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The Spokane press. [volume] (Spokane, Wash.) 1902-1939, September 07, 1910, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085947/1910-09-07/ed-1/seq-8/

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PAQK 6
FLAGMAN
IS KILLED
(By United Press Lessed Wire)
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 7.—Because he
missed a train, Emil Freund of Chi-,
cago has confessed to the police
today that he did not help, as he
had planned, in the robbery of the
Pacific Coast express on the Bur
lington railroad as it left St. Louis
last night.
Freund, arrested as a suspect, has
confessed to the police that he had
planned to participate in the holdup
in which Flagman J. If. Wine was
killed and four passengers robbed.
The man who committed the rob
bery and murder, according to
Freund, is Albert Julien, also of Chi
cago. The police are seeking Julien
today. They believe he is in St.
Louis. Freund says that he and
Julien planned to rob the express
and that he was to meet his confed
erate at the Union station. He was
iate in getting there, he said, and
when he reached the station the big
Iron gates that separate the area
way from the trainshed proper had
been Ranged shut and the train was
crawling around the curve at the
end of the platform aud across the
switches that lead to the station
yards. Julien, he thinks, -was con
cealed on the rear platform of the
train when it pulled away from the
station.
After Freund's arrest he was
quesiioned closely by the police. It
was at first believed that he was
the man who committed the rob
bery, but he has convinced the de
tectives that the story he tells of
a plan to participate in the holdup
is true and has, it Is believed, es
tablished the»fact that he was not
on the robbed train.
LIABILITY OF
PARK BOARD
At the regular meeting of the
park board this morning two de
risions were read from Corporation
Oeunse] Fred H. Morrill. The first
(Me declared that the board was
not liable for the cost of Improve
ments to abutting property, that is.
that the board's funds should not
be used to pay for street improve-! That pretty, 19-year-old Edith
ments. The second stated that the Hodner s death, was due to natural
hoard was not liable for $2Rr>:i, to causes and that the girl was not
rebuild the wall which forms a pot- the victim in a mvsterlous potson
tfon of Fifth avenue from Perry to j„ B mystery was declared this
Arthur, but that this expense was morning by Coroner Schlegel, after
up to the city. Routine business, 1 performing the postmortem at
including the passage of many bills.: Turnbull's undertaking parlors. Dr.
took up the rest of the members' j Schlegel was assisted by Dr. Reid,
time. j wno was t ne first physician to be
called in to attend the girl, a week
ago Sunday when she fell uncon
scious in front of the Candy hotel,
Sprague avenue.
SENATOR JONES AT
ASHTON MEETING
Local Ashton senatorial head
quarters today received word that
United States Senator Jones will
speak at the Ashton meeting at
Sumner tonight. This makes the
Ashton following jubilant, as the
senator had supported Wilson be
fore the latter's withdrawal.
It is reported that Wilson and
his immediate following are taking
no sides this week, holding strictly
off from the fight.
LABOR'S PROTEST
A school tecaher gave her pupils
this sum for home work: "How long
would it take eight men, working
10 hours a day, to build a house 50
feet high, if they built an inch an
hour?'
The next morning one boy
brought to the school, instead of a
solution of the sum, this letter from
his father, who was a carpenter:
"Madam: I refuse to let my son
do that sum, as it looks to me to
be a slur on the eight-hour system.
Any sum not more than eight hours
a day he is welcome to do, but no
$9.75
buys your unrestricted choice of our
< ntire line of $15 Suits. We are out of
tho high rent district and can save you
from 25 to 40 per cent on all men's
clothing, hats and haberdashery.
KABPERS2B MAJN
"THE HOUSE OF GOOD VALUES"
Outbursts of Everett True!
GIRL NOT DRUGGED;
DEATH DECLARED NATURAL
ROOSEVELT ENJOYS
LA FOLETTE'S VICTORY
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Sept. 7 —
Things began to move in Milwaukee
almost the minute Colonel Roose
velt stepped from his train here to
day. When told that an effort may
be made to defeat Senator LaFol
lette for re-election when the legis
lature convenes at Madison, al
though the senator scored an over
whelming victory in yesterday's pri
maries, Roosevelt declaied:
"I don't for a minute believe this
report. L*Foll«tt« won in the pri
maries after a fair and open con
test. Any attempt to act at variance
with the wishes of the voters of
Wisconsin, expressed in the pri
maries, would be a direct and delib
erate violation of all the tenets of
good faith.
■When, in Oregon. Governor
Chamberlain carried the primaries,
only to encounter a proposal that I
the* republican legislature reject |
him. 1 announced publicly my belief I
I This effectually clears Walter I_o
gan and the other companions of
the unfortunate girl who were with
her on the night of her collapse.
Hemorrhage of the brain is given
'as the cause of death. No rela
tives of the deceased are known to
!be In Spokane and none was pres-
J ent at the postmortem this morn
j ing. A sister in Missoula, Mon
tana, is being sought by the author
j ities. While in this city. Miss Bod-
I ncr was employed as cashier at the
Arcade restaurant.
| that such action would be in bad
faith. I must take the same posi
j tion here."
| The colonel's statement is taken
' here to be a complete endorsement
of the radical insurgency on which
LaFollette based his campaign.
Roosevelt was then shown a let
ter written by Emil Seide), Milwau
kee's socialist mayor, refusing to
serve as chairman of the commit
tee appointed to welcome the dis
; tlnguished visitor, because of his at-
I titude toward socialism. After read
' Ing the letter Roosevelt said:
j "When 1 started on this trip I
said 1 would make no partisan
speeches or discuss party politics
concerning states or municipalities.
I don't intend to break that rule.
There are places where my views
on socialism can be found, set forth
in such terms that they cannot be
j misunderstood or misinterpreted."
II ======= i
MARKET BASKET
PRODUCE.
Best fresh home eggs, 40<fj 45c dozen;
eastern eggs, selected, 30tj)36c dozen:
best local creamery butler, 46c per
pound; second grade local butter, 40c
per pound; eastern butter, 30#35c per
pound; local flour, $1.60 sack of 49
pounds: Cheney flour, $1.50 sack;
coast flour, $1.26 sack; lard, 18#20c
pound: compound. JBc.
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Potatoes, $1.75 per sack, or 12
pounds for 25c; cabbage, 6c pound;
turnips, carrots and beets, 3 to 5c lb.;
oranges, 35'(i 50c dozen; new apples,
75c to $1 box; figs and dates. 12c
package; peaches. 65c to $1 crate;
bananas, 25'<i35e dozen; watermelons,
3c lb.: cantaloupes, 3 for 25c; logan
berries. $2.75 crate; crab apples, $1
I box; plums, 65c crate. 20c basket; to
| ma toes. ~<!<u 7sc crate; Concord grapes
I 45c basket; California Tokay grapes,
60c basket.
MI ATS.
Itoast beef, 15 4/20 c; cUuck steak.
12V4c; round steak. 12H®18c; loin.
' [email protected]; porterhouse, 16022 c; boiling
beef, 6ftiloc. Pork—Steak. 18c;
I roasts, 18c; chops, 18ig'20c; bam. by
: slice, 30c; whole ham, 28c; bacon,
Iby strip, 26c; by slice, 30c. Mutton —
Stew, B©lo c; chops and roasts. 12®
17c; lamb slew, 12c; lamb chops and
roasts, 16 @ 22c; dressed chickens, 25
frSOc. ' '
TIED.
Retail—Alfalfa, [email protected] ton; timo
thy, $25; straw, $10; wheat hay, $20;
oat hay, $20; bran and shorts, $23;
straight bran. $22: straight shorts,
$26; corn, whole, $175 cwt; corn,
cracked, $1.85; feeding wheat. $1.70
cwt; oats, $1.80 cwt; barley, $1.40;
steam rolled oats. $1.85 cwt.
TUZL.
Pine wood. $6 cord. $8.50 rick: fir
and tamaraiV, $6.60 cord, $2.75 rtpk!
Rock Sprtnu.H coal. $8.60 ton; 6irVri
dan coal. $8.50 ton.
Pine wood, $2.50 rick. $6.00 cord:
fir and tamarack, $2.75 lick. $6 50<i»7
cord; Rock Springs, $8.50; Monarch
Carney coals. $8.60 ton; British Co
lumbia coals, $6.50(18.60; steam oal,
*«.&«.
THE SPOKANE PRESS
ADDITIONAL
SPORT
STARS THROW
DOWN GAUNTLET
(By United Press Leased Wire)
CHICAGO, Sept. 7—Declaring
that they will play on an all-star
I team after the close of the regular
j season, despite the ruling of the
: national commission, Evers, Hoff
\ man, Kling, Overall and Brown,
; members of the Cubs, have thrown
| down the gauntlet to Garry Herr-
I mann and all other baseball mag
j nates. The edict, they declare, Is
■ unjust and exceeds any authority
: their contracts give to the powers
of organized baseball.
Whether other major league play
ers will follow this lead remains
to be seen.
When the ruling of tho commis
sion against "barn storming" was
promulgated, it was accepted by
the majority of the players as final,
and several whose names had been
included in the all-star line-up de
clined to play.
SAM FEELS REAL
FINE TODAY
(By United Press Leased Wire.)
BOSTON, Sept. 7.—Following his
victory over Joe Jeanette last night,
Sam Langford announces his inten
tion of hailing in Jack Johnson for
the heavyweight title. The National
Sporting club of London, he said,
already has offered a substantial
purse for the match. Langford
shows no marks today resulting
from his encounter with Jeanette.
On the other hand, the larger negro
bears signs of severe punishment.
He was bruised badly about the
head and face and his right eye is
partly closed.
Jeanette made a good showing in
the first three rounds of the battle.
From the fourth on, however, the
going was all in Langford's favor.
The "tar baby" walloped Joe's kid
neys mercilessly, varying this with
a series of short arm jolts to tire
head. Although Langford clearfy
was the better mao, Jeanette gave
him the hardest fight he has had
since he was defeated by Johnson
several years ago.
ENGLAND REGULATES
NEWFOUNDLAND
FISHING
(By United Press Leased Wire)
THE HAGUE, Sept. 7.—Although
America won five of the seven
points contested in the Newfound
land fisheries dispute, England was
given the decision on the rea'ly Im
portant issues in the verdict return
ed today by the international court
of arbitration.
The main result of the decision
gives England the right to regulate
Newfoundland tishing. The decree
provides that America must be giv
en two months' notice when new
regulations are to be put into ef
fect. It is not believed that the de
cision will have much effect on the
fisheries.
WILL ACT ON THE
DOUBLE UMPIRE PLAN
(By United Press Leased Wire)
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7 —
President Thomas F. Oraham of the
Pacific Coast league has issued a
call for a special meeting of the
board of tiirectors on September 17
to consider the double umpire sys
tem, expansion and the league to
take In two northern cities and
other matters of importance. The
great clamor that has gone up all
over the circuit for the double um
pire system has convinced Judge
Graham that there should be no fur
ther delay in acting on the question.
TRYING TO ESCAPE PUBLICITY
(By United Press Leased Wire)
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 7.—Un
due publicity in connection with the
recent murder of the Kendall fam
ily of Santa Rosa has led Henry P.
Starbuck s family to seek oblivion
in a change of residence. Their
home in Oakland has been adver
tised for sale and the family an-_
nounced they would leave this
tion of the country. VI
TRAVELING SALESMEN'S
CONVENT!^*!
'ts^
(By United Press Leased Wire.),
BOISE, Idaho, Sept. 7— Between.,
500 and 600 traveling salesmen
from all sections of the intermoun
taln and Pacific coast states will
meet in Boise Thanksgiving week.
During the same week the hotel
proprietors of the large hostelries
in the northwest will meet in this
city, when the initial steps will'We
taken to form what probably will
be known as the Pacific Northwest
| Association of Hotel Manager.
Odd Provision in
Bequest of a House.
This bequest is contained in tho
will of Raymond Schroeder, who
died August 17 at Jersey City, N. J.:
"I devise and bequeath to Frank
E. Chase a house and lot at No. 28<
Old Bergen road as long as he shall
pay to me |20 a month during my
lifetime."
The Spokan Preas, Delivered, for
25 Cents a Month.
C O NTINUED
r r o st
PA G E. ONE
100,000 FOR
LA FOLETTE
pie are awake to their interests and
are determined to restore represent
ative government." said Senator La
Follette. "The victory Is nothing
personal—it is simply a sign that
the people are once more in com
mand, that they choose to rule
themselves. They will no longer
suffer the interests to dominate
them."
INSURGENT GOVERNOR.
Francis McGovern, insurgent, was
nominated for governor by a plur
ality of 20.000. Thomas Morris, in
surgent, was nominated for lieuten
ant governor. Te was opposed by
George Hudnull.
James Frear, insurgent, was nom
inated for secretary of state, and
Andrew Dahl, insurgent, for treas
urer.
Thp state convention, dominated
by the progressives, will name a
candidate to fill Tucker's place on
the ticket.
The insurgents swept the con
gressional districts, nominating
Cooper over lngalls in the First dis
trict and Nelson over Gilbert In the
Second. Kopp was nominated in the
Third, Gary over Page in the
Fourth, Oochems over Stafford in
the Fifth, Frolich in the Sixth, Esch
In the Seventh. Davidson over
Reedle In the Eighth, Morseman in
the Tenth and Lenroot in the
Eleventh.
The total vote cast was about
130,000.
EARL'S HORSE
WINS $30,000
DORCHESTER. England. Sept. 7.
—The earl of Derby's Swyford to
day won the rich St. Leger derby,
one of the most Important events
of the English turf. The victory
was worth $30,000. Jockey Wooten,
who had the leg up on Swyford,
rode a wonderful race and displayed
excellent generalship. Swyford eas
ily was the best of a good field.
YOU WILL SAVE NEAR
LY HALF IF YOU WILL
COME TO THE
Original Sample Store
TO BUY YOUR
New Fall Outfit
And when we say this we
mean it. Yes, yon will save
nearly half, and in some
cases even more than this, on
the prices that yon would be
asked to pay in the regular
stores of Spokane. The rea
son that \ve are able to un
dersell the larger stores are:
First—We buy nothing
but samples. These are,
without a doubt, the best of
merchandise, because it is on
them that the manufacturer
depends to sell the rest of his
stock. When the drummer is
through with them, they are
of no further use to the
house, and then we buy them
at a small part of their real
and actual worth. That is
one reason why we can easily
undersell the ordinary store.
Second —We have very
small expenses. We don't
have to pay the enormous
rents that most stores do. We
haven't a swell store; we
haven't spent a lot of money
on expensive fixtures, but
WE DO GIVE YOU THE
REAL VALUES AND BAR
GAINS.
Ladies' Suits at About Half.
Ladies' suits, worth in the
regular way and at the regu
lar stores up to $36.00, you
will find on sale here
at $18.00
We quote this to give you
an idea of our values. Of
Course, we have suits at all
■>orts of prices to suit your
purse.
Sample B/fillinery Will Save
You Money.
• Our showing of sample
"millinery is now complete,
t nd here you will find all the
liitest styles in both shapes
lind materials in fall milli
nery. A complete stock of
Jl urbane at $1.69 and up.
The same qualities woidd
cost you double elsewhere.
Remember, this is the store
at which it will pay you to
buy your entire outfit.
Spokane
Sample Store
308 RIVERSIDE
Just East of the M. Seller
Store and Diagonally Across
the Street from the Wonder.
CANDIDATES'
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Paid Advertisement*.
George W. Shaefer
Republican Candidate for
State Senator
(Sixth District)
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
Lloyd E. Gandy -
Republican Candidate for
Legislature
Fifth District tSecond Ward)
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
Allan R. Scott
Republican Candidate for
Commissioner
(First District)
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
J. S. Phillips
Republican Candidate for Renoml
nation for
Commissioner
(First District)
Primary September 13, 1910.
C. L. Graves
Candidate for Nomination, Repub
lican Primaries, for
County Engineer
Primary Election September
13, 1910.
Z. Stewart
Republican Candidate for Rsnoml
natiou for
County Treasurer
Subject to Republican Primary
Election September 13, 1910.
Joseph M. Snow
Candidate for
County Engineer
Republican Ticket
Subject to the Primary, September
13, 1910.
I Hereby Announce Myself as Re
publican Candidate for
State Senator
(Sixth District)
Subject to the Primary Election
September 13, 1910.
E. D. Sanders
I Announce Myself as Republican
Candidate for
State Representative
(Second District)
Subject to the Primary Election
September 13, 1910.
R. E. Buchanan
Guy B. Groff
is Republican Candidate for
State Representative
of the Fifth District.
Subject to the Primary September
13, 1910.
I Hereby Announce Myself as Re
publican Candidate for
County Coroner
Subject to the Primary, September
13th, 1910.
George A. Downs, M. D.
S." C. Hyde
Republican Candidate for Re-nomi
nation for
Justice of the Peace
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
George W. Stocker
Justice of the Peace
Candidate for Re-election.
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
Republican Candidate for
Justice of the Peace
Subject to the Action of the Pri
mary, September 13, 1910.
John P. Stanford
I Hereby Announce Myself Repub
lican Candidate for Renomlnation
for
County Coroner
subject to Republican Primary
Sept. 13, 1910.
Dr. Henry E. Schlegel.
1 Hereby Announce Myself Repub
lican Candidate for
County Coroner
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
D. L. Smith, M. D.
Stanley H. Titus, M. D.
Democratic Candidate for
County Coroner
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
I Hereby Announce Myself as Re
publican Candidate for
Congress
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
Charles H. Braden
F. McK. Pugh
is Republican Candidate for Re
nomination for
County Sheriff
Subject to Primary Election Sep
tember 13, 1910.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1910.
CLASSIFIED
PRESS ADS
CANDIDATES'
ANNOUNCEMENTS
Paid Advertisement*.
1 Hereby Announce Myself as Re
publican Candidate for
Representative
Sixth Legislative District.
Mcl 0. Duncan
I Hereby Announce Myself as Re
publican Candidate for
State Representative
for the Fifth District.
Subject to the Primary September
13, 1910.
Leonard B. Connell
D. F. Sell, M. D.
Republican Candidate for
County Coroner
Subject to Primary Election, Sep
tember 13, 1910.
A. E. Veatch, Progressive Republican
Candidate for Congress. Indorsed by
Civic league of Newport.
600 farmers in Stevena county.
Republican editora of Stevena
county.
Spokane County Good Government
club.
Stevens County Law Enforcement
league.
Opposed to Cnnnonlam.
First or Second Choice.
CLASSIFIED RATES
One time rate.' 5c per line
Three time rate 4c per line
Special rates by the month.
Minimum charge for single ad
10 cents.
Call up Main 375.
HELP WANTED—MALE
Wanted, two young men at 426 Rook
ery bldg.
FOR SALE
For sale, cheap, good paying down
town Press route, making $25.00 a
month. See Prochnau at The Press
office, 116 Division street.
Wanted- Three young men that can
fiass a physical examination foi
Iway mall service. Apply 426 Rook
ery bldg.
HIDES AND JUNK
Division Junk do.—Dealers in all
kinds of junk snd tools. 10 Main.
Phone Main 3100.
dealers In Junk and hides, h'ahn ft
Falk Co.. 10-11-14 Bast Main,
fain 6474;
CLEANING AND PRESSING
French dry cleaning and dyeing.
Ladles' work a specialty. Gents
suits sponged and preaaed. First
elasa work; voderate prices. City of
Pails Dye Works. 11l Riverside.
Main inf.
PHONO TO US
Main 4919, Nobby Sultortum. Ladles'
and gents' cleaning, pressing and high
class tailoring.
Economy Dye Works, French dry
cleaners; quick service; beat work;
lowest prices. Main 1661. 1701
Main aye., K2O Sprague aye.
Ladles' and gents' clothes cleaned.
preaaed and repaired. 1021 First
Main 1210.
4-room modern bungalow; double con
struction; built for a home. Owner,
leaving city, will sell under market.
E217 Bridgeport aye. $2100. Will
make terms to suit.
•roperty to sell, cheap. In Pine drove
Terrace. Maxwell 745-J,
For business chances, see Mearow,
615 and 616 Fern well block.
$300 —Elegant level lot; size EOx
172 graded street; cement side
walk, curb and water; fine place to
live. Terms. $10 cash, balance $10
per month. Hughes & Allen, 201
Hyde block. Phone 2956.
For Sale—By owner, 5 room modern
house; will take one or two lots for
first payment. Phone Glen. 430-R.
House for sale near school, In Second
Lldgerwood addition; $100 down.
Glen. 661-J.
110 plants the seed that secures for
you later a home; then S5 per
month. Call and see ua. F. 8. Barrett
ft Co.. 122 Wall streot.
4-room house built for $600.00; foun
dation and plastered. Phone M.
6U26-Y. M Wise. 710 N. Napa.
HOUSEKEEPING ROOMS
Housekeeping and sleeping rooms, $2
per week and up. Third floor,
W612V4 Riverside.
Unfurnished housekeeping rooms.
01032 Norrnnndle.
LOBT AND FOUND
boat or stolen, 1160 in a canvas
money bug, on Traction company's
Broadway oar, somewhere, on the
downtown loop. Return to 1931 Falls
aye. Telephone Mux. 1015, and re
ceive reward.
jAN D JM A S S A G E
Massage, tub and vapor baths. Bulte
1, Third floor. W612J4 Riverside.
CLASSIFIED
PRESS ADS
FOR^jlENjr-_!^^
Furnished rooms, private family;
bath, electric lights; easy walking
distance. 419 Slnto; Vt block to car.
Maxwell G6D-Y.
INDEPENDENT RAPID TRANSFER
Elos Sprague Aye. Phone, Main 48s.
Moving, storing, packing and shipping
For rent, eight room house, semi
modern; suitable for one or two
families; close in. Call 01014 Lln
deke, corner Dean aye. — *
First class room and board, 5330
Howard.
JEXCiJ^NQEa—SS^^B™JJE^
For business chances, see Mearow.
516 and 616 Fern well block. _____
For business chances, see Mearow.
616 and 616 Fern well block. _____
IMPORTED MACARONI
Nick Noce carries all alzea and va
rieties of imported macaroni; also
all varieties of Imported canned,
gooda. 223 Bernard at.
Samuel T. Crane, lawyer, 410 Oolungß
bla building. Pjonj. Main
Cooper & Co.. collections. 410 Colum
bia bulUlng. Phone. •»»».
RESTAURANTS.
23
Riverside Aye.
23 23
The Place to Eat
23
CARPET CLEANING.
iSTMA UOO SAVIKIOiU 20/ 00.*
_r~T\ r T A TLJ 7 "!
IF I v 3T.7
THE LARGEST CLEANERS IN THE WORLD I
>_•> n T > l'~nTJlOT T 7. IZISgJ
VJ —' |
700702 rRQNTAVE COR WALL ST 1
MESSENGER SERVICE
■tab, KEssairasa butioji
Once used, always used. Main 4f I.
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
„Th c Bam Crow
Housef urnlshlng Co.
will take your old
furniture In ex
change for new.
Gooda sold on In
stalment Main 14*4.
!11-9>7 Riverside.
Gasoline wood saw for sale; n bar
burgnln; terms. Owner going away.
Address B 18, Spokane Press.
Fine family driving horse, buggy and
harness for sale cheap. Horse ban
mark of -:isi_. fa 7 years old and
well brad; any child inn ride or drlvo
Dim! pacer. Stephens * lionefenger,
4(15 Sprague Aye. Phone Main 90.
Strawberry plants: 50c n hundred;
$4.00 per thousand. If transplanted
now will bear next year. 1C2628
Fourth aye, M. 7H:14-L.
I-room shack for sale. Inquire corner
Dakota and Carlyle, dien. 1205.
Nice nlcko* plated gas plate for
sale, cheap. Room 2, Victor block.
We repair, pack and store furniture.
We nave 20,000 square feet of ware
house room. Call Hurrlld & Sons,
PhOne Main 2429.
FOR 8 A LB.
Underwood typewriters, the machine
you will eventually buy. 606 First
aye. New location after October 1.
ground floor New Old National Bank
uildlng.
Phone Main 2415, or call at 20 Main
nvenue If you want to buy or aell
furniture and stoves.
Wanted—Second hand btn clea. C,
P. Burch, 226 Sprague, Main 810.
CREBCtfNT FUHNinrRIB CO.—Fur
nlture. ruga and llnolauma. up
holsterlng, furniture repairing, cab
inet work; good* packed, eta.; good*
called for and delivered. Phone,
Main 1»»7. 1111 Pint avenue.
FURNITURE, RUQB AND PiANOaV
Choice, Clean New Qoode.
LOWEST PRICEB IN SPOKANE.
112-114 80. LINCOLN ST.
Wanted to aell—loo second-hand bi
cycles; good aa new: old ones taken
In trade. C. P. Burch. 226 Sprague.
Safe—Cheap 407 First aye. Phone
Main 1020. >
MISCELLANEOUS FOR BALE—
FIJEJL
Valley Wood ft Coat Tard. Phone.
Main 2968. W. F. Hohl. prop. All
kinds of dry aeasoned wood delivered
to all parts of the city. Full meas
ure; prompt delivery. E2B Front av
enue, Spokane. Wash.
Fuel Co.—Wood Itt
coal; tamarack, 11.16; pins, Hits
delivered. Maxwell 71.
Johnston Wood Tard for otne or
tamarack. 1016 Cora. Maxwell 414.
SECOND HAND GOODS
A. L. Johnson, dealer In new and sec
ond hand household gooda and
tools. 10 Main aye. Main 1100.
Highest price paid for second hand
furniture and cast off clothing.
Main 4049. 1020 First aye.
Mcßrtdtf Co., 0809 Monroe, handles all
kinds of furniture; buys aud sella.
Phone. Maxwell 111.
If you want to ouy 0T sell furniture
call J. A. madman. Main 44 IS.
Ml Post street. JM
HORSE SHOEING. W
Charles Btaley, - ac'.rio avenue and
Bernard strc-*
NATUROPATHY AND CHIRO
PRACTIC
Female troubles, rheumatism, constl
pat lon, nervousness rfhd all other
chronic diseases cured without druga
or knife. Consultntlon free. Dr. W.
P.JJr .ver. RJO Mohawk Blk M 3*72.
PRIVATE SANITARIUM
Human oven and electrical water
baths; electric massage and vibra
tion; beat cure known for rheutnatism
and nil chronic ailments. Burgund's
Sanitarium, 420.4, Rlveralde, Green
Block. M. 631 ii.

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