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THe SpoKane Press Pa*>l!*h*e Every Rvenlnc Except Buaday *omxm aTarw» tssocuTioit mn eestici M p^r n v*7r nl rt^^lt.'^S y •K" ! ' , 2H? *S *w-enty-l!ve centu per month or lEaESL. 1 'IT* 5 by c »"'«r- No free copies, •r Urt/a.wA?th7omcl C "" 07 V'"*** l ' "P°rtl ß « all case, of poo, ■1« Front avenue. Telephone Main »7i. "oatofflca Boa 4 A Baltimore clergyman declines to take part in rehear sal of the wedding ceremony, "because." he says, "church weddings are becoming more and more occasions for dra matic effect and dress display." If more ministers were to take this sensible view and bold stand, the modern wedding might become less a the atrical and more a sacred affair, less a society show and a ceremony of wholesome sentiment. With the benign atmosphere and influences surround ing the society wedding removed it migli cease to be so prolific a feeder of the divorce courts and become the se cure basis of rational and happy domestic life. Tn the good old days, when marriage was for life and not for a social splurge, it was made a great event indeed, but not as it is now. The bride had for months, some-; times for years, been busy with her sewing, quilting, cro cheting, into every seam and patch and sticth of which she, had threaded her love and hope and trust. Her wedding meant much indeed to her. but the importance was not all in the mere ceremony. The main thing was preparation to do her full part toward making the home a comfortable and happy one in which peace and prosperity loved to abide. The society bride of today is busy too for weeks before her wedding. Between "shower parties" she finds time to be measured for her gowns and fitted into them very much as a bronze statue cast into the proper shape, a thin crust, is filled with base metal. It is an "awful bore," but can't be avoided. She owes it to tlie "dear boy" to look her very best at the ceremony. And that in many cases is about all s!k> imagines she does owe him and all he ever gets. The divorce court records clearly show that many a blind fellow has taken a leading part in matrimonial theat ricals to find out afterward that he has married one of tlie finest wedding gowns that money ever bought, but that it has very poor stuff inside it. We can't all be rich and have swell weddings, and it is a good thing we can't If we could and did this would be a dull world. If there were none poor, none struggling, none aspiring, mankind would forget how to laugh and how to love. Love and marriage means far more to those in moder ate circumstances than to the ease-taking wealthy, it means a wedding of sympathies in a common cause of anx iety, of hope, of struggle, of disappointment, of success; it means a deep experience in all the profound, soul-nourish ing emotions, to many of which the hearts of the society butterflies are closed. For when struggles cease, sympa thies and aspirations cease also and the soul stagnates. The divorce records tell the story pretty clearly. Pro portionately more marriages are found unhappy among the very rich than among the poor nnd middle classed com bined. Science and the Soul Science never may be able to discover and analyze the soul, but in a remarkable case in New York the soul has been awakened in a human body by simple surgery. •lack Hany. although 1G years old and well developed physically, was until two months ago mentally an infant, possessing neither memory nor reasoning power. His par ents has years ago resigned themselves to the cruel belief that Jack was a hopeless imbecile. The other day a physician discovered that Jack's brain was not diseased, but that it was not properly connected with the spinal cord, and all that would be required to re store arrested development would be to effect the neces sary union of cells. By osteopathic manipulation this is being slowly accomplished and the light of reason is dawn ing upon the life long confined in the dark. The boy is rapidly learning the alphabet, finds his way about alone and takes keen delight in the unfolding of the world that was dead to him. The mind and soul born lf> years after the body are becoming normal. Science has penetrated the veiled mysteries and solved one of the deepest secrets of life. The field for benefit to mankind in this direction is ]in- limited. Milliosn of demented and deficient little children suffer bondage in darkness from which science may yet find the way to set them free. For the man who has unbalanced or shatered his brain by wrong living their minds and souls opened to the light science will have done incalculable service. Chance For a Deal in the Philippines There is that talk, started by Congressman Hull, of lowa, that Japan, after whetting her appetite on Manchu ria and the Russian navy will want the Philippines by way of dessert. Why should Japan not want tho Philippines! They are much nearer Japan than they are the United States and are peopled by a race similar to the Japanese. For every reason Uncle Sam could think of why he should have them, the Japanese can think of two reasons. And, further is it worth while that the future relations of Japan and the United States should be clouded because one country has what the other country you must obviously desire? A solution might be found in a little deal in real estate. Uncle f*Um paid §20,000,000 for the islands and is not quite certain whether he got a bargain. Shortly Japan will have in hand an indemnity from Russia to the tune of $1,000,- --000,000 or so. It might be good business to step in and re lieve Japan of, say $100,000,000 of this money, and let her take the Philippine islands. This might be imperialism, or anti-imperialism, or just business, but it would yield nearly enough ready cash to dig the Panama canal. Show Weddings Entered at Spokane. Wash., as second claaa mutter A MATTER OF HEALTH HAS MO SUBSTITUTE All conditions heretofore existing at Xatatovium park when Father Matt Stanley and "Dad" Gimlin met were reversed yesterday and the men from Utah were fairly smothered by a batting streak of the Injuns. But for an unlucky sun streak in Lewis' eyes it would have been a shutout for Ogden. Tlie game was won in the first inning in which father Matt'a pappooses landed on the dumpyups of Mr. Hast ings, pitcher, with a recklessness and a hit and run system which made even tho tiniest of infield flies good for a bag. There were eight hits and seven runs in that first in ning for the tribe. When seven men were up to the plate and over to the initial, Gimlin signaled Hastings out Qf the box and Castleton was substituted. Two more hits Jrarne from the lengthy pitcher who allowed seven more before the game was completed. It was an Indian day all through and only the tierce work of the little whirlwind shortstop, Bresino, of Ogden, saved additional hits being recorded. Bresino's undoubtedly the most sensational of the season aira the tiny shortsto pis entitled to great credit. How in the world the Spokane stickers ever grasped the willow idea to the extent they did, is a mystery. Even Swain, whose work in the center pasture has been his sal vation because of no worth at the stick, went in yesterday and batted like an imp. The only man who didn't get a hit in the tribe yesterday was Felixus Martinnicus, who generally is good for one or two. The first inning showed a batting all around and gave Raymond his second hit in one inning—which hit, by the way, he threw oil' in an in sane attempt at stealing second. It seems as if there will never be a fixed knowledge in the heads of the tribe that Hausen is a bad man to try to steal second on and that in this respect he has few peers in the game. But they keep to it just the same as if a man with a bum whip was back of the rubber —and invariably lose out. The hit and run feature of the game made it a lively one despite the big score on one side and all through there was lively excitement owing to the belief that Ogden would get down to batting and pile up the runs. Mclnnes was there with the goods, however, and, backed up with error less fielding, was able to hold down the hard hitters. Mcßae did much better yesterday and in only one or two instances "phiyedoff" on his balls and strikes, which have been the worst feature of his work heretofore. Defeated four times within a twelvemonth, Young Cor bett'a aspirations to re-establish himself at the top of the pugilistic heap have gone glimmering and one of the most picturesque characters that the Queensbury game ever knew has passed to the shelf especially reserved for top notchers. Tt seems almost criminal that this should be so, for a gamer, cleverer boxer never pulled on a glove. To his own disregard for the laws of nature, Corbett's down fall is due. Physically and financitlly he has ruined him self. The redlights and the ponies have robbed him of power and purse and today he finds himself little better off than he was before he ever dreamed of meeting and con quering Terry McGovern. He has had a "good time," as good times go in the fast world, and now he is paying the penalty. Instead of wearing the crown of the feather weights and nursing a comfortable bankroll, Corbett has lost all his laurels as well ns the thousands he earned in the ring. Instead of being able to command fat pur se's, he will have to content himself with the modest sums that are tbe portion of the second and third-rater. There are still a number of good fights in Corbett, but he can never hope to coj>e successfully with high-class men He has all of his old cleverness and gameness, but his punch is gone, his generalship has deteriorated and his speed is little more than a memory. But with all that he is not "all in" by any means- Too much wine has left his stomach in a condition where it can no longer withstand the effect of a hardy punch. He has gone the way of many another fighter and lias no one to blame but himself. Absolutely Pure THE SPOKANE PRESS The Denver boy declares be was robbed when Eddie ITanlon wns given the decision in their 20-round fight last Friday night and many there are who contend that Corbett should have been given a draw. Battling Nelson has disgusted his local admirers by the showing he has made in his two Eastern battles. A victory over the l>ane by Abe Attell was not unlocked for, but to meet a second beating at the bands of a poor second-rater like Kid Sullivan is nuu'e than the luost rabid Nelson rooter can stand for. Nelson is evidently the victim of that strange disease made popular by Tommy Ryan—easy moneyitis. Nelson has never been known to sidestep hard game for easy money, therefore the burden of the responsi bility for Nelson's downfall must lie with his manager, Billy Nolan. The fact that Nelson cannot go six rounds with the easiest sort of a mark and make a showing is comon knowledge, but Nolan seems to have overlooked Nelson's capabilities, in this regard, and has cast aside judgment for the mere sake of adding a few easy dolars to his bankroll. WILLIF B. OOODF. A wild batting streak In the first Inning and errorless fielding won the game for Spokane against Ogden yes terday in jig time and gave such a lead that it was hopeless for Dad Oimlin's stickers to try to bat out the lead. Tho score: <#!en— R. H. F.O. A. E. Clark, lb 0 2 5 0 0 Bluth, rf 0 1 1 0 1 Hausen, c 0 0 8 3 0 Gimlin, cf 0 2 2 0 0 Fulmar, 3b 1 1 1 2 0 Herwlg, If 1 1 1 0 0 Baer, 2b 0 2 2 0 1 Bresino, ss 0 0 4 B 1 Hastings, p 0 0 0 0 0 Castleton, p 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 2 3 24 11 3 Spokane— R. H. P.O. A. E. Raymond, ss 1 2 1 5 0 Ferris, 2b 2 3 10 3 0 Baxter, lb 0 3 8 1 0 Martinke, If 1 0 1 1 0 Egan, 8b 1 2 1 3 0 Lewis, rf 2 2 0 0 0 Stanley, c 1 1 3 0 o' Swain, cf 2 3 2 0 0 Mclnnla, p o l l 2 Oj Totals 10 17 27 15 0] Score by Innings. Ogden 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0— 2 ! Spokane 7 1000020 o—lo Summary. Throe base hits —Fulmer, Egan, Swain (2). Two base hits—Bluth, Herwlg, Baer, Swain. Stolen bases —Baer, Baxter, Fer ris (2). Struck out—By Castleton 5, by Mc- Irinis 2. Bases on balls—Off Castleton i, off Mclnnis 1, Left on bases —Ogilen 7, Spokane 7. Double plays—Raymond to Ferris to Faxter; Ferris to Baxter. Hit by pitcher—Baer. Passed ball —Stanley (1). Time of game—l:3o. Umpire—Macßac. Attendance —C2O. ® ® ® Dicky Knox, with a phenomenally long throw from left field to the "WON'T BE LAST," SAYS JIM TENEYCK Syracuse University's Sowi.ig Coach Not Saying Much, But Is Confident That Bis Boys Will Not Be Among the "Also Bans." There probably Isn't In existence a man who knows »ore about rowing thuna James A. Ten Eyck, coach of the Syracuse university crews. Jim It a veteran la tlie business, and has Iwen on nnd around the water during the 53 years of his active life. He comes from an aquatic family, his father being an oarsman who is able today to give his wash to many v younger man. The Syracuse roach was born on the shores of the Hudson and has engaged In and won more races than any man in America. As usual. Ten Kyck is reticent as to the prospects of his crews this year. "Hut they won't be last," he remarks, his eyes twinkling. This Is Ten Kyck's third year in Syracuse. His first was a failure, for he h«d no material. His second year, how ever, was a corker —his boys cleaned up everything and did It easily. They bad lota left in case of an emer gency. An.) Ten Kyck's bend didn't expand either. He took his victory philosophically, ns he does every thing. Ten Kyck has three crews this year, two elght-oared and a four eared. The latter is a new feature, and uf it he says tittle. Part here again he swings In parenthetically, "They won't be last." Although hot exacting In the true senna ol the word, Ten Kyck Is a strict disciplinarian. While he brooks in, dictation, be is ready to listen to what may appear wisdom. "Hn fir and Bo further." are bis In structions. He will not let his men plate, out off Haynes yesterday In ttie game with Salt Irfike at Boise and thereby shut nff the only chance tbe Killers had to score. The same went to Boise, 7 to 0. Tozier was easy for the frult pickerg and his wlldness and soft balls resulted in his being taken out In the fourth Inning nnd Thornton substituted. Carney made a great double by pulling down a tly with one hand and putting It to second to kill off Rlggs. The score: Boise— It. H. P.O. A. E. Smith, ss 1 2 4 2 0 Hammond, cf 2 2 3 0 0 Kellackey, lb .... 1 3 7 0 0 Schils, 31> 1 0 1 2 0 Mclntyre, 3b 1 2 1 0 0 Knox, If 0 0 8 1 0 Rlggs, rf 1 2 2 0 0 Hans.m, c 0 1 3 4 0 Hodson, p 0 0 0 2 0 Totals 7 12 27 11 0 Salt Lake— R. H. P.O. A. E. Bttckney, rf o l 2 o o Carney, ss 0 1 2 1 1 Wright, If and lb. 0 3 2 0 1 Rellly, 3b 0 0 0 1 0 O'Brien, 2b 0 2 1 2 0 Thornton, lb-p ... 0 0 5 2 1 Tosier, p-lb 0 0 2 4 (i Leahy, c 0 0 2 4 0 Haynes, cf 0 1 1 0 1 Totals 0 8 24 12 4 Score by Innings. Boise 2 0 2 1 0 2 0 6 •—7 Salt Lake 00000000 o—o0 —0 Summary. Struck out—By Hodson 1, by To zier 2, by Thornton 3. liases on balls —Off Hodson 1, oft Tozier 3, Home run—Mclntyre. Two base bits—Rlggs, Mclntyre. Double play—-Carney to O'Brien. Left on bases —Boise 8, Salt Lake 5. Hit by pitched ball—Carney. Wild pitches—Tozier $2). Innings pitched—By Tozier 4, Thornton r>. Base bits —Off Tozier 8, Thornton 4. Tim. —1 :30. Umpire Sclley. Attendance —400. overexert themselves and as a conse quence they are tit to enter a raco tomorrow. Physically, each man is nearly per fection. "Hut accidents may happen," says Jim, "and therefore 1 am not counting the chickens before the shells are open. The other crews learned a lesson last yenr, and they will profit thereby. One thing I will say, and that is that the crew which finishes ahead of Syracuse ut Pough keepsie this month will have to break the record." Ten Kyck was handicapped this year by a prolonged winter. Many of thi- practice spins were taken in blinding snow storms and floating 100. His boatOOIUM was swept from its foundation, and enough happened to drive any man but Jim Ten Kyck to a distillery, Hut if he was worried he never showed it, and ata present his smiling countenance, jovial band shake n.nd easy demeanor denote more than the words thai he won't utter that the Syracuse coach is on Easy street. Chronic bronchial troubles and summer coughs can be quickly reliev ed and cured by Foley's Honey and Tar. Sold by Chas. McNab, 102 Ulv erslde aye. Governor Douglas of Massachusetts has Mettled not to run for governor again, but lo devote bis attention tb his business. With the governor, tho last shall be tlrst. TEN TEARS IH BED. R. A. Gray. J. P., Uakvllle. Ind.. writes: "For 10 years I was oontlnod to my bad with disease of my kid neys. It was so severe that I could not move part of the time. I con suited the very best medical skill available, but could get no relief un til Foley's Kidney Cure was recom mended to me. It has been a Godsortd to me." Sold by Chas. McNab, 402 Riverside avenue. "Do you find It hard to select a place to go to for your vacation?" "That gets easier every year. Every place I have visited is just that many for me not to think of the next time." No good health unless the kidneys are sound. Foley's Kidney I'urn makes tlie kidneys right. Sold by Chas. McNab. 402 Riverside aye. "Then sooner they hang me the bet ter," says Johann Hoch. He's sized up his case even belter than the jurors did. Indigestion, OWWtlpatlon, dyspep sia, kidney and liver disorders, and all stomach troubles positively cured by using Hollister's Rocky Mountain Ten. ,l!i cents. Tea or Tablets. Sold by On the first Indication of kidney trouble, stop tt by taking Pol ay" I Kidney Cure. Bold by Chas. McNab, tui lllverside avo. THE AUDITORIUM H. C. Hayward, Mgr. Tel. M. 1212. TONIGHT nnd All Week Except Friday, With Saturday Matinee, Jessie Shirley Co. Present Ing The Great Pastoral Comedy, "New England Folks" Prices: Lower floor, 50c nnd 40c; balcony, 25c; matinee, 25c and 10c. SPOKANE THEATER Dan L. Weaver, Mgr. TeL Main lit TONIGHT The Semantic Singing Comedian, CHAUNCEY OLCOTT tn His Popular Dramatic Success, "A ROMANCE OF ATHLONE." Prices—sl.so to 25c. Seats now cm sale. By Augustus Pltou, Manager. The Pride of the Veit, The Greater NORRIS ® ROWE CIRCUS Tents at Old College Grounds. Tuesday June . . . Afternoon nt 2, Evening at 8 o'clock. Grand Street Parade 10:30 a. m. JVST TWICE LARGER AND BET TER THAN BEFORE. CIRCUS—MUSEUM— MENAGE RIB HIPPODROME ACROBATS, QTMNASTS, MID-AIR PERFORMERS: Seven Marvelous Helfords, Melnotte, LuN..le & Melnotte, Flying Victorellas Troupe, Daring Aaerial Weavers, Five Flying llanvards, Famous Gardner Family, Graceful McDonald Trio, Seven Kisnlmona Japanese, Six Suglmoto Japanese, Lady Swordsmen and Fencers. BARE-BACK RISERS: Prank Miller Austin King Jos. Lyons Herbert Rumley Wm. Dutton Rose Dockrill Dolly Miller Kstelle Settlor M ile Jullen George Holland TRAINED ANIMAL ACTS: Herd of elephants, congress of sols, camels, llamas; dromedaries broken to harness; fierce Siberian bears; cake-walking stallions; 100 Shetland pony ballet and drill; train ed pelicans and pigs. loo—crRCTJS ccLEßßrrrEs—loo 20—Jolly Jesting; Clowns—Bo BIQQEST AND BEST Or ALL FEATURES OF EVERY KIND. POPULAR PRICES. BEW ATTRACTIONS AT THE COMIQUE licit doff, the eccentric comedian; Violet Lysle, the contralto lyric. The thrilling labor play in five acts by Browns it Diamond entitled, "The Master Workman," supported by the Comique Stock. BLOOD POISON Is the worst dlsesso on earth, vet the easiest to Icuro WHEN YOU KNOW I WHAT TO DO. Many have pimples, spots on tho skin, sores in the mouth, ulcers, falling hair, bone pains, catarrh, and don't know It Is BLOOD POISON. Send to DR. BROWN, Mlls Arch street, l>hlladel phta. Pa., for BROWN'S BLOOD CUBE, $2.00 per bottle; lasts one/ month. Bold In Bpokune oidy ot ASPHALT Broken Stone for Sale. Tne Barber /.spiral. Paving Co., Room 21 Exchange National Dank Building, Spokane, Wash. aro LtM ter's Rtcky MtUDfaii Tea Niggcls A Busy Medicine for Busy People. Brings Golden Health aad Renewed Vigor. A specific for Constipation, Indl festlon. Liver und Kidney Troubles, lin pies, Eczema, Impure Blood, Baa Breath, Sluggish Bowels, Headache and Backache. It's Rocky Mountain Tea In tablet form, 35 cents a box. Genuine made by llolllster Drug Company, Mndlson, W is. tlolden Nuggets for Sallow People^ Avoid Trouble and hard work In your kitchen by cooking with gaa. With n kit eh an range there is wood to bring In or coal to oarry up; dirt, soot and ashes to clean out. • Tho blue flame of the gas range replaces all this Inconvenience— the fire is ready at the striking of tho match. Tlie cost of cooking with gas Is less than the expense aUuchod to n kitchen range. Tho most economical gas range on the msrket Is the Sellable. Come and let us show you ono. Spokane Falls Gas Light Go. 806-810 Sprague Aye. rarrmsDAT, nn s, IMS. L K. Monfort ft Co. Bs9 Riverside Avenue, Ground Floor. •1100—New six-room house, stone foundation, attic, city water, on Trao tlon company's now car line in north west part of city. This is a good buy and will be worth more as soon as tho cars commence to run. Terms, $300 cash, $15 per month, 8 per cent. $1300—A five-room house, stone foundation and cellar, city water, lawn nnd trees, small barn, chicken house and yard; lot 75x120. Terms, $000 cash, balance $10 per month, 8 per cent, or will trade equity as first payment on 6 or 19 acre tract close to city. E5lO Courtland aye„ 6 room llouse $13.00 K514 Courtland aye., 6 room no »»» $lfi.oo 01223 Howard st., 5 room house.s2o.oo JAM ICS B. OKAY, Phone 320. 702 First Aye. TEETH Extracted, Filled or Crowned With out Pain by Our New Discovery Applied to the gums. Known and used by tho Boat on dentist* only. The very best dentnl work at tho lowest possible cost consistent with first class work, is the secret of our success. We will do for you what wo have done for others. Examination free; our prices lowest; our work the best, and guaranteed for 10 years. 13 Other dentists come nnd go, but the Hoston dentists remain the same reliable, up to date dentists. Boston Painless Dentists Bio>j Riverside Aye. riret Stairway West of Palace Store. Hours—B:3o a. m. to 6 p. m. Sun day, 8:30 a. m. to 12:30 p. m. Branch offices: Portland, Seattle and Tacoma. Exchange National BanK OP SPOKANE, WASH. Designated Depository United States. Capital J250.000.0tl Surplus and undivided profits $179,538.91 E. J. Dyer, president; Charlea Sweeny, vice president; C. K. Mo liroom, cashier; W. M. Shaw, assist ant cashier. THF TRADERS' NATIONAL BANK OT SPOKANE, WASH. Capital ! JSOO.OOO Surplus nnd profits Sl3O 000 Officers—Alfred Coolldge, president' A. Kuhn, vice president; Chaa. S F,l tlnge, cashier; J. Blmer West, assist ant csCshler. Directors—M. M. Cowley. Patrick Clark, James Monaghan, A. Kuhn, Al fred Coolldge, V. M. Drumhcller, J. Elmer West GOOD WHISKEY THE Cornor Front and MLLL Northern Ticket Office, 701 Riversida* Avenue. Phone Main 469. THE ROUTE Or Tn PETER IHu 2 THE FAST MAO. f-| BAST ABB WBST *J TRAINS EVERY BAT «W Leave, Fast Mall v ....»: 40 p. m. Leave, Tho Flyer 8:30 a. m. Leave, The Flyer T:tl a, ny, Lv., Puget Sound Express. .8:00 p. m. For tickets and full Information call on or addresa IL BRANDT, C P. T. A. NEW ENGLAND ONDEXTAXINO COMPANY. Free Ambulance. Phone 271. Oppo site Postoffice. JOs Post ■TRW AMD VBOOn HARD BICYCLES Complete Line of Tires snd Supplies, Repairing. CALIFORNIA CYCLE CO., J. F. STACK, Prop. ' Tel M. 110. It Riverside., _. Jewelry Auction TOR EENT. Tel. Mala 144& SHOOK "NUF SED" Eastbound: Westbound: fINE GOODS. FINE ADULT CASKETSS2S i 504 MAIN ST.