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THe SpoKane Press
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Picayune Police Business
Fletcher Mclnturff, the son of Bishop Mclnturff. was
arrested yesterday, charged with unlawful cohabitation.
There is hut little doubt that young Mclnturff's arrest
.■was caused by the enemies of his father. It is certainly a
'disgrace to this city that our police force would be a party
to this picayune business.
True, there is a law against unlawful cohabitation, and
it should be enforced without prejudice, but it is not. It
is only used by the police to get even.
If the police wanted to enforce this law they could
make one hundred arrests any night. If this law was en
forced every house of ill fame on Front avenue would lie
forced to close; "Dutch Jake's Coeur d'Alene would be
forced to close.
"Why is it not enforced?
Detective Burns said, "Dutch" .lake controls the po
lice department," the courts have held that Burns told the
The Press is not trying to protect young Mclnturff in
any way, and does not say that he should not be punished,
but if the law is to be enforced at all let everyone be
A few months ago a young girl ran away from home
find came to Spokane, she was out of employment and was
"broke;" an employment agency tried to put her in a
house of ill fame. She refused to go. Three days after
wards she was arrested for unlawful cohabitation.
She told tlie Press that it was a game to ruin her repu
tation and sti blacken her name before society that the only
thing left for her to do would be to go into a house of ill
Officer Shannon arrested young Mclnturff, this same
officer is stationed at the "Main Hallway," and no man
could stay in that building 10 minutes and not see this law
Violated as many times.
The "Main Hallway" was on officer Shannon's beat
Ihe night he arrested young Mclnturff.
Why then, did ((fficer Shannon countenance the unlaw
ful cohabitation in the "Main Hallway," then ferret out
this one man ?
Nearly every arrest that has been made in Spokane for
unlawful cohabitation can be traced directly to spite.
It certainly looks as the police were using this law as a
It is now up to the police to enforce the law without
prejudice or explain.
An Overlooked Inventor
Maybe you never heard of Thos. Adams, of Brooklyn,
fvrlio died the other day. But his invention, if not his
name, is in everybody's mouth. He invented chewing gum
and made an immense fortune.
We have paid tribute to departed statesmen and rail
road presidents by stopping all trains for a few moments
at a fixed hour. Might it not be appropriate for all per
sons who chew gum. by previous agreement, to stop work
ing their jaws for a few seconds at a fixed hour?
Modern chewing gum, tender, tensile and tenacious, is
»n ingenious improvement upon the old acrid exudation
of the spruce tree. In a humble way it typifies the pro
gress of the age. It represents a transition from a child
hood delight to a national luxury.
How many audiences have relieved dreary waits be
tween acts by chewing those tenuous strips of floured
How mauj' cooks have chewed it in the kitchen, how
many mothers have munched it in the home circle, how
many heads of families have masticated it on the streets
nn din their offices!
It has solaced pugilists in the pain of defeat and re
freshed politicians in the stress of oratory.
tl is the great vivifier and luxury of the age, accessible
it othe poor and not beneath the proud.
Other men of inventive genius are given their due of
fame? Why not the inventor of chewing gum?
Get Busy, Mr. Donohue
With Thot. W. Lawson no one knows how far from
the end of his series of exposures of "frenzied finance,"
a champion of the opposition has arisen.
His name is Denis Donohue. and he has set out to
confound the Boston man through a serial in Public Opin
ion. Up to date he lias not touched upon the question
with which the American public are interested. He has
'devted the force of his pen to attacking the credibility of
Lawson as a critic. He shows that Lawson's own deals
were not above reproach, all of which makes good reading.
But Lawson, at best, is appearing somewhat as state's
evidence. His own record is, therefore, not of surprising
The question of moment is whether or not Lawson is
telling th etruth about the life insurance companies and
the Standard Oil,find a few others of that ilk.
If Lawson has been no better than the rest, lie may
•be in a better position to exxpose the true inwardness of
the machinations of the captains of finance.
Even if he did bear Amalgamated Copper for a few
'days, who suffered except the bucket shop gamblers. The
widows and orphans who have the stock as an investment
have no occasion to follow the fluctuations of the market,
and their dividends were not affected.
Entered et Spokane.
Wash., as second
Copyright 1905 by the Newspaper Enterprise Association
"You can fool part of the people
.'ill of the time and all of the peo
ple part of the time, but you can't
fool nil of the people all of the time."
If there la one place htat these
famout words of Abraham Lincoln
apply more than any other, it is in
the wrestling and fighting game.
However, In the former branch of
sport it is hard for the exponents to
realtae the truth of it and this prob
ably accounts for the ebb of the great
sport In many localities.
Wrestling as a sport Is Interesting.
In fact, there are people I have met
who would sooner see a good mat
contest than a fight. And If the
followers of the mat did not overdo
the "fool" part of it, I believe today
wrestling would flourish ln nearly
every city of the country.
The opportunity to "fool," how
ever, is so great that the wrestlers
forget the end of Lincoln's famous
aphorism and try to work the public
all of the time.
This will not do, ns they have
found out. Probably the best exam
ple of "fool the public" I ever heard
of was a wrestler who trawled with
a theatrical company as a champion
of the world.
He, like most of the "meet all
comers" wrestlers, had a partner who
traveled with him. Probably the
tirst night he would meet a local
man. He would issue a challenge to
anyone in the house, and before any
one else had time, to think, up would
pop a well built little fellow with a
"I am the champion of Greece and
will meet you," he would say.
Of course his tongue was enough
to give him away, but the people
didn't take time to consider that.
He would be given the first chance.
The next day the papers would give
the "champion" credit for throwing
the champion of Greece, and in less
than two weeks ho would throw the
champion wrestler of every country
in the world. However, he would
be meeting tlie same man who was
traveling with him and who could
put up a great exhibition.
Two wrestlers can go nn the mat
and for 15 minutes the best critic
can not detect the least bit of fraud.
Sometimes the whole match can go
on without the least sign of fake.
This is especially true of the little
In the light game it Is different.
Only the most expert mitt artist can
get away with a limited round bout
Which bus been fixed. It Is no easy
tiling for a fellow to fall down
when he has been hit a light tap
without giving the whole thing away,
and when two men who have planned
a bunco get going they often forget
all preliminary arrangements.
In wrestling this seldom happens,
for there is always a counter to work
for nearly every hold. In the tight
game when a blow is landed, even if
the intention back of it ls only to
fool the public, it sometimes reaches
home and puts an end to all the pre
Comparing tlie two sports from the
standpoint of the spectator, I am
not entirely able to judge which
would be the most popular if both
were entirely on the square.
Wrestling surely develops some
extremely exciting moments, and
often holds tlie audience more in
tensely than a light would. Take two
big fellows that are after each other
every minute. They are usually of
the highest type of physical develop
ment and their condition ls probably
superior to a fighter who might be
taking part in an equally Important
battle. In fact, the good features are
so many that it is Impossible to enu
merate them here.
In the fighting game the men are
at It fro tnthe start, and the specta
tor does not have to wait so long
for the climax. Rut the fact that
you con tell very enrly In the battle
Staff Correspondent of The Spokane Press
It Is a matter of pride on the part
of Senator Walter J. Reed, Yakima
county's representative in the upper
house, that ho has not missed a roll
call since the opening of the ses
sion. Senator Reed ls one of the
best known pioneers of the Yakima
VSllejr, having settled ln Kittitas
county shortly after the civil war.
He owns much real estate there and
is the practical developer of the
hustling burg of Cle-Elum, well up
the eastern slope of the Cascades.
Senator Reed Is well known to the
(3rand Army veterans of Spokane.
Once tliis session Senator Reed fear
ed that he would have to break into
his record of roll calls, which he de
termined to establish at the opening
of the session. One morning he re
ceived a telegram announcing the se
rious illness of Mrs. Reed and the
ominous warning of the attending
physician thnt she could get relief
from the specific pulmonary trouble
just then affecting her only by a
visit to southern California. He left
Olympia at once, but it so happened
that adjournment was taken without
a roll call. At Yakima he arranged
with one of Mrs. Reed's woman rela
hu lieea tued by Million* of Mothers for their
children while Teething for o»er Fifty Year*.
It auotl.ea tl>« cblld, torteu* the gums, allay*
«ll pain, cure* wind colic, ud la (be heat
tooiedy for dlarrbcaa.
whether or not it ls In earnest, is the
® ® ®
Joe Choynskl was a fighter that
never overlooked a chance to get
the money, and, as I have said be
fore, was one of the greatest fighters
that ever lived. His weight and size,
however, were always drawbacks. He
was too big for the middleweight
division and too small for the heavy
weight mixers. But when It came to
meeting the type of a fighter which
Sullivan was continually knocking
out while traveling over the country,
Joe was not far behind the great
One of the toughest scraps Joe ever
had was with a man of this type. He
was lying on a couch one day in a
club that was then flourishing at
There was at that time a big la
borer who had gained somewhat of
a reputation for Allocking out sail
ors and would-be pugilists. He
weighed well fTver the 200 pound
mark and was indeed a very strong
fellow. When Choynskl stood along
sled of him he looked like a mere
Joe was deeply interested ln an
article he was reading ln the paper
when the backer of th big dock la
borr put in his appearance. He
wanted to know if Joe would meet
liis man. Choynskl looked up ln an
unconcerned way and said, "Sure, if
ho will bet enough money."
The backer of the big fellow said
he would find out how much he
could get, and return. After making
the rounds among all the people em
ployed on the docks he managed to
scrape up $300.
This amount looked good to Joe
and the fight was arranged. Six
carriages took the party out into
the country from Portland, and Joe
and the big fellow went at it on the
Near the end of the ninth round
Joe landed one of those awful jabs
which I remember well mysebl rind
which Bob Fitzsimmons and,' jHrn
Jeffries will both vouch for, aid the
big stevedore went down like a ton
The fight was over, and Joe pock
eted the money and on returning to
the club picked up the paper and
continued to read where he had left
® ® ®
The papers have a lot to say about
Clark Hall's offer to Philadelphia
Jack O'Brien and Bob Fltzsimmons
for a $25,000 purse. I guess Clark
thinks that none of the followers of
the fistic game have ever been out
side Uncle Sam's domain. I admit
that I have never been down In the
country which he says will turn out
enough to warrant this purse, but
I have been over the line where one
United States dollar will buy two
of theirs, and know that In all South
and Central America there aren't
enough light fans to warrant a $25.-
OtjO purse, which would mean $50,000
In their money.
® ® ®
Frank notch's quick work with
the big Canadian at Buffalo a few
days ago has made some impression
on tlie fighting fraternity. The big
wrestler evidently moans business
and ls going about It ln a way that
Is bound to win him many friends.
He said be was going to begin at
the bottom, and it looks as if his
plan was going to be carried out.
His actions will at least keep the
heavyweights from being forced into
the background. He seems to be the
only man before the public at present
that wants Jeffries' game, and already
people have begun to think seriously
BY GARRETT B. HUNT
tlves to accompany her on the Jour
ney, as the condition of health was
not alarming, ami the senator was at
| his desk at the next roll call. Upon
adjournment for the session tlie sen
ator will Join Mrs. Heed In her new
j surroundings, unless summoned by
,un earlier suggestion of an ulurrriing
condition of tlie helpmate of nearly
half a century. ,
®®® , ; ,
| Herman P. Crow, recently elevated
Ito tlie supreme court bench, exempli
fies In his record and personality the
pertinacity witli which a reputation
for work well done and work long on
hand will cling. For three terms
Judge Crow was a prominent figure
of the state senate and as such was
widely known by all classes of peo
ple who go to Olympia during legis
lative times. Nowadays, one sees
little of Judge Crow übout the corri
dors of the capitol, except as he
passes from his private office to the
supieme court room, or enters or
leaves the building. But It's dol
lars to doughnuts that four out of
rive times he is accosted by the salu
tation, "Senator," than by "Judge."
And in the latter event there is
always an apology, announcing that
the newness of the more recent dig
nity was the cause of the misnomer,
if there be one. But thre is always
some pleasantry about his still being
® ® ®
Some of tho wags about the capi
tol huvo been having a little fun
at the situation prevented by ex.-
THE SPOKANE PRESS
Senator A. J. Splawn over the pro
posed butcher inspection bill.
Mr. Splawn raises beef cattle on
the banks of a Yakima county stream
known as the Cowiche. The joke ls
seen when it ls known that the home
postofflee of the breeder ls pro
nounced as If It were spelled "Cow-
Itch-y." "And this man," say they,
"Is against cattle pests."
® ® ®
For several days there has been one
of tlie voting machines which are so
much in vogue in the older cities
of the east on inspection in the
capitol. It is the machine which
has stood the test for a dozen years
and is the one most generally in use
whore machines are used. Several
have tried their hands at beating it,
but the result has been Just what
it has been in the east. In this con
nection it may be said that there
ls a bill before the house enabling
DEDICATION OF NEW
BERLIN, Feb. 27.—Not in many
years has Berlin seen a more bril
liant or imposing spectacle than that
presented today at the dedication of
the new Lutheran cathedral. All the
available members of the Imperial
family, together with members of
most of the reigning families of the
German states, were present, and the
Potsdam court was in full attendance.
There were representatives of the
Protestant churches of the t'nited
States, England, Norway, Switzerland
and other countries; deputations of
churchmen from every part of the
empire, and amultitude of high civic
and military dignitaries.
One side of the entrance- to the
imposing edifice was flanked with
veterans and the other side with
school children. After Emperor Wil
liam had delivered an address of
greeting to the notables present, the
architects. Professor Julius Rasch
dorff and his son, made short speeches
and presented the keys. While the
assembly was entering the cathedral
the band played "The Heavens Are
Telling" and the Hallelujah hymn.
On leaving, the procession stopped ln
front of the church and all joined
in singing, with a grand and thrilling
effect, "Elne Feste Burg Ist Under
One of the most impressive mo
ments of the ceremony was when the
imperial couple were leaving th ca
thedral. While standing on the top
most step the crowds outside burst
Into the strain of "Die Wacht Am
Rhein." The well known strains were
caught up by the thousands who
lined the adjacent streets, and even
the deep booming of the bells was
powerless against th volum of sound.
Their majesties were visibly moved
and remained standing until the last
verse was sung.
Built above the bones nnd ashes of
no loss than 87 of Emperor William's
Hohensollern ancestors tho new ca
thedral may be fittingly called Ger
many's "Westminster Abbey." Tho
magnificent edifice, which stands in
the T.ustgarten directly opposite the
north entrance of the royal castle,
has been building for eleven years,
the cornerstone having been lain In
June, 1594, and it represents a cost
of nearly $3,000,000. The emperor
planned originally to spend $6,000,000
but tlie Prussian legislature decided
to vote only half that amount of state
funds for the purpose.
In its general appearance the build
ing bears a strong resemblance to St.
Paul's in London, and to its proto
type, St. ePter's at Rome. Though
it has not the advantages of being
built like St. Paul's on elevated
ground, giving It a position dominat
ing tlie city, it stands in a more open
NO DANCING AT
THE FLOOR IS TOO CROWDED
BEFORE MIDNIGHT AND WHEN
12 O'CLOCK STRIKES IT WILL
(Special to The Press.)
WASHINGTON, Feb. 27. —The in
augural ball to be held on the even
ing of March 4, in the big pension
office building, ls the culmination of
the social features of the day. Tlie
president, his wife and family, and
the vice president, with wife and
family, are obliged by custom to at
tend, and the public attends en
masse. It is a grand promenade
rather than a dance, but everybody
!■ certain to be there, nnd the com
mittee will be disappointed if less
than 12,000 tickets are sold.
The president will receive until
nearly midnight, when he will be
driven to the White House, a weary,
but not unhappy, man.
It is safe to predict that there will
be no dancing at this inaugural ball.
It never has been customary to dance
until the president and a large part
of tlie crowd has departed, which Is
always after midnight. Hut this
time, March 5 ls Sunday, and it has
been decreed that all festivities shall
cease on the stroke of midnight.
Mrs. Roosevelt and Mrs Fairbanks
both have taken little trips to New
York to consult milliners and dress
makers, preparatory to tho ball. Mrs.
Roosevelt's gown will not be an ex
pensive affair. It ls said. The cost
la placed at 1500, but of course this
does not cover the cost of the rose
point lace, an heirloom from ber
mother, of which it will chiefly be
Tlie secrets of Mrs. Fairbanks'
gown are being guarded with Jeal
ous care, it if, a matter of some gos
sip that Mrs. Fairbanks Is ambitious
to outshine the president's wife In
the social world, und on this occa
sion, it Is whispered, shu will make
a special effort.
Members of tho president's cabl-
the Introduction of the voting ma
chine generally In this state, its use
to be by vote of localities. For some
reason, held by some to be mysteri
ous, an attempt has been made to
secure an amendment, construed to
allow the sanction of but one ma
chine for this state, to the exclusion
of all others. A bill which does not
throw open the competition before
any and all communities for any and
all machines, Is not the proper plan
for making the duty of expressing a
voice at the polls according to choice.
Any bill which contemplates throw
ing the state over to the monopoly
of any one machine company should
not be made Into law.
TO PREVENT THE OBIP
Laxative Bromo Quinine, the world
wide cold and grip remedy, removes
the cause. Call for the full name and
look for signature of E. W. Grove.
space near tlie Thiergarten, and, in
accordance with tlie late Kmperor
Frederick's original plans, ls a struc
ture of national scope and character.
Of German white sandstone and
heroic Roman architecture, the ca
thedral is a fitting addition to Ber
lin's many fine public structures. The
dome of the building rises to the
commanding height of 305 feet, and
is surmounted by a gigantic golden
crucifix SO feet high. Four handsome
bell towers rise at each corner of
the almost square building to a
height of 197 feet. The magnificent
exterior effect is still further height
ened by a series of marble statues,
set in niches or adorning the coping
at various points. Above the main
entrance to the cathedral is a statue
in copper of the Savior, 20 feet In
height, executed by the well known
Berlin sculptor, Professor Schaper.
The Interior of the cathedral ls
ln keeping, of course, with its pa
latial exterior. Magnilicent mural
paintings by Professor Anton Yon
Werner are the chief decorative fea
tures. Biblical scenes representing
the life of Christ appear in the in
terior of the dome. Marble statuary
of the first German sculptors Is also
found in profusion; representations
of Luther, Melanchton, Zwtngll and
Calvin, together with Frederick the
Wise of Saxony, Luther's great royal
protector, Joachim 11., elector of
Brandenburg; Philip the Courageous
of Saxony. Albrecht of Prussia and
other monarohs of strong religious
fervor arc given places of special
prominence and honor.
Emperor William has followed the
erection of the building with the
keenest interest. The old cathedral,
which stood on the same site and
was pulled down In 1891, was 200
years old. It had been the traditional
resting place of all the Hohenznllern
kings, with few exceptions, together
with their consorts and offspring. The
new cathedral consists of four prin
cipal parts—the church for divine
service, the crypt, which Is to be
a pantheon encircled by chapels, a
church for marriages and christen
ings and the long porch. The me
morial church in the crypt was ori
ginally intended for the reception of
the coffins of the Hohenzollenrs, nnd
many of these were transferred in
due course from the old cathedral
vaults, but tlie Kmperor Frederick
resolved that the church should also
be used as the burial place of the
nation's illustrious dead. By Km
peror William's direction nn epitaph
In memory of Bismarck has been
placed at tlie entrance. The church
proper covers a large area, and there
are roomy galleries for the court,
organ, choir, the ministers and dip
net, with their wives nnd daughters,
also will participate in the social
function at the pension Office, and
all the foreign diplomats will re
ceive invitations, and will feel calleed
on to be present, if in good health.
Members of congress will go if they
desire to, and most of them are likely
to be present, as will be the justices
of the supreme court.
A GUARANTEED CUBE FOB PILES
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Pro
truding Piles. Your druggist will re
fund money, if FAZO OINTMENT
falls lo cure you ln 6 to 14 days. 60c
PRESTON VS. CHERRY
BATTHE CREEK, Mich PVb 27.—
Tin- lightweight champion of Michi
gan is the title for which Joe Cherry
of Saginaw and Eddie Preston of
Marshall are scheduled to tight to
club, Ths two are regarded as evenly
matched and their coming together is
expected to result in a lively con.
CINCINNATI, 0., Feb. 2,. —Many
of the most prominent Hebrews of
America are gathered In Cincinnati
for the thirteenth annual meeting of
the American Jewish Historical so.
clety, The formal opening takes
place this evening and the sessions
will continue over tomorrow. The
feature of tlie opening session will
be the presidential address by lit,
Cyrus Adler, who will take as his
subject, "Jews in the Diplomatic Cor
respondence of the t'nited States."
means the ability to do a good dny's
work without undue fatigue and to
find life worth living. You can not
have indigestion or constipation with
out Its upsutyng tho liver ami pollut
ing the blood. Such a condition may
be best and quickest obtained by Her
bine, the best liver regulator that the
world has ever known. Mrs. J>. W.
Smith wrlteH, April 2, 1302: "I use
Herbine, and Und It the best medicine
for constipation and regulating the
liver I over used."
Price 50 cents.
I want every peraon
wbo i» l>lll"us or has uny
■ atonucb or Href ail -
| meat to send for s free
package ot my raw-Paw
Pills. 1 want to prove
that they positively cura
I Indigestion, Sour Stom
ach, Belching, Wind,
i Headache, Ncrvousnsae,
sleeplessness, and are
ao infallible cure for
Constipation. To do this
I am willing to give
millions of free pack
ages. I take all the
risk. Sold by dragglsts
for XS cent! a vial. Foe
free package addresa
BRYAN TO ADDRESS
NEW YORK, Feb. 27.—William J.
Bryan Is to be the guest of honor
and principal speaker at a banquet
of the Hungarian-American Demo
cratic club at the Union Square hotel
tonight. It will be a typical Hun
garian affair in every respect. Hun
garian dishes will be eaten to the
music furnished by a Hungarian
gypsy band and the toasts will be
drunk In wine sent specially for the
purpose from the celebrated cellars
of Count Ssterhazy, of Tata, Hun
INDIANAPOLIS, led., Feb. 27.—
Every seat has been sold for the
premier performance tonight of "The
Gentleman from Indiana," a drama
tization from Booth Tarklngton's
novel of the same name. The pro
duction is made by Llebler & Co.
and Edward Morgan is to have the
stellar role. Everything In the way
of stage equipment and talene has
been provided and tlie production
promises to be a notable one.
ABE YOT7 RESTLESS AT NIGHT
nnd harrassed by a bad cough? Fse
Ballard's Horehound Syrup; It will
secure you sound steep nnd effect a
prompt and radi
cal cure. 25c, 50c
and $1.00. For
NEW NAME—NEW PLACE
Professor Reenter, leader
of the Inland Empire Band,
has leased Swedish Broth
ers' hall. YVIS Riverside.
The placo will be cleared
from all of its former oc
cupants, be refitted and
mndo a respectable place.
The hall will from this time
be called Riverside hall and
will be for rent to fraternal
orders and for entertain
ments at reasonable rates.
Persian Nerve Essence
BBBTOBZS MANHOOD—Has cured
thousands of cases Nervous Debility,
Insomnia and Atrophy. They clear the
brain, strengthen the circulation,
make digestion perfect, and impart
a magnetic vigor to the whole being
All drains and losses stopped perma
nently. $1.00 per box; f boxes, guar
anteed to ours or refund money, $5.00.
Mailed sealed. Book free. Persian
Med. Co., 135 Arch street. Phlladel-
phla. Pa. Sold
mmm. %%%%%% _ i-ir.inn ■._
Grain and Stock
We Charge No Interest for
Carrying liong Stocks.
GENERAL OFFICES: N. Y. Life
Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn.
Booms 300-1-3 Traders Bunk Bldg.,
N. B. —We will send you our
dally Market Letter on request.
Exchange National BanH
OT SPOKANE, WASH.
i Designated Depository United States.
Surplus and undivided
profits $179, 53b. 93
K. J. Dyer, president; Charles
Sweeny, vice president; O. EL Mc-
Broom, cashier; W. M. Shaw, assist
T.II TRADERS' NATfONAI BANM
Or SPOKANE, WASH.
Surplus and prod's $130,000
Ofllcers —Alfred Coolidge, president;
A. Kuhn, vice president; Chas. 8. 151-
--tlnge, cnKhlor; J. Elmer West, assist
Directors—lf, M. Cowley, Patrick
Clark, James Monaghan, A. Kuhn, Al
fred Coolidge, D, M. Drumholler, J.
Ticket Office. 701 Riverside Avenue,
Phone Main «6».
Effective May 39, 1804,
THE ROUTE OF THE rLY£H AND
THE FAST MAIL.
EAST AND WEST
TRAINS EVERY OAT
Leave, Fast M..;; 9 45 p. in.
Leave, The Flyer 5.35 a. m.
Leave, Tho Flyer 7:00 a. m.
Lv , Puget Bound Express.. 8:10 p. m.
For tickets and full lnformatloa
call on or address
11. BHANDT. C. P. T. A.
MONDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1005.
225-27-20 Riverside, Phone M. 2494
Here Is a chance to start ln right:
Eighty acres, nine miles from Spo
kane, all No. 1 soil, all under culti
vation, three acres orchard, good
well, living spring, small house and
barn, four good work horses, three
cows and calves, 10 head hogs, 50
chickens, new carriage, new wagon,
new Piano binder and two plows, one
harrow, garden tools, two sets of har
ness, 20 tons hay and all household
goods, all for (9000. Terms.
JOSEPH R. ROBERSON,
6 and 6 Symons Block.
TeL Main 1377.
We still have some of those cheap
lots in Hay's Park and First addi
tion to Hay's Park, two of the best
additions In the city. Street car runs
full length of the addition and six-
Inch water main ln front of every lot
ln Hay's Park. The BEST VIEW In
the city. Your own terms.
The Big Bend
No. S Washington Street Near
After February 1 I will be located
at 702 First avenue, northwest cor
ner Mill street. Houses for rent and
JAMES B. GRAY,
Room Fifth Floor Jamleson Block.
L K. Monfort & Co.
639 Riverside Avenue, around rioor.
$1900 —A now four-room mortcrr
cottage on Montgomery avenue, neal
Monroe street. There ls a finished
stairway and the attic la floored. Out
or two nice rooms enn bo finished lr
the attic. It will tnke but $50 cash
to give you immediate possession
Tho balanco may he paid nt the rat«
of $25 per month. If you arc ln need
of a nice llttlo homo, investigate this.
Go see the Two bods
$1400 —Four room modern house
good cellar, lawn, barn, close to cat
lino. Terms, $200 cash, balance easy
No Trouble to Answer Questions.
Cavette & Gladstone
315-316 The Rookery. Tel. M. S'J
Comer rront and MllL
In > r\sh has been paid to the
Boston Painless Dentists
by the best people In Bpoknne for do
lus thu best dental work at reasonable
prices. Our painless system, coupled
with lons years of experience and tho
best high grade materials, lias given
us such a largo business that on
March 1 we wilt enlarge our Spokane
parlors to twice their present ca
All our operators are licensed by
tbe state of Washington, I these
Introductory prices will only last un
til March 1.
Examination l*ree|Kxtrnctlons J'rea
H..1.1 fillings.. .75o|8llver fillings. 380
<; I t crowns. . .fa|Full set teeth...s3
Crowns and bridge work at low
prices a specialty. Our potent double
suction will hold your teeth up.
Come In at ono* and take advantage
of low rates. All work done t>y spe
~ — ■"-- u t pain, and guaranteed
for 10 years.
Boston Painless Dentists
010'j Blversld* Aveuuo.
Branch Olflces in Seattle. Portland
FOB OWE WEEK
$40 Folding Bed,
$50 Folding Bed,
TeL aialn 3 tit.