Newspaper Page Text
WEDNESDAY, APRIL M, IMC.
ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. John P. Judeon, lawyer, office fourth floor Hyde block, rooms 408-4. 80-8* O. K. Gilluly, attorney-at-law. Spe cial attention given to damage and corporation law. Rainier Grand hotel. SPECIALISTS. Dr. Boyd's electric coll; best known treatment for rheumatism and dis eases of women. Granite block. 66-0 rUEI OEALBIS. Standard Fuel A Ice Co., 8401 Front. TeL 6VB. Carbonado, Rook Springe and Summit coat Martin Dolan. manager. SECOND HAND GOODS. Highest price paid for second hand furniture. Tel. M. 303. 214 River- Side. 80-9 MUSICAL. Reemer*s orchestra and Inland Em pire band. Latest and most popular anuslc played for all occasions. In atructlon. Violin and cornet. Of fice and studio. Riverside hall. WIS Riverside aye. Phone Main 3999. 74 *3 COLLECTION AGENCIES. Abbott Collection Co. Phone 1947. Office 603 Fernwell. Prompt atten tion. 65-7 DYEING AND CLEANING WOBKS. Parisian Dyeing A Cleaning Works. BIOS Howard street Tel. M. 2187. L. A. Lehmann. prop. Best house la northwest No solicitors. Dress platting* factory la connection. 288-8 »■ '■ - BAOXTIO TSMSriB CO. Freight, furniture, bagger* and parcel delivery. TeL StP ISO-* HORSESHOEING. Chas. Stnley, 219 Pacific Aye. South of N. P. deport 12S-26. CLOTHES OLEASTERS. Ths Steam Clothes Pressing com pany will French dry clean and press your suit for 60c or your trousers for I6c: only 6 to 15 minutes required; good dressing rooms; alterations and repairing. Sit Second avenue. Phone 2252. FOR SALE—REAL ESTATE. Lots that will double In value In • short time. 3 lots, 6 blocks from car, $75 each. 3 lots, 3 blocks from car, $100 each. 13 lots, 3 and 4 blocks from car, $125 each. 1 lot, Z blocks from car, $150. Those aro specials and it will pay you to Investigate at once, if you Want a home. Any of tho above on payments of $5 or $10 a month. Northern Investment Co., 330 Riverside Aye. SMALL HOUSES FOB SALE. 1 of 2 rooms and nice lot, $250. 1 of n rooms, new, corner lot, $tr«o. 1 of 3 rooms, new. nice corner, $500. All the above near ear. Monthly payments If desired. Northern Investment Co., 330 Riverside Avo. riiono 1232. Annunciator *tock is oloslng.out fast. If you nre looking for a good In vestment, do not fall to secure some of this stock. E. C, Tousley Co., 2(5 stealer. $-000 buys ICO acres in Stevens county, three-quarters mile from railroad, 20 acres fine timothy land, 20 acros In crop, 25 acres pasture, fenced, orchard, flue spring water, modest buildings. Mercantile stocks of all sizes. Bargains In city property in all parts of city, easy terms. I.lchty & Co., 84 Jatnieson Block. Tel. 1298. ORGANS James Paino, organ builder. Tuning and repairing. P. O. Bog 1278- 113—26. ROOFING AND REPAIRING. Tin, copper, sheet Iron, stove and furnaco work. Dairy supplies. C. Peshak & Co., 0624 Monroe st 94-28 A SNAP BY THE OWNER For v bargain call at 2623 West Broadway and look at a five-room Modern cottage, tlnest littlo home In city; fine lawn aud roses, street graded, cement walks, rlty sewer; small cash payment and easy terms. I.lchty & Co., (4 Jamteson Block. Tel. 1295. FURNISHED ROOMS. Newly furnished roome for trans lent or permanent; free bathe and bent. TeL M 4347. 423 Third ave nue. 30-t* nousEXEEraro booms. Unfurnished rooms for light house keeping, lot line street. I Two furnished or unfurnished rooms, close la, iur rant. Call nt F. 5 First avenue. —, — m SITUATION WANTED. Japanese boys furnished for cooks In hotels, family and every kind of work. Tel. 2249. 42;! Front nve. 13D-II Wanted—Ladles and gentlemen to travel on salary, $15 to $11 a Week nnd expenses, or work nt home, $40 n month or $1100 n year; steady Job. Inquire 127 Washington street. 144-6 WORKMEN, NOTICE. Wanted—Worklngruen to remember that tho strike In ths lumber mills at Hope, Idaho, Is still on. 130-J« TiItUSJNU. Clot him r loaned, pressed, dyed at I Lincoln; goods called for and deliv ered. Tel. U. 1331. A. Blusson. WOHKINOMAN'S HOME. Free employment bureau. Beds and bath, 10 cents. 42 Main ave nue. 122-26 MONEY TO DO AN. Loans on furniture, pianos, horses, etc.; private; no delay. A A Har nett 625-6 Tbe Hooker". 65-7 * — i Loans on long or short time. Daniel Bros., 627 Hyde block. 66-0 Money to loan on real estate. Se curity mortgages bought. J. W. Mor rison & Co., 3 and 4 Sherwood block. BABBSH SHOP. The Leroy barber shop removed from 610 Main to basement 420 Main, Michigan block. First class haircut, 26c; shave, 10c; bath, 15c. Eight bathrooms, hot and cold shower bath. 94-« BREVITIES Carriage Co. Tel. 457. Fares, 25c. Anyway, ydu could hardly expect Fairbanks to keep a lid on by sitting on it. Ladies play billiards and pool every day and evenings at Pflster billiard parlor. Free instructions to ladles every morning on bowling by experienced lady Instructor at Pflster bowling parlors. No one with a regular Income should put off saving. "Time and tide wait for no man." In our savings, bank department we pay interest at tho rate of 4 per cent per annum, compounded semiannually, on the minimum quarterly balance In even dollars. Spokane & Eastern Trust company. WORLD'S V.M.C A. CONFERENCE PARIS, April 18.—With songs of praise of thanksgiving, followed by a season of solemn prayer, the worlds conference of the Young Men's Christian association, for which preparations have been In prog ress for over a year, was opened in Paris today. The conference Is at tended by delegations from more than 26 countries, among them Japan, In dia. South Africa nnd Australia, In addition to the countries of Europe and America, The I'nlted States nnd Canada arc particularly well repre sented, At the formal opening a great reception was given to Sir George Williams of England, whose personal efforts in getting together a little band of young men in London more than half a century ago resulted in the establishment of tlie organiza tion which now his a world-wide membership. EDUCATION IN THE SOUTH COLUMBIA, s O. April 18. —Co- lumbia is playing host to a most dis tinguished gathering of educators and others who havo assembled here to n total of several hundred for the eighth annual session of the Confer ence for Education In the South. Prominent among those present is the party of educators, philanthro pists and others brought from New England and New York as guests of Robert C. Ogden, the founder and president of the conference. Others among the visiters arc state superin tendents of public instruction and the presidents and professors of leading colleges and universities from Mary land to Texas and from Missouri to Florida. This afternoon there were meetings of tlie various committees to com plete the final details of the confer ence program. The formal opening takes place in the Columbia theater this evening. Oovernor Heyward win greet the visitors, President Ogden will deliver his annual address, and the session win conclude with an ad dress on "A Southern Interpretation of tho Conference lor Education," by Professor Oeorge B, Denny of Wash ington and Lee University. The regu lar business sessions of the confer ence will begin tomorrow morning and continue through Friday. WORKERS IN Y. W. C. A. FIELDS DETROIT, Mich., April 27.—-Tho opening session of the tenth biennial convention of the American commit tee of the Young Women's Christian association was held In the associa tion building In this city this after noon. Three bundled delegates were present, representing an aggregate membership of 05,000 young women. Tho work of the conference, which will be in session live days, will he Itlble study and discussion of associ ation work In college, city and mis sion Holds. Mrs. K. W. Moore of London, England, representing tho world's committee of the association, Is the Special guest Of the confer ence. FOR OREGON DEVELOPMENT PORTLAND, ore, April H.—The Oregon Development league, which was organised a year ago for the purpose of promoting Immigration to Oregon and otherwise developing tho vu.it natural resources or the state, Ix-ann lis seoond annual meeting In Portland today Commercial bodies throughout the state are represented. The sessions are lo continue two days and arc prosided over by li. 1,. Smith of Hood River, . BALLARD'S EOREHOUND SYRUP. Immediately relieves house, croupy cough, oppressed, rattling, rasping and dithcuit breathing. Henry dl Steams. Druggist, Hhullburg Wis writes. May 2n, isol: "1 have been selling Mallards HorallOUUd Syrup for two yearS; aud have never hnd n preparation that has given butter satisfaction. I notice thnt when 1 sell a bottle, they com* back for more I cau honestly recommend it." 35c. 50, $1.00 Foi sale by PORTLAND'S GREAT EXPOSITION NEARINO COMPLETION PORTLAND, Ore., April 26.—With but five weeks intervening between now and the opening day of the Lewis and ("lark Exposition, the Cen tennial has assumed a finished aspect. From its inception, it has been the intention of tlie officials of tlie exposi tion to have it entirely completed Director of Concessions and Ad missions. upon its opening day, and present conditions indicate that their hopes will be realized. Armies of workmen have toiled for months, the mild Oregon winter per mitting tlie construction of the build ings without interruption. According to an ofllcial report on tbe percentage of completion, recently issued by Di rector of Works Oskar Huber, the Forestry, Oriental Exhibits, Euro pean and Agricultural buildings are 97 per cut finished. The United states government buildings, on the peninsula projecting into Guild's lake, the largest body of water ever em bodied in an exposition, are completed SS per cent and electrical installation 70 per cent. The Mines and Metal lurgy building and the Electricity, Machinery and Transportation Palace are finished. Twelve state buildings are under course of erection. These are smaller than the main exhibits aud will not require a great period U. W. Goode. President Lewis A Clark Exposition for their completion. The American Inn Is HO per cent completed and the structures of the concessionaires on the "Trail" are being erected speedily. On opening day. no workmen will be present to hamper 5 the visitors. All debris and remnants of building materials will have been removed. INTERIOR VIF.W FORESTRY BUILDING, SHOWING IMMENHF. SIZE of LOOM UMBO IN l is UsMaaiWCTioN. rHE SPOKANE PRESS. Not only will the buildings be CSJbV> plete before June 1, but all o\hi Sits will have been Installed and the lrml scape gardening will be entirely fin ished. Roosevelt to Press Button. President Koosevclt, sitting at his desk in tlie White House, will, at 3 o'clock In the afternoon of June 1, press a button which will set in mo tion the immense chimes in the tow ers of the Government building on the peninsula iv Guild's lake, telling the world that the western world's fair is open. It will then be noon in Portland, on account of the three bouts' difference in time between the exposition city and Washington. Simultaneously with the chiming the machinery In the Machinery, Electricity and Transportation build ings will start, and when the chimes have ceased bands will play, heavy artillery salutes will boom above tlie rattle of small arms, while from the warships anchored in the Willamette river will come the roar of tbe big guns. Whistles all over the city will blow and fire bells and church bells will ring. A departure from the precedent set by earlier world's fairs has been made in deciding to hold the formal opening ceremonies before the open- lon Lewis. Director of Architecture. ing signal is given by tbe chimes on the Government peninsula. The gates will be opened early on the morning of June 1, so that the crowds may assemble gradually. Formal Opening Ceremonies. The first demonstration will be a big parade about the grounds. Fol lowing the parade will be the open air exercises, which will be held on the shore of Oulld's lake. Opening prayer will be offered l.y a Protestant minister, and a representa tive of the Roman Catholic church will give the benediction. The speak ers will include a representative of President Roosevelt, probably Secre tary of War Taft; Uovernor George 10. Chamberlain of Oregon. Mayor George 11 Williams of Portland, a representative of the i'nlted states senate and the house of representa tives. President H. w. Ooode of the Lewis and Clark exposition, and other men of prominence who have not yet been decided upon. lively western state and many In the east have arranged to send repre sentatives to attend the opening day exercises and in man) cases they will be the governors of the states. Every time we think of the Wash ington ball team's work against the Bostons we can see why Togo is Justllied in acting cautiously. Hark! to that sound which stops the breath. Which hints of struggle, combat, death! Oh, is it that the Russian serf has burst his Iron thrsll And struck his tyrant down, demanding liberty for all? Or is't our gentle president, forgetful of his cares. Just killl ti' snakes and choklu' wolves and eatin' grizzly bears? Hark! to that distant detonation Which shakes the pillars of creation! Oh, is it Rojestvensky meeting Togo face to face. And is the battle raging now which makes or mars a race? Or is't our urbane president, of tenderest renown, pnt for a little exercise and shootin' up a town? Hark! to that fearful, fearful rry Which rises to the mourning sky! Oh, is It India's people, stricken with their sudden doom, Where the gaping earth has burled thousands in a common tomb? Or is't our placid president, with all his duties done, Just shootin', cuttin', stabbin' and a-scrunchin' bones for fun? HOW NAN PATTERSON READS MEN'S SOULS 7LOR )DORA GIRL WILLINGLY INTRUSTS HER LIFE TO MEN WITH BLUE EYES, WHO HAVE FRANK COUNTENANCES AND WHO WALK FIRMLY £RECT. By Katherlne Leckls. Staff Correspondence to tlie News paper Enterprise Association. NEW YORK, April M.—l have watched Nan Patterson sit through eight cruel hours of a single court session while the ruthless, white haired, downy-whiskered recorder, by his heroic patience, compelled counsel to select a jury. I watched Nan sit with statuesque calm through the crushing tedium of ex amination after examination of tales men, rising at long intervals to face the juror chosen, to look him in the eye .and in that swift glance to trust her life in his care. I saw her when the last Juror took the solemn oath that was to make him judge of a young girl's guilt or innocence, relax every muscle of her body and give way to a genuine, womanly droop. I saw her nerve, saw her com posure under pressure. I wondered at her quick acceptance or rejection of talesmen. How did she do it. What subtle expression did she read in men's faces or in their eyes that makes her willing to put her young life in their bands regardless of what they may have said in reply to her attorney's question. All tills I want ed to ask her, yet she didn't give me a chance, when I got to her, after the case had gone over until after Easter. "I am tired, aren't you?" she shot nt me, but she pulled herself together wilh a little shrug and a pout of her pretty lips. Then — a beautiful complexion Re corder Ooff has, and what vividly blue eyes. Now, I—" "Yes," I said, eagerly. "Ills eyes! You study eyes; you believe the color tone of the eye reveals the soul? You read men's souls through their eyes?" "I don't know anything about color tones." replied Nan, allowing her lashes to droop over her own very light blue eyes; "but I seem to be able to feel color depths in blue ryes, as you feel color depths In water, by the glance. Some eyes are to one like the bottomless pool, while others offer a safe haven, with pretty, cool pebbles on the bottom, In whose depths drowning even would seem a luxury." Slowly the girl's eyes Closed and she relaxed, as though she Were dreaming. Then there was a sharp metallic sound, the clang of a heavy door. The brook and tbe pool and the pebbles vanished with her start and shudder. "How do you select the men on the Jury?" l asked. "What Influenced you most "Their manner of answering the questions put to them has more mean ing to me than anything else If they seem straightforward, speaking frankly without reservation, my heart (joes out to them and 1 feel a readi ness to place my fate In their hands "Byes mean a lot to me, too, And you may think It strange, but bands WHY A JAG'S A "JAG" The Learned National Academy of Sciences Makes Dia grams and Takes Measurements of Different Kinds of Jags—Feeding Alcohol to the Hearts of Frogs and Animals—Experiments on the Use of Alcohol. By Ollson Gardner. (Staff Correspondence to the News paper Enterprise Association.) WASH] NQTON, April 11. What effect haa alcohol "ii Hi,, human heart? Hoes it stimulate or depreai lta action. The medical department of the T'nivcrsity of Pennsylvania teaches that alcohol Is a heart stim ulant; the John Hopkins university meellcal department la teaehtns that ft Js a sedative. To determine this question by scl ptititic experiment, the National Aca demy of Sciences Appropriated a special sum ami appointed Dm *'. H. Wood and Daniel 11. Hoyt to carry on a sjeries of Inquiries, The results of labor have Just been reported to the academy, The apparatus employed was illus trated by i diagram. i>n the one baud were two Jars, one Ailed with blend, and the other with fool fluid by which tbe heart was f. d and kept alive. Two pipes connected the Jars HARK! BY EDMUND VANCE COOKE, seem to tell me a great deal. Strong, finely kept, well-shaped hands ex press much. Then I get an impression from the way a man carries himself. An erect bearing and quick, firm step makes you feel secure in a man's resolution. "It Is hard to read the faces of men who have heavy beards unless you can see them at such an angle as to look into their eyes. But my jury Impresses me very favorably." "Of course you would rather have a jury of men to decide your fate than a jury of women?" I inter posed. "Oh, yes!" she exclaimed. "Oh, yes! A jury of women would be apt to sympathize one moment and con demn the next. You would never know where you were. Then, unless all the women on the jury were hand somer than you, you wouldn't feel safe at all. If you happened to be a fright to look at, all their sympathy would be with you. But If you were pretty and attractive, it would go awfully hard with you." "Pardon, Miss Patterson," broke In a warden, "but your father wishes to say good night." Nan turned, her eyes lighted up with a light that was almost holy, and took her father's two big hands in hers with a gesture full of love. "flood night, little girl, good night." said the fast-aging old man, as he gathered her up in bis arms. "Good cheer, little daughter, and strong hope and peaceful night." The words were almost whispered. The scene was sacred. "Good night, daddy dear, dear, | dear daddy," whispered the girl, | clinging to an kissing the old man affectionately. Reluctantly she drop ped her arms, then watching him j until tho door closed after him. Then] she turned, and I saw the warm tears softening her big blue eyes and the corners of her lips trembling. I was blinking desperately myself. So I asked abrutly about the pluns for the future. "Just horne —home, home! I sit and dream for hours about getting l>ack to mother and playing I am her little girl again. It will be like being born all over—a little child again. 1 shall try nnd forget that 1 have grown up and suffered and be jußt a little girl again." There was a fur-away, tender look iv Nan's face us she spoke so feeling ly of home, and She pressed her hands together with a tittle convulsive movemeal of eagerness and yearning. "Then it isn't the great white lights of Broadway you are Inpatient to get back to?" I ventured timidly. | "No, I shall forget I ever saw j them," Nan answered And she said it as if she meant It. "Here they come after me now. I must go to get what rest 1 can, for it will be very hard to wait in my Cell until Monday for the trlul to start again." With the heart of the frog, or other animal used. Then from the outgoing Valve of the heart another pipe was Connected leading to S third jar. The heart thus, with Its beating, served as a pump, drawing the liquid from the blood jar and emptying It into the third jar. It was found that the heart pump would pump over a certain definite amount of blood every live minutes. At the end of this period of time a new jar would be put under the waste pipe, and by measuring the blood It was found that tlie action of th,. Searl was perfectly regular. Then vii that was necessary to do was to put a certain percentage "t alcohol into tho fo.Ki-iiviui.i bottle, and seee If the heart puuipe l BMfS or less blood Hi the next live mtn- Utea. it was found that it puuipe I more, the increase being as much as T>o to 7ii percent. All kinds of fro-. Rah and snake hearts were used, and the results were uniform. ®ns@ MI SuSfi Lute Gains® CdM <saft 3o fl 5 $<m. Next It was desired to see if this result could be verified in the hu man being. It seemed to show that taking alcohol into the stomach made the heart beat not faster, but stronger, sending more blood Into all the arteries and branches. In other words alcohol stimulated the heart. If the same action were produced on the human system, Dr. Wood rea soned, the result would be that any part of the human body—the head, leg, arm or finger, would be swelled by the injection of more blood into it. Next, to try If such were the case. So an instrument called a "plathsmo graph" waa rigged up, by which the forearm may be Incased in a water Jacket with a tube arrangement show ing any decrease or Increase in the bulk, by a rise or fall of water in the tube. With his arm In such a jacket the man who assisted as the subject of this experiment was given a series of "Jags." First be was dosed with whisky, and it was found at once that the arm grew In bulk. This con firmed tlie doctor in the main conclus ion of his experiment. Next he tried a series of experi ments with different sorts of "jags," Illustrating each with a plotted curve showing Its speed in coming on and going off. After whisky, the man was given a champagne jag, with his arm done up In the "plathsmograph." In this it appeared that the Jag was quicker in its operation and sooner over. It was plotted as a shorter and sharper curve than the whisky Jag. The whis ky jag takes quite a time to begin, but it lasts and lets down with a more gentle slant. Beer plots a lon ger and more gentle curve than cham pagne or whisky, and never gets so sharp at the top. The doctors did not conclude that the brain was necessarily stimu lated because of the added volume of blood. But they Informed the acad emy that they were entirely convinced that the brain is supplied with a lar ger flow of blood as a result of the action of alcohol, and that Its normal action, or intoxication, is due to that physical phenomenon. —— A DANDY FOB BURNS. Dr. Bergin. Pana. Ills., writes: "I have used Ballard's Snow l.lnlment always recommended It to my friends, as I am confident there is no better made. It Is a dandy for burns." Those who live on farms are especial ly liable to many accidental cuts, burns, bruises, which heal rapidly when Ballard's Snow Liniment is applied. It should always be kept In the house for cases of emergency, lie., 50c, $1.00 bottle 1 PRESIDENT AVERS INSTALLED TODAY (Scrlpps News Association. > KNOX VI 1.1. X, 'I'fiiu.. April 26. — Knoxvlite was girted in orange and while, the university colors, today, marking the inauguration of a new president of the t'ntversity of Ten nessee, Or. Brown Ayres. The gov ernor of Tennessee presented the symbols of authority, the keys of the university, and a bible, to the new president, whom he formally In troduced to the large assembly. Fol lowing the inaugural speech of Presi dent Ayres, congratulatory addres .es Were delivered on behalf of the facul ty, students and alumni and by a number of the visiting educators. CASTORIA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bough) Bears the Signature of SHI n wm Whm Y®u My On foe •fat uoftfttirel t>^si>lglss»t»stes»sslll«uese\ imulivM m uUosiivist «! i-iui ««• sWVbf*sMeV P»t nuJ BkM ..lUisV <Bt, g«f)i «r y»4tK>Muis». r.WM DrmMrVMss, or mt tm v***» vnafwar. by eipisja*. s>r«pev»*V tit tl f» .>rlbe>U»r*«ttt. Wit b Drit'j Tin Ikief? Values herela quoted for Wednesday and Thursday by J often ot Bros.' Big- Double Store. 0722 and 0734 Monroe Street. 100 boxes best II.If apples TSo 100 boxes best $1.00 apples 50c 1000 gallons best $1.75 mixed paint, gallon 51.40 50 dozen 40c window shades at...30e 25 dozen 50c window shades at...35a 20 dozen 75c window shades at...48e 3000 feet oak road molding at, ft..Ss 3000 feet mahogany room molding at, ft Ss 5000 feet of fancy room molding, worth up to So, at, ft 4a 300 bolts of best Ingrain paper. .. 38c 50 bolts of best tile paper at 40e 2000 rolls of good paper at 4o 10 bolts Of best burlap at, yd 29c 25 decorated dinner sets, of 42 pieces $3.79 CO kinds of pnlnt brushes at. 5c and np 100 varieties of new pictures at one half the retal price. Best 50c assorted chocolates, In 1-11>. boxes, at 25c Nice 40c chocolates at, pound 20e Fig kisses, the swellest of all con fection, at, lb 25c Tea biscuits, the finest cocoanut candy In the market, at, lb 20c The best $2.50 men's shoes are sold by us. All hand sewed. Also chil dren's shoes, misses' shoes, ladles" shoes, boys' shoea, rubbers, slippers and tennis shoes. 6 packages Maltoo flakes 390 6 packages Malta Ceres SS* Extra good tomatoes at, can..... .100 Extra good corn at, can 10c Fancy June peas 9 for 350 Nice ginger snaps, 3 lbs 250 A new 50c spider leg tea nt 9Sc A new 50c sun cured tea at 390 A new 50c gunpowder tea at SSo A new 75c sun cured tea at 45« Any 75c tea, in 1-lb. package, at. .50e 1- Jjb. can White House coffee 40© 2- lb. can White House coffee TSo Fancy honey at 13Ho Jeannot'a Purity laundry soap. 8 for • 1 enanot'S Velvet laundry soap, 7 for 9S« Joannofs XXXX flour, 50 lbs. . .$1.38 Joannot's Velvet flour, 50 lbs $1.35 1 lb. best black pepper. In bulk. . . 350 1 lb. best mustard, in bulk 9So 1 llx best allspice, in bulk 350 1 lb. best cloves. In bulk 350 1 lb. best ginger. In bulk SSo 1 lb. fine cinnamon. In bulk 3Se These values don't do you any good unless you partake of them in good, large yuuntity. Tha more you get the better you are off. Buff sod. JXAZnfOT BSOS. 0722 ami 0724 Monroe Street Whole sale and Retail General Merchandise. Free Lectures ON Scientific Cookery overy afternoon at 1:30 p. tn. by Miss Anna V. Miller at our salesrooms. SO6-810 Sprague avenue. Miss Miller, who is instructor of the Boston Bcliool of Cooking-, baa boen plfitslng audiences every after noon this week. Tlie general opinngi of the ludies who have attended haa been that the lectures are among the most instructive and Interesting they have heard for some time. All Ladies Are Invited to attend. An entirely new and com plete program is given each day. Bring a fork nnd spoon and come to morrow afternoon at l:3t sharp. You'll flud it time profitably spent. Spokane Falls Gas Light Co. A 390 Range for •90. In good condition for wood, coal or gas. Sam Crow 235-7-9 Riverside. Medical Lake Extract, manufac tured by the Medical Lake Salta Mfg. Co., la the best remedy tor rheuana* tlsm there Is In the market. It kits been vmed In this section far year) and wo can furatsh mauy tenth mnnhils. Osjetrte Bath SalU «er the he** .1.1 for the HaAr are the heat thiugi that cava be uawtd (or that purpose, For sale hy all di aggleta Uanu< fndured by Medical Lake fceltf Mis Co. A SNAP. Phone M 34»!