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is Free Insurance Use safety matches, or keep your phosphorous matches in a tm box, away from children and fools Then with electric lights prop trly distributed y.ur house is pretty well insure I. No lamps to overturn. No gas to leak or explode. The Company furnishes the lamps for renewals free of cost to you. The newest types of lamps re duce the amount of current consumed, and lessens the meter bills. Telephone 221 or call at the Electric light Office »»••eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee • Our method of manufacturing • ICE Guarantees that is is chemically pure. We deliver ice to your place promptly. IDAHO ICE & CO D STORAGE CO. Main Street, Lewiston 'Phone Main 133 BOOK BUNDING We manufacture Blank Books and Special Ruled forms fo» Banks, Corporations and Busi ness Houses. We make Billing Systems and Loose Leaf Ledger Sheets. Send your Art Books, Music and Magazines to Bind. • i Lewiston Blank Book Company 120 New Sixth Street LEWISTON, IDAHO J Don't forget we are sole | agents for • CROWN • Princess Canned Goods ! MJB High Grade Coffee | MJB Tree Teas » AIjo i tint line of staple and fancy • groceries • Lewiston Grocery & Bakery » Telephone 281 250 Main St. ' ' LEWISTON DRAY COMPANY Office at Blue Front, Main St. Office Phone 1111 . furniture, Baggag«, Freight and Parcel Delivery. STORAGE ♦ pi To the Traveling Publie: ♦ exchange your checke J ,V e ' vi8ton Dray Company'« t g,f rB l '., to avol<5 delays and lr. safe and prompt delivery. , .......... ......... .. *****••••••••••••••••••••• : Color tells the quality : sour collar a clean, pure * ,s your white? Is e\ery bit of the dirt taken " when you send it to the Laundry. If not, your work is not first class. • Lewiston Laundry 5 ••.«•r. out first c,a * s : j *****••••••••••••••••• • L. J. DUBRAY : • general contractor AND ? » 465 M • 8 U "- 3 E" 2 Phone «71 l ........................: *2 S3 m :,- u SR YOU'LL PAY WITH PLEASURE for every meal you eat here. It will be a combination of good food, good cooking and good service. OUR RESTAURANT is Intended for people who appreciate good eating; also for people who like the good things of life at a moderate cost. If you belong to that class come j In and see what we can do for you. The Bollinger Finest Cafe in Idaho It certainly fills the bill, our deli cious dinner wines. They are so good that we intend to make a leading feat ure of them. To make these wines so well known that any dinner or even ing lunch will not be complete with out them. We are agents for the fam ous Val Blatz, Milwaukee beer, which we sell in large or small quantities— all goods delivered to any part of the cltv or Clarkston. 'Phone orders re ceive prompt attention. California Wine House Wholesude and retail wines, liquors, cigars. No. 428 East Main St. 'Phone Main 31. We grve H. & H. Green Stamps. i ' OOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOO O A. J. GREEN O O Attorney-at-Law O O Practices in ull State and O ' 0 Federal Courts of Idaho and O ' O Washington. O O Main Street. Culdesac, Idaho. O cooooooocooooooooo Lewiston Fuel & Transfer Company Phone Main 176 We give Green Trading Stamps Mark Means Co. Wholesale Merchandise BROKERS LEWISTON IDAHO _T AX 7 - wir « T A k . J . . CLAY jVlC N^AIVlEE iasXsd LAWYER I » » SEND FOR A PLUMBER It's his business to do mending and he knows how. It took time for us to 1 learn the plumbing business and a lot of practice to become perfect. YOU CAN'T DO PLUMBING to compete with us. Your Job will have to be dune over again. It will cost more In the end. Ket us. H. L. INGRAM PL UMBER 'Phone Red 51 Rooms 15 and 16, Thl^ssen Building LEWISTON. IDAHO. «»eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee» I The i Tacoma J Fine Wi es, Liquors, ! Cigars J R L. LATIMER. • New Moxley Block, 255 Mair S J Phone 3781. • and Idaho Tea Com pa 368 MAIN ST. The best cotiees ami ! and finest line of Crocker} in the city. We give green stamps. ______ • ••••• ; • J • • - - PACIFIC BEER . Yo DRINK IT. II find it the best made. R. L. LATIMER, Loca' Agent. LEWISTCN • • IDAHO J • J « t J • 4 • • I LIVERY. FEED AND MACK STABLE RANGE MEAT MARKET DILL BROS. Opposite Reymond House. Main 161. The Mint BAKER A. SMITH. Proprietor« y i| I ADV jy I Y1 L L U !\ 1 W L I Dv 1 „ , _ . _ . , Flrst class Rigs and careful driven | st all hour« of the day or night. Corne. , C and Fourth streets. Bam Phon« 171 —— - I s e • e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e e 11 11 Choice liquors, wines, brandies and tgara. A club room In connection "Mark Building. Main street J. F. ATK'NSON DENTIST. N'e«- Idaho Trust Building, Over KJos Store. UmiII Yellow Sweet Clover By Virginia Leila Wentz Copyright, 191«. by R. A. Whitehead PflM'lgffMII'Rni 'liiininiMi'fc "1 think if you'd take a run home, ' dear, for a few weeks It would be all right with the governor, and you'd got ! your roses back." Jim gave his little i Wife u gentle pinch on her pale cheeks. : Five years ago, when he had married 1 her, she had possessed something of I the evanescent charm of a four petaled dog rose, exquisite, ethereal, but the ! kind to fall in a moment. Jim belong- ' ed to "the profession," and Madge al- ' ways accompanied him upon tours, un dergoing cheerfully the hardships that j a player of "one night stands" must endure In the Interest of art. Matters did not go well financially, so present- j ly she became a "walking lady." final ly « soubrette. This was only to last, however, until Jim made what the dramatic critics describe as a "favora ble impression." And now, although five years had gone by, they were still waiting for that distinct success. That It bad not come—they were merely human- they ascrllHHl of course to a lack of oppor tunity. Meanwhile Madge's health was , beginning to fall. She was fretting for the country. So when Jim Insisted (because she was yearning for her fa ther's forgiveness, because she did want her "roses" back) for the first time since she hnd left it she set out for her childhood's home. After she hnd got out nt the little country station unheralded she wound her way up the old farm road. Noth ing seemed to have changed. She heard the cows lowing far off: she In haled the loamy Incense of her an cestral land. It was so sweet that It pained her. The denr. familiar farm house came In sight, and her eyes grew misty. She opened the gate which led to the yard path, bordered by lilacs and hollyhocks. There, pulling up some weeds from undernenth the lilacs, she came face to face with her father. At first he could find no words to say. He only glared at her through his spec tacles. Then: ''Where Is he—that scoundrel, that vagabond, that"— " My h u»*«»nd," corrected Madge, drawing back with a touch of dainty pride. "Then.' 1 thundered the old farmer. ! flinging down his trowel in a rage, ! "go back to him—go back to your bus- | band!" The veins In his neck were swollen like cords. That he did not j fall with a stroke of apoplexy was a miracle Indeed. Ro Madge passed out of the gate of her father's home once more. When , she reached New York. Jim had Just , been taken to the hospital. At first : she was conscious only of one thing. ! Jim was III, terribly III, and calling for her. Later the doctor's sentences re turned t) her. There had l>oen an uc cldent—Injury to the spine-» never walk again—a cripple for life. Why, ah. i why, had she ever left her beloved? When, at the beginning of the next season. It was time to go "on the road" j again Madge had to start with a vari- j ety company alone. But while she was doing an eccentric dance In a crimson ballet skirt her whole heart and soul were with a man suffering in a stuffy, top room In Eighth street. 1 Something like six weeks after its • departure from New York the variety company "collapsed" in Ohio. Madge was obliged to return east and seek an- other engagement. Each evening when she had come back from her weary tour of the theatrical agencies the ques tion would come anxiously almost l>e- | fore she had closed the door. "Anything today. Madge darling?" | And always the answer would come t with a brave smile ns she shook her bead In the negative; "You see. this Is the bnd part of the season. And the profession Is really overcrowded." Meanwhile medicine was requiring I cash and the landlady was Insisting on having her weekly Increasing lodging bill paid As Madge entered the room one even Ing. bracing her heart to meet the customary question, she heard new. cheery words Instead: "Come over here, little woman. I've • 0 , 1 ''* tlj i«ir to show you." Jim. who lay propped np by pillows, had a bright flush on each cheek, and , his eyes were like stars. He held to | ward her n bund , e of mRnusorlpt tt , wa8 a play he>d wrlt , n)? ljnknown to his wife or doctor. It was con »tructed from Incidents of his own life. I Madge and he were the leading eharac e ters In the laat act they both made tremendous "hit*" nnd were "discover ®d." Wealth poured In upon the long dlaaf.poluted arth-ts. and they were able to leave povet*y behind them. "When we sell the play, what shall we do with all our money, dear?" she asked, smiling thror gh her tears as at last shr finished reading the prized manuscript. He turned wearily, j ''Ah, we'll more Into the country, fresh and green. We'll buy n little home with trailing vines so we can bear the birds sing." Rbe made the rounds with the play, as many plays hare made the rounds ; before—and no one wanted It. But ■ Just as she had kept Jim's hopes alive regarding her own possible theatrical engagement, so now she treated the disposition of his manuscript. I One manager—a round. French abbe ■ of a man, with Bleek, soft, fat hands, who had promised to give her beloved 11 play a reading—laid one of these same hands upon Madge's arm one day. "That manuscript yon brought the 11 other day fell off my desk Into the (Concluded on page six.) A .■it, U- IV' Western Hardware and Implement Co. R. L. SPIKER, Pres, and Mgr. ^ Machinery and Farm Implements Telephone Main 189 393 Main Street WOOD AND COAL LONG WOOD, SHORT WOOO. DRY WOOD. WOOD AND COAL BY TRAIN LOADS OR WMEE'.BARRAW LOADS. No ordere too large or small for us to /ill. Let us figure with you on large orders. Phone 1821. ''srds, rirst Street and N. P. Tracks. Clearwater Fuel Company JOLLY & THOMPSON , • JsAXAAAA AA • El TXtTT TTTW 1 RAYMOND GRILL is the place to dine DAY OR NIGHT THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD: For your table. Your health and your disposition de-» pend on what you eat. You can get the best • Bread, Cakes, Pies, or anything in the J Bakery Line, by calling up ; MAIN 55 : We deliver every day. Our wares are fresh and we • respectfully solicit your patronage • i_E WISTON BAKERY, B,N SK£&£S° S : How Much Was Your Ice Bill? A good refrigerator will make it smaller. Come and see ours be fore you buy. NEW ENGLAND OUTFITTING CO. | | I *°wnehlp .15. range G W $4.000. FROM THE COUNTY RECORDS (By Commercial Trust Co.) Deeds—July 24. M. A. Ratcliff*- to S. D. Boyd, lot 9, block :i4, Peck; consideration. $12. Kamiah Townslte Co. to Emma F. Pomeroy, lots 1-4. block 11, Kamiah; consideration, $90. Same to John F. Pomeroy, lots 2-3, block 10, Kamiah; consideration $105. Louisa McCarty to George W. Crock er. lot 3. block 8 , Mrs. S. C. Thomp son's Second addition, Lewiston; con sideration, $1,600. John W. Ptttock to H. L. Pittock et al., sc 1-4 sw 1-4 of section 13; n 1-2 nw 1-4. se 1-4 nw 1-4 of section 24. *n sidération Edward Saunders to Theodore To biason. lot 1 . section 22 : lot 1 arid s 1-2 nw 1-4. sw 1-4 ne 1-4 of section 23. township 38. range 3 E.; consideration $600. Patants. United States to John F. Pomeroy, se 1-4 Be 1-4 of section 2; n 1-2 lot 1, n 1-2 b 1-2 lot 1, lot 5 of section It, township 33. range 3 E. jt Rolani] I or HI« Oliver. He was very practical, and In order to have everything fair and square be forehand be said: "You know, darling. I promised my mother that my wife should be a good housekeeper and a domestic woman. Cali you make good bread? That la the fundamental principle of all house keeping." . "Yes; I went into a bakery and learn ed how to i nke nil kinds of bread." Fhe added under her breath, "Maybe." "And can you do your own dressmak ! Ing? ! am comparatively a poor man love, and dressmakers' bills would soon 1 bankrupt me." "Yes." she said frankly. "I can make everything 1 wear, especially bonnets.** j "You are a jewel!" be cried, witn en J tliuslasm. "Come to my arms"— "Wait a minute; there's no burry," j she s.-.:d coolly. "It's my turn to ask r few quest'"».!« Can you carry up coal ! and light * « fire of a morn!«ig?" "Y" y. in y love, t e servant would do "fan yon mal e ; our coat, trousers and ntV.w we >r' :: apparel?" ''Tint that Isn't to the purpose." "Can you build a house, scrub floors, he t carjtets, sweep chimneys"— "I am not a profeoilonal." ''Ve'th...... m I. It Ins taken most of my II? • t > acquire the education and aocoinollshn'ents (hot attach yon to •no. Hut ns soon as I have learned all the professions you speak of I will »end you mv card. Au revoir!" And •lie swept a wav > or 'on Tlt-Blt». The Sun Tot r<irnfd Oat. It has been at • >d by stwll authorities' as KcHvlu. Newcomb and Ball that the future of the sun's activity will be comparatively short uot more than 10. 000,000 years and some have even Bug Rested that the sun's netivlty already «hows signs of waning. 8 o far In this from being the ease that only one fourth of our supply of energy has been expended, an.l three-fourths are yet In store for the future life of the planeta ry system. This opens up to ÖÜF con? leinplatlon n decidedly refreshing view of the future and will give renewed 1 hope to till who ls'lleve that the end ef mundane progress Is not yet In sight. Not only should the future possibilities of acleutlfic progress he vastly extend-' c l. but there will In all probability be* the most ample time for the further de velopment of the races of beings in habiting tliis planet. According to this view, the evolution of ottr earth is still In its Infancy, with the zenith of It» rplendor far in the future. -T. J. J. See hi Atlantic. ♦ ARE YOU GOING AWAY? — If you are going out of the city fer a few week.« or for any period of time, notify this office by 'phone or postal card and the Evening Teller win follow you. There is no extra charge. Keep up with Lewiston happen ings while you are away.