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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, July 05, 1910, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085947/1910-07-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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TO MAIL SUBSCRIBERS—The date wlien your subscription
etplrea Is oat the address label of each paper. When that date
•erlvee, if your subscription has not again been paid in advance,
your name la taken from the list. A change of date on tho address
label is a receipt
Spokane needs an ordinance to license, control and
register private detectives. There has been so much abuse
of this line of work by shysters thai the recent scoring
of the unscrupulous private detective from the bench by
Judge Sullivan has called forth approval.
Some of the more reputable men in the private detective
work are urging that the city council pass an ordinance
regulating this line of business, requiring the men engaged
iv it to pay a stated fee to the city annually, to be regis
tered at the city hall, and that on the payment of the fee
and a satisfactory showing being made, a special officer's
star be issued, good during the life of the license and the
good behavior of the detective.
At the present time no man engaged in private detective
work can get a special officer's star without the "(). K."
of John T. Sullivan, chief of police. And Sullivan will
issue these favors only to such men as he can use in sonic
way or another. A sample of the men to whom Sullivan
has been issuing special officer's stars is Hood, the Union
Park social officer, whom The Press expose of the Rose
Elliott case caused to hurriedly leave the city. Or young
Craig, arrested the night l>efore last, charged with high
way robbery, who was a special officer until a week ago.
It was to bo expected that Mr. Taft would urge congress
to defeat labor's demand that labor organizations be
exempted from prosecution under the Sherman anti trust
The United States supreme court has already decided
that labor organizations come within the Sherman restric
tions against conspiracy in restraint of trade. Mr. Taft is
a lawyer. No lawyer makes reputation by reversing de
cisions of the United States supreme court.
The vast majority of lawyers and all the keepers of
"open shops" will say it is sound law.
The law classes men's sweat and toil with bacon, lum
ber, leather, fuel and other ordinary commodities. The
heart, soul, well being and future of the workman are noth
ing before the law. What labor is good for. per day, in
the abstract is considered by the law. That labor means
flesh and blood, wear and tear on human life, consumption
of living beings is nothing before the law. An organization
to economize on life, force justice from mammon and com
pel greed to yield natural opportunity for progress is, at
law, as much a criminal conspiracy as it is to form a steel
or oil trust and get fat through a merciless monopoly.
Such is the law. The United States supreme court says
so. But it is not justice, morality or humaneness.
Mr. Taft was right in saying that the labor organizations
want only equality before the law.
They want the equality of men with men, not that of
men with dollars, with lumber, with shoe leather, or with
smoked hog.
In securing this exemption, they wanted recognition of
the principle that human labor, life and hope are not sub
jects to be put into market as ordinary commodities to be
bid for and sacrificed cheaply as human needs might de
But you cannot convince many lawyers of the Taft
school that there is any point in this. With such, it is con
spiracy, inequality, class movement to seek to prevent or
ganized capital's bribing one hungry man to take another's
job. With such, the "open shop" is an institution of the
highest order of freedom. They cannot see it as the very
auction place of all freedom.
In making himself conspicuous in the defeat of this de
mand of the labor organizations, Mr. Taft has unneces
sarily taken another false step. Evidently, he is still being
made a catspaw by the same old gang that's been making
a show.of him ever since he first squatted in the presiden
tial chair.
"Home was hell," she "nagged." and he "jawed" back. There were
Jealousit s on her part, and recriminations on his.
Then he found his "affinity," a very complacent low broke "gall
ing fetters," tied him anew by what he thought would be silken cords.
He huug gewgaws upon his "affinity's" fine form, aud steeped his
tenses in physical allurements, and thought he was happy.
Then, one day he lost the zest of life; he felt suddenly old; "the
l»ace tired him; he ached in mind and body.
He awoke to the fact that his money could neither buy tenderness
nor womanly sympathy, nor wifehood nor motherhood.
He wanted to lay his head against a womanly breast—one where
a little baby had nestled —and find comfort.
H( w.indered what "she" would say when Johnnie said; "God
bless pane" at night; and he cringed when he thought what the an
swer might lie to bis Question about "papa who had gone away from
'Johnnie b y.' "
He wo.iders if it is the remembered pressure of little arms about
his neck that brings that choking into his throat.
Home was hell, but he wonders now if he had tried a little harder
and been a little more patient—it might have been different.
And in the ashes of the dying fire lie buried all those things that
know no resurrection —buried honor, and manhood, and womanhood,
and parity, and plighted troth and wedded faith.
Aud he knows he is at the end of that lane of life that knows no
turning, and over which there is no going back.
Read Your Meter
During this week we will demonstrate
the gaa meter and the working parts
of same at our office. Be sure and
see this very interesting demonstra
tion, also demonstration of gas range
and water heaters.
Spokane Falls Gas Light Co.
TUESDAY, JULY 5, 1910.
■nfersd at Spokane.
Wash., as Beceae
Claaa Matter
gje fepofeane Press Cbttortal jtege
"So you received a letter from Dr. Cook? Is it charac
teristic of him ?"
"Yes; it was written in disappearing ink."
"The stars incline, but do not
For women stands a sign
Of influence benign.
The Moon, farthest north on
this 187 th day, is new, and en
ters conjunction with Neptune
in a sign of the zodiac that is
held significant by astrologers.
Neptune's influence is read
to be toward epidemics and
strange disorders.
The ruling sign according to
old astrological rules, makes
for troubles of mind and races,
anger between peoples and
many unexpected complica
British astrologers hold that
Leo in the seventh house over
London at this time of New
Moon is evil for England, and
they predict many murders,
riot and disorders of public and
a stirring of the angry popu
Over France the sign appears
to be equally menacing, even to
the extent of indicating that
there may be muttering of war.
Over America for this day
specifically, the best aspects
are produced by an unusual in
ter-position of Venus and Jupi
ter, promising splendidly both
for business and social or fam
The Back-from-Elba club was in session.
"But what will we do for a campaign fund?" asked one
"Let Theodore coin a few new words," replied the
chairman, amid vociferous applause.
Kemp &l Hebert
The People's Store Corner Main and Washington
AT $7.48
Some handsome washable suits, especially selected to
make a sale on, in view of the fact that they are admirably
adapted for midsummer wearing.
The styles are chiefly in the severely tailored effects,
with coats of the correct length and skirts in the best
pleated styles. Quite a number, however, are nattily trim
med with soutache braid on sleeves, skirt and front of
coat. The materials are good heavy linen or poplin cloth,
in tan, cream, blue and natural linen color. This is a
grouping of the very suits we have been sell- dJ'T AQ
ing at up to $li\.*>o, and they go on sale at / «T"0
Ladies' Khaki Suits at $4.95
or $6.95
For horseback riding as well as for all outing and fish
ing excursions, these tan khaki suits are the most useful
thing a woman could buy. They are shown in Norfolk
jacket style or plain fitted jacket; the skirts being the full
cut divided pattern, adapted to riding or walking. Two
special numbers are shown in all sizes,
at $4.95 and $6.95
Women's wash Petticoats—Colored chambray, embroid
ered flounce; also colored nearsilk petticoats; 85c and
$1.00 values, at 59<
Lawn Kimonos—Neat lipht patterns, long style; a great
bargain in up to $2.00 values, at only &Btp
Hair Barrettes 19c
25c to 50c carved burettes In all sizes; guaran- )
teed hook and hinge, the kind that won't break; )
shell and amber; choice lOt* j
6-Inch Ribbon 19c
Good all silk taffeta ribbon for hair bows and i
Sjasjbes; all colors, in a special lot on sale at,
yard 19*
Dutch Collars —Made of fine lawn and batiste,
pin.- white and trimmed with lace and embroid- '
•rjr. Two specialty lines, one a 50c value, one a 73c 1
value, now on vale at and 39«t 1
Children's 25c Black Hose —A .special lot of fine
and medium ribbed col ton and lisle hose, in all
sizes, pair IH< j
Children's Tan Hose—Fine and medium ribbed
in th« b< at ISc value, at, jtair lie i
ily affairs. The one necessity
is to eliminate, as much as pos
sible, everything that is sordid,
selfish or intolerant in inter
course with others.
Women's affairs should pros
per extraordinarily well today.
Shopping, millinery, dress
making and anything connected
with personal adornment is un
der an excellent sign.
Matters of the household are
equally favored. The signs are
especially good for baking,
brewing, distilling or preserv
ing, doing anything connected
with fish, and hiring maids.
Matters of the heart are un
der auspices of rich promise.
Employees, and particularly
women employees, or those
dealing with women, should
benefit this day. There is a
promise of unexpected oppor
In business, the sign Is excel
lent for new undertakings,
opening offices or shops, en
larging, altering or removing
and for extending enterprises.
There is alto a good sign
over land, and anything con-,
nected with real estate or build
Persons with this birth date
are under influences that often
tend to make their subjects
jump at conclusions rather than
to take the time to teudy them.
During this twelvemonth they
will find unexpected success
from foresight and analytical
consideration of problems.
Children are born today with
tendencies toward doing only
those things that interest them.
Fancy SKirts
Up to $1.00 Fancy Shirts—ln the base
i ment we have a great assortment from
1 regular stock, all in stylish patterns, at
I only , 55c*
Men's Handkerchiefs—(Jood white
cambric, sale price 4^
Men's 10c Handkerchiefs—Ked or
blue fancy; fast colors; each 4^*
Men's 35c Wash Ties—A big lot of
pretty patterns and colors, in all sum
mer styles, mostly i'our-in- *y
bands. Basement sale price X # C
'HOST MTjjjj
Josh Wue Says i
"A good many pictures
are drawn from nature that
nature never misses."
Teacher —Bobby, you were not at
school yesterday.
Bobby—Nope. I was paired with
Skimpy Jones.
The department of agriculture is
experimenting with wild cotton
from Jamaica with a view to breed
ing it with our native plant.
"It must be tiresome," said the
visitor at the penitentiary, "to be
designated merely by a number."
-"Yes," said the once affluent in
mate, "but you don't have to be
bothered with a horn and a lot of
Experiments in France show that
skimmed milk, dried and ground, is
good food for horses.
"I have decided not to operate
on old man Titefist," said the first
surgeon. "The risk is too great."
"What's the matter?" asked his
confederate. "Has he a weak
"I don't know about that, but
I've just learned he is 'poor pay.'"
The manufacture of paper from
wood pulp involves 28 different op
"And now, ladies," said the suf
fraget lecturer in conclusion, "I am
willing to answer any questions."
"Would you mind telling us," yen-
"Why do you call your toucan
"Oh, just as a change from Big
tured one fair auditor, "where you
got that perfect dream of a hat?"
The largest clay pipe factory in
the world is at Appomattox, Va.
WANTED—Another name for
Jim Jeffries besides "the big fel
The government has spent more
than $40,000,000 for irrigation.
No, Clarice, Aviator Hamilton
docs not use his ears to balance
him in the air.
"Pa says you are a self-made
man," said the kid.
"Yes, I am," said the visitor with
"Ain't you sorry now you didn't
let somebody else help you?" said
the kid.
The will of King Edward VII will
never be known except by its visi
ble effects. Kings and queens are
the only people in England whose
j wills cannot be seen.
It might help some if San Fran
cisco and New Orleans would apply
some of their superfluous funds to
help build the canal, instead of
bidding their heads off for the
canal exposition.
Golf balls, coated with luminous
paints, have been tried at night
with some success by English golf
"I understand that she and her
husband have separated."
"Do tell me all about it Was
there a scandal?"
"No. Her husband died."
. _
O. O. P. leaders deny that the
i elephant, is to be dropped as a sym
bol and the goat adopted.
Every Large Fire
should call your at
tention to your insur
Is your property
amply covered?
J Are your policies
written in reliable
i companies who pay
losses promptly?
We have a special |
I department devoted
to the work of writ-
I ing policies in the
: strongest and best
1 companies.
' Your business is
Union Trust
Of Spokane
The Marble Bank Building
Capital $500,000.
Evidence of
By the most painstak
ing, courteous and effi
cient attention, rendering
a service that in every
way meets the needs of
its patrons, this bank has
constantly extended its
usefulness and broadened
its facilities. Deposits sub
ject to check and savings
and time deposits, upon
which interest is paid, are
National Bank
United States Depository
Capital $1,000,000
Surplus 250.000
Resources 8.000,000
TUEBDAT, JULY 5, 1910.
Published every evening by tbe Spokane Newspaper Co. Telegraph
eei-rlce tarnished by United Press.
THE PRESS DELIVERED—By carrier, 25 cents per month. By mall,
payable la advance: One month, tic; alx months. 11.50; one year, 12.60
• ci
Payments of Bonds
and Interest
Payment of Interest and of principal on various bond Issues
will be made today on presentation of securities to the Spo
kane and Eastern Trust Co. at its banking rooms, Sprague
avenue and Howard street, Spokane, as follows:
Retirement of Bonds
Kemp & Hebert Investment Company, 7 per cent first
mortgage gold bonds; Nos. 1 to 64 Inclusive; amounting to
Spokane Amateur Athletic Club, first mortgage gold bonds;
Nos. 51 to 54 inclusive; amounting to $2000.
Payment of Interest
Kemp & Hebert Investment Company, 7 per cent first
mortgage gold bonds; Interest coupons due July I, 1910, on
all outstanding bonds.
Spokane Amateur Athletic Club, 6 per cent first mortgage
bonds; semi-annual interest due July 1 on all outstanding
Washington Water Power Company, first mortgage 5 per
cent gold bonds; Interest coupons due July 1, 1910, on all out
standing bonds.
Norman Hotels Limited. Regular quarterly dividends of 7
per cent on the preferred stock of this company payable by
check today.
SpoKane ®L Eastern
Trust Company
Twenty Years Under the Same Management.
J. P. M. Richards, President, it. r,. RUTTER, Secretary.
Howard Street and Sprague Avenue.
Good Management
The great success attained by this institution is
due. to good management in the matter of organiza
tion in assembling men of successful, conservative
experience as directors and officers to manage its
affairs, thereby inspiring confidence and strength.
The announcement that the genuine air of cheer
fulness would welcome all who enter, whether
stranger, friend or customer, has become an axiom.
The announcement that the same courtoous treat
ment would be given small and large depositors has
proven that small deposits will build with the in
National Bank of Commerce
Capital and Surplus $225,000.00.
P. M. MARCH, President. M. M. COOK, Cashier.
DANA CHILD, Vice President.JOSEPH BAILV, Asst. Cashier.
Phone Main 1505. 313 N. Washington, bt. Front and River.
Not Chance

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