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Plain and.... Ornamental Giable Sash From 18c to $6.50 Hindreds of different sizes in stock for in mediate shipment.*..'. Send fe. Price Lists. O. B. WILLIAMS Co., Seattle, Wash. LAZY LIVEP *"I And Cascarets so good that I would gt be without them. I was troubledi t deal with toe liver and headache. osince takinag CcaaCandy Cather. de I'feel very much better. I shall cer galty recommznei them to my friends a as bat medichne I have ever seen." Ann. Bezinet, Osborn Mill No. ., Fall River, Mae. t. PaslataMs. Pots.t. Taste Good. Never W~la ofety geh tatmp C C C. Guaranteed to A reporter of the Cincinnati En quirer-John R. McLean's newspaper was once sent into a small town i southwestern Ohio to get the story of woman evangelist who had been great ly talked about. The reporter attende one of her meetings and occupied front seat. When those who wished t be saved were asked to arise, he kep his seat and used his notebook. Th woman approached , and, taking him b the hand, said, 'Come to Jesus."' "Madam," said the newspaper ms "I'm here solely on business to repot your work." "Brother," said she, "there is n business so important as God's. " "AWell, maybe not," said the repor or, "but you know John McLean." The glowing reporter who wrote wit reference to a well known beauty: "He dainty feet were encased in shoes the might have been taken for fairy boots, tied his wardrobe up in his handke chief and left for parts unknown whe it appeared the next morning: "He dirty feet were I.n sc in shoes the might have been trncu f.t ferry boats. An owl with a nest of young wi gather about 40 mice a day for hi offspring. 01 You Save uylug h Hardware, Building Material, Etc., of us. ti h~rl R. F. D. Mail Boxes-$i galvanised steel. Heavy spring keep. door always closd. Approved by tostmaster general twice. " The Best Box Mtode.' Window Spring Bolts, Japaned,per 12c doen .................... 2 "T" Hinges, wrought s~eel including screws, 3 inch hinge, per 7c "Columbia" brand Prepared Roofing, the best In the market; e~nulplete with nails and cement, per square of$1.25 It qaefe,'r ply..... WRITS FOR LIST "K." Send us a list of your wants and get prices including freight prepaid to your station. Money Saving Catalog Free to any Addrees. AINSLIE-BOYD COM'Y "RELIABLE DEALERS." 2008 Westlake Ave. SEATTTE Do You Own any mining steekst If so, tell us what yea own and we will tell you what it is worth. Our Informs ties Burean'' is FREE to you. List with as if you wish to sell; ask for 0ur prices when you wish to buy. We move all orders promptly. Any stock, any where, any time. We want your broker e tads. Coeur d'Alene maps TUE WULON BBOEERAGE CO. OOSee-1 Coelmbia 3dg. SPOKANE. DAISY FLY KILLER pla.e1e soy ea d ekells'sU lrire irst. clean. urtn of metal. rune't spill or tOp errr. will sot doil or injure anyilfl$ MA Kr ueles orsasspsea/dfor 35 Denta MAysta UMuus.usbam~a Ave.. Sceekiba. M. V. N" x. II. 11M " el. as MET WATERY GRAVES SIXTEEN PLEASURE SEEKERS 0 DROWN IN NEW YORK BAY. I He Is Great Figure in Politics of Japan al and Is to Be President of Council- ii Says China Looms Large and Becomes , the Problem of the Day for Civilized World-He Is for Peace in Far East. P U New York, July 19.-Sixteen persons, a five of them women, were drowned F Sunday in the waters in the vicinity r of New York. Ten persons perished t after the capsizing of the excursion r sloop Roxana, carrying 22 passengers. d Six were victims of swimming acci- b dents. c Captain Samuelson of the Roxana li and the 12 survivors were picked up t under great difficulties in a rough and choppy sea, by the tug Lamont. t The Roxana was chartered at Ulmer ( beach, Brooklyn, by a party of Swedes t from Brooklyn, for a sail across the c bay to Midland beach, St: ten island, a rand back. The trip over was made I without mishap and all hands went ashore to make merry. Beer was s served and some survivors could give i but a hazy account of the accident. I r All afternoon there was a stiff breeze from the southwest, which left t a heavy cross-sea. Toward 4 o'clock c 1 the Roxana slipped into a squall and E r before the captain could slack away his sheet the boat was bottom up and the water was black with bobbing heads. Soon the Roxana vanished and the struggling passengers began to follow her. Fortunately, the tug La mont kept a sharp lookout. Captain Keyster saw the sloop turn over. In stantly he headed for the spot, but be fore he could reach the Roxana three more passengers had gone down. Life lines and buoys were thrown to those still afloat and after a few minutes of brisk work all in sight were rescued. U. S. IN BIG TIMBER DEAL. Government Bells 50,000,000 Feet for $100,000. The federal government has just completed the sale of one of the big gest blocks of timber made in the state of Washington in the transfer of 50, 000,000 feet of lumber to the Baleom Vanderhoof company, aggregating a total of $100,000. The company has proceeded to take the timber off the land at the rate of 60,000 feet daily, as a limited time is giver for its removal. The laws pro vide that 25 per cent of the amount received from the sale of the timber is placed in the school fund of the county in which the timber is sold. of WILL STUDY ARCTIC CURRENTS. w - ca Dr. Nansen Ready to Start on New de Expedition. di Chicago.-A special cable from Chris- at tiana to the Chicago Daily News says: w Dr. Fritjof Nansen is ready to start tr on a new cxpedition into arctic waters on his private yacht Veslemay, which S; has been furnished with ice sheeting and otherwise equipped for the voyage. D He will cintinue his ocean investiga tions, paying special attention to cur iuts. Dr. Nanson's trip will extend a to Iceland and Greenland and will con tinue throughout the summer and fall. ti Earthquake in Greece. Athens, Greece.-From reports sent ti in by the prefects of the province of E Elis, the casualty list in the earth- r. quake a wtek ago does not appear so a large as w:s at first feared. Twenty- t six persons lest their lives. There were a further eartl shocks in the province of t Elis Saturday. Two people were killed and 30 others injured at the village of c Upusisti, where molten lava is flowing c from a fissure of the ground. Practi- t cally all the houses in this village have collapsed. At Damisea four persons have been killed and 24 injured. The population of the stricken vil lages are living in the open without I shelter. Tidewater Wheat Prices. Portland, Ore.-On the basis of act ual purch-ts s in the country of 5000 bushe!s of cdub wheat and 3000 bushels of Russiai. the first known trading lowing are practically the tidewater prices at iuich the new crop wheat for foreig x shipment will open this - Bluestemn, $1.02; club, 98 cents; Rus -san, 95 cents, and valley, 98 cents. Not f.r years has wheat opened at such prices as these. Baron Rothschild a Suicide. C-licago --Dr Rudolph Menn of this city decla-es that Baron Oskar Roths chili, the youngest child of Baron Al i be-t Rotha. Lild of Vienna, had killed himself because of his family's oppo sition to his marriage with Olga Menn, the physician a youngest daughter. British Nrvy in the Thames. London.-A great fleet of warships 1-0 strong has been gathering in the R Thames bti.ce daybreak Monday, and Y; for a week to come the people will have r:the pick ef the British navy at their doors. Lightning Strikes Out Two. no. Lead, S. D., July 20.-While watch ing a ball game Weston Fry and Thom 9- as liarvison were killed by lightning. g Eight others were seriously hurt. BILL ROAD TO OALIUO33L&. Invasion of Harriman Te.rltory Said I to be Planned. With what the Oregonian says comes to it with a fair degree ef an thenticity and from a man possessing minor railroad interests in Oregon, as a ground work, that paper prints an article in which the forecast is made that James J. Hill is about to embark I in extensive railroad construetion in Oregon and perhaps also into Cali fornia. The alleged scheme embrases the purchase of the Oregon Trunk, a paral lel line to the Desehutes road, now under construction by the Harriman system into central Oregon, and of the Pacific & Eastern railroad, a short road running from Medford, Ore., into the Cascade mountains. This latter road indirectly is an asset of the defunct Oregon Trust and Savings bank of this city and from a source closely connected with the bank it is learned, the paper states, that negotia tions are pending for its sale. It is also stated by the Oregonian that Porter Brothers, owners of the Oregon Trunk survey, were in close touch with John F. Stevens, formerly chief engineer of the Panama canal, said now to be in the employ of the 1ill interests and who has 'been in Oregon for some time under an alleged assumed name. Dr. J. F. Reddy of Medford, who has reorganized the Pacific & Eastern, is quoted by the Oregonian as admitting that he spent several days in going over his company's lines with Mr. Stevens. TAFT WINS TARIFF FIGHT. Free Raw Materials Is Hobby Now adays. Washington.-President Taft will win his fight for free raw materials or reduced duties. Nearly every member of the tariff conferees concedes this. The indications are that when the new tarriff bill becomes a law the rates on the articles which the president desires to come in free will be as follows: Iron ore, free (present: rate 40 cents a ton). Oil, free (now protected by counter r vailing duty). Hides, 7 1-2 per cent ad valorem t (present rate 15 per cent). Coal, 45 cents a ton (present rate 67 e cents a ton). . Lumber, probably $1.25 on rough, with senate rates on finished. This a would be a material reduction through out the lumber schedule. e When the conferees transferred to f the president's shoulders the respensi ability of putting the foregoing raw - materials er. the free list it was not it believed ho would meet with success er in swinging congressmei and senators e into line. For several days, however, members of congress have been going to the 3. White Howie and not a few of them came away convinced that the presi W dent was tight in insisting on lower duties. It was also acknowledged that s. any reduction in rates on these articles g: would amount to an administration rt triumph. ei SHAH DEAF TO DOWNFALL NEWS Dethroned Ruler Refuses to Hear of a New Sovereign. a Teheran, Persia, July 20.-Mohac a med Ali, the dethroned shah of Persia, f who is now in the Russian summer lega- f tion, has declined to receive a deputa- b tion to inform him of his deposition. h Siparharder and Sardarasad, the na tionalist leaders. sent a telegram to the British an] Russian legations last night 3 requesting tl.em to fix a time today when his majesty may receive a depu- c tation notifying him of the change of sovereigns. The former shah replied this morning that, having taken refuge i in the Russian legation, he had abdi cated; therefore. he did not wish to re- 1 ceive a deputation to inform him of the fact. Three Drown in Missouri Lake. St. Louis, Mo., July 20.-Mrs. Ed T. Hasse, Mrs. William J. Shannon and her daughter Arline, 12 years of age, all of St. Louis, were drowned in Kings lake, a resort in Illinois, when the launch in which they were riding was swamped. Two children of Mrs. Hasse were saved and they rescued another child. Shannon was at the lake. He saw the accident and tried to save his wife and child, but could not reach them. Beats Wright Height Record. Doue, France, July 21.-M. I'aulham recently beat the world's aeroplane rec ord for height held by Wilbur Wright. lie made a flight at an altitude of about 450 feet. The previous record was 300 feet. M. Bieriot won the speed prize, covering 2000 meters in two min utes. Two Rilled in Ohio Strike. l Cleveland, Ohio, July 19.-In i fight - growing out of a strike of employes of the lake carriers, Richard Brown and William NVoods were shot and killed here. Jamc* P. Purvis, 52 years old, a nonunion engineer of DUtroit, was a later arrested. Union cards were found e on both of the men. e Bank Resources Are Growing. r An increase of $102,840.820 in total resources between April 20 and June 23 last, an increase of $757,668,265 since July 15 a year ago, and total re a- sources and liabilities of $9,471,732, a- 663 represents the position of the na g. tional banks of the United State% as announced today. JAPAN AND KOREA PRINLE ITO OF JAPAN SAYS FUTURE IS BRIHT. Sudden Squall Capsizes Their Sloop Roxana and Five Ladies Lost Lives Before the Captain Could Slack Away His Sheet the Boat Was Bottom Up Tugs Quick to the Rescue. Tokio.-" Korea today is not a source of great anxiety to Japan," said Prince Ito Tuesday. "'The future of that coun try depends upon the Koreans. The policy outlined nearly two years ago has been carried out with but little deviation, and there is every reason to look hopefully into the future of Korea." Prince Ito, the great central figure ii the political history of Japan, is retiring from the position of resident general of Korea to take his seat as president of the privy council. The prince said: "China looms large and becomes the problem of the day. not only for Japan but for the whole civilized world. Consequently it is on China that our best thoughts must be centered and not upon Korea, where I - am glad to say the sword has been turned into a plowshare. "Peace in the far east is essential to the prosperity of Japan, Korea and u the possessions of this country, and we will engage our every endeavor to u preserve peace. China is perhaps better understood by Japan than by any other country in the world. In a sense we have a common language and common a customs and Japan has drawn from d China the best of a civilization extend- I ing back 4,000 years. Japan Friendly to China. "To say that Japan is not a friend of China is to say what is not true. We are grateful to China for many l benefits received. I am now speaking of the best elements of society of both countries. Each is to the other un known as far as the masses are con cerned and of late the masses in China have not shown themselves friendly toward the Japanese. "'It is unnecessary to go into the cause; the effect or result remains, and while statesmen of each country may understand each other there are prob lems to be worked out-problems that grow out of misunderstandings, mis representation and even intrigues. " There is discontent and poverty in China, there is unrest, there is some thing moving under the cover frem one end of that great country to the other and throughout its various prov inees. It becomes the duty of Japan, therefore, having the desire for peace, having the desire for industrial devel opment of China as her next neighbor and her best market, to observe in r spirit and in letter the terms of the t Anglo-Japanese alliance, which calls e for co-operation in the maintenance of a the integrity of China and a more friendly promotion of common inter ests. eels. Peace With Honor Wanted. ''This we propose to do, and even the R suggestion of aggression, of territorial aggrandizement on the part of Japan n as far as China is concerned is as B( far from the truth as it is possible for any one to go. It is peace we, here in Japan, want and peace, we must have-not peace at any cost, but peace with honor. "It is the demand for control by the is yonnger and progressive element of China that forms the menace, not first of all to any other country, but to China itself. A constitution is de manded and it is said a constitution is to be granted, but a constitution must be carefully prepared, as unor" ganized administration must bring chaos, which means revolution. "To help in bringing about condi tions that will secure for Japan and China a long period of friendly inter course and commerce is an object to which we must devote both time and attention." Coming Events. National Editorial association, Seat tie, July 19. Montana Sheep Shearers' convention, Butte, July 26 24. Montana Elks' state convention, Miles City, Mont., August 3 5. State convention of rural mail car riers, Tac-n a. August 5. National irrigation congress, Spo kane, August 9-14. Spokane Interstate fair, Spokane, September 20 25. Dry Farming congr-ss, Billings, Mont., October 26-25. National Apple show, Spokane. No -ember 15-26. Tin Workers Call Strike. Members of the Arnalgamated An t elation or Iron, Steel and Trn Worker f have decided to call a strike againtt tOw d Youngstown (Ohio) Sheet a n Tubt d company, which has refu-e I to sign thlb 1, union scale. Five thousand tenn are s employed in the mill, but 1,- than 10(0 d will be affected by the strike. They Congratulate Taft. President Taft Saturday received a li large number of telegrams regarding to the statement of his position on the 15 tariff given out yesterday. TLe presi e8 dent also received verbal congratula tions from members of congress. a as The pretense of piety muak's a realitt of impiety. Organize a Local Telephone System Just think what a Telephone System would save you-all your neighbors at your call-your I'r doctor-your veterinarian-postofice-depot -merchant. No matter how far from the nearest Telephone Company, your community can have its own local service at a very low cost of maintenance. A**txrw-flterAc Rural Telephones are in use in thousands of communities. The equipment is the standard Bell Telephone apparatus. This means most reliable and economical service. This rural telephone system is moderate in cost-easily within thie reach of the average farmer. N you -e interested, cut out thi. advertisement, write your wane aid address on the margin and ea.t it to-day to our neawest house. We soil send free Buaetin No.113 on hoae to bard rural telepheno bnea and their cost. WESTERN ELECTRIC COMPANY KASTERN New York, Roston, Philadelpias. Pittsburg, Atlanta. WESTERN CENTRAL. PACIFIC Chicago, Cincinnati, St. issue, I)n, er. San Francsc, t Indianapolis, Minneapolis. Kansas City. Da)Las, t) Angcks. St k C ty. Northern Electric and Manufacturing Co., Ltd.. Montrea and Winnipeg aural Telephese a spealtem She-How could you tell papa that rou were up every morning in time to - me the sun rise, when you don't get ip till nine? He-That's all right. The sun rises intil noon, doesn't it? Apples, more than 2,000,000 of them, ineluding every variety, are to be seen among the horticultural exhibits in the lifferent buildings at the Seattle ex position. Government Lands Irrigated under the "'Carey Act," In I Southern Idaho, now open for entry. For free information, map and booklet write or call on R. H. KIPP & CO., I W. L. Turner, Manager, No. 502 First 1 Avenue, Spokane, Wash. The champion orator stopped from the train and bowed to the ruralites congregated about the station. ''I have come," he said solemnly, "to stump the state." "'By heck, we welcome you with open arms," sair Farmer llardapple. "'We have been trying to get rid of the stumps in this state for the past ten years." It is a mother's duty to keep con stantly on hand some reliable remedy for use in case of sudden accident or mishap to the children. Hamlin's Wiz. ard Oil can be depended upon for just such emergencies. Whirling through space at the rate of two miles a minute Is a sensatibn which is indulged in on the Pay Streak at the world 's fair in Seattle. A car in a vacuum tube is the medium. HOWARD E. BURTON, Assayer and Chemist, Leadville, Colo. Specimen priees: Gold, silver, lead, $1O0; gold, silver, 75e; gold, b0o; zinc or copper, $1. Mailing en velopes and full price list sent on applies tion. Control and umpire work solielted. References: Carbonate National Bank. Among the many stories told in con nection with funerals the following de serves to be mentioned: Mothers will find Mrs. n ir.slowas Sooth ing Syrup the best remedy to use for that :kildrsn daring the teething period. The most illiterate country in Europa is Roumania. Two thirds of the pop iatn clatins neither rend nor write CASTORIA For Infants and Children. SCAThe Kind You Have x . Always Bought bAL 0OHOL 3 PER CENT. a AMgeealePreparalenfrAs simiabl'itiwFuodaml ta Bears the t int the Slotachds of . ia m m Signature Promotes Digestion Oftfi n, ss rl ik~s( Contains ritll or O pium mrphine nor1Mineral. Nor NRt cOTIC. / (WdarSW7Zfd- n ° .Use sCAprrfert Rtemedy fori5 1 iton, sour Stomach.DIUn o _ Wormsmulsiousleveri For Over Snerss ndLossOF SIEEP ft- M ' Thirty Years NWYORK. rant!o CASTORIA Enact Copy of Wrapper. v Om....aN e.MPAUV. mw YreS oilS. ENT~~~r Aur iopate IC ES~ ' baking iodrthat SCRESCENT h Pue N dues al that the BA N high riced baking BAKING powers wld' an doe. ~namnu . it better. It raises the ~FI~iUUU dough end makes light er. sweeter and better risen foods. Sold by grn. POW DER eery 2 per:ound. If ouilllyou will send '1 your name and address, we Sill ta nd you a book on health and baking powder. CRESCENT MFG. CO. Seattle, Wn. Spokane's New Curfew Law. Spotkane's new curfew law will take effect next Friday. Briefly, the hours prohibited are: From April 1 to October 1, children under 16 after 8:30 p. m., and young persons between 16 and 18 after 9:30 p. m. From October 1 to April 1, chil dren under 16 after S p. m., and from 16 to 18, 8:30 p. m. A CUlE FOR FITS The Treatment Is to Accomplish What Science Has Been Strug gling to Attain for Centuries The Intense Interest that has bus masl fested throughout the eountry by the weas derful ears that an betag aeeespisbed daily by eptleptielde, sttll coatianes. It is I really surprising the vast aumber of pp"le y who have already been eared .t ate sad nervounessea. In order that eveqbedy -y have a chanee to test the medletae. large I trial bottles. valuable Utesatare, Hlatw c It Epilepsy and testimonials, wIll be seat by mail absolately free to all whe wrIte to the Dr. May Laboratory, 548 Pearl Beet, New York Ctty. ,n So life like appeared the wax figure y on the operating table and the wax e. hospital surgeons standing nearby in the marine hospital section in the gov* ernment building at the Seattle expo id sition that a woman fainted as soon s' as she had looked at them. a FI St. Vitus Dance and Nervous Dir easee permanently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Send for FREE $2 trial bottle and treatise. Dr. The reclamation service of the United States has already committed itself to irrigation projects which will Ih involve a t-s1 n t. of $90.000,000. Some of the cleverest boxers and p, wrestlers of the Paciflc coast appear p nightly in the arena at the exposition in Seattle.