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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, November 25, 1902, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085947/1902-11-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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ANTI-VICE LEAGUE
FORMED LAST NIGHT.
the. anti-vice party cell a meet
ing in the police courtroom at the
pity hall last evening, under the
auspices of the Women's Christian
Temperance Union, Mrs. A. J. Al
tering of the City Federation in the
Chair.
Sixty-two persons were present,
Including 16 ladies and four clergy
men. Among others present were
iMrSj M. Trowbridge. Mrs. W. B.
Ntehofls and Mrs. Premtlla Roth
well, all of the W. C. T. U.; R. L.
Rutter, Rev. A. R. Lambert, D. D.,
First M. K. Church, O. W. Mlntzer,
tW. H. Shields, Dan Darling, H. D.
Skinner and "BUI" Shannon.
Proceedings were commenced by
the reading of the Ninety-first
Psalm, followed by prayer and an
address by the chairman, directed
principally against the saloons and
Sunday traffic. Tho speaker also
read a synopsis of the state laws
covering saloons, gambling joints
and houses of prostitution.
It had not been the intention of
the W. C. T. U. to hold a public
meeting and they were somewhat
disconcerted to find newspaper re
porters in the room and as a conse
cpience the meeting was without
definite issue.
Mr. Mlntzer, the presiding elder
of the M. E. church, made a forci
ble speech, urging sympathizers
WRESTERS.
Bout With World's Cham
pionship at Stake.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25.—Tom Jen
liins, champion caich-as-catch-can
wrestler of America, and Joe Car
roll, champion of England and Ire
land, will meet on the mat In Madi
son Square Garden Concert hall to
night to decide the championship
of the world. The articles of agree
ment call for a catch-as-catch-cau
bout, best two falls in three, plu
falls only to count and any hold
to go. Since the match was made
last week both wrestlers have been
in hard training and a highly in
teresting contest is expected to be
the outcome.
NEGRO HANGS.
Law Takes Its Course In
South Carolina.
LINCOLNTON. N. C, Nov. 25.—
This is tl\e date sot for tho exe
cution vf Calvin Elliott, the negro
fconvlcted last month of an assault
on Mrs. Julia Brown, in this coun
ty. The crime was a most brutal
one. On tho night of September
27, Elliott entered the home of
Caleb Brown, felled lihu with a
Btick and assaulted his wife. He
was tried at a special term of court,
ordered by Governor Aycock, and
Speedily found guilty.
TWO DAYS' SESSION.
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION
IN INDIAN TERRITORY.
MUSKOGEE, l. T., Nov. 25.—Del
egates and visitors from various
parts of the territory are-here for
the territorial Sunday school con
vention which will he in session
here during the next two days. The
presiding officer is Dr. \V. T. Jacobs,
international vice president for the
Indian territory. An interesting
program has been arranged, call
ing for papers and discussions con
cerning numerous phases of Sun
day school work, together with
evangelistic services and musical
feat ures.
WHERE A CITY OWNS ALL
THE STREET RAILWAYS.
THE FARE IS 2 CENTS; WAGES HAVE BEEN INCREASED 25
PER CENT AND WORK ING. HOU RS REDUCED 2t> PER CENT
—MUNICIPAL OWNERSHIP LESSONS.
LONDON, Nov. 25.—Through tlio
columns o)' the Times and other
papers there has recently been a
concerted attack upon what is
called municipal socialism, it is
claimed to he unfair competition,
and to he largtly responsible for
present commercial dullness in this
country. Influential English and
American company promoters are
fighting municipal socialism in
(/very possible way. Qas, electric
and street car stock is depreciated
in value because so many English
nnd Scotch cities have taken this
business into their own hands and
either bought out or fro/en out tho
companies.
The London Municipal Journal,
however, turns the attack with a
long article showing the benefits of
municipal ownership from the pub
lic point of view, hi the town of
Darlington, It snys, municipal gas,
water and markets have produced
a net profit ol' $250,000, so that an
average reduction in taxes to every
citizen of $7 a yeur lias been ef
fected.
In Birmingham the profits of the
gas and water undertakings during
live years was $603,000, This was
applied to the relief of taxes. The
manufacturing town of Bolton
cleared $1,000,000 from Its markets.
gM, water and electric light and
newer The city of Manchester
earned $2,200,000 during the same
period in the same way, though in
Manche tor water profits are not j
used lo reduce the general taxes, I
with the movement to make no dis
play of fireworks but to push the
campaign with persistence. He
asked for the formation of a com
mittee to consider ways and means
and decide on a plan of campaign,
and offered to such committee the
services of a well-known lawyer,
who will undertake to conduct the
legal side of the undertaking with
out remuneration, even to the su
preme court of the United States.
Dr. Lambert followed with an ef
fective speech, urging business men
to come forward and take up the
cudgels. "You don't want preach
ers, you want business men."
A discussion arose as to whether
the future sessions of the league
should be executive or not.
There were no specific reasons
urged against publicity, but after
some discussion a motion was put
and carried that the meeting ad
journ, with the understanding that
those present and In sympathy with
the movement would sign a roster
and from the names there regis
tered the president should select a
committee to take active stops in
the advancement of the campaign.
"Doc" Brown of the Owl club and
others interviewed failed to see the
object of secrecy, pointing out that
whatever steps the Law Enforce
ment, league may take must of ne
cessity be taken in public.
CHANCES GOOD.
Mr. Heyburn After the Idaho Sen
atorship.
W. B. Heyburn of Wallace, Idaho,
who is in the race for the United
States senate from Idaho, is in the
city.
Mr. Heyburn considers his
chances as the best and has the
support of most of the northern
Idaho counties. He ha* been in
duced to make the run by the earn
est solicitations of his friends. As
opposing candidates he will prob
ably have ex-Senator Shoup, F. L.
Gooding and Mr. Borah.
SUFFRAGISTS.
Woman's Advocates Con
vene in Georgia.
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 25.—The
annual convention of the Georgia
Woman Suffrage association, which
began in Atlanta today, has attract
ed a large number of earnest,
broad-minded women, who are
I united in their common desire to
! advance the interest of their sex
I along every line of development.
The sessions, which are being held
lin tho Universalist church, will
continue through tomorrow. Prom
' inent among the subjects to receive
attention are child labor, age of
consent nnd the? employment of
women as state librarians. A spe
cial effort will also be made to
advance the interests of working
women by demanding an equal
wage standard with men, and to
obtain proper legislation opening
the doors of the state universities
and schools of technology to
women.
FEDERAL NOTES.
Deputy United states Marshal
Ide was Confined to his room yes
terday on account of a bad cold.
Thomas Rlordon, charged with
sellling whisky to Indians, is held
for the United States court. John
Brooks, charged with the same of
fense, will get his hearing today.
MAD AT MELLEN.
PORTLAND, ore., Nov. 26.—Port
land is all stirred up over the pre
diction by President Mellon of tlio
Northern Pacific that the Lewis
ami Clark fair would be a failure.
The .Manufacturers' association will
take deeideil action In this matter.
but only tlio water tax. This has
been reduced so per cent.
Leeds earned 1800,000 and Not
tingham $7iin.iii}o by municipal so
cialism during five years,
.The mayor of Glasgow, who is
called the lord provost, sends the
Times a four-column letter, ex
plaining what Glasgow has done in
this lino. He shows that under mu
nicipal socialism the water rate has
been reduced St) per cent, and the
gas rate 50 per cent, while at the
same time the city has made money
from these enterprises. In the mat
ter of street railways, the city has
reduced the fares for an ordinary
distance from t> cents to 1! cents,
while short rides can now be.taken
lor 1 cent. Yet the city received
from its street railways, for the
year ended May ID, lt»02, 13,050,000,
and after spending $1,460,000 on
power traffic, general expenses and
repairs, and putting aside more
than $500,000 for depreciation,
made a profit of $1,000,000,
it is also Interesting to note that,
after taking over the street rail
ways. Glasgow reduced the hours
of the employes 25 per cent, anil
Increased their wages 2,"> per cent.
Glasgow also has its own telephone
system, for which It charges $'jr> a
year for unlimited service, and a
system of municipal lodging houses.
These last are comparatively recent
undertakings, yet are paying their
way.
The lord provost urges other mu
nicipalities iv municipal ownership.
DISTILLERS KICK.
KENTUCKY WHISKY INTER
ESTS WANT LESS TAX.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 25.—
Pursuant to the call of President
John B. Thompson, the members
of the Kentucky Distillers' associa
tion'gathered at the Gait house to
day and began an important con
ference. The distillers believe the
whisky tax should be reduced from
11.10 per gallon to 70 cents and
arrangements will be made for a
representation before the next ses
sion of congress to work for the re
duction. The distillers will also go
before the next session of the state
legislature and urge the adoption
of a uniform state tax on whisky.
ODD FELLOWS MEET.
ANNUAL INVASION OF A HOO
-BIER TOWN.
RICHMOND, Ind., Nov. 25.—Rich
mond has capitulated to an invasion
of Odd Fellows and their friends
who are here from all parts of
eastern Indiana for the annual dis
trict meeting. Marion, Connersville,
Indianapolis and other cities em
braced in the territory have sent
their prize degree staffs and the
exemplification of degree work Is a
notable feature of the roundup. This
afternoon there was a parade In
which the Indiana grand lodge of
ficers and several thousand visiting
members of the order took part.
D. T. Ham of this city returned
Sunday from an extensive tour
of the southern part of Spokane
and Whitman counties.
A FIEND WORSE THAN
"JACK THE RIPPER/*
A FRENCH . VILLAGE HAS BEEN TERRORIZED BY A MYSTERI
OUS MURDERER, WHO ONLY ATTACKS WOMEN—ELEVEN
HAVE BEEN ASSAULTED IN FOUR MONTHS.
PARIS, Nov. 25.—The dark deeds
of "Jack the Ripper" seem to have
been outdone in atrociottsness by
the fiendish hand of some mysteri
ous murderer in and around the
villnge of Bour-la-Reine. The re
cent murder of an officer's wife lias
redoubled the alertness of the po
lice officials of the district In their
effort to solve the mystery. The
fiend has frequented the neighbor
hood for several months, and it has
become absolutely unsafe for wom
en to venture out unattended after
nightfall. Men are never molested,
and the victims, both old ami
young, are handled alike.
The monster has made no less
than 11 attacks upon defenseless
women since last July. He rushes
up to his victims, clutches them by
the throat, pushes a sop of chloro
form under their nose and then
robs them and maltreats them.
They are invariably found with
their clothing almost entirely torn
from their bodies, and the Crimea
are without exception committed
on Thursday nights, which also
adds mystery to the affair.
The lirst case of assault occurred
June 7, on the person of Mme. Li
billois, a maiden lady over (W years
of age, who was returning home.
BURTON WILL SPEAK.
RIVERS AND HARBORS CHAIR
MAN TO ADDRESS BANQUET
IN PITTSBURG.
PITTSBURG, Pa., Nov. 25.—
Preparations on an elaborate scale
have been cbmpleted lor the annual
banquet of the Pittsburg Chamber
of Commerce, which takes place to
night at the Hotel Schenley. The
invited speakers include a number
of public men and others of national
prominence in the world of com
merce and finance, among Hie num
ber being I>. M. Parry of Indianapo
lis, president of the National Asso
ciation of Manufacturers. President
1.. P. l.oree of the Baltimore & Ohio
railroad, and Congressman Theo
dore 10. Burton of Cleveland, chair
man of the house committee on
rivors and harbors. Covers will be
laid for r>no guests.
CARNEGIE'S BIRTHDAY.
PHILANTHROPIST PASSES THE
SIXTY-FIVE MARK.
NEW YORK, Nov. 25.—1t is just
(!"> years today since a baby t>oy
destined to become world famous
as a philanthropist first saw tho
light of day at the little town of
Dumferline, Scotland. The boy was
Andrew Carnegie. His parents
brought him to this country while
he was still a mere child ami at 10
years of age he began his career in
the blue uniform of a district mes
senger boy in Pittsburg, a city
which has since benefited incalcul
ably through his benefactions.
In must of his biographies the
date of Mr. Carnegie's birth is
given as 1S:15, which would make
him <w years old today, but Mr.
Carnegie himself is authority for
the assertion that he Is but 65. As
a matter of fact the lord of SklbO
is as sensitive regarding his age
as he is concerning the subject of
death. Those most intimately ac
quainted with him aver that the
mention of either subject in hbs
presence is offensive to him. How
ever true this may be a number
of his friends and business associ
ates of this city made bold today
to cable their congratulations on
the occasion of his birthday, Mr.
Carnegie is now in London recov
ering from a slighl Illness. With
in a fortnight he Is expected to re
turn here and take up his residence
fur the winter in his magnificent
new home at the corner of Fifth
aye. and West Eighty-first tit,
THE SPOKANE PRESS; j TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1902.
The Wonder
Ladies' Ready lo wear
DEPARTMENT
Facts about our ready to urear department: We're not try
ing to get all the business or get it faster than our facilltes
develop, but our facilities are big, and we'd like to prove it to
you. We carry a stock of reliable, up-to-date goods. Our aim
Is to give each and every customer good, honest value for their
money. All garments fitted free of charge.
Just Received—A large lot of ladies' walking skirts, bought
at about one-half regular prices; call and get a »*\ HtL
genuine bargain at ID
Ladies' Walking Suits—Just in; a lot of walking £q qq
suits in black and gray; $15.00 Values at IpSJ.wU
Monte Carlo Coats—We have them in tan, castor and black, '
at prices as low as the lowest. Call and *q ma
see what we have at
Ladies' Long Coats—4s inches long, in tan, castor and black.
To close them out quickly we will sell them out at 33 1-3 per
cent off.
Ladles' Capes—A large lot of manufacturers' samples in
cloth, plush and fur, at about one-half price; *i r-f\
prices up from $l«OU
Children's School Dresses—Made of red and blue novelty
goods, trimmed with cashmere and braid; QQm
$1.50 values; sale price 9oC
Children* School Jackets—Sizes from 4 to 12 years, at just
one-half price; prices will
be up from..: $I.UU
Furs at greatly reduced prices for this sale.
after dusk. As she drew near her
house, on a lonely portion of the
road, she was seized, choked, chlo
roformed, robbed and brutally mal
treated. She was found uncon
scious, several hours later, and de
scribed her assalant as a small,
thick-set man, with dark features,
with staringly brilliant eyes and
dressed as a workman.
The second outrage happened the
last week of June, when the lady
Superior of an orphanage, 73 years
old, was found lyng insensible in
the street right in front of her own
door. She had ben dealt with in
a similar manner.
In July, two sisters of charity
were the fiend's victims. A young
school teacher came next, and a 14-
--year-old girl was carried off, one
night, under her mother's eyes. The
mother's screams frightened the
wretch and he released the terrified
child, after carrying her a short dis
tance.
Up to the present time, no one
has seen any suspicious characters
in the neighborhood, and these
crimes can hardly have been done
by an escaped lunatic, as some
have supposed, and the police seem
ed to be entirely at a loss to ac
count for the crimes, and yet find
no trace of the criminal.
COAT OF BLACK VELVET.
This effective model is all of
black velvet, relieved by renais
sance braid and fonrageres— both in
an ecru tone. The collar and the
facing is of another kind of lace
in a lighter tone, addiug relief to
the garment.
LABOR NOTES.
The trades council will hold a
meeting tonight Nothing could bo
ascertained concerning the nature
of the meeting, but it promises Im
portant proceedings!
Soda. Tlio recent Macedonian
outbreak is all over, and just what
the sultan will do instead of kill
ing Macedonians for the next few
months is not known. Poor fellow
will certainly havo an Abdul time
409-13 Riverside
J. HEIBERG & CO.
CURE
FOR
YOU
MEN
'cured while you work and without
pain of lost manhood, gonorrhoea,
syphilis, and all wasting diseases
by our wonderful vegetable rem
edies. Our great solvent crayons
dissolve stricture in 15 days. If
unable to call at the office, write
for particulars regarding our latest
improved home treatment which is
always successful. Office hours. 9
a. m. to 8 p. m.; Sundays, 10 a. m.
to sp. m. P. O. Box 644.
ENGLISH
The Savoy, Main Aye. and Howard
St., Opposite Grand Hotel,
Spokane, Wash.
FIRE TESTED
Weds Hero Who Saved
Her From Flames.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 25.—The
presence of numerous army officers
in full dress uniform gave a pretty
setting today to the wedding of
Miss (Catherine Craig, daughter of
Lieutenant Colonel and Mrs. Uobert
Craig, and Harold Williams. .Jr., of
Boston. Tlie ceremony was per
formed at noon in the historic St.
John's church, Lafayette square.
The maid of honor was Miss Mary
Kendall of this city and the brides
maids the Misses Lillian and lOlva
King of Irvington. N. Y. Miss Sara
Turner of New York city. Miss M.
C. Williams. Miss Agnes Lincoln
and Miss Grace Dabney of Huston.
George McClure Sargent of Boston
acted as best man. Following the
ceremony at the church there was
a large and brilliant reception at
the Craig residence.
Quite a romance attaches to to
(lay's wedding. At the time of the
Windsor hotel lire in New York
city Miss Craig was visiting rela
tives in the hotel and was In the
pallor entertaining Mr. Williams.
The lire had penetrated to the very
door of the drawing-room before the
young people discovered their dan
ger. Mr. Williams, seeing no aid
at hand, took ...lss Craig in his
arms ami fought his way through
the flames to a small veranda,
where both were brought to the
pavement by firemen. The engage
ment was announced about a year
after the tire.
ENDEAVORERS.
MISSISSIPPI STATE MEETING
OF UNION BEGINS.
GREENWOOD, Miss.. Nov. 25
The state meeting which began
here today of the Christian En
deavor Union promises to be lhe
most successful as well as the larg
est In point of attendance ever held
by the organisation iv Mississippi.
Prominent members of the soclet)
are here from all the chief cities
and towns of the state and the
two days' program provides for ad
dresses by a number of ministers,
educators and evangelists of note.
POSTAL STATION.
The postal employee ar- rejoicing
over the tirst selection made in
| the way of a BUb-postothce, which
will be iv McN'ab's drug store 01,
'the corner of Riverside aye and
Washington st alter December I
Five hundred dollars per year will
be allowed by the department for
the running of sub-postoffloe No. I
There will be similar offices created
t.i . the business dcinunds it.
We arc offering this week
a number of new upright pi
anos of different manufac
ture, in ebonized and natural
wood cases, all new, at prices
and terms that will make It
worth your while to buy now.
Also a number of second
hand pianos of various
makes, taken in exchange as
part payment on new dick
ering, Weber, Kimball and
Bush & Gerts pianos of the
very latest improved con
struction, of which we have
just received a quantity from
the factories. Old Instru
ments taken in exchange at
a liberal valuation.
Musical instruments of all
kinds.
Largest dealers in the
northwest.
SHIRTS
TO ORDER
MEDICAL
INSTITUTE
The Blair...
Business college
that there arc more demands made
on this school for stnographers than
it can supply?
Over fiiio students last yoar. We
expect more tins year.
H. C. BLAIR, Principal.
Read THis
and protect yourselves nfrnlnyt ad
versity and <>iv age. The Co-Oper
atlvo investment Association beyond
any question of a doubt offers the
grandest plan that was ever present
ed t" the American people to secure
a home, to pay ,t a mortfrutre. to
obtain a pension or to come Into pos
session oi a paid-up policy. Call on
or nil,tress
stato Manager,
Rooms 70-71 Jamteson Bile., Spokane,
Phone Hue 75tJ.
PIANOS AND ORGANS
Prices and terms lowest tvor of
re red.
Send for Illustrated cataloKue.
Pianos
at Prices
To Suit All
6G5 and 607 Sprague Aye.
G. A. Heidinger, Mgr.
Wo manufacture
to order
Dress Shirts
Negligee Shirts
Night Shirts
Pajamas
A very large assortment of
Imported fancy shirtings car
ried in stock.
Wilson, Sullivan & Co.
HATTERS AND
HABERDASHERS.
713 Riverside Aye.
Tel. White 758.
Washington Brick,
Lime & Mfg. Co.
WHITE LIME
CLAY PRODUCTS
Ist and Stevens, SpoKane
DID YOU KNOW
EHBOLL NOW.
ANDREW J. OAOE,
Chant
Music Co.
Several
Leading
Makes of
Jonn T. Huetter,
Builder
Phone Main 13.
Symons BlocK, Spokane
GAS
COItE
Is the best fuel for
Furnaces and Coal
Ranges.
NO DIRT!
NO DUST!
NO SMOKE!
One Ton of CoKe is
equal to one and
three quarter cords
of wood, or a ton and
a quarter of coal.
Once used always used
Trial order $6.00 per ton.
SUPPORT A
HONE INDUSTRY
SPOKANE GAS CO.
806-810 Sprague Aye.
Tel. 305.
Briefs
Abstract*
Xieg-al Blanks
Posters
Dodgers
Streamers
Letterheads
Billheads
Statements
Noteheads
Envelopes
Invitations
• ess The see*
Quick Print
Phone Main 347.
FRANK B. OEIOQ
South 9 Pont St.
Sole Ag-ents of the Keldlch
Typewriter Process for Spo
kane, Wash.
The Pennsylvania Mw
and Investment Company
■ •
Basement of Auditorium
SPOKANE, WASH.
We make FARM and
CITY Loans at as low
rates as is consistent
with legitimate bus
iness, on carefully se
lected properties, and
faithfully and hon
estly attend to all mat
ters of a Fiduciary
character in Eastern
Washington and West
ern Idaho.
J. GRIER LONG,
Manager.
IRRIGATED LANDS
ON SPOKANE PRAIRIE
CooKCgL Clarhe Agts.
715 Riverside Aye.
A
$1350-00
Bargain
Modern six room dwelling
en Indiana aye., half block
from car line. This is a
snap
LET W YOU.
WESTER TRUST*™
INVESTMENT CO.
17-1S Jamii yon Block.
Tel. Mala 121
REAL ESTATE.
CROWDER'S
BULLETIN
I-ot In Corbln Park, $200.
Lot in Shannon's Second,
corner on Howard at., $300.
lx>t in Ontario Land com
pany's add. on Howard St., a
corner, $225.
Seventy-five feet In most
fashionable part of Browne's
add , $2750.
Sixty feet on the hill, fine
lawn, graded, sidewalk, trees,
etc., $1500.
Fifty feet on East Spragne
aye , near N. P. freight house,
$1000.
A. S. Crowder 4 Co.
25-26 Jamieson BIK.
Gardner & Gardner,
Real Estate
and
insurance.
434 PEYTON BLOCK
Tel. Brown 816.
New strictly modern stone house,
5 rooms, bath and toilet, good loca
tion; price $2100
8-room modern house, bath, toilet,
excellent location; price $2850
. .3-room house, good lot; price, $750
Lots!
Adjoining Hay's Park; level and
fine $200
a m-wm a
605 Riverside Aye., City
20 LEVEL LOTS
NEAR CAR LINES, $125 TO
$175 EACH.
C. F. CLOUfiH S CO.
309 Empire State Bids.
Phone Main 304.
F. FLINT&CO.
8011-2 Riverside. Tel. E. 251.
$1900 —5-roorrj cottage, large lot,
barn. lawn, shade and fruits; Fourth
aye., close In: half cash.
$850 —5-room cottage, large corner
lot. NetUeton add., two blocks from
Broadway car line; half cash.
$350 —3-room house, two lots, well
of water and city water; West Main
aye, close in; will make terms.
$3000 —7-room modern house, lot,
lawn, shade and fruit trees, small
barn; on Gardner aye.; half cash.
$275 —Choice 50-foot lot with water
on lot. Broadway.
$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.
EinicDdorf & Elmeniiorl,
821 Rookery Bldg.
$1300
will bay two of the best
lots in SINTO ADDITION, half
blocK from Division Street
cur line. A snap.
Malielte & Edwards
4-4 Peyton Block.
Phone Red 4211.
L. H. IHONFORT
322 FERN WELL BLK.
PHONE RED 1796.
IF YOU have property for SALE,
I can sell It. Have cash on hand
for snaps in either vacant or im
proved property on North Side.
IF YOU want to BUY a home, I can
sell you a house and lot or va
caut lots and let you pay for it
with rent money. WHY PAY
RENT WHEN YOU CAN OWN
YOUR HOME?
Palouse Land Co. I
We have the best bargains '
and surest returns In Pnlouse i
lands that have been offered. |
Two miles north of Diamond,
"I tin to 640 acres, heavy black |
loam, well watered, easy
terms. |M per acre.
D. T. HAM, President
121 The Rookery. |
t

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