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The Spokane press. (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, February 25, 1905, Image 3

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6ATURDA,| | I I WllirsTll i 25, 1905
BEEP WASTHD—FEMALE.
Students graduated from the
Ladies' _ French Tailoring academy
after taking a six weeks' course are
now earning 31.76 por day. If you
want a paying position, prepare your
self by taking a course in the only
school of ladles' tailoring west of
Minneapolis. Spend 4 to 6 weeks In
stead of six months In a dressmakers
Shop. English and German teachers.
Curtis block, Lincoln and Sprague.
Phone 3912. 66-0
Ladles to go to Portland fair; ex
penses paid. Address A., Press. 89-6
Girl for general housework. 2131
Ide avenue. 92-3
ATTORNEYS-AT-L AW.
E. T. Schorl. tit Fernwell building,
phono Main 171. 286-4
John P. Judson, lawyer, office
fourth floor Hyde block, rooms
403-4. 30-6*
■ 1
O. K. Gllluly, attomey-at-law. Spe
cial attention given to damage nnd
corporation law. Rainier Grand hotel.
MONET TO LOAN.
Money to loan. W. S. Dawson, at
torney, 304-D Traders' block, Spo
kane. 66-7
Brlckell & Thomas loan any amount
on pianos, horses, wagons, furniture
or any good security. Notes bought.
426 Rookery. 66-?
Loans on furniture, pianos, horses,
etc.; private; no delay. A. A. Har
nett 625-6 The Rookery. 66-T
t» ■ ■ — .—, . ——
Loans on long or short time.
Daniel Bros., 627 Hyde block. 60-0
SPECIALISTS.
Dr. Boyd's electric coll; best known
treatment for rheumatism and dis
eases of women. Granite block. 06-0
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE.
Pacific Abstract & Loan Co., 120
Tost. Abstracts of title to any real
estate ln Spokane county furnished
on short notice at reasonable price.
Phone Main 4G66. C 5-0
PAINTS AND GLASS.
Paints, oils, glass, vnrnlshes, wall
paper, building paper, moldings. Spo
kane Paint & Oil Co., 716 First
Phono 60. 66-»
mil DEALERS.
Standard Fuel & Ice Co.. 8401
Front. Tel. 695. Carbonado, Rook
Springs and Summit coal Martin
Solan, manogdr.
I.IVERY STABLES.
Hamlin's Stables, livery, feed nnd
Bflard, 1213 Second avenue. Phone
1816. 66-*
HORSESHOEING.
I make a specialty of all lameness
and diseases of the feet; interfering
stopped. Chas, Staley, 219 Pacific
avenue, south N. P. depot. 93-*
CARPENTER.
A. TURNBULIa,
Remodeling of all kinds Of build
ings; ttore fitting; lobbing; prlcsa
low. Tel. M. 863. 8178 Stevens. 816-1*
HOTELS.
Hotel Reliance, furnished and un
furnished suites and bath, for house
keeping; steam heat and light. Sec
ond nnd Lincoln. 68-*
SECOND HAND GOODS.
Highest price paid for second hand
furniture. Tel. M. 303. 214 River-
Side. 80-9
FAWNBROXEBS.
Pawnbroker nnd loan office, 338
Vain avenue. P. Blckford.
STENOGRAFHERS.
Katharine Harris. 526 Fernwell.
Tel. M. 2225. Imitation typewriting
cheaper than printing. 67-*
Harriet M. Kenetlck, stenographer,
401 Rookery. Phone Main 936. Resi
dence phone. M. 1731. 67-0
SANITARY PLUMBERS.
Sanitary Plumbing Co., expert sani
tary engineers. Jobbing promptly
Attended to. sil Monroe street. Tel.
Main 1629. 82-*
DENTISTS.
Dts Nelson nnd Peterson, office 1
ami 2 Zlegler blk. Phone 4678. 65-0
MUSICAL.
Reemer's orchestra and Inland Em-
Hire band. Latest and most popular
Snuaic played for all occasions. In
struction. Violin and cornet. Of
fice nnd studio, Riverside ball, Wls
Klverslde aye. Phone Main 3990. 74-*3
Duff & Rothwcll repair nil kinds of
furniture nnd upholstering; cupboards
and tables made to order; storo and
office remobellng. Shop, 5179 Howard.
Phone M. G253. 63-*
DETECTIVE AOENOIXS.
Th* Thell Detective Service Co.
We do a general detective business ln
all parts of United States and Canada,
Spokane omen, 416 Empire State
Solid I ng. w. 8. Swain, manager. Day
■phone Main 1467. Night "ph«i.e. Main
■414.
COLLECTION AGENCIES.
Abbott Collection Co. Phone 1947.
Office 003 Fernwell. Prompt uttcn
tloa. 65-T
MA IB DRESSERS.
Miss Eleanor Eves- Hair dressing,
acalp treatment, manicuring and fuce
massage. 327-32S Holland block. Tel.
%* 4009. 66-*
LADIES' BARBER SHOP.
No. c Sprniitie avenue. First clnss
•track. Give us a call, 86-26
HELP WANTED —MALE.
At once, messenger boys with
wheels at Western t'nlon telegraph
iffice, Riverside and Mill.
, —
Wanted—Reliable man manage
branch office for large manufac
turer. Salary to start $1800 per
year and extra commissions. Ap
plicant mtrst have good reference
md $2000 cash, capital secure. Ex
perience unnecessary. Address
Supt., 7(»8 Chamber Commerce, De
troit, Mich.
—— *
F£It9ONAL.
Ladies —When ln need, send for
free trial of our never falling rem
edy. Relief quick. Paris Chemical
Co., Milwaukee, Wis.
BABBEB SHOP.
The Leroy barber shop removed
from 110 Main to basement 420 Main,
Michigan block. First class haircut,
25c; shave, 10c; bath, 15c. Fight
bathrooms, hot and cold shower bath.
94-*
CHIROPODISTS.
Miss Mnja Rlngqvlst, 510 Granite
block. Chiropody, manicuring. Tel.
M. 4219. 67-0
RESTAURANT.
For a good tirst class meal, well
cooked, with good service—James'
Cafe, SI7S Howard street. 90-20
DYEING AND CLEANING WORKS.
Parisian Dyeing & Cleaning Works.
SlO5 Howard street. Tel. M. 2137.
L. A. Lehmann, prop. Best house In
northwest. No solicitors. Dress
plaltir.gs factory in connection. 286-0
PACIFIC TRANSFER CO.
Freight, furniture, baggage and
parcel delivery. TeL 3>B. <!»-•
DYE WORKS.
The Club Dye Works cleans, dyes
and repairs nt lowest prices; best
work In city. Sponge and press one
suit a week for $1 per month, called
for and delivered. KlO4 Sprague ave
nue. Tel. M. 1864. 85-«
CLOTHES CLEANERS.
The Steam Clothes Pressing com
pany will steam, brush and press
your suit for 60c or your trousers for
16c; only 5 to 15 minutes required!
good dressing rooms; alterations and
repairing. 223-221 Holland block.
Phone 2252. 66-0
CLEANING AND RKPAIHING.
A. Blusson presses, cleans and
dyes clothes. Strictly first class
work. 3 Lincoln street. 92-28
lADIKS' TAILORING.
Dressmaking nnd ready made suits.
Mrs. Brownlee, ISIBVi First aye. 87-26
esu— ■ w<i
REMOVAL NOTICE.
Dr, Byrne haa removed to rooms
212 and 213 Temple Court, corner
Riverside and Washington.
BOARDING HOUSE.
Home cooked meals, $3.50 per week.
Hoard and room. $f>. Transient, 25c.
1386 First avenue. 90-26
Newly furnished rooms for trans
lent or permanent; free baths and
heat. Tel, M 4347. 423 Third ave
nue. 60-6*
ROOMS FOR HOUSEKEEPING.
The Spencer House, under new
management; nicely furnished rooms,
neat and clean; also housekeeping
rooms; reasonable rates; baths free.
Mrs. Annie Leahy, proprietress. 812
Sprague. Phone 894. 68*
FURNISHED ROOMS.
Nicely furnished rooms, single or
housekeeping suites, with or without
board; reasonable rates. K503 River
side. Tel, Main 8681. 92-8
ROOM WANTED.
Room and piano for little unlet
practice. AddrSss "Musician," I'ress
office, 93-3
■ ■
FOB SALE—REAL ESTATE.
A six room bouse, strictly modern
home, completely furnished, worth
$3000. Must be sold ln 10 days. No
reasonable offer refused. Call at once.
The Realty Co., 618% Riversldo aye.
Main 301.
$1000 buys lodging houaa furni
ture of 4:1 rooms, good furniture, on
Riverside avenue; big simp.
$1000 buys a new, modern seven
room residence, close ln.
Ltchty & Co., 04 Jamleson block.
Tel. 1298. 91-0
Farm to trade for city property.
000 acres for salo Or trade for busi
ness.
A fine home on Seventh avenue for
$0000; easy terms. \V. 8. Rogers,
310 Fe rnw ell block. 83-40
rUKNITURE TOR SALE.
All or by piece. Cull after 10 a. m.,
Ull Second avenue. 94-3
BOOI'INO AND REPAIBINO.
Tin, copper, sheet Iron, stove nnd
furnaco work. Dairy supplies. C,
Peahak A Co., 0814 Monroe at !• 4 - 2«;
TOR SALE.
$25 buys btHßd new six hole range.
ISIOIR Second avenue, city. 95-3
I, COAL
NOTICE Or SALE.
Notice is hereby given that, where
as, on tho 19th day of November,
1904, the Homo able i. 11. Hanford.
by an order duly made and entered
In tho circuit court of tlie United
states for tlie district of Washing
ton, Lantern division, in the case
therein ponding wherein w. L. Ross*
boom la complainant and the Luetic
Dreyfus Mining company et ut. are
defendants, did levy an SSBSSSment
of one mill upon each shuru of the
stt k of said corporation, to be
known as assassement number eleven
(11), and therein ordered that said
assessment should he payoble within
thirty (30) days from the date of
said order, and that If any assess
ment should not be paid within said
time, after due notice thereof, the
Undersigned receiver of said corpora
tion should proceed to sell so many
of the shares of said corporation as
might be held by any person who
should haYS made default in the pay
ment of said assessment as Should be
necessary to pay tiie assessment on
all the shares held by such person,
and also to pay the costs of said
sale, whicli sale should be made at
tlie east door of the courthouse of
Spokane county, Washington, at pub
lic auction to the highest and best
bidder for cash after advertising a
notice of said sale for a period of
four weeks prior to the date of tlie
sale.
Now therefore, the persons here
inafter named, having had due no
tice of said assessment as provided
in said order, and having made de
fault in the payment nf said assess
ment upon the number of shares set
opposite tiieir respective names,
which shares are now held by them,
and the amount of which unpaid as
sessment is also set oposite said re
spective names and numbers of
siia res;
Notice is hereby (riven that on
Monday, the 20th day of March, 190S,
at 10 o'clock a. m. at the east door
of the courthouse or Spokane county,
in the city of Spokane, state of
Washington, the undersigned receiv
er will sell at public auction to the
highest and best bidder for cash the
shares of stock hereinafter enumer
ated for the amount of the assess
ment set opposite the respective
numbers of shares and the expense
of tlie sale and the advertisement,
and that at said sale the person who
shall pay the assessment due upon
eacli group of shares as hereinafter
numerated, together with the propor
tion of expense of the sale and the
advertising to be borne by each group
of shares for the smallest number
of shares Or portion of a share, as
the case may be. shall be deemed to
be the highest bidder therefor, and,
Whereas, there were also other
previous assessments which had been
duly made by the trustees of said
corporation upon some of said stock,
remaining unpaid; said stock will in
such case he also sold to pay the
amount of said previous assessments,
together with said assessment num
ber eleven (11).
The names of the owners, numbers
of shares held by them and amounts
of unpaid assessments thereon are
as follows, viz:
QI 55 >> 5
Name of 3>5 6% r? « g
Owner. gS ? $1 I
: • * i » 3
'! : \
C. 1,. Dreyfus.! 2N511 lit 1""
Chas. Fisher.l 636 1500 9-10-11 4.50
Wood Gash.. . | 256 76001 11! 7.r>o
li. 11. Hudgln.l 630 218 9-10-11 M
Humphrey &
Bowman ...I 533!1000| 11 1.00
Humphrey ft I I |
Bowman ... 517 1000 111 1.00
11. J. Kressley 601 60001 111 s.tio
Maud Mitchell 352|1000|9-10-ll| 3.00
Fred Palmer..! 554110001 lit 1.00
Humphrey & I I I
Bowman ...| 54S!1000! 11 1.00
Frank Walker 1 860 1000 -10-111 200
Olaf Peterson.i 386 5001 n| .no
E, D. Banders.! 608|6000|9-10-ll| 16.00
Dated Spokane, Wash., February
18, 1905.
CHARLES A. MURRAY,
Receiver.
IN MEMORY OF
TEXAS HEROES
WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.—Members
of congress and a multitude of visi
tors tilled Statuary hall of tlie capi
tol today and listened to eloquent
addresses extolling the deeds of those
two heroes of the early days of the
southwest —Stephen F. Austin, the
tirst successful colonizer of Texas,
and Sam Houston, commander-in
chief of the little army that achieved
glorious victory at San Jacinto, twice
president of tlie young republic,
United States senator from Texas for
many years, and governor of the state
of Texas.
The occasion of the demonstration
was tlie formal presentation of the
Austin and Houston statues, the two
contributions from the Lone Star
state to tlie national hall of fame.
Senator Bailey und other eminent
representatives of the state delivered
addresses and there was a large rep
resentation present from the laugh*
ters of tlie Republic of Texas, which
society took the Initiative In the erec
tion of the memorials.
Both of Hie statues arc the work
of Bllgabeth Noy, a sculptor of re
nown In Europe, hut for many years
a resident of Texas.
Foley's Honey and Tar Is best for
croup and whooping cough, contains
no opiates and cures quickly. Care
ful mothers keep it in tlie house. Sold
by Chas. McNab, 402 Riverside aye.
SENATOR
EMMONS IS DYING
(Scripps News Association.)
RACRAUENTO, Cal., Feb. 25. —
Senator Emmons" condition is very
serious and it Is feared he may not
be able to survive until tomorrow.
A NIGHT ALARM.
Worse than an alarm of fire nt
night Is the brassy cough of croup,
which sounds like the children's
death knell ami it means death un
less something ls done quickly.
Foley's Money and Tar never falls
to give Instant relief and quickly
cures the Worat forms of croup. Mrs
P. L. Cordler of Mannlngtou, Ky.,
writes: "My 3-year-old girl hud a
severe case of croup; the doctor said
she could not live. I got a bottle of
Foley's Honey and Tar, the (list dose
gave quick relief and saved her life."
Kef use substitutes. Sold by Chas.
McNab, 402 Riverside avenue.
SPOKANE, Wash., May 8, 1904.
Medtcnl Lake Salt Mfg. Co.,
Spokane, Wash.:
Qentlomen —about a year ago I
was troubled with Inflammatory
rheumatism In my feet and was com
pelled to go about with a cane, and
suffered a great deal during that time.
A gentleman told me of Medical Lake
Salta, which he said were good for
that diseuse. I tried the Salts for
six days and found It to be success
ful. I bnthed my feet once every night
In hot water tn which the salts had
been dissolved and then wrapped my
feet In woolen cloths. I did this for
six days and on the sixth day was
able to walk without a cane. I can
recommend It to anyone for that pur
pose and appreciate, the fact that It
helped me. Yours truly,
JNO. N. ULACKUUHN.
Room I. Rloardo.
HOW THE OIL OGTOPOS
THROTTLED KANSAS
ENCOURAGED FARMERS TO DEVELOP FIELDS,
THEN CUT PRICE OF CRUDE—RAISED THE
FREIGHT RATES, BUT KEPT UP THE RETAIL
PRICE UNTIL RUIN STARED PRODUCERS IN
THE FACE.
(Special to Tlie Pi ess.)
By Jacob Waldeck.
TOPEKA, Kan., Feb. 25.—Two
questions suggested by the Kansas
uprising against the Standard Oil
Company concern the cause of It
and the chance of a state oil re
finery proving an effective remedy.
The offenses charged against
the Standard include OPPRES
SION OF THE PRODUCERS, EX
ORBITANT PRICES CHARGED
CONSUMERS, MANIPULATION
OF FREIGHT RATES AND CUT
THROAT COMPETITION.
For most of the trouble that has
come to it, the trust can thank
the Kansas Oil Producers' asso
ciation. It was organized January
19, and is composed of clear
headed, courageous Americans,
who were threatened with HEAVY
LOSSES AND, PERHAPS, RUIN
THROUGH THE TACTICS OF
THE TRUST. Determined to fight
for their rights, they organized ro
make effective the sentiment In
the state against the trust. H. E.
West, of Peru, was elected presi
dent.
At the headquarters of the or
ganization West •and some of his
associates told your correspondent
of their experience with the Stand
ard. Three or four years ago, they
said, the trust devoted about $500,-
--000 to the development of the field
in southern Kansas, but failed to
get good results. IT ENCOUR
AGED FARMERS AND OTHERS
to take up the work of develop
ment. The price of oil was ad
vanced from 90 cents to $1.38 a
barrel, and
A Well Developed Boom
was the result.
A few months ago the trust
talked of overproduction and the
price was gradually reduced to 70
cents. The producers noticed,
however, that, while the price oi
crude? oil had been reduced nearly
50 per cent, REFINED OIL SOLD
AT THE SAME OLD RATE.
Consumers noticed that they
were not getting any benefit from
the discovery of oil in the state.
THE PRICE WAS THE SAME AS
IN THE DAYS WHEN KERO
SENE CAME FROM THE EAST.
Producers also began to suffer in
the matter of transportation. Rail
road freight rates were advanced
to such an extent that they had
to give up contracts for furnishing
oil as fuel to manufacturers ln the
cities.
These prohibitive rates were ap
plied when the Standard Oil com
pany completed its pipe line last
August. The chief offender seems
to have been the Santa Fe sys
tem, to the directorate of which
two Standard Oil magnates were
added at the last annual meeting.
While the Standard had to ship
by rail, the rates were so low that
ail producer! could ship at a profit.
When tht" pipe line was completed,
they could not Bmp at all. They
had the choice of KEEPING
THEIR OIL Oil SELLING. IT TO
THE STANDARD AT a»i PRICE
ANDERSON FREE
Andrew Anderson, convicted a few
.lays ago by a jury In Judge Warren's
court, is a free man.
Anderson was found guilty of cru
elty to animals on an aggravated
charge. It was proved against the
accused that he shot bis neighbor's
horse through the Jaw, subjecting the
dumb animal to great torture.
The attorneys for Anderson made
a motion this morning for the re
lease of their client on a technical
legal ground. The motion was grant
ed und the charge against Anderson
was dismissed.
A law In relation to criminal pro
ceedings provides that when a person
is found guilty of a crime before a
Justice of the peace and the justice
docs not believe he can Inflict in his
court a punishment severe enough for
the crime he may turn the prisoner
over to the superior court for trial.
Anderson was tried before a Justice
of the peace who deemed his offense
so shocking that his limited power to
Inflict punishment was not sufficient
in such a case. He held Anderson
for trial In the superior court.
Anderson whs tried here on the
same complaint used before the Jus
tice of the peace. The court held this
morning that the trial here was a new
proceeding and should have been
founded upon a now Information tiled
In the court.
There are several other charges
against Anderson so that It Is prob
able no appeal will be taken In the
horse-shooting case.
The most reliable preparation for
kidney troubles on the market Is
Foley's Kidney Cure. Sold by Chas.
McNab, 402 Riverside avenue.
NOTED EDUCATORS TO
CONFER
MILWAUKEE. WU, Feb. 25. Mil
waukee is preparing to entsstaln a
notable assembly of the nation's edu
cators nexi week on the occasion <>f
the annual meeting of ths department
nf superintendence of the National
Educational association, Next to tlie
annual convention of the association
Itself tlie meeting Of the department
of superintendence is the must not
able educational gathering of the
year. The sessions will begin next
Tuesday and continue three days.
The convention will bring many
A 3
THE SPOKANE PRESS.
THE LATTER CHOSE TO PAY.
They had been
Encouraged by the Standard
to invest all their available money
in. oil property and the combina
tion of low prices for crude and
high freight rates placed them in
a hard position.
Tho Standard's influence over
the railway has been demonstrated
in rather an interesting manner
by the fact that he pipe line was
laid in the railroad right of way.
After the completion of the pipe
line, freight rates from the field to
Kansas City were raised from $45
to $85 a car. A car load of cattle
would be handled by the company
over the same route for $25. The
company's liability for the loss of
a car load of cattle is $1200, for a
car of oil $150. The rate on a car
load of strawberries was $30.
There is an independent refinery
at Humboldt. In order to crush it,
the Standard, in the markets
reached by that refinery, has re
duced the price of kerosene to a
few cents a gallon.
On Feb. 9, the officials of the
Standard announced they WOULD
BUY NO MORE KANSAS OIL.
MANY MEN WERE THROWN
OUT OF WORK. It is supposed
that this action was taken in an
effort to intimidate the oil pro
ducers and the legislature.
It had the opposite effect.
The legislators decided they
Would Not Be Frightened
and the indignation caused among
the people increased the number
of supporters of the bill. The pro
ducers are confident that the state
refin'Cry enterprise will be a suc
cess.. They say that a barrel of
refined oil can be produced for
$2.t)0. The Standard receives in
this.state about $10.60. The rail
raods get $2 and the Standard's
profit is $0 a barrel. It is there
fore calculated that the state can
make a big reduction in the price
of oil. The producers also say
that fuel oil at '<•>' cents a barrel
equals coal at $2 a ton. The ave
rage price of coal in Kansas is
$4.50 a ton. With fuel oil $1.50 a
barrel it would be cheaper than
coal for the consumer, and the
price would be very profitable to
the producers. The maximum
freight rate bill, the producers say,
will open a great
Market for Their Oil.
The bill has also attracted inde
pendent refiners of the state. They
propose, if assured reasonable
rates by the railroads, to open re
fineries in opposition to the Stand
ard.
Friends of the new legislation
predict that the state refinery will
be in operation within a year.
They say that if the refinery bill
is attacked in court, a final deci
sion can be secured in about three
months, and that about six months
will lie required to construct the
plant. It will be managed by the
warden of the penitentiary. The
working force will include several
experts and a score of convicts.
notable men in the educational life
<>f the country to thla city. Among
them will be I>r. William T. Harris,
United States commissioner of educa
tion; President Charles W. Bitot of
Harvard university. President Nicho
las Murray Butler Of Columbia uni
versity, and Charles De Gsrmo of
Cornell university.
Among the state superintendents
of public Instruction who win be here
are Andrea 8. Draper of New York,
Nathan C, Sohaoffer of Pennsylvania.
Alfred llayllss of Illinois, K. A. Jones
of Ohio, James 11. Pnqua of Ken
tucky, W. T. Carrington of Missouri,
John F. Rlggß of lowa, 1 W. Hill of
Alabama, John K. Hlnamon of Ar
kansas, 1. 1,. Day huff of Kansas,
Charles J. Baxter Of New Jersey and
Charles P. Cary of Wisconsin.
Kidney complaint kills more people
than any other disease. This ls due
to tile disease being so InaldUOUS that
it gets a good hold on the system be
fore it Is recognized. Foley's Kidney
Cure will prsvsnt tlie development of
fatal disease If taken In time. Sold
'by Chas. McNab, 402 Riverside aye.
GEORGETOWN'S
TRACK GAMES
I .WASHINGTON. Feb. 25 —Lovers
of athletics will have un excellent
! opportunity tonight to sec some of
i tjke best collegiate performers
eduntry in competition
annual carnival i)ude-r""the auspices of
the Georgetown University Athletic
association. Yale, Columbia and Cor
j nell haYS sent their track men, and
in addition there are a host of entries
from smaller institutions. Prominent
among the stars arc Archie Hshn, the
University of Michigan sprinter; Tor
rey of Vale, and Charles K. Scilz of
Georgetown.
There will he open handicap and
Scratch races at various distances,
and a large numlier of relay races,
besides tlie usual Held and novice con
tests. In the relay races the great
est Interest centers l» the match he
twee:. Vale and GorgStOWn, with the
Columbia-Cornel! race a close second
111 general interest.
Among tin' neirby Institutions
that have sent their crack men are
Johns Hopkins university, Randolph-
Mscon college, Jacob Tome Institute,
and tin* Maryland Agricultural col
lege Besides the colleges a large
| number of athletic clubs will lie rep
' rosea ted.
"Something doing" when you use
the Press want ads. |
How the Stomach and Kidneys
Depend on the Inside Nerves
Every day medical science becomes
more simple—and more certain. Sim
plicity and certainty go hand In hand.
For science has learned that while
there are many diseases, yet there
are but few real causes of disease.
That is, there are many names by
which we know aches and pains and
disorders. But most of these ail
ments .spring from a common cause.
For instance, Indigestion, sour
stomach, heartburn, dyspepsia and all
stomach troubles—diabetes, Bright's
disease and Other kidney disorders —
heart troubles, liver troubles, bowel
troubles. nervousness. fretfulness,
sleeplessness, irritability — all of
these ailments are due to a single
cause. Painful, disagreeable nnd dan
gerous, though they he, they are not
separate diseases-anil they are not
to be treated as such. They are
merely outward signs of inward trou
ble—nerve trouble.
Fnderstand lirst that we have two
entirely separate nerve systems.
When we walk , or talk, or act, we
call into play a certain set of nerves
—nerves which obey our mental com
mands. That is why the arm can be
raised, or the mouth opened, or the
eye shut, at the slightest desire. That
is why your lingers can delicately
pick up a pin one moment, and hold
a heavy hammer the next.
But those are not the nerve we
are to consider here.
There ls another set of nerves
Which manages and governs ami actu
ates the heart and tlie stomach, tlie
kidneys and the liver and all of the
vital functions. You can not control
these nerves. By no supreme effort
of mind can you make your heart
stop or start—nor can you even make
it vary by a single beat a minute.
And so with tlie stomach nnd the
liver and the kidneys and the bowels
—they are automatic—they do their
work at a certain set speed whether
you are awake or asleep—whether
you want them to or not.
It Is on these Inside nerves that
life and health depends. So long as
these nerves perform their proper
duties we are well and strong. When
they fail, we know it by the Inevit
able symptoms—stomach, heart, liver,
kidney troubles. And these troubles
have no other origin, ever, than in
these same nerves. For the stomach,
the heart, the liver, the kidneys, have
no power of their own, no self con
trol. They owe their every impulse
to the Inside nerves. The nerves are
the masters. The organs their slaves.
These automatic nerves are some
times called the 'sympathetic"
nerves. This name is given them he
cause of the close bond of sympathy
which exists between all branches.
Tliis explains why stomach trouble
often develops Into heart trouble—
why indigestion tilings on nervous
ness—why diseases become compli-
Dr. Shoop's Restorative
MRS. FAIRBIJRN
THANHS FRIENDS
Mrs. Charles Fairburn has written
to Sanitary Inspector Bunker from
Denver that she and her husband are
comfortably located In that city,
where her husband Is employed.
Mrs. Fairburn is the woman who
was found by Inspector Bunker and
a Press reporter in a destitute con
dition in a "shack" on Big Island,
about the first of the year. The wom
an was suffering with consumption
and was endeavoring to care for her
self and three children while waiting
for her husband to send her money
to take her to Colorado,
ThroUgh the kindness of Dr. C.eno
way, Sanitary Inspector Bunker and
Others In the city hall the sick wom
an was removed to comfortable quar
ters. The two oldest children born
of n former marriage were sent to
St. Joseph's orphanage.
Charles Fairburn Is a song and
dance artist and was meeting with
hard luck on the road. This account
ed for the distressing condition of
tilings here. Fairburn came here
about three weeks ago and through
tlie efforts of "Billy" Wood and the
health office staff a fund was raised
to send him and his wife and child to
Colarod Springs.
When they reached Denver Mrs.
Fairburn had to be taken to a hospi
tal. She is now belter and will go
to Colorado Springs very soon.
Botli Mr. and Mrs. Fairburn extend
to their benefactors In Spokane sin
cere and heartfelt thanks.
If you want a smooth. Clear com
plexion, take Holllster's Rocky Moun
tain Tea this month. Bright eyas
and red lips follow t j ~,
Its use. :: cents,
Tea or Tablets. \7\/
-— ** (Scrlpps News Association.)
JACKSON, Miss.. Feb. 25.—Tho
police have captured two negroes
whom they believe attacked Miss
Mamie Marsh and (or whom Govern*
or Verde mens offered a reward of
|8M if taken alive Now the county
Jail Is surrounded by militia.
When arrested one bad bloody
clothing and scratches on his face.
SUKE CURE FOB PILL'S
Itching Piles pro.ho c moisture and
cause itching. This form, as well as
Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Plies,
ire cured by Dr. Ro-stn-ko's Pile
Itemedy. Stopa Itching and bleeding.
Absorbs tumors. lOc s Jar, at drug
gists, or sent by mall. Treatise free.
Write me about your case. Dr. lto
sanko, Philadelphia, Pa, For sale
by ull druggists.
RIPLfV WAD
(Scrlpps News ASSOclatl in.)
NKW YOHK, Feb. 25 — Sidney X>ll -
lon itiplev, treasurer of the F lUitgble
Life Insurance society, died today
after an operation for appendicitis,
He was a brother-in-law of James
IISSSW Hyde, vice president of the
society.
'cated. It explains, too, why ordinary
medical treatments nre wrong—why
medicine SO frequently fails.
For, despite the discoveries of sci
ence, tlie common remedies of the
day are designed to treat the organ,
not the nerve—the symptom instead
of the cause.
Don't you, though you may not
know medicine at all, see that this is
wrong? That It Is mere patchwork?
That while the suffering organ is en
joying its temporary relief, the nerve
that is really sick may bo getting
worse and worse? Does this not ex-
MY FREE DOLLAR OFFER
Any sick one who has
not tried my remedy
may have a Full Dollar's
Worth Free. I ask no de
posit, no reference, no
security. There is noth
ing to pay. either now
or later I will send you
an order on your drug
gist which he will accept
in full payment for a
regular, standard size
Dollar bottle. And he
will send the bill to iir
C. I. Shoop. M. D
plain to you why relapse so fre
quently follows a supposed cure?
Does this not account for the uncer
tainties of medicine?
Mote than thirty years ago this
thought came to me:
"If life and health depend upon per
fect heart action, upon proper stom
ach digestion, upon correct kidney
tillering, why does not life Itself de
pend upon these life governing power
COMMISSION
WAS SHORT
(Scrlpps News Association.)
SALT LAKE. Feb. 25. —The com
mittee of the legislature investigat
ing tho world's fair commission
forgeries and irregularities discover
ed another shortage of $700 today. In
all probability the committee will go
to St. Louis to gather additional evi
dence.
FAT FOLKS
I have reduced my weight 65
pounds, bust 9 Inches, waist 8 inches
and hips 9 Inches ln a short time
by a guaranteed, harmless remedy,
without exercise or starving. I want
to tell you all about It. Enclose
stamp and address Mrs. S. P. Wood
ward, box 337, Oregon City, Ore.
FAREWELL LECTURE
At EClkS 1 temple tomorrow night,
February 2H, Or. Frederick Bell will
deliver Ills farewell lecture on "Why
the Masses Do Not Attend Church."
Special solos hy (). J. Sand and Dr.
Hell. .Madame Okey, accompanist.
I ra open at 7:30. lecture com
mences at X o'clock. Ten-cent col
lection at door upon entering. Dr.
Hell Is the most successful exponent
of the new thought, practical occult-
Ism and phrenology, with complete
chart. The doctor is also an electro
mental healer and positively cures.
every case he undertakes.
Hon and diagnosis f
10 a. m. to N p. only by
appointment ' change of
addreh • th, entrances on
Bpragjassflgsj First avenues, suite 65
.inJasMr Telephone Main 721.
ENGINEER KILLED
(BcrippS NeWS Association.)
AXTIGO. Wis, Pel). 25 —The Won
leiiv planing mill was wrecked hy a
holler explosion today. Engineer P.
P. LiUSgert was blown to pieces und
a score were seriously injured.
A wonderful tonic fur the *iok and
SflUt tod. Oet strength, health and
happiness by using Holllster's Roc by
Mountain Tea this month. A brae-
Ing family medi
cine 11 oents,
Tea nl To beStg.
Spokane Stamp Works,
Postofflee Building.
Manufacturers of rubber, ITBEL,
bRABU and ALUMINUM DTAMFS
and DIES of ,vary description.
Catalog Free.
Wi saw n man yesterday who was
all smiles He had used a Proas
•'want' - ad and sold his house.
BICYCLES
A complete line of tires. Repair
ing promptly Jonc.
OAXXTORNIA CTCUB CO.,
Tei. M. Hiti. 11 Riverside
nerves—these Inside nervea."
I realized, too, thnt all ailments
which result from one cause may, of
course, be cured by one remedy. I
resolved not to doctor the organs but
to treat the one nerve system which
operates them all.
tor those who treat only the symp
toms need a different remedy for
each. Such treatments are only palli
ative; the results do not last. A
cure can never come In disease of
the stomach, heart, liver or kidneys,
until the inside nerve power Is re
stored. When that Is done, Nature
removes the symptoms. There ls no
need of doctoring them.
My remedy—now known by Drug
gists everywhere, as Dr. Shoop's Re
storative— is the result of a quarter
century of endeavor along this very
line. It does not dose the organ or
deaden the pain—but It does go at
once to the nerve—the Instde nerve—
the power nerve—snd builds it up,
and strengthens It and makes It well.
There Is no mystery—no miracle.
I can explain my treatment to you as
easily as I can tell you why cold
freezes water and why heat melts
ice. Nor do I cdalm a discovery. For
every detail of my treatment ls based
on truth so fundamental that none,
can deny them. And every Ingredient
of my medicine Is as old as the hills
it grows on. I simply applied the
truths and rombined the Ingredients
Into a remedy that Is practically cer
tain.
In more than a million homes my
remedy Is now known, and relied
upon. Yet you may not have heard
of it. So I make this offer to you,
a stranger, that every possible excuse
for doubt may be removed. Send no
money—make no promise—take no
risk. Simply write and ask. If you
have never tried my remedy. I will
send you an order on your druggist
for a full dollar bottle —not a sample,
but the regular standard bottle he
keeps constantly on his shelves. The
druggist will require no conditions,
he will accept my order as cheerfully
as though your dollar lay before him.
He will send the hill to me.
Will you accept this opportunity to
learn at my expense absolutely how
to be rid forever of all forms of
nervousness—to be rid not only oj
the trouble, but of (lie very cause
which produced It? Write today.
For a free order for a full dollar
bottle you must address Dr. Shoop,
Box 3522, Racine, Wis. State which
book you want.
Book 1 on Dyspepsia.
Book 2 on the Heart.
Book 3 on the Kidneys.
Book 4 for Women.
Book 5 for Men.
Book 6 on Rheumatism.
Mild cases are often cured by a
single bottle. For sale at forty thou
sand drug stores.
(Scrlpps News Association.)
ROME, Fob. 25 —There are 20.000
persons homeless and whole families
have disappeared in the floods which
inundated the city of Bari, Italy.
SPOKANE THEATRE
Dan L Weaver, Mgr. TeL Main 144.
TONIGHT
MR. JOSEPH MURPHY
The Irish Comedian, In His Two
Great Irish Plays.
Saturday evening "Shaun Rhue"
Prices—ll.so to 25c; matinee, 11
to 25c.
Box office now open.
THE AUDITORIUM.
H. C. HAYWARD. Mgr. Phone 1141
KEITH STOCK COMPANY
"THE POLICE PATROL"
Farewell Performance Sunday Night,
CAPTAIN FRESH, U. S. A."
Lower floor, 50c, 10c and 30c. Bal-
and 15c.
Howard & Campbell, world's great
est novelty act; Evangeline Metcalf,
singing and dancing specialty; May
Wright, lady cornetlst; the great An
derson. Grand production of ths
great drama In four acts, "I.ady A al
ley's Secret," by Dora W. Gardner,
supported by ComUjuc theater stock
company.
o. l mi
Each Afternoon
and Evening,
tUftll NIWTOH, . . tr«fri«j«M
FLOOD IN ITALY
TONIGHT,
Presents
THeatre Comique
This Week's Attractions:
513 MAIN AYE.
Pfa-slt-Ckss
Acfts
aumctfl
Everybody Welcome
Admission Free

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