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Gil Id IRE HIES.
libor Commissioner Gront's Plan to Relieve the Market. AOVERTISE IN EASTERN PAPERS jyjjl | a k Girl* Who Want Work at Oooi WH" «o Communicate With Ua-Pr»'>t Supply Mot near lildeit to Meet Demand*— Boaiewlve* Complain Beonnir ferranti Marry-Jlireat Qneatlon. The demand for female help. In Sf attle ou t*ripped the supply to such in ex- JjJJt that the condition Is described a* 'Labor'Commissioner A. H. Grout will _. t , an effort to meet the Increasing de in this City. He Intends to write J!l|ete» for a number of the large Eastern JjMr* published in communities where [lUfe Is »n oversupply of good domestics. H# will set forth th<- advantages for such possessed by Seattle, and will en cogrije them to enter into correspondence tlth him in regard to the matter. Ho «tu tndeavor to have only the better class of fctfp immigrate here. In speaking of tt| matter, he said yesterday: demand for dnmesMo help la be comin* SO great in proportion to the sup -0i» that the condition of affairs Is be ~alng actually desperate. At no pre vlOT, time has the demand been so urgent. Vt receive over twenty callH a day for iKtl to do housework. The wages offered •r» food, ranging from sls to |2fi a month, •oconllnc to the slxe of the family. This Utfudei board and lodging. "Th« eause of the scarcity of good do matlc help here Is due to the fact that ttfc I* » country where that class quickly leaulr* homes of their own. It is a com bom complaint with housewives who OB* to us for assistance that some good MTVtnt, whom she has had, has left her to get married. This fact should be an hluceraent to the better class of female fijji to come to Seattle. They would find May superior opportunities here. •1n the article* which I have been ask ti to write for somf Eastern papers I ihtll especially endeavor to attract the kttir Class of female help to this place, fftdo not want the poorer class. I shall Md out the qualifications of those who Mr* to come here, and encourage them 11 writs to us. "During April we had 4*S calls for help, Mrly half of which were for housework. Tt*re were 173 calls for general house wtrk, 100 calls for day work, twenty-fhree lof chamber work, sixty-one for cooks, Mrtsen for second girls, eighteen for (wnekeecers, fourteen for nursfttt, nfty tor waitresses, sixteen for Is housework. live for Japs, four fcr *»wing, eight for laundry w. rk Ml two for clerks. Waitresses are scarce. -We are usually able to supply the de asnd for housekeepers, but have a hard n* answering the calls for second girls. (M cooks are much in demand, but are i Uttl* scarce. The psst month broke our record for A|Tll, as far as men are concerned. There We 1,917 calls for mule help of all kinds, ■Most half of which was for work Inside Ml city. Wo filled nearly all the positions. Th» demand for men Is good within the fitjr, probably averaging from thirty to forty orders, aggregating over 100 men, W day Fur men and women the total nib were 2.408, from which It would seem tut there was little excuse for Idleness In thk part of the country." HOT UNTIL LATE IN JUNE. M. Michael Official I'redleta That Beets Hill Mot Arrive at Biame Before That Time. I'Mttd States Commissioner I«noi B. IhMaard, of St. Mti hael, In expected In In a few day* en route to Ids Northern post. In tin Interview given In MJI Laki he Mja the report that uO.Ouu Ma ar» going to Cape Nome this season ■ M overesiimatlon "It la Impossible for that number of teopie," said he, "to reach there this tumHHtr, for the vessel# simply cannot Kfommodatn them. In my estimation Bwt will not he more than 15,0W) up ! hue wli year at the outside. Then attain the Maraers cannot get tip there an soon tin ■ advertised. The boat* may start, but .f. to lay over at t'nalaiika until trie Ice lifeaks up, with tho result tl»t those who no out on the later •taagiers will arrive at IVieii destination •> the (ante time as the earlier ones, I «*»» been stationed at St Michael for jwsf summers and two winters, and dur- Ul * Hint tliiU' 1 have not known a ■team- Jf to come Into the Nome roadstead be- We June 22. Of course the revenue cut - •«■»*»' and a few whalers that are Tk L' r can ifet around earlier "MMi that, but as for the general run of Manners such an undertaking would en- Wl treat danger " In speaking of the outlook at Nome fPptn a mining xtandpolut he said: "Not *lthstnndlng the fact that there are n aMßtx r of oonniutltiß reports In r,gurd to 2» country, you never heard anyone who ISf . " spc.ik dlspniagingly about 5X v*f'' T l "' Wining there was first In •tltilin,, In IKHS. to be followed up the inlawing year with the result that last there were thirteen claims In all fjJ The gold ben ring country ex .'i? L r 15® miles Inland, principally •long the rr.vk«, and the working of Itie warn was simply an afterthought At present time there Is plenty of work '"T men to do In leasing the claims on a • to , per .em, basis, while the gild ™*J» In the neighborhood of 6S» per cent k 1 'i 11 ' h 'le It I* true that there »r» but four months In the year that a nS 'l an I" mining opt ration*, at ITT. Changing shifts si* jwtuhs labor can be iwrformM from _ ' f "' "carl) two and one ,'l'' summer then- is no WgM. a* It Is light the entire time" •TKAIIUI uoi ritiN IIKPOMTBD. ■•s Reached Port I nrla on Her Voy. Mr to Kraltlr, A cablegrsm tccclv, d yesterdgy bv Mm- Of the Alaska Steamship t»r ° m Capt J.-lin O'Brien mas »"* 'tramer Dolphin en route frotn H«i , nr , k > '• S - announcd tli- ar ffliL M Ji* 1 ' ' ht " At I'"' t 1... ia. Went i, , : A|ii I' Hrien illed at that port r», r»°? ? n "Idlilonal - uoply of coil I™,, I *?'* •: ... New York May Ue that she awutp to Port I ' ucl * without Wlliow sill I W\ M \ 111 >l\Ult^. °*«»»r Fair One Sen,l, Her Photo- Km|i|« t%> Sporrlar) M»oro. ''"P »iI"W v .1 M «2s m "'V i lenr, i to brave th* 1' ' ' tnatrim-'tiy through '•furn-so * ' ! and Bureau of * «3t ?«., M ' M " r. piic ito Mm a !,J . t* >, st- ,1 her to send —L ■' 9ho s*^iit »tnt> which Shake Into Your Shoes *ll*n's Foot Rase, a powder. It cures ••fcful, swollen, smarting nervous feet Ikgrowlng nails, and Instantly takea *tlng aut of corns and bunlona It's treatest comfort discovery of the age. Foot-Kase makes tight or new J™*® I* 6 ' easy, it la a certain cure for ••••ting callous and damp, tired, aching Try it today. Sold by all druggists •*» shoe stores. By mall for 25c in "•mps. Trial package FREE. Address 4U 4 OUnsted. Le Buy, S. X. MUNYON'S *M«rt!o« ■ •• «• Jut WkM tka Rested*** Will D». Maajoa iwutm 9" bU Rhcunutlim COr« will cur* nearly cams of rheuma .v ,u * hourt; tU» hit DyspepaU Our* *»» curs indigeatioo and stomccb troubles; 1» WHV Jjft his Kidney Curs V V Ww JfO furs 90 per cent. V •' «H rases of kldnej %> trouble, that hia Ca tarrh Cur*, will eur« catarrh no matter how tenf standtaf; that hla ■••4aehe Oar* will cura *\i asy WwJ of headaehs la V I * f * w mlßutea; that • " hla ..Cold Cure win . Jpl'Wy break up any tHm !f ••W »• •• * 'J*-"*- »>« 'nilr* ll.t of r*m«4tM. At all «S r "<« * *ui. » too B««I »rtt» rm. Moajoß, >•«• Are* »t., p*n«. '» »• rtwlutUr (tm. yesterday; also a letter. In wnien she says she will not say truth i-if-J 1 18 a . P'cture of herself. She also encloses a clipping from a Denver paper, in which the story of her first letter Is ..i-. £? rt " f h, " r 19 follows: KfrKlly excuse me If I have troubled you, for married men do not want to be with widows. The Denver pa ers had a surprise for me when they print ed about my other letter Thank the Lord. I am not the only widow in Denver who r .* fa9t horse How did I feel? Well. I didnit faint. It Is lucky for you to b« £ *°i? t u Wa T ofr 1f * v * r 1 *** to battle it will be time for you to hunt hlßh tlm w J. » ,n / you this time, though, but kindly the papers In Denver rest, as I am not as badly in need of a husband as that." The photograph enclosed is of a young and handsome woman, ani Mr. Moore an ticipates no difficulty In getting the widow disposed of If some of his callers chance to see it. WHY SHIPMENTS INCREASE. Manufacturers ftontlnsr Oriental Orders Throauh Kent tie—4ioods Are Handled Qnlckly. The Increasing shipments of freight ar riving In Seattle as shown by the state ments of the various railroad* Is account ed for by ex- Alderman ftobert McKlm, of Chicago, where he is largely interested In Iron and eteel manufacture**, as due in no small dogret* to the fact that Sifters and Middle Western manufacturers and job ber* are sending: a greater portion of their Oriental orders to thin port, whereas two years ago nearly all went by way cf am Francisco. Mr. McKim, who served as an alderman In the Windy City for eight years, lg In Seattle to look after the im provement or some south side real estate and should certain matters now pending come out all right he will probably largely Increase his holdings here. "Seattle Is the busiest cltv I have ever visited," he said, at the flutter last night. '♦lt reminds me more of Chicago than any other city 1 ever saw. While there are a large number of people here en route to Tape Nome, from information I received while en rmite they are not naif here Vet You are adding very rapidly to your population. Many business men whom I know In Chicago have Within the p:»st year moved to Seattle. During my stay here I am going to make some Improvements to my First avenue south property and may puichase more before returning. "Seattle is much the quicker port for the handling of far Rastern business. In years gone by San Franotoco was used al most exclusively. The delay In getting shipment® away from there caused manu facturers to welcome the growing lmport ance of Seattle. The Great Northern and Northern Pacific have done much to build up this trade for Seattle hv pushing through Oriental shipments with the least possible delay. Both these line* are now giving an excellent freight service to the Coast and one that Is appreciated Th's trade will, within a year or two. be eon trolled almost exclusively bv Seattle arid will furnish an industry In itself that will bo a great factor in the upbuilding of thin section of the country. "The trade of the Middle Western manu facturers and jobbers In this state has In creased probably more rapidly than in anv other state on the Pacific coast. Seattle has largely been responsible for it the other sections of Washington have con tributed prcportfconately. Tt Is one of the best evidences of prosperity we can have "Seattle Is very much talked about In Chicago The professional nan is talk ing of coming here to locate. The capital let is ready to Inveat his monev in almost anything legitimate that Is offered. labor Is looking this way. not because there 1h any dearth of employment in our city, hir because everybody is talking about Seattl > For this reason 1 believe that Seattle wIM frow very rapidly for the next several ears and thA time Is not far distant when It will be the leading city on the Pacific oaM. "I'olltlcallv tlllnnls will go Republican this flail by 150,000 to 200.000. It also looks very much n.i though other Western states would follow up with the smme kind of a record." OUTLOOK FOR GRAIN CROP. Walla Walla District Folly Two Months Ahead—Reports From All ftectloas. Farmers and grain growers arriving from Walla Walla report that there never waa a brighter outlook for a good wheat crop 111 the history of the valley Not only is the Walla Walla country far ad vanced. but all other grain growing dis tricts. it I* stated, are more than prosper ous. and the Indications are there will be a large yield In the Big Rend and Clear water sections "I think we c»n safely boast that with fall wheat more than two feet above ground we are fully a* well off as any other grain growing section of the I'nltel States." said II K Hunter, a large grow rr from Walla a; the Northern yesterday. "It Is also much more hardy than usual. The acreage In fall wheat U probably not greater than usual, hut the amount <*f spring wheat sown will show a remarkable increase Reports from oth er districts are equally as good, and I have no hesitancy In saying that th« Wa-hlng ton crop will be greater this year than last "The past winter has made this result possible In the Walla Walla country the rainfall up to January I last was three and one-half Inches ahove the normal The fact that we had a very open winter en abled the farmers to do their plowing dur ing the season and summer fallowing will not be necessary. "In my opinion, th» harvest of winter wheat will not be more than a week earl ler than usual, although many farmers think afferently. There is probably 40 iar cent, of last i. a: - yield of wheat still In the Interior This will, however, all be taken up before tins \,.ir's crop l« readv to market The mill* are n>w using more and will con tin le to d ■ »" for the next several months Thi situation in the wheat growing dis tricts of Washington Is just this. If we have a fair price for wheat this year, say :*> to tk> cents, the farmers of this state will be more prosperous than ever." TO OROW \KH tiHtSSU. tgricultural UeMsrtuirnt Will Con tinue Work Here This Year. The department of agriculture will this vear cor.taiue Its experiments in grains and grasses In Washington soils. Daring the past two years it has been demon strated that several kinds of grasses that will give a heavy yield to the a re mil thrive In this s'.atc. and this year an ef fort will be made to encourage farmers to grow them. The work this >ear will bo in charge of Frof William W Burrows, who Is ex nee t. d to arrive In Seattle In about a week Much seed has b, en distributed through out the agricultural districts, and Frof. Burrows will spend Ills time showing farm ers the proper methods to successfully , cultivate thorn. THE SEATTLE POST-INTELLIGENCER, FRIDAY, MAY 11. ma. mini mm is» SHE. Continued From Pace On®. seven districts and subdistricts to facili tate organization; all delegate conventions i ® on^na ting candidates and preparing platforms to be abolished, instead nomi nations and platforms and amendments tnereto shall be made by direct vote of the political subdivisions affecied thereby, "arty organisation shall consist of: A national committee of three members from each state, to be chosen by the state central committee; a congressional com mittee of three for each district, to be chosen by direct vote at the primaries; a committee of three from each township or ward, to be chosen by direct vote at the primaries each year The national. %st&ie, congressional and county committees to perform the same duties as heretofore. The unit of organisation shall be the pre cinct club, of which any voter may be come a member by subscribing to the plat form and rule of this organisation. Any on e proposing fusion wiih either the Re publican or Democratic party shall, on the vote of his club, be deemed outside of the party. The state platform may be changed only by direct vote of the pre cinct club, and the national platform only by the clubs ratified by direct vote of the people. So salaried officeholder shall be elected to any committee. Any chairman may be re-elected by the Imperative man dates of league clubs of his constituency. It was provided that this plan should be modified by laws of states to conform with said laws. The Platform Read. As soon as the foregoing plan had been accepted Chairman Felton read the plat rorm formulated by his committee. Joel Parker, of Kentucky, offered an addition al plank opposing trusts and favoring pub lic ownership of public utilities. Several of the members of the committee on reso lutions opposed any charge in the plat form. After a rather extended debate Parker's amendment was adopted: J. R. Osborne, of Nebraska, declared that the declaration for the free colnsge of gold and silver was practically a de mand creating a special privilege, and he moved to strike out that portion of the platform. A motion to lay his motion on the table carried by a largp majority. The platform was then adopted by unanimotis voto. It rends as follows: The Psopls't party of the United ftuten. a**em bled In nation ill contention thU 10th d*y at May. 1900. affirming our unshaken belief in the cardinal tenets of tlie People's party, as net forth in the Omaha platform, and pludfing otiraslTea anew to continued adrorary of thow frand principle* «»f human liberty until right »h»ll triumph over might and lor* oter grwd. do adopt and proclaim this declaration of faith: "1. We demand the intiative and referendum and the imperative mandate for such change* of eiiat- Ing fundamental and statute law as will enable the compel the enactment of such law* as they de*tr»\ to reject, such a» they deem injurious to their in terests and to recall unfaithful public serrant-% "Z We demand the public ownership and ' per*, tlon of those meant of communication, transporta tion and production which the people may elect such a* railroad*, telegraph)* and telephone line*, coal mum*, etc. "3. The land. Including all natural sources of wealth, is a heritage of the people and should not be monopolised for speculative purpose*, and alien own ership of land should be prohibited. All land wow held by railroads and other corporations, in excess of their actual needs. and all lands now owned by aliens, should be reclaimed by the government and held for actual settlers only. "I. A scientific and ahsoute paper money, based upou the entire wealth and population of the nation, not redeems bis in any speriftc commodity, but made a full legal tender for all debt* and re ceirable for all taxes and public dues, and issued by ths government only, without the intervention of banks, and in sufficient quantity to me*t the de mands of commerce. is th® best currency that can be devised, but until Mich a financial system i* se cured. which we nhsll press for adoption, we favor the free and unlimited coinage of both silver and gold at the legal ratio of 16 to 1. "1 We demand the levy and collection of a gradu ated tax on inccsm and inheiitancee and a consti tutional amendment to secure the same if necessary. "1 We demand the election of president, vice president, federal judges and United States senators by direct vote of the people. "7. Wo sre opposed to trusts, and declare the con tention between the old parties on monopoly Is a <ham battle, and thst no solution of this mighty problem is possible without the sdoptioa erf public ownership of public utilities." 3»mlaatloao for the Presidency. for the presidency were then In order. Prof J. A. Boyce, of Nebraska, placed In nomination former Congressman Miiford H. Howard. <>f Alabama. Gen. Phillips, of Georgia, the 'smous Confederate officer, named Whar*on bar ker, of Pennsylvania. He mentioned the name of Thames Watson, at which there a great outburst od applause. When he named Barker as the nominee the cheering seemed weak In comparison with that which greeted Boyce * nomination of Howard. Judge W. 9. William*, of Indiana, placed before the convention the name of Ig natius Donnelly, of Minnesota H 1,. Wheeler, of lowa, seconded the nomination of Barker A W flicker, of lowa, presented fer th - convention's consideration. hut not -is a nominee, the name of Kugene V Deb* t»«bs' name was received with dead si lence. Firmer Gov. Walte, of Colorado, second ed the nomination of Howard, nnd made the allegation that the Western states were now returning good for evil In In dorsing a Southern man, despite the fact as he put It. that the South had forced Weaver on the West In I*S>2 Or Hill, of Oregon, seconded Howard's nomination. Murker anit Donnelly Named. Then followed the balloting, which re ] suited in the choice of Hark r and Don i nelly us the ml ldle-of-the riad ticket Crowe Halars a How. Between the first and second ballots Chairman Crowe, of the Alabama delega tion. created nn upronrlous see e by charg ing Oov. Walte. of Colorado, with Insult- In* the Southern delegates In Ms rcfjr ence to the nomination of Weaver Howls and cat calls rarne from every direction and the chairman found It Impossible t • i restore order. Gov Waits struggled down j the aisle to the orchestra circle and In t feeble voice, which was heard only by those a few feet from him. stated thai I his remarks had been misunderstood, and | that if the delegates from Alabama <Oll - atrued them as Chairman Crowe represent i ed he would apologlae t umsilttcr »w %ol Iftcattlon. The following committee on notification ' was selected, with instructions to request the nominee to reply within thirty days: I M W Howard. AHbsma; Morgan. Arkan ! sas and Mallett. of Texas The New National Committee The new national committee selected In ! eludes the following: Colorado —D H. Walte, J B Brown, | Mrs McCostlln, Idaho Johannes Hanson Oregon-8 H Holt, J. U Hill, J B I.uce \\ ashington—C. K Parker, E T Aiken, i K I». (Silver. Wyoming U C Breiienjiteln. W 1 Brown, Van Meier. National (swialttrr Orgssiin. "rtie national committee toet today and i org.inixed as follows: Chairman J A. Parker. I.oulsvtll<* S. retarv J K Mcßlrde. Orand Rapids Treasurer Milton Park. Daitas. The following member* of the nailonal I, * • immittee were -h set. M 1, I Spence. West Virginia C, M. Walters. In diana: .1 K S»ars. Oregon; H. K. Boen. Minnesota; W I- Peek. Oeorgls. Albert I'auiknfr. Nebraska It was decided to establish the national headquarter* in Chicago at aa early a dale as practicable. Wharton Barker's Hecord. Wharton Barker was born at Fniladel- I phla May 1. 1&«. He Is the grandson of i Jacob Barker, wno was a relative of Ben jamin Franklin. Mr. Barker was gradu ! ate,l from the University of Pennsylvania 1 in i*a> Since IJB he has been a trustee | of that institution In ISSS he entered the banking firm of Barker Bros. & Co., of ] Philadelphia, and gained a wide reputa | tlon. Alexander 11.. of Bussia, decorated him in IS7S with the order of St. Stan ! is la us. The banking firm was carried down by the Baring Brothers' failure. gin e !MV Mr Barker r.as devoted most of his energies toward building up his People's partv weekly paper, the Ameri can. Mr Barker's residence Is at Wyn cute, twelve miles t rum Fliiladeij LAKEANDRJIfI. RIITEBBHAKY. Drop in East and West-Bound TarifFs Expected. MII.L PRODUCTS BENEFITED. All Msni«r of Merckssilw for Ship ment Both East and Weit Will Be Atte © to«—Attempt to Sefsre Con trol of Lake Or© Tosnsie. Which Was Overestimated* to Blame- Drop .May Occur la a Few Days. Freight rates, lake and rail from Seat tle East-bound and West-bound to the Coast, are in a shaky condition and an early demoralisation of tariffs would not surprise local and Eastern railroad men. The cause of the precarious condition is due solely, it Is «ald, to an effort to form a combine of the great lake frt'i|?M car riers and force rates higher than they have ever been. For this purpose a frantic syndicate, headed by John D. Rockefeller, was formed last winter. The company bought up or leased nearly all the large boats. This forced the railroad companies to pro cure others. The result is. it is stated, that there is a greater tonnage from Du luth, Milwaukee and other lake points than ever before, there being a third more vessels, it is said, than is necessary to transact both the east and west-bound business that will be offered. "We have more than enough boats on the great lakes this year, and at the pres ent time It looks as though a war must follow," said R. L. Molston. traveling freight agent of the West Shore line, with headquarters at Chicago, who is in the city looking after shipments, yesterday. "Should a cut come, and w'e all believe It will, shippers and merchants on the Coast will derive a greater benefit from it than interior points. "Last winter the Influence of the great steel and iron Interests In Minnesota and Michigan was manifest in a new move ment. he said "Instead of waiting to let the lakp rates adjust themselves by the law of supply and demand, there was a fight between the leading interests for the control of tonnage. The Rockefeller Interests led in the movement, which gathered In many vessels. Including sev eral large lines, by purchnse and char ter. As a result they were able to dic tate the rate on iron ore, which they placed at SI.2R a ton. "It appear* that the transcontinental lines also added to their tonnage. Sev eral new boats put In an appearance In anticipation that the Rockefeller fleet would be enframed exclusively In the ore business But the Rockefeller Interests have piled up a larger tonnage than they can use In that trade. They overestimat ed their product, and at the present time have on hand several large and expensive boats for which they have no ore This excess Is placed as high as 200.000 tons, which Is sufficient to carry a good share of the total shljslVient of grain on the lakes last year "This tonnage," he said In conclusion, "must now go Into the lake trade or re main Idle all season. The latter Is not probable, and should the other alterna tive happen a demoralisation of freight rates, east and west. Is bound to follow. Aside from the grain shippers, the per son who will receive the greatest benefit from a rate war will he the Washington lumber and shingle men. who last year furnished a large tonnage for the East ern market The Coast merchants will also derive a benefit In a reduction of SO cents or more H ton on merchandise pur chased In the Kast. The outcome of the situation Is being watched with a great deal of Interest." urn. HAWHI\I WAS PIZEI.RD. How Can 117 Pnnndi faptara nnd Hold SOO foninln rharles Duncan was hound over tn the superior rourt veeterday bv Justice Cann on the charge r »f flteallnsr >4O from Frank Llbby. Tn default of S.W» Duncan wan remanded to the county jail. Durfnpr the henring one of the witnesses, who said he weighed 117 pounds. told how he captured Dunc an, who wetjrhs ?w. and held him. "How did von do it*" Hfkcd Attorney Hawkina. "Well. T did it, and T could hold you." replied th«» witness. "Oh no. oh no," replied Hawkins. "I'd break you In two." The wltncm was nbout to com mence hoatilo liocaedinira when the court called for peare. If run <1 l.oim on a Font. NEW YORK. May 10-At the Hrnadwav Athletic Club tonight Kid Broad. of <"*lev»»- land. met Oscar Gardner, and through fo«il tactics loat what promised to n waning »attle. After l>eln« <autioneil frequently \>y the ref#r#»#* Ttroad persisted In butting and whs disqualified in the seventeenth round. IM!«PAT< HKH. of AlfrM iJwrnM VaivUrbiH an«f KUt* has >*«•*» announced Th# HrtU%h iron »btp awtr* NVvada. Capl Re nil. from Liverpool January M 1m Melbourne totally *• rtt kid outaida the headi a? Mflbqnru* Ft?* oC hrr ' r*w ware ml rrA. but It i* t«eU< that twetotj t«n other*. Including the raptaiu. perlnhrd. The hoima ommiHo* on public land* hat reported favorably the MfodaAl tliU to provide that final proof tn land r ®* v ** mad® aujwherv )n the land dUtrirt iu whirh the entry »• totaled and that tim her and enUU* may be ouJ« hefnre any bfffcei* authoriaad to recei»e eiittte* tn <»U»ar im California, (he Unmnaerland. At this season <>t the y»ar California <s clothed in matohlcas be«uty. the "Hhasta Kniite" will ***** you with wafety. i and comfort to thin land of sun-thlne. 'run an 1 flowers, try It- Fur© Seattle t«> Ban Frar Cisco fcC flrat clae* fl« second ;bm. Including berth in Pullman «»r Touriat nr from Portland, twoi trains each nay dall.v Kor tlckeia and berths apply to C J. Steeple. D P. A flout hern Pacific Com pany. «t First avenua. CHILDREN Are they troubled with head aches ? Are the lessons hard for them to learn ? Arc they pale, listless and indifferent ? Do they get thin and all run down towaid spring? Il so, SccHi £muUica will do grand things for them. It keeps up ihe vital ity, enriches the blood, strengthens mind and body. The buoyancy and activity of youth return. $--< acd f i no, drug* $(», SCCTi ii bCW jiii, Uift.tu, V«L PERUNA MAKES COOD BLOOD STRONO NERVES AND RES~ORES ROBUST MEALTH * rMay Special For Friday Only. We Otter SATEEN <Zttzzx/sr* SOFA PILLOWS _ 18x18, fancy colors, at, 49c Regular 85c Value Only One to a Customer at This Standard Furniture Co., L. Scboeafeld 6k Sons. 1012-14-16 First Ave. THE OLD DOCTOR. Seattle's leading and most successful specialist. Why ? Be cause his reputation has been established by effecting cures of chronic diseases in men and women where other physicians of acknowledged ability had failed. Nervous Diseases (With or without dre.imsl or Debility ond I.can of Nervous Power. treated scientif ic-ally- by new methods with never-falling success. It makes no difference what you have taken or who has filled to oute you. Young and middle-aged men, and all who miffpr should eoneult the celebrnted surgeons ut one*. Th« terrible poi sons of all bad blond and Skin IH.ww'» of every kind, name and nature, completely eradicated Remember that one terrible dltt-aae, if neglected or improperly treat ed, i-uraea the preeem and coming generation*. Dlaeaaed discharge* < urod ix-omptl) without hindrance to business. BOTH SKXE3 eonault confidentially. If in trouble, call or write. Delay* are danßermm. "PmKraitliuMloa ia the thief of time." The Doctor Is a regular araduatc baa been lun«"*r enaaned in the speoial treat ment of all Venereal. Hexuai and fhronlc Dixnaa.e than any other physician in the West, ns <"oa»t pa[H-re allow, and old residents can testify. I'alitills livlUK away from ihe city, who ranoo* conveniently call for personal consultation, may deaerlbe their trouble* b\- letter and have medicines aant to them free from observation, to any pert of the Pticiflo <o.'i«. »1 AAA DCUf kDn —For any rase he falla to ewe nomJn* und»r hla treat- J I.UUU itCn AltU ment by following hla dirnrtlona. PUP All cases of acute or chronic Inflammation far or n<w-sl(rht»dneaa. dIfB CTC n- >*s of vlxl.m, ■>< r-fulous eyew i lofio* of the eyedurt. aquintimt, croea ey a*, wild batrs. syiitilitic nore eyes, (rranulaied ilda. tumor*, cancer of the eyelids, etc. CAD Deafnesa fnmi caiarrh. sinking or roaring noises, thickened drums, liiflam- CAIt mat lon of exl-rnal • ar. purulent dlet-lier** from ear. etc. |ir;>|v —N»«iral*la. alck, nervous or coiutestlve headarj»e, dull feeling. Km* of nCAU memory, dlx/ln-vs, softeninit of brain, tumora, «•«» of aoalpi TUDAAT -Catarrhal or syphilitic jOfe throat, acute and chronlf" pharyngitis, I nitUA I enlarged .'.nails and pslate, hoaraeneas, loss of volc«, (hick phlegm In throat, ahlcfi causes hawking. I I INC C Consumption in first anil second stages, hemorrtiagea. chronic, bron LUnUO c),|tl~ Iry ar.d lo.is# c., ,gli, pain* in chrsrt. llfTlculty In brealhlng, her«ll satlons. aathma. etc. UCADT Valvular dis- a«. • w™N and fatty hearts, dropay and fheumatlgm nCAn I of the heart, languid circulation, etc. CTAM ifU '"atarrh and nlccra'.ioo. atonic and acid ''yspepala. pain 31 UPIAV.n and fullness after eatiag, heartburn, water brash and difficulty < f swallowing. lIVCn CDI FFN All disease of the llvsr. spleen, bowel* (constipation. LI ' CP, jrLCCI' hronlc dlarrtwes). kidney and bladder, all Tirous »j i( j r » lies disorders, rheumatism and *ll akin Jlsaaars. ecaetna. salt rheum, hip Joint dis eases, old sure" fever sorea, stiff Hint*, hair Up, spinal Irritation, nervous prostra tion. ri.pture. plies, fistula, rectal ulc«r». which produce l«ln In small of back. TUIC rtArTftß ~;l" m * 'e w.v.Jcrful „re* of diseased sexual organs hy i\ I 1119 Wv IVI* new palalea* surgical operation, r>r,,',f ,♦ which can he seen In this office, tf you are offering from any <UaeM»e which other discior* fall to curs rail on this egt>eH*nre<4 veteran in medicine, and a few mlnutsw' talk with him »U convince you that he thoroughly understand* curing people. DISEASES OF MANHOOD r^rrrSTJ^S. li ning loes of memory, \iiality ar«l enetgy dlacnntented feelln*. lndlg<-»tlo»i, n*| pitatlon of hear* shoutfl no !• vnger delay !n weklng relief your (ilaaaac Is aupr nu<hlng the last stage/and If rou . ontir oe to neglect It the time mi:st c«ma when you will be i>aat Human aid. We n-arantm to ruslore all ouch < asea In a vary short time t perfect health and enjoyment of life. UIIMM E.Af>pr\ MKN There ar* mar.-, who are «ifrerlng from weak hgrk« fl\ I l/U LI-"AIJCL» •■•■q.. :it -.irlr.atio an-! si-di-n.-nt in ». 10 :ni«n,»j •-» lo.«« »f vigor and sexual power ai dan Impstrment of the sreneral ! -«ith Man' stiff ~ frotn t * dlfTt .*% tgn rant ft ie caus*., which le the second stage c.f srt7.in.il weakn»«« 1 44.irante* a j" itr.ar.en' 'ure ,»f all suen casea. and i.erfe« t reetorati*>n of the genUo-urinary oraran* Rlocd skin and all privwti <lls<-aaes we positively cure In the saoritst poaatble tlme, without rn»n ury r r Injurhiua drug®. DHOTI IDC lllea KM . •-!» »n<l all swelling* *n l tsnda-- pUi I Urt r, m without ;«i; mention from huslnsas I i nice Whn be suffering bog -h. dMreealng ailments peculiar to LAI/lt<J Ir <**. a. It aa peralatent headathea, iminfill ■tnimiitloti. displace ment etc . do not git* up in deapalr. « -en If yo«i have met with repeated failures in seeking relief We tre happy W state that we have cured hundreds r,f C4 j,-_ after other phyas-dan* have pronounced taetn hopeless. Chargea moderate and witn. tn the reach of aJL DEIICnICC —The remedlea i?ad In this Dlst'-niwry are known only to our nCnlCUlCrO etlves. and hav- u* aa a priceless heritage from cur llluatrloua ancesb rs. through n.anj generations of the bright?et lights In »•«« medical profession that the aorld has »>'r known; and to these precloua irea*> ures of knomiedge we have adle<s taariy yeara of labor ami r»-»«ar*h In our eho*en cc'il'.g until now we '»ei onftdent of "urlng all curable ilaeaies ar.d of greatly be-a fltln# all who have not yet received any relief whatever SEXl'Alj ORGAN? -All private disea-' », sp< rmatorrfaoea, nightly or dally lo«*c«. which If neglerted produce nerve.:» Irritatlor., loaa of memory and ambl'ton soft « r.ing of tne brain. !dloc>. -.naanity, i..'.. lyphllls. stricture. Impotencv or leaw of I,i»er St'-rllity, prostatorrhoea, or gravel, varli c«.- ( -le. cured by a new surgtcaj opera tion; hydrocele, all '.ose-s or drains, atrophy or shrinking of the organs. Varicocele, Stricture, Blood Poisoning, Syjhilla and aa Blood and Skin Dlaeaaea cured by DR. POWELL REEVES S& 115 Tesler Way, Sedttle For Sale Fruit Garden Land, Hay L Alfalfa Land, All wntrrcd by «ia Sunnyjlda ir ritation ditch, Taftlna county, Wuainfton. Th« moat prod uo try a land ID tha United liilw No drought* na flood*. Term*. May Ftva annum payment* Water main tanasca |i par acra, par »aar. —■' DENNY-BLAINE LAND CO. •attar hartaa A la. M WMh» UATM. WASHINGTON. IN KWBCT AI'HIL vs. lsm> I Laavr | Arrlv* overland K*pr..»a, dally | 7 «6 ami IM pm "North Coast l.lmlt»l," | I dally ...... .. |TH pm] l;« pm Walla Wall*, h poll an* ' Hnaaland. at. I*aul and all Bastarn points. I'oriland IMB pm 7 Ham 110 pm i> »> ptn Otymnla. AbardMn and 1 flaqulam .11:11pm I Mpm ■NHh Baad-dallr ewtpt Buaday lSUpm 1 mpm TtPOKia—dally (Mam T »am T tf ami 1 *l am 11:16 pm; 1 W pm ' I It pm' « *> pm ' T M pm 1 * ♦» pm . I MJW: t;M M DMU DAILY TRAIN ICRVKi Ity tar Bwtrte Utfcttl " North (outlimited" Wit* Wm "MaanratlM Cm." 1. A. Nadrau. Oanaral A««nt. SaaltU, Wa. A, D. Charlton. A. <». P A., Portland. Or. SOO LINE. IHW DITFC- Tt,rou * h tic halt to IUTT KMILJ and from*ll points In the United tititw and Canada. Inlg Awslf #Bs. Atlantic Steamsblt Office. MAIN 11 AVIS 9t4OA.M. For full particulars aa to ralaa. Ufa* and ropla* of C. K H publication, apply B. J. CO IT LB. W. M. THOMIOR, Aaa<. 1m I'aaa. Aft., Aat., W lat A*a. Vancouver. U. C. Raaiil*. Wash 'Phoaa, Main U SEATTLE ft INTER NATIONAL RAILWAY Uwrt Um (o *ll P *h»u In BRITISH COLUMBIA Train No. 1, for J«i».>h<>rnlah, Ar!ina< .a. WooMy Vincwiw. !•«»»» H«altl* ttn i. m Arrtv»» Rymw 1M ; m Train N" 1 l**v.* Hutnu It » • m Arriv» tlaattl* « K;i in. Train S f'ir wwlw a»4 ImniMli at* tx>lr»t», Sn'xjua!ml» ani r«-n hrarirhaa !«>(• Koatll* «M p. m Artlvaa Wooltry » ;«S p. m Train No. t l*a*»« tl I H a m . connecting with KiU'M ant Hti-xiuaimi* t.ran(h*» Arrtv** I" «rt • m Trairi Nat (lunilafß inl>> l«av»• Wool !«>* 7» a m trrtva (Uaft» 11 a m. Ttaln No. I tHurilay* </nl|r> laa»»» tbai tla « p. m. M W f'RK'R, A|ent. Hoattl*, WuH R. T. BRrrv, <J IV A feat:>• IPEf\RBQR*N tpßirTfc"^ BUYTHE GENUINE ~ SYRUP OF FltS ... KAjrUFACTU*KK my ... CALIFORNIA FIO SYRUP CO. imow TM« »im. BOOK SSSSS ■»w wim miAKivo, Ml- 1 M»rah«ll. Mtclk. manufacturer! iff mm ____ atoArt'n XWaptatU O r ntt cvod it^ttbwubda*. 7