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President Roosevelt remained two hours in Wallace. Beginning May 31, the steamer Geor gia Oakes will make Sunday trips around Lake Coeur d'Alene to accom modate excursion parties and camp ers. A rate of one fare and a third is an nounced to Lewiston on the occasion of the Red Men's carnival there, June 1 - 6 . In the Nez Perce prairie it is be lieved the aggregate yield of grain this year will be fully 25 per cent greater than ever before. The Rocky Mountain Bell Telephone company will make improvements in the telephone system at Wardner to the extent of $1000 or over. The souvenir presented to President Roosevefit on his visit to Wallace was a small pyramid consisting of galena, copper, silver, -gold and gold quartz. Three sales of this year's wool clip, aggregating 85,000 pounds, were'made last Saturday at Lewiston to P. E. Green, representing Boston manufac turers. Petitions have been circulated and have received 1000 signatures asking that a daily mail be established be tween Lewiston and Cottonwood and Grangeville. Charles A. Dunn of Wallace, who received the appointment to Annapolis by United States Senator W. B. Hey turn, has received word that he passed the examination. The body of Charles Miller, who was drowned in Salmon river on De cember 8, 1902, has been found. It is now thought that he committed suicide while despondent. George Forester, a veteran of the civil war, 60 years of age, died at Oroflno- recently after a lingering ill ness. He served in Company E, Forty eighth Wisconsin infantry, during the rebellion. During a • fight Sunday afternoon efter the baseball game between Boise and Nampa at Nampa, James F. Quarles, colored, of Boise shot Special Officer John N. Grogan through the shoulder. Henry Williams, a Boise bartender, went to the assistance of Quarles and was attacked. The fight started over an attempt by a Boise .player to apologize to a Nampa player for spiking him. F. E. Johnesse, superintendent of the Thunder Mountain road, has let a contract for building it to the North western Bridge <% Construction com pany of Boise, for $36,000. A new passenger boat is being built to ply on lake Couer d'Alene and to the head of navigation on the St. Joe and the St. Maries rivers. It is ex pected she will be able to make 15 miles an hour. She will be completed in about two months. Work on construction of the tram way from Summit to Lenore will be commenced in June. This tramway will be over 13,000 feet in length. The result of voting for queer of the carnival at Lewiston resulted in the election of Miss Nyda Mounce, nom inated by the Artisans, receiving 5572 votes. The ferryboat on the North Fork of the Clearwater at Ahsahka, which broke loose a week ago, is still out. Announcement is made that the Ket tt-njjach Grain company has completed arrangements for taking over the grain and warehouse business of Kerr, Gif ford & Co., in the Clearwater country, end that the transfer will be made at once. Seventy-five thousand acres of arid land will be reclaimed and opened for settlement in Idaho as the result of a deal which has been consummated in Salt Lake, when the American Falls Canal & Power company concluded ar rangements for completing its canal in Idaho. The contract was awarded to Lyman Skeen of Ogden for the con struction of (the entire canal system The cost of this work, exclusive of headgates, etc., will amount to $235, 000. More than 100 men will begin construction work this week, and with in 90 days it is believed water can be delivered upon 8000 acres. The com pany's canal is taken out of the Snake river, about 12 miles above the town of Blackfoot, in Bingham county, and runs southwest 58 miles. It terminates Just below the American falls, where it discharges its surplus water back into the Snake river. KILLED BY EXPLOSION. Son of Proprietor of Leather Dress ing Business. Gloversvllle, N. Y., May 26.—The police are investigating an explosion that occurred at midnight and the sudden death of the son of the pro prietor of a leather dressing establish ment of this city. The explosion took place in an outbuilding in connection with the leather dressing plant of Millis Bros., containing dangerous ex plosives, used in the preparation of certain kinds of leather. Following the explosion a man with his clothing afire was seen to hurry from the build ing. Later a physician was summoned to the residence of Michael J. Ken nedy, senior member of the firm of M. J. Kennedy A Cp., leather manu facturers, and today the death of the former's son, John Kennedy, was an nounced. The family refuses to give out any lb; information concerning young Ken nedy's death other tnan that at an early hour Sunday mottling he appear ed at hl3 father's home and said he'had met with an accident. Tracks Washed Out Chickasaw, I. T., May 26.—A severe rain and wind storm has passed over Lnlckasha and through the Washita valley, causing more or less destruc tion. The damage is confined mostly to the Rock Island and Frisco rail roads. Two Rock Island bridges over the Canadian and Washita rivers were washed out, carrying over 800 feet of track with them and effectually block ing traffic. A northbound Rock Island passenger train ran into a washout five miles north of Chickasha and left the track. Several passengers were slightly in jured, but there was no Iobs of life. Jumped From Brooklyn Bridge New York, May 26.—An unknown man, sitting in a car crossing Brook lyn bridge suddenly alighted when the car was in the middle of the center span, and running to the side of the bridge, jumped into the river. He threw his hat in the air at a fireman who tried to seize him as he stood poised on the edge of the trestlework and then dived headfirst, holding lighted cigar between his teeth. His body rose to the surface immediately after the plunge and was carried away by the current. •* C. H. Keep Appointed, Washington, May 26.—The appoint ment of Charles Hallman Keep as as sistant secretary of the treasury to succeed Milton Ailes, who recently re signed to accept the vice presidency of the Riggs National bank, is an nounced at the treasury department. Increases Donation. Bloomington, Ind., May 26.—John D. Rockefeller has offered to increase his donation to the student building fund of Indiana university from $30, 000 to $50,000 on condition that a fund of $50,000 be raised from other sources Spokane MarKet Quotations. There are many inquiries for tur keys, ducks and geese from the deal ers, but there are few to be had. Almost any price is paid for pota toes these days Some of the farmers coming in offer theirs as low as 25 cents a hundred, and the prevailing prices are from 30 to 35 cents. Vegetables—New potatoes, 3 lbs 25c, old, 50c cwt;^head lettuce, 5@10c head; tomatoes, 30c lb; radishes, 5c bunch; dried onions, 2c lb, or $1 sack; green onions, 2- bunches 5c; cucum bers, California, 15@25c each; beets. 10c bunch; turnips, in bulk, l%@2c lb; carrots, 10c bunch; artichokes, 3 for 25c; Walla Walla asparagus, 2 lbs 25c; cauliflower, 15@20c head; rhu barb, 6@7 lbs for 25c; green peas, 14@15c lb, 2 lbs for 25c; spinach, 5c lb; fresh mint, 5c bunch; green chic ory, 5c head; string beans, 25c lbf horseradish root, 20c lb; mint, 5c bunch; cabbage, 5c lb. Fruits—Apples, 5c lb. 75c@$2 box; cranberries, 20c qt; cocoanuts, 100 15c each; limes, 20c doz; Malaga grapes, 35c lb; pineapples, 50@75c each; strawberries, 25@30c basket. Poultry—Chickens, dressed, 17018c; squabs, 15c each; live turkeys. 20c lb. Dairy Products—Creamery butter, 30@35c per lb; country butter, 180 25c per lb: oleomargarine, 35040c per roll, 20c lb; cheese, 20025c lb. Eggs—20025c a doz; case, $5.75. Coal oil—Bulk oil, 30c per gal; pearl, $3.25 per case, $1.75 per can. Fish—Salmon, 15c lb; halibut, 1214c lb; herring 1214c lb. Grain and Feed—Timothy hay, $1.25 per cwt, $21 @25 ton; grain hay, $1 per cwt, $20@22 per ton; alfalfa, $1 per cwt, $20021 per ton; chicken feed, $1.40 per cwt, $27 per ton; oats, $1.30 per cwt, $24 per ton; bran, 95c per cwt; bran and shorts, $1.05 per cwt; shorts. $1.10 per cwt; rolled barley, $1.35 per cwt; corn $1.75 per cwt. Seeds—Timothy, 714c lb, $6.50 per cwt; alfalfa, 18c lb, $16 per cwt; red clover, 18c lb, $16 cwt; white clover, 30c lb, $26 cwt; red top, 14c lb, $12 cwt; rye grass, 12c lb, $9 cwt; blue grass, 14@20c lb, $12015 cwt; orchard grass, 17c lb, $15 cwt. Flour—Wholesale, eastern hard wheat, $505.60 per bbl; retail, fancy patents, $1.20 per sack; standard brands, $1.15 per sack; common grade, $1.10 per sack; lowest, $1 per sack; Washington wheat, $404.50 per bbl. Rice—Retail, Japan No. 1, 13 lbs for $1; Japan No. 2, $5.75; retail, Japan No. 1. Prices Paid to Producers. Poultry and Biggs—Chickens, roos ters, lie; hens, 13%c per lb, live weight; eggs, fresh, $5O$5.50 per case; eastern dressed hens, 16c lb. Vegetables—Potatoes, 30©35c per cwt; onions, 50 0 75c per cwt. Live Stock—Steers, $404.75; cows $3.2504; mutton, ewes $30$3.5O per cwt; wethers, $3.2593.75 per cwt; ewes and wethers, dressed, 8c; hogs live, $6 cwt; dressed, 7%08c lb. Eastern Dressed Meats—Steers, 9c lb; cows, 8%c; veal, 10012c; hogs, 90 10c; chickens, lCc. I of a A1I is not fried that fritters. > WASHINGTON ITEMS. The commencement exercises of the Yakima high school will be held on the evening of June 4. There are 16 members in the class, 10 of whom are young ladies and six young gentlemen Senator George Turner will leave Spokane about the first of June for London, England, to sit as one of the members of the Alaska boundary com' mission At the new Walla Walla race track, new under construction, work is pro gressing favorably, with about 16 teams at work and a large force of men. It will still require about a month before the track is properly lev eled and graded into shape. The President while in Spokane broke ground for the S. A. A. C. build ing at south end of Monroe street bridge and turned the first sod for Ma sonic temple at Riverside avenue and Madison street A. G.. Brojack, fireman on the Olym pia-Hoquiam logging train, leaned from his cab window as the engine was passing a train standing on the switch at Olympia recently and was struck on the head. He was hurled to the ground and received injuries which re sulted in his death A 70 pound salmon was one of the features at Senator Ankeny's banquet to President Roosevelt. The fish was caught in the Columbia river. Word has been received that Dun can McRae of Asotin has disappeared Mr. McRae left Asotin in company with a party of Asotin people on trip to California. In the party were W. J. Clemens and wife. He disap peared while the train was crossing the mountains in northern California. James E. Bates, aged 75 years, and pioneer of Chelan county for 31 >ears, died recently at his home in Mission after an illness of severe suf fering of three weeks. Deputy Sheriff Stewart of Whitman county has made what is believed to be an important arrest near Kamiac Butte, where he captured "Bob" Ham ilton, alias Hofer, charged with steal ing a horse and saddle from G. M. Charles, a liveryman of Farmington April 29. People of Clealum were delighted that President Roosevelt made a short address there. One thousand miners came down from Roslyn on a special train. The day was a general holiday in the coal mines. The company had agreed to suspend work for the day. Two men were'stnhhod «-„.„.„I „.k Two men were" stabbed, several oth ers were beaten insensible with blows from baseball bats and 20 people en gaged in a rough and tumble battle in wmch knives, bats, bricks and stonoo which knives, bats, bricks and stones were used, following a baseball game last Sunday between the Tekoa team and the Rockford nine at Rockford. TROOPS AT COURT. akes Gatling Gun to Preserve O refer. Jackson, Ky., May 26.—A battalion of troops, numbering 120 men, with a Gatling gun, has arrived here to pre serve order in the town and about the courthouse during the investigation of the assassination of James B. Mar cum, the last victim of the Hargis Oçckrell feud. The troops arrived on special train from Lexington and at once pitched camp near the center of town. Traveling on the special train with the soldiers were County Judge Hargis and his brother, State Senator Alex Hargis, the two most prominent members of the family. Another pas senger was Judge Mach, who is regard ed as the most important witness sum moned to testify before the special grand jury as to the assassination of Marcum. Public opinion is divided as to the probability of indictment or conviction of Marcum's assassin as a result of the work of the special grand jury, which will be impaneled. Curtis Jett, who is under arrest at Winchester charged with the crime, will not açk for a change of venue if indicted and returned to Jackson. Tornado at Guthrie. Guthrie, O. T„ May 26.—A tornado struck Foss, a town of 200 Inhabitants in western Oklahoma, at 5 o'clock In the morning, completely destroying 13 residences and wrecking many out houses. Three persons were killed and a number injured, one seriously. The dead are F. M. Slagle, wife and daugh ter. The cloudburst reported at Yukon completely inundated the Canadian valley, causing great damage to crops and stock, but no lives are reported lost. A tornado struck Anadarko late Saturday night, demolishing five resi dences and several smaller buildings No one was hurt. The mow was fol steadily This vicinity was again visited by another deluge, making the 24th con secutive day of rain. The Cimarron and Cottonwood rivers are now at the clanger point. 7ornado. by a tornado. Chile, a laundryman and several persons seriously injured lowed by a hard rainstorm, and the Wichita river is on a tear and rising steadily Rolfe, la., May 27.—The business portion of th# town has been visited wj » wiuouu. Guuc, & lauuui y man, was killed and one child was fatally SOCIETY WRECKED HER HEALTH a F rs ini\ % Address Dr.Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, _ , . * Columbus, Ohio, tor free advice, W. H. STOWELL & CO. Assay-era and A.sayers' Supplies, SPOKANE, WASH. Trade Report. tj i~v.. — cl /-* , vtt i i i-v • . Trade „ J°' w 7 a ' °' ditkms and the labor situation are the dominant influences in the business wnrid M , , ZZ \ „ UnSeaS ° i n f ly h igh tempera-; tore at many points, especially In the «tin.nl/torroto , m east, stimulated retail trade in wearing apparel and other summer merchan (IlSft t.O ATI llTllIRlinl H PProo hut hod a dise to an unusual degree, but had most unsatisfactory effect upon vege tation, which was promptly reflected in diminished orders for supplies, and in some cases there were cancellations. More conservatism was also shown in the interior, where agricultural prog ress met with a check, and while no serious injury to the great staple crops is yet reported, the delay to planting induces caution among dealers. On the whole, there are fewer wage earners voluntarily idle, yet the spirit of unrest has caused the abandonment of some new enterprises and postpone ment of others, which means less de (Chronic Sores Eating Ulcers, SÄW. Nothing is a source of so much trouble as an old sore or ulcer, particu larly when located upon the lower extremities where the circulation is weak and sluggish A gangrenous eating ulcer upon the leg is a frightful sieht and as the poison barrows deeper and deeper into the tissue beneath and thé •ore continues to spread, one can almost see the flesh melting away and feel the strength going out with the sickening discharges. Great running sores and deep offensive ulcers often develop from a simple boil, swollen gland bruise or pimple, and area threatening danger always, because, while ali such sores are not cancerous, a great many are. and this should make you suspicious of all chronic, slow-healing ulcere and sores, particularly if can cer runs in your family. Face sores are common and cause the greatest annoyance because they art so per- 6 Bistent and unsightly and detract so SORES ON BOTH ANKLES. osms large, eating ulcer,, end I suf fered lntenaelr for nearly ten yeara. I had spent more than «600.00 try wall when I ehanoed to ■aa B. B. 8. advertised in a Memphis P*P«*. I J»e*an to taka it and waa CTU '* d - Hy limbs have never been ■•re or given me any pain at all alnoa. I have recommended S. S. S. to a great many people, and am now giving it to my nine-year-old son for 1#n * •'"kn,,, I was living near Memphis, Tenn., but have since removed to Manses City, rad am now residing at No. 614 Seat Sixteenth Btreat _ Mrs. B. A. HARRIS. Manses City, Mo. much from one's personal appearance. n,.«,-.... . .. . . . Middle aged and old people and those whose blood is contaminated and D,w got into the places and they be tainted with the germs and poison of malaria or some previous sickness, are the chief sufferers from chronic sores and ulcers. While the blood remains in an unhealthy, polluted condition heal ing is impossible, and the sore will continue to grow and spread in spite of washes and sieves or any superficial or surface treatment, for the sore is but the outward sign of some constitu tional disorder^a bad condition of the blood and system which local remedies cannot cure. A blood purifier and tonic is what you need. Some thing to cleanse the blood, restore its lost properties, quicken the circula tion and invigorate the constitution, and S. S. S. is just such a remedy c jj ronic Bores Umragh ^ blood It g0 es'to J'* 7 2? of t F° uble " d co "? te ? ctB remove3 fr °" the blood all the impurities and poisons, and gradually builds up tin i iiijii ninili m mil strengthens the sluggish rirrnlntinn nml ■linn tin III.....| punimi and the system purged of all morbid, unhealthy matter the healing process begins, and the ulcer or sore is soon entirely gone. S. S. S. contains no mineral or poison oas drugs of any description, but is guar * J " * ' ible --anteed a purely vegetable remedy a blood pnrifier anfi tonic combined and a safe and permanent cure for chronic sores and ulcere. If you have a slow-healing sore of any kind, external or internal write ns about it, and our physicians will advise you without chare*. Book ss "The Blood and Its Diseases " free •" r"j •»A.muo wi •« "The Blood and Its Diseases " free. THE SWIFT SPECmo CO., ATLANTA* QHs Tired, Nervous, Aching, Trembling Sleepless, Bloodless. Pe-ru-na Renovates Raguiates, Re store*.— A Peatty New York Woman'i Recovery tlo Talk of Her Nonoreas Friends. Mrs. J. E. Finn, 82 East High atreat» Buffalo, N. Y., writes: '• Puruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio. Gentlemen—"A lew years ago I had to give up social life entirely, as my health was completely broken down. The doctor aavised a complete rest (or a year. Aa this was out of the ques hion for a time, 1 began to look for some other means of restoring my health. '*1 had often heard of Peruna as an excellent tonic, so I bought a bottle to see what it would do for me, and it certainly took hold of my system and rejuvlnated me, and In less than two months I was in perfect health, and now when I feel worn out or tired a dose or two of Peruna la all that I need."—Mrs. J. E. Finn. Catarrh Causes Female Diseases. America is the land of nervons women. The great majority of nervous women are so because they are suffer ing from some form of female disease. By far the greatest number of female troubles are caused directly bj catarrh. These women despair of recovery. Fe male trouble is so common, so preva lent, that they accept it aa almost in evitable. The gieatest oDstacle in the way of recovery is that they do not understand that it is catarrh which it the source of their illness. ■ In female complaint, ninety-nine cases out of one hundred are nothing bu ^ ca,arrb - I Peruna cures catarrh wherever lo j cated. mand for structural materials and la- } bor. Payments are also less prompt, time often being asked where formerly cash transactions for a slight discount were the rule. Aside from these two adverse factors, the trade situation is favorable, and with average weather le* VUI clUlc, a Hu WH.H c*V0Fc*^ 6 Wcalücr and industrial peace there Is every L " prosperity f h . 1 th count * y ' ^nufactur mg plants are generally well occupied, especially in footwear, iron and steel, „„ .. , Trafflc 0D the »Hways is heavy, earn ceedlng last year - s by 13 .6 ^ er ceat " and surpassing 1901 by 25.7 per cent. Failures were 191 In the United States and 14 in Canada. LATE NEWS ITEMS. The Canadian Pacific railway has completed the work of building a tem porary track across the big rockslide at Frank. The Train Dispatchers' Association of America will hold its convention In Nashville June 16. , Alexander Bawks was drowned on a log boom In Newman's lake, near the Idaho line. Bawks was a young man recently returned from the Philippines.