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Lewiston evening teller. [volume] (Lewiston, Idaho) 1903-1911, October 26, 1903, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091109/1903-10-26/ed-1/seq-6/

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WELCOME, FAIR VISITORSto i --
5
Z
m
WELCOME
Lewiston exte
this week to t'
gat ^v and yr
the ^tnfojf
Cit^* Vff
LEWISTON'S MOST POPULAR STORE
Miller's
Perfect Fitting
Clothing
For Men
Impossible to produce any
better.
No other Clothing as reason
ably priced
Large shipment of new
styles, (our third shipment
this season ) just opened.
Step in and give us the
pleasure of showing you
some cf our clothing. We
are willing to take a chance
on being able to please you.
If we can't suit you, you
are nothing out, except a lit
tle of your time.
SPECIAL NOTICE
I
With every $ 10.00 you spend with us, we will
make you a Life size
Crayon Portrait
FREE
These portraits arei<eing sold by canvassers at from S 2 50 to $5 00
each. Yours for nothing lor every Jio.oo purchase.
Should you not care for a Crayon Portrait you can make your own
selection from a large line of CLOTH BOUND BOOKS, works by
the best authors and sold at book stores at $1 50 each. Cost you noth
ing if you buy $ 10.00 worth of goods of us.
Should you care for neither the Crayon Portraits nor the Books,
you can make jour pick from au immense line of IMPORTED
DECORATED CHINAWARE, cups and saucers, plates, bowls, vases,
figures, statuettes, or any other article of your own Selection.
Remember
These goods cost you nothing. We give them away absolute!}- free.
We want to show you that we want your business and appreciate it,
and take this method of showing you our appreciation of our trade.
You'll need an
Overcoat
This Winter
Better buy it now. It is
cold enough to wear it
now, and, besides,you h a ve
your pick from practic
ally a complete line, while,
by waiting till later, you
will probably have to be
contented with something
you don't like quite so
well. ' '
We have good over
coats from $8.00 up. At
$10.00 we show a remark
able value in a Black
Kersey Overcoat, that
looks to be worth $15.00.
Better come in and look
them over. We have oth
ers, too, up to $22.50.
Don't fail to visit our Cloak Dept.
We are showing a supberb line of Ladies' Dress and
Walking Skirts, Ladies' Flannel Waists, Ladies' Black
Sateen Waists, Ladies' Silk Waists, Ladies' Petticoats,
Ladies' Wrappers, Ladies' Eiderdown Dressing Sacques,
Ladies' Kimonas , Ladies' Furs, Ladies', Misses' and
Children's Cloaks and Jackets, also Misses' and Child
ren's Ready-to-wear Dresses. In fact, this department is
as complete as any similar department in the city, and
on every.item there is a very substantial saving, thus
nroving the truth of our motto—
You Can Do Betthr at The Fair.
Shoe Department
We handle the famous "Diamond Brand" Shoes for
men, women and children. We have sold this line con
tiuously for almost four years, and thousands of our
patrons testify to the superior style, fit, comfort and
wear of these shoes. If you have had trouble with your
shoes in the past, try ours. Once you get a pair ot
"Diamond Brands" on your feet, nothing but "Diamond
Brands" will be good enough for you thereafter.
Star Brand Hats are Better
look through...... i u,t Our stock of Underwear
If you don't believe it, try one. We carry in stock It we can't convince you in about one minute, that this
about 500 different styles for men, boys and children. is the P lace wht ' re you want to buy your winter's supply
of underwear, we miss our guess. These are some of our
You can always depend on finding the latest and newest good things in our Underwear Department_
styles in our stock, as well as the every popular staple fr* 4 «**• oslk*". Vj" on Sui i* • ,....................... 35o
J r r Ladies Ribbed Vests or Pams, fleece iinei. winter weight.........r. 25c
shapes./ Men's all wool Underwear, worth $1.25 Our price.....................$100
r 1 Men s Derbv nibbed ' otton Underwear fleece lined, extra h» aw
weight, regular 75c value. Our price.......................... 5Q C
Stetson Hats
$ 4.00
And a bouse full of other bargains. We'Jl have to give
it up We can't possibly tell you of all the good things
we have. You'll have to call and see them. The Fair.
SIGHTS
OF THE FAIR
IN EXHIBITION HALL
Horticultural and Agricultural Display, Art
hibits, Local Industrial and Mercantile
Displays all Neatly Arranged
Ex
X'
The big fair opened this morning
and it is a source of satisfaction and
gratification to the management to
have the exhibit in the several de
partments in as good shape as it is.
There has been good work done by
the exhibitors and the fair on its first
day Is far removed from the usual rush
and litter, apd air of incompleteness
that generally marks the opening day.
The several displays are not yet- com
plete but they have taken on form and
finish enough to verify the prediction
that this will be the»bçst display of the
resource* and industries of the Lewis
ton, country ever ttt.nl» by the associa
tion.
Even a enrsarv ,rip through the
main exhibition*hail - ill show to the
observer the truth of the above asser
tions. In the tine of horticultural and
agricultural display- the rival coun
ties of Nez Perce and Asotin have
never done as well as they havt
year, not only in the re■ g** and vt
of the products display. ,! ,m ii
artistic arrangement also.. Tie
chard and vineyard display , the
tin exhibit is t vonder.
display ts sure to attract m.i i k • 1 a
tion dur tu*; the fair us ; • h •■■jt
display made by Ja<k < <'K ••
Cloverland. ' The X»z
gathered and arrange,! I.y Ma
Kirby occupies its us ta I pla.** j
south wing ami everybody must
cede that Mr. Kirby has .done tin
ty proud. The display of grail :
gnbiSeK.-embracing as it does t ie
r; k nge"of native apd cultivated
le a feature that will lie viewed wit
unusual interest. The rival exhibit
this year are in closer competition ma
* this
iriety
I the
•.hie
tit
* wide
oducts
Muiy^tiiqe since tne cPu
been open.
The fine ayt exhibit is ug
hand* of the ladies of tie* Ts
club and their booths in the
.'ire well filled with things
the eye of lovers of .It
booth U devoted to it*
other té' pictures In
ors, the third to china.
.•s.ts
It.,
tt in the
minieu nn
Mt wing
I to delight
Utlfiil. One
\yogk, an
, va ter col
td the fourth
needle- ,\yor!
oil nnfAÀeun
to Indian work and curios. Every de
partment is well represented.
of the company's products in the j
booth. I
j
Business and industrial displays ftli
every available point of .space in the
big hall, and the exhibits are unique
and pleasing. Th Lewiston Mercantile
company occupies tr space in the east
wing with an atractlve show of the
goods thtjy. handle. F. W. Kiesling,
reprsenting the Inland Cracker com
pany of Spokane, has a tempting dis
play
sa m
A. A. Hansen, the "bee honey" main,
shows up the land of milk and honey
in his booth by combining with his
bee display tt show of goods from the
D Levai Dairy. Supply eompanj". i
McGilvery & Thompson are •making j
on attractif'* display of house furnish- j
im,
nid
Lewiston
settled b
tile sever
>. A. KJ
tion of
public :
an exh
il grade:
has
booth in the
the building. The
■hool is well reprç
ii, of work done in
and the north wing
r attraction ifi the booth
I Hey Lunibe'-lng & Manu*
tnpuny is making a dis
ows. doors, panels, mould*
itnd grill work. In this
Allen has added a very
ture to the fair,
tside firms are making tt
helt ■: ks or products.
Baking p
til are th" ('
U Spokane.
impaity. the
the Hazel
•Mirual Milling
e De La va 1
ntland Piano
d Creamery.
.he frei
at
Live Stock Department
Sttpet in tendent William !'. Dew has
been very active in the live stock de
!■ iitrtnefr. and has secured the best ex
hibit in this line ever shown at this
fair. Cattle ate well represented in a
tine showing of Herefords, Shortbornf
Red Poils. Abrdeen Angus .Polled Ang
us and Jerseys. The Herefords are n,-sl
represented with Short Horns second
in rank and- local breeders are in the
contest with choice herds from other
localities. The horse show will include
a good showing in the Perchefo/i and
other draft classes and in standard and
thorough breds. In sheep and swine
the showing is good and the poultry
und pet stock show is excellent.
Among the Racing Stables
The meeting: opens with more than
150 horses in the racing stables and
among them some of rite swiftest track
and harness horses in the northwest
circuit. Many noted stables cut Boise
and Walla Walla to get in shape for
I the Lewiston meeting, and if the
weather continues favorable they favor
extending the race meeting a week to
ten days longer than advertised as this
j is the last meet of the circuit ana-many
of the horses will be wintered here.
Several of the large stables were here
last year, were well pleased with the
management then and are anticipating
a highly successful meet at this fair.
The following are among the num
ber present to attend the meeting, with
complete stables and strings of racers:
C. F. Tanner of Boise, with a stable
of three fleet ones—Dr. Long, Come
Again and Caligula, all thoroughbreds.
Mr. Tanner has attended five fairs dur
ing the season and will will take his
string to California for the winter,
where, among other races, he has en
tered Dr. Long for the *10,000 Burns
handicap. Mr. Tanner Has attended
every fair given by the association and
has confidence in the success of the
meet here.
Another Boise stable represented
here tit the races is that
who is here with a string of four run
riers—Baido, Rattier. Maggie D., and
id a
.tier
I'ltel. Mr. - Dye has made the o'
in Montana and Utah and has h
Successful season. His horse Ra
is the only real rival Populist ever
had on the northwest circuit.
The Beaver Head stables of T'illon,
Montana, has a notable string of run
ners entered at the meeting. Including
-an h well-known winners as Buck
With, a noted quarter 'torse: Senator
Dubois, Inbred. Miss Croix and King
Croix. These Montana horses have
made the Mon.ana circuit and came
here direct from the Boise meeting.
F. Rinehart is here again. He is well
known among visitors to the Lewiston
fair and can he counted on to land
some of the good money in the asso
ciation purses. He is now carrying
only two it: his string—Little Hriii -- . -
and Classas, the latter a noted winner
this season.
Mr. Rinehart, after the Yaknma
meeting, sold the other horses of his
stable, among them Big Dutch, a quar
ter horse well known here.
Montague & Kiniey came here dit ct
from Spokane and expect
lt ( ; ' ■
winter
here. They hive a nice string or prom
iwing young thoroughbreds, among
They h
young
them Lou Tam bleu, Lillie Mac. Nora •
Mac arid Lewis F. After wintering here |
this stable will he taken next season to j
the California circuit. J
Charles Parker of Lewiston has two j
good ones in his stable—
Roseleaf. The stable
i -Rosebud and j
has made the j
circuit under the management of Geo.
Smalding and Rosebud lit the last fif
teen races has tjeen out of the money
only twice. Roseleaf is a promising
two-year-old.
Janies Mitchell of Couneel has en
tered Forty-Four and In June; F. C.
Knapp of Lapwai has Avenue, Rev
| erly, Elsie A.: Chapman of Fletcher
has Crooks and Cogy: Budd Adair of
Pa louse, Mollie Inbred, General Step
toe and The Pig; Frank Latsean. Pom
eroy, Little Fly; A. Gregg. Orangeville,
Kittie Condon: and'Jno. Vinson. Chas.
Lamar and Populist, both hurt in the
rcent accident, and Populist, the fleet
quarter horse, put out for the season.
King James on Sunday (lames.
What will the -modern objectors to
reasonable recreation on Sundays find
more stirring than King James' "Book
of Sports." published In 1018, wherein
he laments the attempts of churlish
fanatics to repress amusements Pit the
first day of the week und says. "Our
pleasure likewise is that after the end
of divine service our good people be
not disturbed, letted or discouraged
from any lawful recreation, such as
dancing (either men or womeni. arch
ery for men, leaping, vaulting or any
other such harmless recreations, no:
from having of May games, Whitsun
ales and Morris dances, and the setting
up to Maypoles and other sports there
with used, so as the same be had >:i
due and convenient time without im
pediment or neglect of divine service."
And this, be It remembered. Is from the
man whom the translators of the au
thorized version of our Bible described
us tlu< "sun in bis strength." as on ■
who was "enriched with so many sin
gultt;• and txtraoi lit.,'try graces as to
be the wonder of t.Uc world in this lat
ter age for happiness and true felicity."
—London Telegraph.
Products Which Time Mature*.
Wines and spirits cun only uu. tire by
considerable lapse of time In the proc
ès» of manufacture. The period varies
with different brands and qualities.
Some red wines, for instance, cannot
be said to be ripe fot use until they
h:.vo been kept for fully ton wars,
while ti e minimum age at which wills
arket is fiv't
ilar reasons
fin « 1 because it requires elaborate dhy
ing tobacco takes a very long time lit
' arriving at good condition.
Leather is another article which
must undergo a long course of prepara
k.v is ready for the open market
years. For somewfiat similar reasons
| tion for the market, though modern
| Improvements have shortened the pc
• rloti. For some descriptions of skins
| So much as six months is still needed
j to complete the process. Olive oil also
J needs long and careful preparation to
j bring It to perfection
At Gallipoli It
j is often kept for seven years In uuder
j ground cisterns.
SOME IMPRESSIONS
ALONG THE WA
The bold spirit of the '49-ers who
braved danger and privation a half
century ago to penetrate this inter
mountain country stands out all along
the way in vivid contrast with the
journey of today in luxurious train.
Four months then of footsore travel—
four days now in a traveling home.
A burden of detail is uninteresting.
You have made the trip, and caught
the changing shadows and sunshine
of particular spot along the river and
through boulder-bound Colorado. You
appreciate that changes have been
rung in hackneyed phrase of every
charming bit of scenery from the land
of the chink to the scene of the famous
tea party. The music that charmed
was heard only by yourself, and the
picture the fairest was framed by the
eye out of distant rock and fern and
pine and shadow, and vanished before
the attention of another could be
called to its beauties. There granite
I boulders hover dangeroüsly near the
: track, balancing on toe or heel. Fancy
i assists some queer prank of Nature
j in the outline of a fisherman high up
on the mountain, but the only bites he
receives are the nips given him by
Time, causing the granite to crumble
into dust. Here and there imagination
traces faces a_s well as forms—all very
interesting to the observer, but lack
mg ip personal concern when re
counted at length.
Changing the delights of the Rockies
for thV Stiftung dust of the desert, the
greatest irfigation problem the world
can ever know compels one to a con
templation of the wonderful benefits
rcsulant from its solution. Home day
Uncle Sam will drive his water wagon
«ver- the 600,0*0 acres of vacant public
lands of the United States, over one
half of which, at the present time, is
adapted for grazing purposes only.
Wafer sufficient to irrigate 75,000,000
acres is now running to waste in the
mountains of the West. One acre of
irrigated land will support one person,
and taking the average of five persons
to a family, the question of what shall
we do with our rapidly increasing
population finds a ready answer. Arid
lands in sixteen states to the acreage
above mentioned are not worth one
dollar per acre. An acre of irrigated
land in any state can not be bought
for less than fifty dollars, and in many
states this same land under a per
fected scheme of irrigation is selling
at a much higher figure.
The national irrigation fund now
!
!
'
!
:

j
j
totals $16,191.83.6, and is being
stantly increased by the sale of la,
in the states entitled to such proce
, for individual water developm«
I Idaho has contributed $1,149,667.
! this sum $642.218 was added dur!
j the past twelve mouths. The law p
i vides, that 51 per cent, of the contril
tion of each state shall be expend d
within the state, and 49 per cent, sh 11
pass to the general irrigation fund.
This great scheme of national ii
gation is being worked out. Some d y
happy homes will dot the desert. T e
sand dune will disappear. City ai ï
farm and school house from coast
'-oast is not a fancy, but a possibili
of the not very distant future.
There is a "boom" time in the his
ory of every town—a time when it
peopled in a night, as it were, and ei
periences a decline as A bubble pricke i
by a pin. Lewiston is indeed fortun
ate In having had its period of ' boom
in the long ago. and fully recoverin
therefrom before the stable foundatio
of a permanent city was placed. Th
wealth of mine and field and orchard
will make Lewiston a city. Its prog.
resslve merchants and monied titer
will boost it. Its contented people wll
advertise it by letter and drawn dealt*.
jaiile people here. The climatic con*
ditions will entice Jiere the
whose life-work has Wen completed,
and whose tendencies now are for
peace and content in a city where life!
is pleasant and its comforts and con- 1
venlences can be obtained.
Lewiston is especially attractive
the young man with a future to cat
from his industry and ability. 3
city presents as many opportunit
for success as in the days when I
town had but a few hundred inha
tants. A remarkable fact is that
commercial failure is found In l
history of the city. And the openir
for new ventures are numerous tod
Many lines are not overcrowded, a
the man,-who reaches for success
lijdustrioi^s habit and fair dealing v
find Lewiston a splendid place for 1
capital and his abilities.
Meanwhile the city is building :
permanency. Paving and street ci
and gas are conveniences but a shi
time in the future. Capital is net
very far behind Opportunity, and
appropriate municipal motto for t
city is suggested* In these . wore
'Watch Lewiston grow - ."

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