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of of l IMPORTANT NEWS OF BOTH HEMI SPHERES BOI LED DOWN TO LAST ANALYSIS. ARRANGEO FOR QUICK READING overing Happenings In Tnis Country and Abroad That Are of ij.egitimate Interest to All the People. Brief Notes The Danish cabinet resigned March I as tlie result of the complicated po I i 1 1 ran situation In Denmark. Tlie Montana house Saturday pass ed a joint resolution asking congress to return tlie railroads to private ownership. The condition of the German mer chant ships which ultimately will be used to transport American troops homeward is surprisingly good. Oscar A. Price has resigned as as sistant to the director general of rail roads to become president of a new corporation organized to distribute films. Our preside it recently remarked to his guests at dinner that he yearned to get back l.o writing apd that he had in contemplation tlie compiling of a history. The premature explosion of dyna mite which (lie police believe was intended to destroy the Hay mill of the American Woolen company, caus ed tlie death of four men recently. At midnight on March 1 the French clocks jump ahead an hour, and as our army is I synchronized with the French the change means a loss of something like 250,000 hours of sleep for the forces in and back of the American bridgehead. In connection with recent charges in congress oil drunkenness among of ficers and lack of food and equipment among Ohio soldiers, General Persh ing forwarded a dispatch from France reporting tlie charges untrue as to two battalions! he had inspected. The superior council of Alsace and Lorraine has asked tlie government that Marshal Foch be given authority to secure the execution of a part of the armistice] agreement with Ger many affecting returning property and securities from Alsace-Lorraine, which is not now bt[ing complied with. by to of NOTED PERSONS DIE Salem. Ore. —James Withycombe, governor of Oregon, age 65, of heart disease and complications. Aberdeen, s|. D.—Judge L. T. Bouck, for almost four years judge of the Fifth judicial circuit court. Helena, Mont.—Mrs. Bertram P. Johnson, wife of Colonel Johnson of the United Huttes army regulars. New York. | Dr. Thomas Addis Em mett, internationally known as a phy sician, author] and leader of tiie move ment for 1 risjli home rule, aged 92. New York,—Dr. Harayoum Tirya kian, known as tlie "grand old man of the Armenians," leader of many Armenian movements in this country. Helena, Mpnt.—Mrs. Mary Russell Hooker, wife of tlie Rev. S. 1). Hook er, archdeacon of the Montana dio cese of tlie Fpiscopal church, aged 62. Philadelphia.—Charles E. Van I-oan, humorist, and famous as a writer of stories on shorting topics. His fath er, Richard Van I*oan died at his home in I.os Angeles when lie heard Missoula.—Tlie Rocky mountain di vision headquarters here lias receiv ed news of j the death in Siberia of Frank Niskern, formerly roundhouse foreman at Helena. He was serving with the Russian railway corps. Our Senate Blocks Nations League. 1 . D. C.—Names of 37 Washington members of the new senate, a num ber sufficient to block ratification of a treaty, were read in the senate on Monday night by Senator Lodge of Massachusetts, who said they had ap proved a resolution setting forth that "tlie constitiition of the league of na tions in the form now proposed to the peace conference should not be ac cepted by the United States." Frisco Fireman Killed. Francisco.—Bernard assistant chief of the San Sa n J. Con lan, first Francisco f(re department, died Sun day from smoke asphyxiation suffered Saturday nipht in a fire in the down town district, which caused damage estimated at $100,000. President Signs Bills. Washington, D. C.—A bill validat ing and authorizing adjustment of more than tjwo and a half billion dol lars of waj- contracts and the $33, 000,000 rivers and harbors appropria tion bill waj> signed Monday by Pres ident Wilson. Teacher—iWhat is the highest form of animal life? Schoolboy—The giraffe. id; j news paragraphs Recent Happenings in This State Given in Brief Items for Busy Readers. Charles li. Holt, a pioneer of Mos cow, celebrated his 80th birthday on March 1 at Moscow. Snow fell steadily for three or four days last week at Avery and the rail roads were badly crippled. The funeral of M. J. McHugh, a pioneer of Mullan, who died recently of paralysis after a week's illness, was held March 1 at Mullan. C. F, Burr, age 65, a pioneer of Gen esee, who has lived in Latah county more than 30 years, died March 1 of paralysis. Mr. Burr leaves a family of four sons and three daughters, all grown. Governor Davis signed the amenda tory act Monday which eliminates the statewide primary on the nomination for congressional, state and judicial candidates and substitutes state con ventions for parties. Coeur d'Alene presented the appear ance of a winter carnival Saturday afternoon when hundreds of people lined the course of Joe Petersen's an nual dog race on Sherman avenue. Harry Wilson's entry won first prize. The Interior Warehouse company's Lewiston elevator, warehouse and milling machinery were bought March l by A. A. Wormell, who has oper ated the plant for two years under lease. The property is valued at $23.000 and is considered the best of its kind in the Inland Empire. Charles Clifford, an I. W. W. organ izer, who is serving from one to 10 years in the Idaho penitentiary for criminal syndicalism, will ask lor a full pardon at the next meeting of the board of pardons. Clifford was convicted with two other organizers, Hurd and Hawkins, at Moscow. They appealed to the supreme court, but the appeal lias never been decided. Mrs. Laurina B. Moore, ago 65, re cently committed suicide near Mos cow, just across the line in Washing ton, by hanging herself in a w oodshed. She left a note addressed to her son, George G. Moore, Whittier, Cal., in which she had written "I am tired of living. My goodby to all." Her daugh ter, Mrs. Otto Selilueter, was in the ('arither's hospital with a baby born Wednesday night. She was not told of her mother's death. U. of of cil. by in the en Legislature Doings. Completion of Idaho's new capitol building was one step nearer Satur day as the result of the action taken by the house of representatives in passing the $900,000 bond issue meas ure to raise the necessary funds to build tlie wings to the main edifice erected several years ago. The vote stood 51 for to 11 against. The house also voted $25,000 to Kootenai county to be used in building canals leading from tlie Spokane river to Luke Coeur d'Alene so that water can be deliv ered for tlie reclamation of a large area of land. Botli measures have excellent prospects of going through the senate and receiving tlie approval of tlie governor. Tlie general appropriation bill car rying the budgets for tlie new state cabinet form of government, all com missions, boards, executive and judi cial departments was introduced. It tarries a total of $1,450,000. This is an increase of several hundred thou sand over the amount appropriated two years ago. It will probably be cut down before finally approved by tlie legislature. One of the outstanding features of the day's session was tlie defeat of the woman's welfare commissioner bill, indorsed by the woman's clubs of the state. It sought to create the office of welfare commissioner so that wages and working conditions of women could be improved. It lost on final passage by a vote of 34 to 23. Tlie state senate passed a bill pro viding for the creation of a new state council of defense and continuation of the defense system as advocated by the federal government, the appro priation, however, was reduced from $50,Out) to $5000. The Walker bill ap propriating $10,000 for the construc tion of a steel bridge across the Koot enai river at Leonia in Boundary county, was also passed by the upper house. Montana is to add $10,000 more and the federal government $20, 000 to go toward tlie building of this bridge. ore in to BREVITIES. Senator Huston's bill providing for creation of a state marketing commis sion had short shrift when it came up in the Oregon house for final passage February 25. It died under a thunder of ayes when the motion was put to indefinitely postpone. Restrictions on the use of grain in the manufacture of "near beer" and other non-intoxicating beverages were removed February 20 after receipt of the proclamation signed at Paris by President Wilson and Secretary Lan singe several weeks ago. This an nouncement was made by the food ad ministration. William Mannon Grissom, president of a furniture manufacturing company at Seattle, was arrested by Seattle police February 20 on a warrant ac cusing him as a fugitive from justice. Grissom, it is said, is wanted in Chi cago. where he was vice president and cashier of the Bank of Commerce, on the charge of embezzlement. It was said a discrepancy of $150,000 had been found in his accouuts. THE PEACE TREATY GEN. FOCH DEMANDS GERMAN ARMY BE 20 DIVISIONS OF 10,000 EACH. SUBMARINES THING OF PAST U. S. Makes Reservation on Disman tling of Helgoland and Kiel Canal —Give Financial Data—Settle Terms After the War. Paris.—Marshal Foch Monday pre sented to the council of the great powers tlie military terms to be in corporated in tlie peace treaty. These will be considered with tlie naval terms already submitted to the coun „ ,, , . „„ 1 disarmament of Germany down to 20 t . divisions of 10,000 men each, includ-1 ing 15 divisions of infantry and five j of cavalry. Severe restrictions are placed 011 tlie manufacture of all class of war materials and the military and commercial use of the airplane is lim ited to the minimum. cil. The military terms provide for the The naval terms now before the I council provide not only for tlie com-1 plote suppression of Germany's sub marine equipment, but also for the j termination of all submarine warfare Naval Terms. by all nations throughout the world, thus ending the use of tlie submarine in naval warfare. The provision for dismrntling the fortifications of Helgoland and Kiel canal has been made the subject of reservation by Admiral Benson, rep resenting tlie United States, whereby j this shall not lie a precedent appli- ! cable to American canal and harbor | defenses, such as Hell (late, Cape Cod I canal and others. To Destroy Warships. The proposal for the destruction of tlie large German warships is ap proved in the report by the British and American naval authorities, but the French still make reservations against tlie destruction of these ships. The supreme council is expected to pass on this and other naval and mili tary subjects soon. Financial and Economic Problems. The council of the great powers have begun consideration of financial and economic problems, both as af fecting the treaty of peace and per manent conditions after the war. This subject is taken up after weeks giv en to hearings on territorial ques tions. Washington State Items. What is believed to he the richest i ore found in Stevens county, possibly in the state, has been struck in the property of the United Copper Mining company, Chewelali. Seattle municipal employes who Joined tlie recent general strike have been penalized by the loss of their annual vacation and those who did not respond to the mayor's demand to return to work at the time set will lose, in addition, 15 days' pay. T. G. Hastie, who has been in Spo kane as division and assistant engin eer of the Great Northern for some years, and w ho has been in charge of I the United States railroad adminis tration work for this region, lias been I appointed resident engineer of the Great Northern at Great Falls. With six dissenting votes the sen ate Monday passed tlie Carlyon road bill, which submits to tlie people at the next general election a proposi tion to bond the motor vehicle licen ses for 20 years to raise $30,000,000, which is to ho expended on a state system of trunk-line, hard-surfaced highways estimated to cover 2000 miles. Members of the farmers' union from Walla Walla, Garfield and Columbia counties at a tri-county meeting Sat urday adopted resolutions favoring the request of the federal farm hoard, which urges investigations of the de partment of agriculture and also fa vored a bill now pending in the leg islature which would allow local gov ernment of counties by commission or managers. Out of the appropriations commit tee Tuesday came the substitute bill for the lumping bill, which was de feated, providing $5,000,000 for the payment of rewards for returned sol diers, the money to he disbursed by the veterans' welfare commission. This money is to he raised by a poll tax of $10 on every male person be tween the ages of 21 and 4<i. The limit for each soldier is to be $100. This bill, lt is believed, will pass. The United States Indian service has drafted new plans for develop ment work on the Yakima Indian res- ' ervation, which includes the Wapato j and Satus projects. Under the new plans four laterals are provided, be-! in« a drop of several feet below in tersection lateral and main canal. The drop will be utilized for general elec tricity, the (lower being conveyed to the central pumping station, which raises water to the high level on the bench running to Fort Simcoe. MRS. T. J. CARTER ON G. O. P. COMMITTEE Names of Miss Maud Westmore and Mrs. John G. South Also Added to the List. New York—The appointment of the remaining three members of the re publican women's committee was by ( hairman Will II. Hays publican Miss Maude Wetmore port, U. I., Mrs. Thomas .1. Carter, formerly of Montana, Washington, D. C., and Mrs. John G. South of Frankfort, Ky. national executive announced this week of the re They of New national committee are ol but now FINANCIAL NOTES. The Victory loan to be floated '.ate in April is expected to be for $5,000, 000,000, the house ways and means committee reported Feb. 24 in sub mitting elgislatiou authorizing sale of short-term notes Instead of bonds. The bill has been called up in the house. in A new issue of tax certificates of indebtedness of indefinite amount, dated March 15 and maturing June 18, bearing interest at 4 1-2 per cent, was announced Feb. 24 by the treas ury, and the last current issue, put „„ 1 on the market January 16, was 20 t . los0(1> effective Feb. 24, with about *370 000 subscribed, j Carrying a total of $18,744,764, the omnibus appropriation bill was in troduced in the senate Without any attempt having been made by the committees to figure out the mileage, it is probable that when the supplemental bill and an ticipated appropriations of various I kinds are provided it will lie about 11.5 mills. Two years ago the levy from the general fund was 8.32 mills, j ' vas ®-92 mills, Feb. Garvan Succeeds Palmer. Washington, D. (V Francis 1\ Gar if New York city was appointed of j ! | I van by President Wilson as alien property custodian to succeed A. Mitchell Pal w lm became attorney general mcr, Tuesday. of to .$1.35 .5.on . 10.00 Muskrats, large average Skunk . Mink, up to . Raccoon, up to . ... 5.00 HUDSON BAY FUß CO, 222 Powell Street SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA. HOW PYORRHEA DESTROYS THE TEETH Demonstrated by chart, microscopic and stereoptican views and lectures dally at 114 N. Howard St., ground floor, next Pantagea Theater. Don't fail when in Spokane to take advant age of this. FREE, with free expert scientific diagnosis of a of your teeth and gum? mates ing to have your teeth fixed. This Is educational, scientific and advantage ous to all. 11 conditions with esti •ork or treatment before go i of I I at the de fa leg THE PYORAL COMPANY. TRAY TAVERN Next to Pantages Theater. Wonderful Eats at Moderate I'l SPOKANE'S GREATEST CAFETERIA ■lees. Cured Campbell's Cole !•: m. 'ampbell, R. F. D. 1, Spokane, "Banner Cold Breaker ha? me of m sa re h of the misery usu •olds." Special, 5 boxes $1.00. Cut-Rate Druggists Riverside and Post Dept. U-3, SPOKANE II tl ally send stamps. experienced nth 25c; 20 YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN TRUSS FITTING. i. Duerfeldt when In Spo kane and K**t a guaranteed fit, or all money back. Ask any business house or doctor in Spokane. COLUMBIA PHARMACY Main & Washington Sts. Call 11 JOYNER'S ANTI-FLU CAPSULES Cure« Colds. Grip and Influenza quick ly and prevents bad after-effects. No opiates or injurious drugs used. Ab solutely harmless. 50c post-paid by JOYNER DRUG CO. Spokane Box 219 1 ASK YOI'lt grocer for it. LILY BREAD Everlastingly Good. JESSMER BAKERY CO. We Ship Everywhere. SPOKANE. bill de the sol by poll be res- ' j be-! in to the Ferris & Hardgrove Spokane, Wash. icipal, Government. Corp< nd Farm lamps for M Bonds ale, $10« banks Write for and up. Suitable fur estates. and conservative investors, lists. LIBERTY BONDS BOUGHT & SOLD FARM LOANS MADE MODEL CAFE Only high class FAMILY RESTAURANT IN SPOKANE. 710-12-14 Sprague Ave. Open all night. HIDES—WOOL—FUR RUBBER—METAL—SACKS We pay full market value, eorrect weight and assortment, prompt re turns. Write for prices. We want your business.. PACIFIC HIDE & FUR DEPOT Joseph Thlebes and C. T. Symmes 1101 Railroad Ave. Spokane, Wash. Yearn for Trouble. Creating the posai- ] of all ship-1 San Francisco, bilitv of a general tieup the San Francisco hay re and ship building in gion. about 6000 machinists id allied crafts took j March 1 in | yard laborers Saturday half holidaj ihe lace of an ultimatum by the cm -1 that they would he dismissed | The men can he ream- A renouncing the stand ni a ployers for so doing. ployed only by of their unions for the half holiday, the employers said. Tim 6000 machinists made idle in j San Francisco bay region through ■mployers over Saturday half holiday have hi en , return to half holiday by the ith their lit Terences the ordered to non nee Johnston, tionsl. work and re -1 W. H. | of their interna president Perfect Wireless Phone. in a new | Experiments London. type of w ireless telephone are so far advanced that it is hoped within aj fc weeks it will be possible to speak te( iiptu'H'ii 1 ondnii and Now \ork, wliilo j the establishment of a regular com mercial service by wit less telephone of London and New York early is expected by the Mar- iln t i in ly ! I between next year coni company. PRICES MARKED ■ur d'Alene bedroom is a In every C framed card on which is printed the rates of the room. In other words, the ; Hotel marks their The patron ill he; he knows ii ur d'Ale figuri ing prices in pini ■hat Mis bill that he is not through a inisund the clerk's -lie kmi ing Just what of that 1.. p. 's the standard •ervliarged !*• ins tandins -his s that he is p. ery other r coupant no less. il • no American prac retail st standard prac T! first -eins some 1 it will doubtl tic** in the best hotel? <1 a small detail. 1 card i That fra Coeur d'Alene but it illustrates th way of doiny things, many Coeur d'Ale It's one of the f the applications conei et e f fair polio a 1 th. t nev's 1 Id a full a •st kind or price hate v c l roll 'ery p; •copies. he of r HOTEL COEUR D'ALENE SPOKANE, WASH. THE HOTEL WITH A PERSON ALITY. ! its CREAM WANTED 57c Eor Butter Fat PRICES FOR Mar. I, 1919 Subject lo change without notice. _26c ver 4 lb., alive . Hens, Hens, smaller . Old and Young Roosters . Veal, No. 1. dressed . Hogs, No. 1, dressed . 23c 16c .17c .18c Commercial Creamery Co. SPOKANE ChLOSBERG'S^J* Ä#ä V \CIENTIFIC rfj^ } Iystem \\ A -.Q! Fyes carefully examined and properly fitted with glasses without the use of drugs, by a skilled specialist. Glasses complete as low as $2.50. Complete lens grinding fac tory on premises. "Where Spokane gets lier glasses." Culbertson-Grote-Rankin Store—Spokane a A GOOD GRAIN TANK IS A PERMA NENT j INVEST MENT. INTERSTATE j Lt R Saves Wheat, Time, Labor. EASY TO ERECT. ASK FOR CATALOG AND PRICES M'GOLDRICK LBR. CO. SPOKANE, WASH. ill iy~Lt All KlPfil rill | . j Rnmr It DUM It D 8 CK 0 I D rv 11 gi ci ; J» It* UOlDV ijbt ' hang ---£- ~~ RllTrei/IM/f-Tmpn UAIca «ftf/llRES rv..* 1 71 " _ ' Z A» MUCh »UA&ANTEED 3500 Ml T.Ti l ttrw »• ■« — w« wm »—». «X 1 ; i : SI*Oh ANE'S GREATEST TAILOR and CLOTHIER << If It Isn't <R«r * ; /r ,v 1*1 LUBRICATING OILS I ll/%< TOU, AI TO, Mil.I,, KMilNl— ( AS'im , î V v, S t IK,t /,NI> ,,ABn OII.M. ' c A . ( .\ U MACH INK AMI KKKOSKM *AKMKK.s. U RITK FOR * •■ItICKH TRUE'S OIL CO. NPOKANB, WASH. In re S IT SEE la»] A FEW REPUBLICANS SEEK TO FORCE AN EXTRA SESSION OF CONGRESS. IMPORTANT BILLS DEFEATED President Charges "Group of Mei Make Arbitrary Use of Power— Rival Parties Dispute Blame for Failure of Bills. Washington, D. I'., March 4. - A bit te( . controversy between President Wilson and the senate over the league of nations and a filibuster by a. few republican senators seeking to force iln immediate extra session, marked the passing at noon Tuesday of the 65th or great war congress. Called in April, 1917, to throw weight into the conflict overseas, the congress held three momentuous and historic sessions. Partisanship lay dormant during the war, but it broke forth in the last session to culminate in a final filibuster which successful ly blocked passage of half of the 11 regular appropriation bills, including the $750,000,000 railroad administra tion revolving fund, and the huge ar my. navy and merchant marine bud gets. nur 39 Oppose League Draft. Although unsuccessful in their ef forts to record the senate in favor of amendment of the constitution of the league of nations as now drawn, the republican senators left in the record a resolution approved by 3'J of them opposing acceptance of the charter m present form. its MUCH DISTRESS IN PORTO RICO. Their Governor Asks Help in Appeal Made to Wilson. Washington, I). C.—A picture of dis tressing conditions in I'orto Rico, re sulting from an earthquake last Oc tober and an epidemic, was given to President Wilson Saturday by Gover nor Yager, who asked the president's uld in obtaining action on a bouse bill appropriating $300,000 for relief work, held up in the senate. Owing to demands on the president's time, Governor Yager submitted his re quest in a letter. Cuticura Soap for the Complexion. Nothing hotter tliun Cuticura Soap daily and Ointment now and then as needed to make the complexion clear, sculp clean and hands soft and white. Add to this the fascinating, fragrant Cuticura Talcum and you have the Cuticura Toilet Trio.—Adv. Oregon Hardware Men Elect Officers. The Oregon Hardware Dealers' as sociation annual convention ad journed at. Portland, Ore., Feb. 27 after electing the following officers: President, A. L. ville, Ore. ; K. Orchard, Salem; members of the executive committee, W. E. Wads Harrisburg, Ore.; .U. G. Mc Goldeiulale, Wash.; F. E. Jameson, Mc.Minn vice president, Charles worth, Kinzie, Chambers, Eugene, Ore.; P. A. Ket rum, Prairie City, Ore. Election of a secretary was loft to the board of trustees, who reelected E. E. Lucas of Spokane. 2 W OPERATION Canton, Ohio. — "I suffered from n female trouble which caused me much suffering, and two doctors decided that I would have to go through an operation before i could get well. "Mymother, who had be*a helped by LydiaE. Pinkham's diHI'llifV '111 'll Vegetable ( om ! Ili'Wr pound, advised me | e yt y to try it before sub j \ g'" t ' mittingtoanoperu tion. Itrelievodnie ,- :- from my troubl s so j run do my house work without any ; tli J,'! cult ,y- I advise any woman who is nlllictea with female troubles to give >-ydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Cum pound a trial and it will do as much f< r c h . tn i;i'n Mrs ' Marik Boyd, 1421 t.h St N. E., Canton, Ohio. . Sometimes there are serious condi tl0 , n9 where a hospital operation is th only alternative, but on the other hand 1 90 many women have been cured by this ; famous root and herb remedy, Lydia E. I'inkham's Vegetable Compound, after doctors hnvesaid that an operation was Accessary — every woman who wants to avoid an operation Hhould give it a fair trial before submitting to such a trying ordeal. if complications exist, write to T.ydia i R. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Muss., : for advice. The result of many years .'xperience is at your service. IIIIJ I Si W* i; Comfort Baby WithCuticura Soap 28«, Oi.lin.nl 28 «nd SOe.