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THe Spohane Press
J Published Every Evening Except Suadsy sjoeuawwi nws amocxatxow s-nmrnm ssbtxo& c ■ ■ One cent per copy, mix eente per week. twenty-Ore cente per month or •a per year, delivered by carrier. No free copies. Subscribers will confer a favor by promptly reporting aU cases of poor e» tardy delivery to the office. •It Front avenue. Telephone Main 375. Postofflee Boa 4. Underfed Children Sir John Gorst, an eminent English authority on edu cation and a member of parliament, has been making care ful investigation of the needs of school children in Great Britain and finds alarming evidences of physical deterior ation in the children, most of which is attriuted to im proper and inadequate feeding. There appears to be not a few children who come hungry to School, and in such eases, Sir John says, there is only one thing to do and that is to feed them then and there. He has not much faith in book learning implanted upon an empty stomach. The defaulting parents should also in these cases be brought to book, and induced either b ymore thorough instruction or by sharper discipline to refrain from sending half-starved children to school. Sir John also insists that each child on first coming to sliool should undergo medical examination, a principle now geuerully accepted in this country; and that this ex amination eb repeated at stated intervals during the year. The records of these examinations should c of great value in the development of the child. Tlie condition is not confined to London. Robert Hunter, the author of "Poverty" and a New York settle ment worker, makes the assertion that there are 70,0(10 underfed and under-nourished school children in New sTork city. There is no means of knowing, he says, how many thousands of children go breakfastless to school every day in that city. What is true in London and New York is no doubt true in greater or less degree in every great city in this coun try. The waves of prosperity cover a world of poverty and silent self-denial. But it is not ony the children of the poor that suffer under-nourishment. The pickles and cakes of the child's school luncheon excite the scorn of Sir John Gorst, who would make the school dinner the central feature of his reform. He shows that under competent management a substantial, nourishing meal can be furnished in the mid dle of the day for each child at the rate of four pence a head. He cites .schools where the plan is already in force. Its operation proves a boon to parents as well as to the children and is in no sense a charity. In the view of this British educator, the schools are responsible for the physical as well as the mental ewll behfcg of the child. The principle is a far-reaching one and has not many advocates. While it would appear to weaken the natural obligations of the parents, the high degree of mortality among children of tender age, es pecially in the cities, would indicate that there is room for some supervisory authority. The ruling principle is the welfare of the child, and when the child is shown to be the subject of physical ne glect the state should not hesitate to steji in and supersede the parent. Russia and Americans Signs of unusual sensitiveness are to be discovered in tlie recent interview of the Grand Duke Vladimir, uncle of the czar of Russia. Among other things he asks these questions: "Why should America, especially, misinterpret and think ill us us? We have always been friends—friends of ii century, friends when American needed friends. I remember when America was our great friend. Why lias all this changed? What has Russia done to deserve it? iWhat has Russia done to America? "Why should America think ill of us"—the grand dukes? Because, in the first place, Americans do not very much like dukes—and still less grand dukes. But, putting aside that instinctive dislike as the na tural prejudice of a free people, there remains many rea sons why Americans do not like the autocrats of Russia. They do not believe God created one man for the purpose of holding another beneath him. And when to autocracy is added tyranny and cruelty and injustice, the American dislike grows into hatred. For the people of Russia —the oppressed, denied, dis couraged people—Americans have great friendship and great sympathy. But for the churchly, courtly and sol dierly cabal that assumes to govern the people, for the bureaucracy that shoots down peasants bearing a peaceful petition—for these Americans have no friendly hand of comradeship. Occasionally (and only occasionally) the whining note raised by the grand duke in his reminder that Russia was the friend of America when it needed friends, is repeated in this country. Vladimir refers to the time of the civil war. But- Intelligent Americans very well understand that the bo called sendee of friendship was rendered not because the Russian autocracy loved either our people or our insti tutions, but because of their hatred for England. There cau be no genuine friendship between a free people and autocrats. Nor do tlie American people misinterpret conditions in Russia as the grand duke charges. They have a better understanding of the trend of events in that country than do the grand dukes. Tlie latter have shown themselves the least able of all persons to interpret the signs of the times. To what lengths of folly they might go were there no intelligent liberals in Russia can easily bbc seen. "What has Russia done to America?" The Russian people—nothing. But the body of its di recting officials—what have they failed to do to forfeit the respect of America I Entered at Spokane, Wash . as second class matter. Jack Reilly and Barney Mullln left Spokane Saturday night for Walla Walla, where Reilly hopes to ar range for another match with Jerry McCarthy, to be pulled off In the penitentiary town. Falling in this, Jack will try for a position as guard in the penitentiary and make his home in Walla Walla. I had a lons talk with Reilly be fore hp left and what he said at that time backs up to some extent the talk of "dark doings" which has been go ing the rounds—and which had sev eral days' start of the fight. While I do not wholly endorse the talk, at tho same time there la so much circumstantial evidence to sup port the statements, together with Reiliy's Insistence, that I am con strained to give the two stories for what they are worth. Jack Reilly Insists that he was doped at the end of the second round. In making this assertion he clears the club people of aH knowledge of the deed, but declares his belief that a coterie about the Club cafe was mixed up in the plot and that a cer tain Jew tout who was recently vagged ln Butte and floated out of that camp, to come to Spokane, knew something about the "medicine." "I got it all right," said Jack before going to the train. "I know I got It. There could have been nothing else to affect my head and eyes so. Why. you say yourself, Willie, that I was strong on my feet to the last punch. I was strong. I was strong all over my body except in my head. "When I went back to my corner at the end of the sixth round 1 was feeling just as well and strong and fresh as when I lirst went out. My wind was perfect and I wasn't a bit tired. "I had been working out my plan of battle and I could see where I was making good. You and some others there thought I wasn't using my right enough and overlooked openings to Jerry's ribs and wind, but 1 was sticking to the plan mapped out and that holding back with my right was part of it. ® ® ® "I kept brushing him with my left and keeping up the game Of outpoint ing him. I knew tills would worry Jerry as he would be afraid that I would get tlie light on points. I knew he would have to open up and go to fighting and I was saving myself for that time when I would go to fight ing, too. "Every time I would get to lead ing in on him and I thought he was coming out of his cover he would cover up just that much tighter, but I knew If I stuck to my tactics it would open him up sooner or later. "Up to the end of the sixth round neither one of us had turned loose and there was nothing to cause either to overexert. Tho few mixups that came amounted to nothing as just about tlie time wed get going good Jerry would go back to cover and lay for me. There was once in the third round that Jerry put in a hard one to my stomacTi which hurt and I thought he knew it hurt. I was waiting for him to come back again with it and I was going to use my left hand to push his head back and get in a hard, short chop with my right on the jaw. But he didn't know it hurt, I guess, because he didn't come back with it. That is the only time a stiff punch came to me. ® ® ® "Jerry hasn't got a hard punch. I pledge you my word there was no force to his blows. ® ® ® "When I went back to the corner after the sixth I felt bully. It looked to mo that things were coming my way. I had taken no water, but I had a bottle of water there and a bottle of beef tea. After the fourth round I took a swallow of beef tea and then every round after that. ® ® ® "After the sixth round I took two swallows of beef tea. I didn't feel anything until I got up to start the seventh as the bell rang. "As I left my corner everything got hack before my eyes and I could hardly see Jerry. I wondered what had happened and before I could fair ly place him before me Jerry was. in with a rush. I was blinded and everything was black before my eyes. I could barely see Jerry and Qulnn and sometimes couldn't see them at all. "Jerry swung at mc, but his right swings nearly always went clear around, or caught my head. When he swung and landed he would pull down on me and twice he actually pulled me to my knees. I felt that It was all oft with me as I was so dizzy I could hardly stand up. His blows did not hurt a bit. My body was strong and my legs were good, but I was blinded by something. I had my head with mc at that. I knew what was happening and knew what I ought to do. but I couldn't see to do it. I'd try to clinch him to hold on, but he wouldn't be where I could reach him and there seemed to be two of him about at times. Yet I never lost my head until I went down the last time. Everything then was choked up in my head, but even after wards I wasn't sick at my stomach as v fellow is when lie is knocked out. ® ® ® "I am saying nothing against the olub or Jerry. It was not through that end I got it. Hut one of my seconds game It to me and I only wish I could get the full proof. I think it was that Jew that gave me dope In the beef tea. If I was only certain of it I wouldn't be hero talk ing about it. ® ® ® "I got suspicious the day of the fight, because down Howard street THE SPOKAHE PRESS ■ ! the betting switched to four and. fivej to one. This was right among my own acquaintances and among a,, cer tain clique about the Club cafe, "I thought then there was some thing wrong and I was going to de mand a change of referees because of the big change In the betting, but I knew positively that Kddle Qulnn was all right and couldn't be ap proached. I see now what the game was. 1 am not trying to make It show I'm not a good loser. If I didn't honestly believe I was doped I would not say a word. I want to right McCarthy again and I want to fight him away from here." © ® ® This is Jack Reiliy's story. What there ls to It can't be Judged off hand. Jack Is certainly correct when he claims to have been strong In bis body and on his fe«t. The change was so sudden that there ls certainly some cause back of It besides Jerry's punches. But that doesn't necessarily have to be dope. Rellly's stomach has always been bad and a stiff punch or two there might have brought about the same blackness before the eyes nnd the same blindness. I believe that any doctor will say that such might have been the result of a dis ordered stomach and that Reilly, sit ting in his corner with his eyes closed, did not realize the blindness or disorder until he got to his feet. But Jack declares he was all right as to his stomach and that the only blow he got there to distress him was ln the third round. ® ® ® I would much rather believe that it was a weak stomach, but Reilly Is confident In his assertions—and everybody who knows Jack knows he Is not given to faultfinding or lying. He proved himself before to be a game, quiet loser and I know he thor oughly believes what he says, k, ®® ® 1 v w w £ For two days before the fight Biere was talk among certain wlserames that Reilly would lie down around about tlie fifth round. This was given as betting gospel and may h.i\*; Ifad to do with the big switch ln the bet ting. I i! But no one with any knowledge of Reilly gave credence to the story. Yet it undoubtedly influenced tho bet ting. An investigation by the club au thorities wouldn't go amiss at this time. It Is up to the athletic' com mittee to go into the matter as a precautionary measure. The club started off so well that the committee can not afford to have such talk go ing about without taking cognizance and starting an official investigation on the quiet. The members of the committee having the matter in charge are bright hustlers and are capable of getting to the bottom of the affair. Also they can take such precautions that hereafter there will be no doubt of the work of seconds ln the ring. I know this Is plain speaking, but when I tell you that this is tlie second time there has been talk of the dope you will certainly realize that the matter can not be passed up. ® ® ® Jim Burrows has always maintain ed that he was doped by bis second, Mark Shaughnessey, and there have been so many things told of Chief of Police Waller's crooked friend that most everybody on the inside believes Burrows' statement. Burrows has proved himself to be an honest, square fighter and not one given to lying about such things any more than Reilly. Two such claims certainly warrant an investigation. There Is talk now of a go between Barney Mullin and Jerry McCarthy. Negotiations are pending whereby a substantial offer may be made Jerry to meet Barney some Friday night. ® ® ® The fight of the P. N. L. against Lucas has gone over to Marcli 2, and President Clyde Williams is in New York prepared for the slippery Bill. They tell me that the voluminous charges of about 40 pages of ty|>e wrltten matter against the former P. N. L. despot contain enough alle gations which, if proved, would be sufficient to send the czar Duke Sergius. r.s WILLIE B. GOODB. CLEVELAND AUTO SHOW CLEVELAND, 0., Feb. 20—-djnder the glow of thousands of electric lights the third annual exhibition, of the Cleveland Automobile club opened at the Gray's armory today with the largest and most magnificent display of motor vehicles ever exhibited in this state. Automobiles of every price and description and all t)i*t per tains to them arc on display.s While the major part of the exhibit Is de voted to the automobiles and acces sories manufactured in Cleveland and vicinity, numerous outside manufac- Some people have the taking-cold habit The old cold goes; a new one quickly conies. It'sthestoryof a weak throat, weak lungs, a tend ency to consumption. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral breaks up the taking-cold habit. It strength ens, heals. Consult your own doctor about this. Lw.lf.'iM.: Mirers are represented by their latest models. In the department devoted to material all of the tire m>mufac turers are represented, this being one of the first local shows in the coun- Itry graced by their patronage. The exhibition affords an excellent oppor tunity for the study of all varieties of automobile parts and the myriad inventions and Improvements of which the last year has been pro ductive. The exhibition will continue through the entire week. HARRY FORBES VS. PADDY NEE (Scrlpps News Association.) INDIANA POIjIS, Ind., Feb. 20.— What is expected to be one of the fastest fights pulled off In this city in a long while is slated for the arena of the Indianapolis Athletic club to night when Harry Forbes of Chicago and Paddy Nee of lPttsburgr come to gether for a 10-round bout. The ex pectation is based on the showing made by the two on the occasion of their previous bout, which resulted in a draw after a very pretty fight In which both of the little fellows dis played all their cleverness and speed. The match has excited much Interest in sporting circles and a big crowd is expected to be on hand to see the battle. ITCH—BINOWOSJH. E. T. Lucas, Wlngo, Ky., writes, April 25th, 1902: "For 10 to 12 years 1 had been afflicted with a malady known as the 'Itch.' The itching was most unbearable. I had tried for years to find relief, having tried all remedies I coutfl he%r of, besides a number of doctors. I wish to state that one single application of Bal lard's Snow Liniment cured me com pletely and permanently. Since then 1 have used the liniment on two sep arate occasions for rlnir worm nn.i it cured complete ly. 2. r io, 50c and $1.00 bottle. For sale by NOT PUNISHED FOR SELLING POOR MEAT "You Swedes and Danes make me tired. You are like the Knglish and Irish—always wrangling." This is the language J. E. Johnson says was addressed to him hy As sistant Corporation Counsel Stone when Johnson sought to have a war rant Issued for Martin Sorensen, the man who sold diseased meat to resi dents in the West End. "Now what do you think of that?" inquired Mr, Johnson as he related tlie incident to Tlie Press. "It seems impossible for us to get Justice in this city anyway," he con tinued. "This is not a light lw?tween the Swedes and Danes hy any means. We just tried to assert our rights and be protected. That Is all. We were referred from one department to another and now we are informed that nothing can be done. "The parties to whom Sorensen sold this beef include three Swedes, a German, an American and a Finn," said Johnson. "I am the Finn and my wife, who Is a Yankee, first dis- Olympia Silhouettes Staff Correspondent of The Spokane Press One of the most brazen effront eries ever passed out by the "Scar ! let Woman" came to light early 'in the current week, when each and every member of the legisla ture and the employes of both houses, even the pages, received ! invitations to attend what was ; called "a pajama ball" at one of ! the houses in the restricted dis i trict of Olynipia. So far as ls I known no one ever attempted to send wholesale invitations of that I cnaracter to a legislature, and the [ matter was the subject of some pretty hot talk. It may have been that the members had something to do with bringing about tne end of the proposition, for early on tlie evening set for the midnight rev elry the place was "pinched," the inmates taken to police headquar ; ters and fined, and the proprietress ordered out of town within 24 hours. Thus the civic authorities of the capitol city purged it once more. It Is pretty generally con sidered to be true that the invita tion list was not confined to the newspaper lists of members and employes, but included officials ot the city and county. The Olympia people, the leaders of the.town, feel that the act of the woman I has added possibly another to the j list of arguments for capitol re i moval in this exhibition of "gall" !on the part of the dive keeper of i the town. Certain it Is that many legislators feel that neither in Ta coma, Seattle, Spokane or other town of the state would such a specimen of venality have been ex , hibited to the legislators. They j know that the real Olympians would not countenance the thing, but they feel that this is an ex hibition of the manner ln which many Olympia residents look upon the assembling of the legislature— a season for reaping that which does not come but once in two years. a a a ® ® ® It is related that one of the ' members of the Spokane delega tion, who leaves the matter of all social engagements with his wife, i was one of the hottest of the I crowd of recipients of the Invita | tions. At the time of receiving his I "invitation" the member had on j his desk several matters of social ' trend which he was about to turn over to his wife, of course, thla MILLIONAIRE MINISTER WtDS YOUN6 6IRL PALM BEACH, Fla., Feb. 20 — The most notable wedding of the winter season at Palm Beach took place when Miss Gwendolyn Whis tler, of Baltimore, a relative of the great American painter of the same name, became the bride of the Rev. Richard Lewis Howell, known ac the richest clergyman in the world. The wedding took place at the winter cottage of the bride groom and was a function of great brilliance. The guests Included prominent persona from Baltimore, Pittsburg, Philadelphia, Jackson ville, St. Augustine and a number of other places. Dr. Howell is 51 years old, while the bride has not yet reached her nineteenth year. Dr. Howell's first wife was Miss Mary T. Rush, of Pittsburg, and upon her death Dr. Howell inherited her large for tune, which has vastly increased under his management. A year ago he created a sensation by purchas ing three of New York's most fash ionabe apartment houses for nearly $5,000,000. He maintains fine homes in Washington, Vir ginia and Palm Beach and has a splendid steam yacht. He is a son of the late Andrew Howell, of Wheeling, W. Va. He has occu pied pulpits in Pittsburg, Philadel phia and several other cities, but at present is without a charge. A OUABANTEBD CUBE FOB FILES Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Pro truding Piles. Tour diuggl.it will re fund money If PAZO OINTMENT falls to cure you ln 6 to 14 days. 50a. ANDERSON INJURED. The case of Charles Anderson and wife against the Washington Water Tower company Is on trial before covered that the meat was bad, so I don t see how the city's lawyer can make it out such a tight as he talks about. It is true that a Dane sold the meat, but Swedes are not the only ones who are kicking. "Why, an American's dog howled and refused to eat the meat after it was cooked," concluded Johnson, by way of emphasis. Corporation Attorney Stone recom mended that Sorensen pay back to the purchasers every cent they ex pended for the meat and that the diseased stuff be burned at the cre matory. This will be done, but the West Grove men are not satisfied. They say they never get their rights and are never treated as though they have a right to live and move and have their being. They say they have no sidewalks, no conven iences and no water. They maintain that they are sorely afflicted and wouldn't suspect that they live In the city If they were not compelled to pay city taxes and a dog tax. BT GARRETT B. HUNT envelope contained something like the general run of matters which come in the mail to legislators— at least it appeared just as many other missives have appeared. And the "invito,' envelope unopened, went to the homo of the member and to his wife. Other wives re ceived the unopened envelopes for the "event" which was to be held on the night of the hearing before the committee on rallroftds and transportation in the senate cham ber. The attendance of wives ot legislators in the senate gallery that evening was larger htan usual. ® ® ® It seems like one of those un usual ironies, that only a few weeks ago a statue was unveiled in the park in front of the present capitol to the memory of the late Governor Rogers and more re cently during the discussion of capitol removal that gentleman was frequently referred to as the one who made the present muddle possible by the persistence with which he vetoes capitol appropria tions for the erection of a building on the Sylvester site, where Gov ernor McOraw's administration had seen the structure commenced and completed only so far as the great, strong foundations which are now feeling the effects of the elements. A few weeks ago Olym pla was honoring his memory, now they are saying that If Governor Kogers had not vetoed appropria tion bills and allowed the con templated structure to be finished, there would have been no vote in the present legislature on capitol removal. Perhaps, at the same time some folks in some other parts of the state are honoring the memory of Governor Rogers for doing just that thing. In connection with tho capitol removal matter, now that the legislature has acted and it seems as If the question would he re ferrd to tho votes at next year's polls, the average Olympian feels that the people will not ratify the action of the legislature. They count on the question of finances deterring the major.„y of the vot ers of the state from adding to taxation. On tho other hand, the advocates of removal feel that it is a cinch that tho people will concur in the removal proposition. Judge Huneke and a Jury. Both An derson and his wife were Injured on Riverside avenue ln June, 1903, ln alighting from one of defendant's cars. They allege carelessness on the part of the company and ask for $10,000 damages. This Is the fourth action against the big corporation which has been, tried ln Judge Huneke's court within a few. days. In the three cases al ready tried the company has been successful. TO FXETIITT TEX OBXF Laxative Bromo Quinine, the world wide cold and grip remedy, removes the cause. Cull for the full name and look for signature of E. W. Grove. 25c. WANT PAVEMENT. The Artist petition asking for a pavement In a residential section of the city was Hilled this after noon with the city commissioners. Two-thirds of the property owners on Seventh avenue between Brown and Bernard streets ask for a vitri fied brick pavement on the section mentioned, with a curb of rough hewn stone. Among the names on the peti tion are Charles Liftchild, W. A. Ritchie, W. S. Rogers, F. H. Ma son, Walker L. Bean and J. E. Mc- Broom. THE AUDITORIUM. H. C. HAYWARD. Mgr. Phone 1242 TONIGHT KEITH STOCK COMPANY Presents "JACK OF DIAMONDS" Lower floor, 60c, 40c and 30c. Bal cony, 35c, 26c and 15c. SPOKANE THEATER Dan L. Weaver, Mgr. Tel. Mala Hi. TONIGHT John C. Fisher's Stupendous 160,000 Production, Mini am By tho Authors of "Florodora." Their Own Orchestra. Prices—ll.so to 25c. Box ottlce now open. BLOOD POISON Is tlie worst disease on earth, vet the easiest to leu re WHEN YOU KNOW 'WHAT TO DO. Many have pimples, Bpots on the skin, Bores in the mouth, ulcers, falling hair, hone pains, catarrh, ami don't know it ls BLOOD POISON. Send to UK IIIIOWN, !13. r ) Arch street, Philadel phia, Pa., for BROWN'S HLOOD CURB, $2.00 per bottle; lasts one month. Sold ln Spokane only at P^SreatNqrthern Ticket Office, 701 Rlverslds Avenue, Phone Main its. Effective May 89, 1904. THE SOUTH OF THE FX.TEB AND THE FAST MAIL. EAST AND WEST TRAINS EVERY OAT 2 Esathoondl Leave, Fast Mali 8:45 p. ra. Leave, The Flyer 8:3 5 a. m. Westbound 1 Leave, The Flyer 7:00 a. ra. Lv , Puget Sound Express. .8:10 p. ra. For tickets and (ull Information call on or address H. BRANDT. C. P. T. A. POE 10MMISSI0N vo. Grain and Stock Brokers We Charge No Interest for Carrying- long Stocks. GENERAL OFFICES: N. Y. Life Bklg., Minneapolis, Minn. Booms aOO-l-a Traders Bank Bldff., Spokane, Wash. N. B. —We will send you our dully Market Letter on request. 13000 tad In cash has been paid to ths Boston Painless Dentists by tho best peonle In Spokane for do ing tho best dental wi>rk at reasonable prices. Our painless system, coupled with long years of experience and the best high grade materials, has given us such a largo buslnoss that on March 1 we will enlarge our Spokane parlors to twice their present ca pacity. All our operators aro licensed by the atato of Washington, ami theao Introductory prices win only last un til Mnreh 1. Examination Free|Extrnctlotis .. .Free Oohl fillings.. .75o]SII\ cr rtlllngs. 380 Gold crowns. . .s3|l'ull oot teeth.. 83 Crowns and bridge work at low prtres a specialty. Our patent double suction will hold your teeth up. Come ln at once and take advantage of low rates. All work dcae by spe cialists, without pain, and guaranteed for 10 years. Boston Painless Dentists cio'j Blvoralde irnroi. Branch Offices in Seattle, Poitland and Tacoma. 5 MONDAY, FEBRUARY* 20, 1906.^ $25-27-29 Riverside. Phone M. I4M Her* is a chance to start In right; Eighty seres, nine miles from Spo kane, all No, 1 soil, all under culti vation, three acrea 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, Wo 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 tuna full length of the addition and six inch water main in front of every lot In Hay s Park. The BEST VIEW In the city. Your own terms. No. 3 Washington Street Near After February 1 I will ba located at 702 First avenue, northwest cor ner Mill street. Houses for rent and sale. AMES B. GRAY, 101 Bpragua. REAL ESTATE Room Fifth Floor Jamloson Block. 2 . (Incorporated.) :39 Riverside Avenue, Qronua Floor. $1900—A new four-room modern cottage on Montgomery avenue, near Monroe street. There Is a finished stairway nnd the attic Is floored. One or two nice rooms can be finished In tho attic. It will take but 160 cash to give you immediate possession. Tho balance may be paid at the rato of $25 per month. If you nro In need of a nice little home. Investigate this. Go see the Two bods 91400—Four room modern house, good cellar, lawn, barn, close to car Hue. Terms, 1200 cash, balance easy monthly payments. Wo Tronhle to Answer Questions. Cavette ft Gladstone 3113-316 The Rookery. Tel. M 3D29. Exchange National BanK Designated Depository United Btatee, Capital $160,000.00 Surplus and undivided profits 51T9.555.0 J E. J. Dyer, president; Charles Sweeny, vice president; fj. K. Mo- Broom, cashier; W M. Shaw, assist ant cashier. TBf mmr national banb Capital , 1200 000 Surplus and prod's 1130.000 Officers—Alfred Coolidge, president; A. Kuhn. vice president; Chas. 8. El tinge, eashlor; J. Elmer West, assist ant cashier. Directors—M M. Cowley, Patrick Clark, James Monaghan, A. Kuhn. Al fred Coolidge, D. M. Drwmheller, J. BUner West. nw lun-nw mox Professor Reemer, leader of the Inland Umpire Band, haa leased Swedish Broth ers' hall. WIS Riverside. The place will be cleared from all of Its former oc cupants, be refitted and made a respectable place. The hall will from this time be called Riverside hall and will be for rent to fraternal ordera and for entertain ments at reasonable rates. TOM on WIEX oaxr. $40 Folding Bed, $60 Folding Bed, •30.00. ■AM CHOW, House Furnisher. 5 and 6 Symons Block. TeL Mala 1377. The Big Bend Land Co. Sprague Avenue. Removal Notice Tel. Mala ltd. JOHN COffEEN L K. Monfort ft Co. GOOD WHISKEY THE Tel. Main 1446 Corner Front and Mill. "NUF SED" OF SPOXABN, WASH. OF SFOXASB, Win, si \ St a ■33.50.