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THE MOTINIKG OEEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1901.
IN OLYMPIAN FAVOR
Capital Removal Bill May Be
COMMITTEE WILL SO REPORT
General Belief I That Tacoma and
Everett Have Given Up Effort to
Get Such a Meannre Through.
OLiYMPIA, "Wash., Feb. 26. The consti
tutional revision committee of the House
at a meeting tonight decided to recom
mend the Indefinite postponement of the
bills Introduced by Tacoma and Everett
providing for submitting to the voters of
the state at the next general election the
question of the removal of the capitol
from Olympia. Easterday and Gorham.
of the committee, reserved the right to
make a minority report recommending
the passage of the bill, although it is re
ported that -this will not be done. The
general belief here is that Tacoma and
Eerett have given up all hopes of put
ting through a removal bill at this ses
sion. The Ruth bill, providing for the
purchase of the Courthouse for capitol
purposes, -which has already passed the
Senate, is now in the hands of the House
committee, and may be passed this "week.
There seems eery reason to believe that
the bill will go through and become a law.
FOR DIRECT PRIMARIES.
House Vote Yesterday Mnlces It
Probable Bill Will Pass.
OLTMPIA, Wash., Feb. 26 The direct
primary bill introduced In the House by
Jones of King came up for second read
ing today with a majority report In favor
of its passage, and a minority for in
definite postponement. A vote on an
amendment introduced by Falrchlld would
indicate that the bill has many warm
friends In the Hous,e, and the Indications
are that It will pass that branch of the
Legislature by a close vote.
A number of amendments were reported
back by the committee having the bill
in charge, and when the bill came up for
second reading Jones explained their
meaning for the benefit of the members..
The report of the majority was then
adopted and the reading of the bill and
the amendments proceeded with,
Falrchlld, a member of the committee
who Is opposed to the measure, offered
an objection to section 5 providing for
the filing of nomination papers or peti
tions by 5 per cent of the party vote.
He further opposed an amendment of
fered by the committee to the effect thai
it be fixed at 2 per cent, the electors
signing to be from a certain number of
precincts or counties as provided in the
Wisconsin act. Falrchlld, In support of
his opposition to this part of the bill,
pointed out that, had it been In effect
at the last election, many members of the
present House would not be in their seats
at the present time. He charged that
such a provision would drive men to seek
ing the office. Instead of allowing the of
fice to seek the man.
Jones made an able defense to these
charges, pointing out that the changes
were In the Interest -of a better choice,
in favor of the candidate from the rural
district, and enabled the people to make
a direct choice from the standpoint of
merit from among the candidates before
Jones held that the amendment of
fered by the committee in no way
worked a hardship7,on the worthy and
popular candidate, but on the other hand
strengthened his chances. The amendment
was finally adopted by a strong vote.
After the noon Intermission the re
mainder of the "bill, together with the
committee's amendments, were read and
adopted. Falrchlld, the leading opponent
of the measure, offered an amendment to
the effect that the bill should apply to
counties containing cities of the first
class, which would make It applicable
only to King, Pierce and Spokane. This
was the first real move to defeat the
bill, and members of the House were
divided on it. Such men as Brown of
Whatcom, himself a county representa
tive, opposed the amendment, arguing
that he considered the measure a good
one for the state In general. Bishop fa
vored trying it on King, Spokane and
Pierce. It was Fairchild's Idea that It
would be better to apply the law In
counties where It is charged the most
corruption exists In connection with po
litical conventions, etc The amendment
was finally voted flown and the bill was
sent to the engrossing committee. The
vote on the amendment was not a test
vote by any means, but the prevailing
belief is that the bill will pass the House
by a slight majority, and that it will
have a hard fight for Its life in the
House "Vote on Bill to Make Three
Cents Passenger Rate So Indicates.
OL.YMPIA, Feb. 26. The House by a
vote of 52 to 26 went on record this af
ternoon against the indefinite postpone
ment of a bill Introduced by Puckett of
Spokane amended so as to read that no
railroad of more than 50 'miles in length
in the State of Washington should charge
more than 3 cents per mile passenger
fare. The bill Is aimed at the Spokane
Falls & Northern Railroad, which today
charges 5 cents per mile. It is contended
that the road, which is one of, if not
the most prosperous in the country, should
be brought under the 3-cent rate.
When the bill was introduced and re
ferred to the railroad committee the lat
ter decided to recommend Its Indefinite
postponement. Later, however, at the re
quest of several Senators from Eastern
Washington, the bill was reconsidered
and a majority of the committee later
reported the bill back with the recom
mendation that It be passed after amend
ed In several particulars. Raymer and
Cameron, Democrats, grew animated in
a demand for a vote of all the members,
as theyfeared some one would fall to go
on recprd. When the roll was called,
Merrit one of their own members, dis
appeared and remained away until the
vote was announced. If the vote is to be
accepted as an Indication of the line upon
railrpad legislation, It was made plain
that the House is decidedly anti-railroad.
The bill to constitute the State Auditor
an ex-ofllcio railroad commissioner for
the next two years was introduced in the
Senate today by the committee on rail
roads and ordered printed.
The Chances Are Thnt There "Will Be
None This Session.
OLMPIA, Feb. 26. The chances are that
there willbe no banking legislation this
session of the Legislature. The bill pre
pared by the State Bankers' Association
which creates the office of State Bank
Examiner, has been considered by the
House committee on banks and banking.
The bill Is unsatisfactory to the small
banks of the state which are protesting
against its passage. It is stated that
even the state association Is willing to
have the bill go over unless it can be
so amended as to do away with the ob
jections of small banks. Final actio:,
on the bill has gone over for a week.
Committee Eienly Divided.
OLYMPIA. Teb. 26. The committee' of
the House, having under consideration the
bill to give Seattle a boulevard along
Lake Washington is evenly divided and
will hold another meeting tomorrow in
the hope of coming to some agreement.
If the bill Is amended in several particu
lars. It may receive the favorable con
sideration of a majority of the committee.
IN THE SENATE.
Entile Attempt Made to -Reconsider
Legislative Reapportionment Bill.
OLYMPJA. Wash., Feb. 26 The morn
ing session of the Senate was devoted al
most exclusively to routine business. The
bill by Gunderson to permit adjoining
school districts to unite for the purpose
of supporting a joint high school, was
When the legislative reapportionment
bill came back from the enrolling com
mittee. President pro tem. Megler, who
was In the chair, gave notice that he
was about to sign It. Senator Tolman,
on behalf or the Democrats, moved that
the vote whereby the bill was passed be
reconsidered. Megler ruled the motion out
of order, and an appeal was taken from
his decision. He was sustained.
Several bills were given their first and
second reading. At the afternoon session
three memorials to Congress and a num
ber of bills were passed. The memorials
were as follows:
By Schofield, praving for the openmr i
of the Quiniault Indian reservation In !
Chehalis County for settlement.
By Schofield, praying for the appoint
ment of a board of engineers to make a
preliminary survey of the route of a pro
posed ship canal from the headwaters of
Admiralty Inlet to Gray's Harbor.
By Rands, pravlng for the devising of
some method for settling at an early date
the title to certain disputed land In Cow
litz and Clark Counties.
The following bills were passed:
Senate bill 105, by Sharp, relating to
union high schools.
House bill 1S7, by Falrchlld, appropriat
ing $6S0 75 for the relief of the State Fish
House bill 137, amending the law relative
to liens on logs and timber.
House bill 251. to prevent malicious de
struction of law fully established booms.
House bill 151, relative to liens on steam
ers, vessels, etc
House bill 141, to prevent and punish de
struction of sign boards.
House bill S7, giving Superior Courts
power to compel the attendance of wit
nesses before notaries public
Senate bill 189. reducing the time limit
of giving notice of bond election from 20
to 10 days.
Senate bill 195, to prevent the catching
of bass, pickerel and perch during cer
In the House.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Feb. 2C. In the House
this morning Dow, of Pierce, Introduced
a bill fixing the maximum street railway
fare at 5 cents for those provided with
seats, and 2 cents for those not so pro
vided. Easterday introduced a bill admitting
survivors of the Spanish-American war to
the Soldiers' Home. In support of his
bill he cites a case of a soldier carrying
an honorable discharge who Is now In
the Pierce county poorhouse.
An effort by some of the members to
have the Sergeant-at-Arms Instructed to
purchase ?200 worth of postage stamps
TWO MIXERS KILLED.
Victim of an Explosion Cnnse of
Accident Not Known.
NEW WHATCOM, Wash.. Feb. 26. An
explosion In the Blue Canyon mine a few
minutes after 6 o'clock tonight killed Ed
Mulligon and Dick Daley, two of the day
gang. The rest of the laborers had just
left the mine. The night shift had not
yet gone in. Daley left a wife and
four children. The cause of the explosion
Is not yet known. The bodies have been
Sir Joseph Trntch Badly Injured.
VICTORIA, B. C., Feb. 26 News was
received from London today that Sir Jo
seph Trutch, the first Lieutenant-Governor
of British Columbia after the con
federation, had been thrown from his
carnage and received Injuries which It Is
feared will prove fatal.
Debate on Speech From Throne.
VICTORIA, B. C, Feb. 26. Debate on
the speech from the throne continued In
the Legislature, the chief speakers being
the Hon. B. McBrlde, for the Government,
and W. W. B. Mclnnes, for the opposi
tion. Both being lively talkers, the debate
Slot Machines Comply With Law.
SALEM. Or., Feb. 26. Sheriff Durbln to
day notified operators of nickel-in-the-slot
machines In this city to comply with
the new law on that subject and a num
ber of machines were taken off the coun
ters today. The remainder will follow In
a few days.
To Make Hatchery Ready for Worlc.
OREGON CITY, Feb. 26. E. R. Green
man, formerly superintendent of the Up
per Clackamas hatchery, has gone to the
Necanicum River hatchery, near Seaside,
to get everything in readiness to hatch
Receiv cd nt the Asylum.
SALEM. Feb. 26 Christina Chive, aged
59, and a resident of Valley, Columbia
County, was received at the Asylum to
day. WHAT SHALL WE HAVE FOR DBS
This Question arlcs In the family every day
Let us answer it today. Try Jell-O. a de
llclous and healthful dessert. Prepared In two
minutes. No balllnsrl no baking! simply add
boiling tvater and set to cool. Flavors
Lemon, Orange. Raspberry and Strawberry
Get a package at your Erocer3 today. lOc
FOR TAXATION OF MINES
IDAHO HOUSE HAS FAVORABLY RE
Net Ontpnt Slinll Be Taken aa Value
of Property for Purpose of
BOISE, Idaho, Feb. 26. The House to
day, in committee of the whole, favorably
reported the bill for the taxation of
mines. It provides that the net output
of a mine shall be taken as the value of
the property for the purpose of assess
ment. A provision for taxation of acre
age of all properties was eliminated. The
bill gives the Assessor the right to ex
amine the books of mintn? companies.
The House passed the Senate joint me-
MAY BE PURCHASED FOR CAPITOL OF WASHINGTON.
THURSTON COUNTY COURTHOUSE AT OLY2IPIA.
mortal against passage of the Grout oleo
margarine bill. The vote stood 31 to 1L
IN THE SENATE.
Bill Giving ?13,000 to Albion Normal
School Favorably Acted On.
BOISE, Idaho, Feb. 26. In the Senate
today the Albion Normal School appropri
ation for $13,00!) was favorably acted on
by committee of the whole, and will pass.
There was some rancour over the bill
because of the opposition it received from
Lieutenant-Governor Terrill. who offered
an amendment requiring a new deed to the
land. It was openly charged he was work
ing against this bill in favor of the one
creating an academy at Pocatello, as the
Attorney-General had pronounced the
present deed good. Terrlll's amendment
Donnelly and Klnkald offered a de
ficiency judgment bill In the sum of 51W,
000. This covers the deficiencies in Gov
ernor McConnell's administration, and
those occasioned by the trouble In the
Coeur d Aler.es, which feature, It is said,
will have hearty antagonism in both
IN THE HOUSE.
Bill to Tas Unmarried Persons Be
tween Ages of 25 and 45.
BOISE. Idaho, Feb. 26. The bill giving
informers In gambling cases one-half of
fines was killed.
Oxley of Shoshone sent up a bill tax
ing unmarried persons between the ages
of 25 and 45, $1 per annum.
The bill giving school trustees the right
to deed and buy property for the school
received favorable consideration by the
committee, and will pass. The Irrigation
bill is special order for tomorrow. There
Is a hard fight against the measure, and
If it passes It will be by a light majority.
The sheep Inspection bill was reported
engrossed, and comes up for final action
tomorrow. This is one of the most Im
portant measures of the cession, and will
There will be a fusion caucus tomorrow
evening looking to the framing of a mar
tial law resolution which can pass. It
is said the new resolution will be of the
same Import as the last, requesting or
demanding the abolishment of martial law
In the Coeur d'Alenes. Such a resolution
it is said cannot pass.
The fuslonists caucused this evening on
the reapportionment bill, when Consider
able opposition cropped up, making its
passage more doubtful than ever. It Is
openly stated the Populists are against It.
The Buffalo Hump Syndicate mines will
resume work immediately.
The charge at Lewiston against ex
County Treasurer Frank Hastings has
A carload of blooded Lincoln sheep ar
rived at Nampa last week from Nebraska
for Colonel W. H. Dewey.
Ed H. Shoemaker, a switch foreman,
was Instantly killed at Pocatello Saturday
night while coupling cars.
A stick of giant powder was found tied
to the "track of the Northern Pacific Rail
road near Rathdrum the other day.
The people north of Troy have been
given the rural delivery system, and the
postofflce of Cornwell has been discontin
ued. Gold Creek, the new mining district, 30
miles east of Kendrick, promises to be the
scene of active mining operations this
At a large meeting of farmers and busi
ness men last week at Genesee plans were
perfected for the establishment of a
The Bank of Weiser has offered a re
ward of 51M for the recovery of the body
of Colonel Hart, who was drowned In
Snake River last Saturday.
Raymond & Co., of Genesee, have
shipped to Montana two carloads of
choice apples. During the season this
firm has shipped 37 cars of apples, prunes,
etc, to Eastern points.
Professor Louis F. Henderson, botanist
of the University of Idaho, has been at
Lewiston conducting experiments In
spraying the curls leaf on peach trees
and the powdery mildew.
The Idaho Chief Consolidated Gold 'Min
ing Company, organized at Lewiston last
week Is almost exclusively a Lewiston
concern. The company owns two claims,
the Idaho Chief and the Dumas.
Fire destroyed the postofflce and bank
building at Murray Friday evening. The
letter mall was all saved, but some pa
pers were lost. There was $2500 Insurance
on the building and contents, which will
about cover the loss. -
About 41C,000 acres of rich agricultural
land In Idaho will be thrown open for set-
tlement during the coming Summer. This
tract comprises portions of the Fort Hall
Indian reservation ceded to the Govern
ment last year by the Indians for a con
sideration of $600,000.
Eggs, which were exceeding scarce at
Troy during the Winter, and which sold
for 35 cents a dozen, are now offered by
the merchants at 15 cents a dozen.
RUSSIA AND AMERICA.
Private Interests Permitted to Dic
tate Oar Policy.
SAN FRANCISCO. Feb. 24. (To the Ed
itor.) In promptly applying the maximum
tariff against American manufactures -us
an offset to the countervailing duty im
posed upon Its sugar by Secretary Gage,
whether retaliatory or not, Russia has not
only acted within its national rights be
ing a protective tariff country but It has
furnished a splendid rebuke to those who
place private Interests above party policy.
Tn Vinvo done less after the solemn decla-
ration on the part of its diplomatic repre
I Anf9tivo.. that no bounty was paid on
Photo by Van Epp, Olympia.
that sugar by the Russian Government,
would have been national stultification.
In order to shut out a little sugar, the
volume of which was. Jnsufilcient to meet
the dally whisky toddy demands of Kan
sas alone, the sugar trust has closed a
market for other American manufacturers
worth millions of dollars a year, and of
fered offense, so far as offense could be
offer ed, through a stupid interpretation of
law to a nation which has steadfastly
subserved the interests of this one. In all
the annals of national history there is no
' parallel in point of disinterested friend
' ship for that displayed by Russia toward
1 the United States.
Without the common sympathies of a
common tongue, or the common impulses
of a kindred government, and with no po
litical, mllitary.'geographlcal or economic
purpose to subserve, Russia has been the
constant friend of the United States, and
that, too, In the face of what has often
been Intended for national Insult. There
has never been a foreign government rep
resented at the National capital against
which so much has been said as Russia,
and yet there never was one that deserved
so little of censure and so much of praise.
From the day that Alexander II liberated
30.000,000 serfs at home, in the face of a
capitalistic protest, and then placed his
naval fleet at the disposal of Lincoln, in
order that 4,000,000 more might be liberated
in the United States, down to the recent
evacuation of Pekin, Russia has been the
subject of misrepresentation. The press,
the rostrum, the stage, and even the pul
pit, have been frequently employed to
build up a prejudice against the Musco
In the opinion of those who believe that
the defeat of George III was a National
calamity, and that the South African
War is a high-minded crusade of civiliza
tion, Russia Is a menace to all mankind.
According to these people, ts interven
tion in behalf of Greece to save the cradle
of civilization from ruthless destruction
at the hands of the Turk, was an "out
rage," itb peace conference a "farce," Its
appeal to the American Government In be
half of the Boers 'an "international in
sult," its gift of Alaska under the pre
tense of sale "a fraud," Its neutrality in
the Spanish War, a "design," Its offer to
loan the United States Government 52CO.
tfiO.OOO, without bonds or without security,
to prevent a raid upon Its Treasury by
the Shylqcks of London in 1S93. a "bluff";
its offer to join with the American farmer
In placing a profitable price on wheat, a
"scheme: its promise to subsidize Amer
ican steamships to connect with the trans
Siberian Railroad, a "fake;" its offer to
allow an American company to use its
frans-Slfcerlan Railway wires for a Euro
pean arid Oriental cable, a "snare": its
provision to have all Oriental exchange
drawn on New York instead of London, a
"delusion," and its military evacuatlon'of
Pekin, a "trick." But, fortunately, the
American people do not. as a whole, ac
cept this estimate of Russian character.
It has another side to it.
It is. true that the Russian Government
arbitrarily took the liquor traffic out of
the hands of Individuals to prevent na
tional debauchery, and thereby Incurred
the displeasure of the vultures who had
been .feasting upon Its people, built rail
roads at a cost of $300,000,000 to prevent
private extortion, operates public tele
phones and regulates private telephone
companies for public good, lends money
to -Its farmers upon their crops at 4 per
cent per annum to prevent exaction by
private pawnbrokers, prohibits oppressive
monopoly. Including the manufacture of
sugar, and sends anarchists to Siberian
prisons, Instead of hanging them as Is the
case in the United States, but the wisdom
of 'its course in so doing Is shown by the
fact that It has passed from the last to
the first place among the great family of
nations In less than 60 years.
This Is not chance. Russia has risen,
not by the power of superior Intellect, or
superior advantages, but by the steadfast
emolovment of the maxim laid down Hw
Fetfer the Great, nearly 300 years ago, that
"nq nation can be greater than a major
Ity or its people." ine application of that
principle Is everywhere manifest In Rus
sia. The lowliest Cossack In the outskirts
of Its vast empire is not forgotten in the
regal splendor of the roval oalac 'n in
dividual has a license to prey upon him.
And that Is why he remains loyal to the
During a recent visit to the office of
Baron Schlippenbach, the Russian Con
sul J of Chicago, I met a Cossack, who
came In and announced himselfvas a de
serter from the Russian Army.' "Do you
not know- the penalty of your act?" asked
the Consul. "Yes," he replied. "I do,
but I am a Russian soldier, and now
that the nation is In trouble, I want to
serve it, even though that Service Is pre
ceded by imprisonment." "That Is the
sQlrlt of 20,000.000 men in Russia: They
are! all volunfeeV soldier! This spirit of
I loyalty Is not the result of a demand
on the part of the Government, but the
result of development.
But in displaying loyalty to Us sub
jects. Russia has lost no honorable op
portunity to promote a friendly feeling
vlth the other nations of the world. Thia
is particularly true of the United States.
In order to show Its endeavor to pro
mote and subserve American trade Inter
ests. I might say without divulging a
confidence, that a loan of $24,000,000 was
recently obtained from the New York Se
curity & Trust Company, the proceeds
of which are used to purchase railway
and other Government supplies in the
markets of the United States. The money
Is subject to the check of Mde. Rout
kowsky. the Russian financial agent at
Washington, who Is dally shipping mate
rial to the Trans-Siberian Railway, from
Baltimore, New York, Chicago, San Fran
cisco and other trade centers of this
country. This money, and this material,
could all have been obtained In the com
mercial centers of Europe If desired, but
the preference" was given to America
even at an advanced cost. Another proof
of friendship" for the American Interests
is found In the order recently made by
Mde. Wltte. the Russian Minister of Fi
nance, providing that all exchange of
the Russo-Chinese Bank of Port Arthur,
which means the business of the Orient,
be drawn on New York Instead of Lon
don. In view of the early completion of
the Trans-Siberian Railroad, which fur
nishes a new Inlet to the European world,
it is unnecessary to dwell upon the sig
nificance of this change.
An equally valuable piece of friend
ship is found in the building of a branch
line of the Trans-Siberian system, some
600 miles In length, from Perm to Kotlas,
on the River Drive, in order to take the
wheat of that part of Siberia to Norway
and Sweden, by way of the White Sea.
and thus prevent its competition with the
Pacific Coast product In the markets of
the Orient. It is true that the primary
object of the Russian Government in thuj
preventing competition, was the better
ment of Its peasantry, but that does not
in any way lessen it3 value to Amer
Having talked with both Count Caa
slni, the Russian Ambassador, and Mde.
Routkowsky, the financial agent of Rus
sia upon the subject Involved, I feel
safe In saying that they do not mistake
the ruling of Secretary Gage for that
of American sentiment, and therefore do
not intend In their official capacities to
recommend or pursue any retaliatory
course, but at the same time I can see
much harm that would follow such a
step, If they should, and especially to
the Pacific Coast.
With the boundless resources of Si
beria at Its back, embracing everything
from the iron deposits of Pennsylvania
to the cotton fields of the South and the
wheat fields of the West, Including the
gold fields of Alaska. Montana, Colorado
and California combined, a Government
railroad uniting the two hemispheres
which brings the North Pole within a
10 days' ride of the Mediterranean. 1S0.000.
000 loyal subjects ready to bow to every
decree of a Just Government, and the
countless millions of China available as
factory operatives In case of a determi
nation to employ them, Russia is pre
pared not only for a war of retaliation,
but one of deadly commercial competi
tion, if need be. Russia Invites no con
flict, either commercial or military, but
to those who would precipitate such a
thing in order to gratify the spleen of
a European rival, it may be well enough
NEW YORK DF
THE PRIVATE PRACTITIONERS find it an utter impossibility to compete
with us, unless their work is an improvement over that generally turned out by
them. It will not stand to be COMPARED with that turned out by the
SPECIALISTS to be found at the NEW YORK DENTAL PARLORS. No wonder
our COMPETITORS are driven to despair.
When the public know the difference, they will choose the best every
time. There is NO ONE who will have poor work done when it is possible to
have the BEST DENTAL WORK done at a much less cost than for poor work.
That is the reason OUR PARLORS are always filled with people who ap
preciate these facts. We spend our time and money to secure GOOD
DENTISTS to do our work, and will have no others. WE SOLICIT COMPETITION,
which we believe is the life of trade. WE WILL AGAIN DRAW THE AT
TENTION OF THE PUBLIC to each of our
In Gold Crown and Bridge
In Treating Diseased Teeth
and Children's Teeth
In Extractlna Teeth Abso
lutely Without Pain
In Plate Work or Mechan
In Gold Filling, Also Irregu
INo Sleep-Producing Agents!
, Nowhere on earth is the subject of Dentistry so thoroughly understood
and so much care experienced as by the directors of this magnificently
New York Denta
I.ndj- Always In Attendance.
Hoard t 8 to 8. Sundays 10 to 4.
Scaly Eruptions with
Loss of Hair
Speedy GureTreaSment$1 .25
Bathe the affected parts with Hot Water and Cuticura Soap (25c), to
cleanse the surface of crusts and scales and soften the thickened
cuticle. Dry, without hard rubbing, and apply Cuticura Ointment
(50c.) freely, to allay itching, irritation and inflammation and soothe
and heal, and, lastly, take Cuticura Resolvent (50c.) to cool and
cleanse the blood. A single set (price, $1.25) Is often sufficient to
cure the most torturing, disfiguring and humilating skin, scalp and
blood humors, with loss of hair, when all else fails.
This sweet and wholesome treatment affords Instant relief, peiv
mlts rest and sleep in the severest forms of eczema and other Itch
ing, burning, and scaly humors of the skin, scalp, and blood, and points
to a speedy, permanent, and economical cure when other remedies
The agonizing itching and burning of the skin, as In eczema; the
frightful scaling, as In psoriasis; the loss of hair and crusting of the
scalp, as In scald head; the facial disfigurement, as in pimples and
ringworm; the awful suffering of infants and the anxiety of worn
out parents, as in milk crust, tetter, and salt rheum all demand a
remedy of almost superhuman virtues to successfully cope with
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the strongest evidence. The purity and sweetness, the power to af
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the absolute safety and great economy, have made them the standard
skin cures and humor remedies of the civilized world.
Millions of Women Use Cuticura Soap
Assisted by CUTICURA OINTMENT, for beautifying the skin, for the stopping of
falling hair, for softening and whitening red. rough hands, for baby rashes and ltch
Ings, In the form of baths for annoying irritation", for too free or offensive perspira
tion, in tho form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, for many sanative antlseptlo
purposes, and for all the purposes of the toilet, bath and nursery. CUTICURA
SOAP combines In ONE SOAP at ONE PRICE, viz., 25 CENTS, tho BEST skin
and complexion soap and tho BEST toilet and baby soap in the world.
to recall the fact that Russia In all Us
varied history has never vet taken a
step backward. From the day that it
met the combined forces of England,
France and Turkey upon the battle
field, down to Its recent peaceful acquisi
tion and public declaration to hold Man
churia, the career of the Muscovite Gov
ernment has been one of peaceful but
powerful progression. It is hardly pos
sible that It will halt now.
J. T. FLYNN.
Miners Complnlnt Just.
DENVER, Colo . Feb. 26. The commit
mlttee of the Legislature appointed to
investigate the coal miners' strike in this
state has made a report which declares
there is much justice in the complaints
of the miners. The committee finds that
the companies can afford to pay higher
wages and that it Is not fair for them to
deny their employes the same right to
organize which they have themselves ex
9,718 Patients in This City Alone
Were Waited Upon at the
We Use the Double Suction Plates for Flat Mouths
Set of Teeth $5.00
Gold Filling $1 .00
Best Teeth, S. S. W. $8.00
Gold Crown $5.00
Silver Filling $ .50
INo Gas! No
Fourth and Morrison Sts., Portland, Or.
BRAX'CH OFFICE x 614 FIRST AVEXTJE, SEATTLE,
ercised, legislation is recommended as
follows: An eight-hour constitutional
amendment; an anti-screen law: better
regulations for the weighing of coal; a
pay day every two weeks; an anti-trust
law; an anti-pooling law; an effective
anti-scrip law and the better enforce
ment of the state laws by the state coal
Changes in Rates.
The minimum, carload for fruit and
canned goods Is to be raised from 21,000
to 30.000 pounds, all the railroads agree
ing to apply the new carload April 1.
This w ill have th,e effect of requiring ship
ments to move in larger quantities in or
der to get carload rates, but the increased
minimum carload we'gnt has not kept
pace with the increase in the size of
The new hop rate, an advance from $1 50
to $2 per ton, will go into effect April 1,
instead of March 1.