pennies and nickels. And to get the pennies and nickely we must keep scrupulously free of all heterodoxy. We must steer our craft along that rather delicate line which offends neither Sunday school nor brothel, neither the high nor the low; neither the quick nor the halt, of the social order. Tact gives us the pennies and the nickels. To be pennywise here is to be pound solid. The pen nies give us the advertiser. The ad vertiser brings bloom to our desert. Now you have facts. Who can dis pute facts? Would That All Bores Were Soldiers. Boston Herald. Edward C. Mansfield, late First Assistant Postmaster of Boston, and Secretary of the Republican State Committee, tells this story illustrat ing one phase of his experience while Secretary of the Soldiers' Aid So ciety during the Spanish war. A large relief fund had been collected, and the ever-increasing number of applicants for aid soon convinced Mr. Mansfield that his chief duty would be in finding really deserving ones among the imposters. One day a young artilleryman from one of the harbor forts visited the office. He was a fine specimen of physical manhood and despite the easily apparent evidence of intoxica tion his uniform was spick and span. Of course, his appeal for aid was courtously refused. But the soldier was persistent, be coming a daily visitor. Finally Mr. Mansfield resolved to get rid of him. "Attention!" he commanded. The man stiffened up and saluted. "About face!" "Forward. March!" Without a word the soldier turned, marching out through the door and down the stairway, never to return. Bad Break. "That was an awful break Biinerly made last night after he had proposed to the rich Miss Anteek and been ac cepted." "What was it?" "Just after she had accepted htm he asked if she gave trading stamps." OA.STORXA. Bwatka jf Ti» Kind YOB Haw Alwyi WHOLE NUMBER 2,487. DIED SUDDENLY OF HEART DISEASE. now frequently docs a head l'.uc simi lar to the above grout us in the news papers. The rush, push and stronnous ness of the American people has a strong tendency to lead up to valvular and other affections of the heart, attended by Ir regular action, palpitation, dizzinoss, smothered sensations and other distress ing symptoms. Three of the prominent ingredients of which Dr. Pierce's Goldon Medical Dis covery Is made are recommendod by some of the leading writers on MiUerUi Mtdlca for tho euro of Just such cases. Golden Seal root, for instance. Is said by tho UNITKD STATU DISPKHSATORT, a stand ard authority, "to Impart tone and In creased power to tho heart's actloD.' Numerous other leading authorities rep resent Goldon Seal as an unsurpassed tonic for tho muscular system In general, and as tho heart Is almost wholly com posed of muscular tissue. It naturally follows that It must bo greatly strongth oned by this superb, general tonic. But probably tho most Important Ingredient of " Golden Medical Discovery, so far u Its marvelous cures of valvular and othor affections of tho heart are con cerned, is Stone root, or CollintonUi Can., Prof. Wm. Palno, author of Paine'a Epitomy of Medicine, says of It: "I. not long since, had a patient who was so much oppressed wlih valvular disease ot tho hsut that his frlonds were obliged to carry him up-stalre. Be. however, gradually recovered under the Influence of Colllnsonln (medicinal principle extracted from Stone rood, and is now attending to his buslnesa Heretofore physicians Icnew of no remedy for the removal of so distressing and so dan gerous a malady. With them It was all guess-work, and It fearfully warned tho afflicted that death was near at hand. Col llnsonln unuucstlonably affords relief in such cases, and In most Instances effects a cure." Stone root Is also recommondod by Drs. Hale and Ellingwood, of Chicago, for valvular anu other diseases of tho heart. The latter says: "It is a heart tonic of direct and permanent luliuonco." "Golden Medical Discovery," not only cures serious heart affections, but Is a most efficient gcnoral tonic and iuvlgor ator. strengthening tho stomach, invig orating the livor, regulating the bowels and curing catarrhal affections in all parts of the system. Dr. Plerco's Pellets sure Constipation. ROBT. MIARR PROPRIETOR HOME DRUG STORE OPPOSITE WASHINGTON SCHOOL Has a well assorted aud relia ble stock of Drugs, Patent Medicines STATIONERY And Related Sundries Such as Toilet Soaps, Complexion Pow der, Perfumery, lirushes for the hair, the teeth and clothes; Dressing and Fine Combs, Mirrors, Nursing Bottles and Fix* tures, Ac., Ac. In scholars' supplies. Tablets, Slates, Pencils, Pencil Sharpeners, Pens, Pel', holders. Colored Crayons, Composition and Note Books, Drawing Books and OANDY In short such variety as is to be found in a well-regulated Drug and Stationery Store, all offered at lowest prices, con. sistent with quality, with prompt and efficient service assured to all patrons. MMllMllllllMMlMttttf I THE POrDLAB, ] TONY FAOST I RESTAURANT. ■; J* C. HOLTHDSEN, - - PROPRIFTOB. • ► o—— ' | < - The tabie will be served with all the ' •. delicacies of the season. Opeu dsr . > • ► and night , , < » 420 Main Street, Oljapi*, Waik. J iMMIMMIMMIMtIIIIMi IN the Superior Court of the State of Waabtng- Ington in and forThnrston county. In re Estate of John Muckle, an Insane person. Notice for Bids. I, the nnderslgned. 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 Thnrston county, Wash ington, to-wlt: SK X of SB V Section 20, Township 18 North, Range 2 West, W. M. Bias will be received for ssld real estate on and after the 11th day of February, 1007. at the law oScea of Troy <St Falkuor. Suite 4, Byrne Build ing, at the corner of Fourth mud Main streets, Olympla, Washington. Bids may also be deliv ered personally te the uoderatrned Guardian of ths said estate, or filed In the olfice of the County Clerk of Thurston county, with said Clerk ou and after tald 11th day of February. 1407. All blda must be In wrillug > nd for caeh. „ _ P. M. THOY. Guardian of the above entitled estate. First publication, Jan. 25,15U7. OLYMPU Coffee House BAKERY—^ Bread RigHt at Your Door and at 3 Cens a Loaf • • • The finest cup of coffee in the city our specialty. FRED SCHWIN, Proprietor. 420 Fourth Street. Next door to Lang dale's Grocery Store. R. J. PRICKMAN. Artistic Tailor, 18 SHOWING A BEAUTIFUL LINE OF 600DS, Both standard aad novel. MAIN ST.. BET. FIFTH AND SIXTH BYRON MILLETT Lawyer sw, Otynpis, ViA