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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, November 18, 1902, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085947/1902-11-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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The SpoKane Press.
M
GEORGE PUTNAM, Manager.
fcMished Every Evening Except Sunday by Tha Press Publishing Co.
SCRIFPSMcRAE PRESS SERVICE.
n •'« »'••" Copy. s:\ Cents Per Week or Twenty-five Cents Per Month,
JVllveivd by Currier. No Fivi- Copi PS.
Telephone, Main 375.
A HIDEOUS PICTURE.
On la:-t Friday Hall Malum, a negro, was publicly hanged in the
T-rivenee of BftflO men, women and children,
MahOD bad committed an assault on Mrs. McClOUd.
The body on the scaffold swayed by the side of Mrs. Mc-Cloud.
who had been given the nearest seat to the condemned. The account
•ays:
"She uttered a shout of approval as Mahon's body swayed to and
tro."
Do you take In the full horror of the hideous spectacle?.
Read it over again.
A negro hanged in tbe presence of an entire community, both
Sexes, old and young.
That alone is a crime against civilir,ation.
And the nauseating particulars tell of a woman, the victim of the
negro's lust, a woman with no sense of fitness and no conception of
delicacy, who occupies the front seat at the hanging and hysterically
applauds when the body is contorted in the death struggle!
Certainly Buddha was right when he said. "There Is no fire like
passion, there Is no shark like hatred, there is no snare like folly."
The authorities who permitted this public execution and exploited
the woman victim as a part of It are a thousand years behind Buddha.
To punish the negro and that severly was demanded of justice.
As to whether he ought to have been hanged for anything less
than murder may depend somewhat on local public sentiment.
But what warrant have officials for blunting the sensibilities of
a community, brutalizing a people, hardening the tender hearts of lit
tle children by familiarity with savagery—a savagery that gloats over
a victim like the glee of a Sioux Indian tending the torture fire of his
foe?
This unholy exhibition did not take place at Tyburn in the eigh
teenth century, but in Arkansas in the year of Our Lord, 1902.
The picture is one that Charity would fain turn to the wall but
can not.
There It hangs.
Look at it.
St. Louis has just finished bowing and scraping before a youth
who has royal blood in his veins and is going to be a monarch some
day.
The crown prince of Siam is a pagan. Ills country is not civilized,
and it wouldn't be fair to expect much from him in the way of modern
manners.
But he doesn't get drunk. He has displayed no fondness for
chorus girls or champagne; he has expressed no desire to do the
tenderloin and make a show of himself.
You see, he is a gentleman.
That is something that wots not the color of a man's hide or his
place on the map of the world. Even education doesn't entirely subor
dinate instinct, and so we have people with white skins coining from
highly civilized lands making beasts of themselves, while the man from
China and the crown prince of Siam and the other representatives of
nations that are a thousand years behind the procession are setting the
pace for good manners for the blue bloods of the world.
These pagans never forget their dignity or position. Scandal does
not creep into their legations at Washington. They are calm, quiet
and courteous wherever they are found. Compare them with Boris, the
ducal drunkard of Russia, a French count or two and some of the
English nobility, who have disgraced America by their presence in
time past, and one would almost Cry out: "Let us be pagans for the
Bake of decency."
When the crown prince goes home he will leave behind pleasant
memories and carry with him a hearty invitation to come again.
When some of the more enlightened visitors have departed, Amer
ica has notified her best bad-debt collectors to follow them, while so
ciety, which can stomach almost anything that looks human and wears
a title, fumigates the house.
Dr. George F. Hall of Chicago is out in a sermon on gum chew
ing.
"Give me the gum money of the city of Chicago for one year,"
Bays the doctor, "and I will build and dedicate free from debt a
magnificent auditorium with a seating capacity of 10,000, in every re
spect superior to the world famous Mormon tabernacle at Salt. I>ake
City."
True, but the preacher did not give tbe figures for the country at
large.
The women of the United States spend more than $8,000,000 a year
for the product of the gummlferous tree.
The greatest gum chewers are tbe women of Cleveland. The sec
ond is Chicago, and St. Louis is third. The gummosity of these cities
puts to the blush the ruminant who chews his cud.
And the gummous article is in the hands of a trust!
The doctors say gum chewing ruins the digestion but the women
reply with a wag of the jaw.
Others say It "isn't nice.", imagine Helen of Troy or Beatrice or
Joan of Arc clipping enunciation with a wad of gum! The only answer
to this impeachment is a tilt of the nose and a chew, chew, chew.
Well, let them chew.
They don't Bpend a tithe of the tobacco bill.
And few of them can talk and chew at the same time.
There are exceptions.
AUDREY.
Dramatic Premiers Watch
Result With Interest.
NEW YORK, Nov. 18.—Interest
In dramatic premiers this week cen
ters largely in tbe production at
the 1 feral Square theater tonight
of "Audrey." The piece is a dram
atisation of Miss Mary Johnston's
novel of the same title, by Miss
Harriet Ford and E. V. Hoddluglon.
In adapting tbe story for stage uHe,
|ta ending has been chaiiged. mak
ing the play a comedy. Eleanor
ttobson has the title role.
A PAGAN AND A GENTLEMAN.
CHEWING GUM.
?ASS AGREEMENT.
Railroad Committee Meets Today
to Consider the Question.
NEW YORK, Nov. 18 —It Is un
derstood that the committee ap
pointed at the meeting of western
railroads held for the consideration
of the pass agreement, to confer
with the presidents of the Trunk
Line Association roads, are to have
an opportunity to do so today. The
subject to be taken up is the anti
exchange pass agreement. That it
win be reaffirmed for another year
<is doubtful.
O. C. Rocker buys second hand
furniture, stoves, etc. 122 Was
hington. Phone E. 044.
616 Front Avenue.
LOCAL NOTICES.
HARRIED CHUMS AND
A "STOLEN DINNER."
In the coziest cornor of a great dining room sat He and She. A
fragrant bunch of roses on the table made the affair RMt like a wed
ding banquet, and she did look a bit like a bride, tremulously happy,
yet heartily hungry.
"Oh, how I enjoy it all," she said, as the waiter daintily arranged
the Blue Points, and then pushed a cushion under Her feet.
"Would the people think we are foolish if they knew that we have
a good home and children and our own table, and that, after 25 years
of married life, run away to a hotel for our little dinners, just as we
did before the first haby came?"
He looked at Her fondly across the table. "My dear, let the peo
ple think what they please." he said. "If it is foolish for a man to be
in love with his wife after a quarter of a century's association, let's
be as mad as the maddest. I'm enjoying myself. You look happy.
You look like the girl I met at. a church social a good many years ago
and afterward married. Not for so much as a minute have I ever been
sorry. You have always been my chum. The band hasn't played for
us all of the time. There have been days when we couldn't have these
Stolen Dinners, but you have been the one thing. Dear, that I've al
ways been sure of,
"John, I think the people at the next table can hear you, and your
soup is getting cold. Let me talk. I forget my years when I go out
With you. I love the children, but it would spoil it to have even them
at our stolen parties. It is good of you to want to have me with you.
I'm proud to be in the world. A good many women need sympathy as
much as they need love, John * * * Don't put your foot against
mine—the waiter will see you."
Perhaps he did, but not even the shadow of a smile flickered across
his face as he arranged the next course, flecked away a few imagi
nary crumbs and then discreetly disappeared.
"it doesn't seem far to that first social," said he. "You wore
flowers in your hair and some lace fixings at your throat; your
cheeks were pink, and when you talked with the young minister I want
ed to punch his head. Oh! I was insanely jealous that night—"
"And very foolish —go on, John," softly.
"And I heard you refuse him when he asked permission to es
cort you home, and was so happy when he was miserable, that I
forgave him for being good-looking. And then—why, Jennie, you
know all about it."
"But I love to hear you tell It."
"Remember, how we walked blocks, and blocks out of the way to
make the trip longer, and how we sat out on the porch at your
home and looked at the stars —Hang it, Jennie! I wonder if any other
young fellow was ever half so happy as I was after that, evening,
jwhen 1 realized that you belonged to ME, and that the preacher,
jand that little sawed-off fellow, who clerked in a shoe store—l cant
remember his name and I'm glad of it—and all the rest, who had been
hanging about you for a year, were OUT OF IT forever. Dear, your
eyes are shining like stars. You are handsomer at 45 than you ware
at 20, and—"
"Happier, John," she whispered. "The dinner has been perfect.
1 think I know how an eloping bride feels. Have the man get my
wrap and we'll go home to the children. But first I'd like to drink a
toast 'to the man who made his wife his chum.' "
"Thank you, little woman, and here is another, 'Our Stolen Din
ners.' "
They drank it. He paid a modest check a..J they left the dining
room.
The guests saw a man with many lines of care on his face and a
woman no longer young. It is not permitted the public to peer into
hearts, and so they couldn't know that they had dined in the pres
ence of a king who reigned over the wide empire of a woman's heart,
and a queen who retained her sovereignty over a man's life, although
25 yearns married.
COLLEGE STUDENTS'
DRAMA AND OPERA
Gonzaza Dramatic Club Makes Preparations for
Thanksgiving Exercises.
The entertainment to be given
at Gonzaga College hall on Tues
day evening, Nov. 25, consists of
two parts, a drama in two acts en
titled "The Blind Boy." and an
operetta entitled "The Boys of '7ti."
The cast of characters is as fol
"The Blind Boy."
Stanislaus, king of Sarmatia, Mann
sell Mitchell; Edmond, the rightful
heir, James Twohy; Prince Rho
dolph, presumptive heir, Edward
Condon; Oherto, an honest agricul
turist, Raphael McKiernan; Starow,
a villain and confident of the
prince, Richard Morris; Kalig. a re
duced gentleman and an upright
This broad effect is one that is considered very stylish. It is a
round felt walking-shape, with Upturned brim, adorned with a ribbon
rosette und wing trimming.
THE SPOKANE PRESS: TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1902.
man, Edmund Twohy; Mollno, a
good hearted villager, rather eccen
tric. Alfred Costello; courtiers, at
tendants, etc.
"The Boys of 76."
npnnrsll Putnam tlrllll.— nu. .
weneral Putnam. William Chasse;
Colonel Stocum, John Mullhollasd;
Major Sniflin, Joseph (odd; Joe
.Mason, Walter Rogers; Nat Hale,
Daniel Larelle; Hiram Tinker,
Spencer Foster; Silas Story, Fran
cis Wilson: Simple Peter, Thomas
Hand; Tom Payson, Philip Lynch;
Hans Schneider, Joseph Rally; Red
Rube. Aloisins Hogan; Weary Ike
Dlunt Poulin; Spider. John Roberts!
Both productions are \ery inter
■■sting.
A WALKING SHAPE.
Billy Gardner and Toby Irwin Will
ffnter the Ring.
Cal., Nov. 18.—Billy
Gardner, who has recently arrived
6n the coast, Is scheduled to clash
'with Toby Irwin in a 15-round bout
before tag Reliance Athletic club
tonight. Both men appear to be in
good condition and an interesting
fight is expected to be the outcome.
IN SESSION.
To Promote the Apple In
dustry.
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 18—As a re
sult of ho movement started last
AugllSt the first American Apple
Growers' congress began its ses
sion here today. Prominent grow
ers from Illinois, lowa. Missouri.
Arkansas, Virginia, Kansas, Ne
braska, West Virginia, Alabama,
New Mexico and other states and
territories filled the assembly room
of the Southern hotel when the
gathering was formally opened.
Permanent organization was ef
fected, after which the growers lis
tened to several papers on soils and
other topics of interest, followed
by general discussions. The ses
sions of the congress are to con
tinue three days. While the pri
mary purpose of the congress is
to devise schemes, if possible, to
divert into the pockets of the grow
ers a larger amount of the money
obtained by the sale of the fruit,
there will also be discussions of
topics relating to the care and cul
tivation of apples, packing, etc. The
attendance is fully up to the ex
pectations of the promoters of the
movement and the congress prom
ises to be of material benefit to
those engaged in the apple-growing
industry.
MOST-TALKED-OF
JOCKEY THIS YEAR.
LUCIEN LYNE.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 17.—
Eastern millionaires arc negotiat
ing for the service of Juckey Lu
cien'Lyne. This Lexington lad, the
son of blue blooded parents, and
just 18 years old, will be guided In
his selection by the advice of his
father, S. 0. Lyne, proprietor of the
Larchraont stud. He jumped into
prominence this year by scoring
the double of the Coney Island Fu
turity and American Derby, a feat
j never accomplished before by any
jockey in one year. He is the most
talked of jockey of 1902.
FOR GOOD ROADS.
Convention Will Give Movement a
Decided Impetus.
LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 18.—The
convention of the Kentucky Good
Heads' association, for which prep
arations ha\e been going forward
for several months past, opened in
this city today and will continue its
sessions through tomorrow. The at
tendance is representative of near
ly the entire state. Several gov
ernment good road experts are pres
ent and their talks and practical
demonstrations are expected to give
the good roads movement In Ken
tucky a decided impetus.
FORESTERS.
Independent Order in High
Court Convention.
PEORIA, 111., Nov. 18.—The high
court convention of the Independ
ent Order of Foresters began In
Peoria today with nearly every lo
cal court of the order throughout
the state represented, in addition
to the regular delegates Dr. Oron
hyothekha of Toronto, supreme
chief ranger, and several other su
preme officers are in attendance.
Officers' reports to be presented to
the convention show the order's af
fairs in this state to be in excellent
condition.
IN CONFERENCE.
Associated Charities Gather in
Larrje N' ,n 7bsr3.
ALBANY, N. V,, Nor. 18.—Mom
hers of the bench and bar, philan
thropists, organized charity work
ers, prison officials and others are
gathered in Albany from all parts
of the state for the third New York
Conference of Charities and Cor
rection. The meeting will be for
mallyo pened this evening with a
session in the senate chamber of
the state Capitol, Governor Odell
will welcome the visitors and there
will be addresses by Bishop Doane
nnd William H. Stewart of New
York, president of the conference.
The sessions arc to continue two
days, (luring which time there will
tie addresses and discussions cover
ing the entire field of charitable nnd
correctional work. Foremost among
the questions to receive attention
is the effect of poliiics in penal
and charitable insttttiious.
MEDICAL LAKE
TOILET SOAP
is the purest, sweetest, medi
cated toilet soap ever sold in
any country. It contains all the
medicinal properties of MEDICAL LAKE SALTS. It's an unequaled
shin beautifier, makes the skin firm, smooth and fine, free from
pimple or blemish. It is soothing, purifying and healing, and is the only
toilet soap made that will positively remove all odor of perspir
ation. It removes sunburn, tan and freckles in the shortest possible
time, making the skin soft and velvety. For the allaying of heat rashes,
and for a sense of complete cleanliness, MEDICAL LAKE TOILET SOAP
will be found to give exquisite satisfaction. IT IS DIFFERENT FROM ANY
OTHER SOAP made. It does what is claimed for it. It is made by com
bining a large amount of Medical Lake Salts with the purest and simplest
of bases, and perfumed with the most refreshing of flower odors. If you
use it once, you will never be without it. It is the most truly splendid
toilet soap you have ever used. Bag it at Drag Stores at 2sc. per cake.
Medical LaKe Remedies are not Patent Medicines.
Do you know the se
cret of good printing!
IVrhaps you don't as
none nut the great ar
tists have It exactly lo
cated. We cannot placo
our finger upon It. but
we know that some
where within tine work
manship, the best of
materials and perfect
equipment the secret
lies, and In ordor that
no chances may be
taken we Include all
these In our scheme of
business. The result Is
a grade of printing that
hundreds of Spokane
business men have come
to know and appreciate.
Inland
Printing Co*
610-612 Bprag-ua At*.
Oregon R. R. & Nay. Co.
Oregon Short Line R. R.
Union Pacific R. R.
ONLY IA N 0 HAST VIA
Salt LaKe and Denver
TWO TRAINS DAILY.
Stoamship tickets to Europe and
other foreign countries.
i.ailvi Spokane Time Mcncdule Dally
i 1 Bffpgtlve June 22. laoa. I Arr.
, t! AST!' MAIL, —To and
A. m. from Coeur d'Alene dis
trict. Farmlngton, Oar-
Beld, Colfax, 'Pullman,
man, 'Moscow, *Pom
roy, Waltsburg, Pay
ton. Walla Walla. Pen
dleton. Baker City, and 6:3S
all points BABT. P. M.
3:45 . EXPRESS—For Farm-
F. M. lngton. Cfilfax. Pullman,
Pullman, Moscow, Ecwls
leton, Portland, San
Francisco, Baker City
all points FAST.
EXPRESS —From all
points fast. Baker
City, San Francisco,
Portland. Colfax. Oai-I 9:30
lii' ld and Farmlngton. |A. M.
'Except Sunday.
Short Una to California, San Fran
cisco-Portland route. Steamers sail
from Alnsworth dock, Poriand, at a
p. m., every five days.
(IRO. J. moheer, ©en. Agt..
480. Riverside Aye., Spokane, Wash.
Telephone Main 152.
Statement of the Condition of the
Exchange National Bank
— •
OF SPOKANE, WASH.
Designated Depository United States.
Capital $250,000.00
Surplus and undivided
profits $179,588,92
E. J. Dyer. President; ("has. Sweeny,
Vice President; C. E. Mcßroom,
Cashier; W. M. Shaw. Assistant
Cashier.
RE FORT OP CONDITION AT CLOSE
OF BUSINESS, SEPT 15, 1903.
Resources.
Loans and discounts.... $1,401,5X1 .64
Overdrafts 84.584.54
U. S. bonds anil pre
miums 85.000.00
Stocks, bonds and war
rants 81,251.89
Furniture and fixtures... 7.000.00
Cash Resources —
Cosh on hand 881.848.36
line from banks 31 1.085.06
t: S. bonds. . . 100.000.00
Redemption fund 2,500.00
Total resources $2,527,030.18
Liabilities.
t~* —t 9r.n nnn Art
Capital stock t 250.(1011.no
Surplus 60,000.00
Undivided profits 129,588.8|
Circulation 60,000.00
Deposits 2,047,460.26
Total liabilities 12.627,039.1 8
Directors —I. N. Pevton, Geo. ft. Dod
son, W. J. C. Wakefield, E. J. Bar
ney. J. J. Humphrey, Chas.
Sweeny, 13. J. Dyer.
J 15. F. Cartlor Van Dlssel, Manager.
I Tel. No. 441. P. O. Box 1821.
THe Saw Mill
Phcenix
Manufacturers of
I. CUBES, LATH, MZX.X, WO»I,
DOOBB AND BASH.
Bar and Bank Fixtures a Specialty.
Spokane, Wash,
Shorthand, Ctvfl Service, Teleg
raphy, English, Drawing Courses,
Northwestern Hsjjgness College,
Sti* Second Aye., Spokane, WuStV
Kmmamt oily n m Html mt m$
Keep Out
of the Wet
The station wagon which we are
offering at prices ranging- around
9600 1b one of the best bargains
over offered In the way of com
fortable and serviceable vehicles.
If you drive after night or In wet
or stormy weather. It is Just the
kind of a wagon you must have.
Now on exhibition.
a. a. FLOTOI, innt
This 1$ the Light
SEEK NO FURTHER
ORDER FROM
Tlk Vasliiiifjoa Wafer Power (o.
Empire State Bldg.
No. 222-U24 Post St. Tel. M. 839.
Residence Phono H- 871.
SEEHORN
TRANSFER
COMPANY
STORAGE—We store all kind* of
goods.
WE MOVE—Machinery, bollera,
merchandise, household goods, every
thing.
F. FLINT & CO.
8011-2 Riverside. Tel. E. 251.
$1900 —&-room cottage, large lot,
barn, lawn, shade and fruits; Fourth
aye., close In; half cash.
9850 —B-room cottage, large corner
lot, Nettleton add., two blocks from
Broadway cjir line; half cash.
8950—3-room house, two lots, well
of water and city water; West Main
aye., close in; will make terms.
$3000 —7-roont modern house, lot,
lawn, shade and fruit trees, small
barn; on Gardner aye.; half cash.
•376—Choice no-foot lot with water
on lot, Broadway.
BAGGAGE
Phone Main 517
Quick Parcel
Delivery Co.
720 FIRST AYE.
$3250—Fine six-room house
In Heath's addition; graded
street and sidewalk.
$3000 —Eight room house,
Heath's addition.
$400—Corner lot, Heath's
Fifth addition; water at cor
ner.
Elmendorl & i inendert,
321 Rockery Bldg.
The ridellty National Banh.
Spokane, Wash.
Capital ! 100.000
Surplus 35,000
Ollleers and Director*;
Geo. 8. Brooke, President,
D. X McPherson, Vice President.
A. IS. Lindsay, Cashier.
«• it- Urewnell, A»Ht. Caahler
Medical Lake Toilet soap
NEW YORK AMD SPOKANE, WASH
stidebaker Carriage Reposliorg.
813-615 ■pratra* At*.
The Spokane and
Eastern Trust Co.
(Incorporated.)
Spokane • - . Washington.
Pays Interest on open ac
counts subject to check as
follows: 2 per cent per an
num credited to accounts
semi-annually, June Ist and
December Ist on all bal
ances of $100 or multiples
thereof, computed monthly
on the lowest balanr."
standing to the credit of the
depositor, on any day dur
ing the current month. Al
lows interest on time cer
tificates of deposit at the
rate of 4 per cent per an
num on certificates issued
for one year, 3 per cent per
annum for six months and
2 per cent per annum for
three months. Certificates
of deposits issued for a
stated time are in no case
payable before maturity.
Savings Deposits received
on the following terms: De
posits of $1.00 to $2,000 re
ceived at any time and re
paid after thirty days'
notice in writing. Interest
paid at the rate of 4 per cent
per annum, semi-annually
January 1 and July 1, on
the minimum quarterly
balance.
Securities of this depart
ment are kept separate
from other assets of the
company, and are exam
ined and approved monthly
by a committee represent
ing the depositors.
HOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE SE
LECTION or
Holiday Presents
See oar line of \ y
Cut Glass
Hand Painted China
Sterling Silver
and Silver Plate
No larger or better selected lines
tn tho city.
schacht & Rlorden
JEWELERS.
ORANITD BLOCK.
BAR. CAft
AND CLUB
The Popular Resort.

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