At the annual meeting of the Idaho
Bankers' association held at Coeur
d'Alene last night, F. W. Kettenbach
•f this city was elected vice president
•f the association, and E. D. Thomas
one of the members of the executive
Those attending from this city were
Mr. Kettenbach, Mr. Thomas and Mr.
George H. Kester.
The returning delegates report a
▼ery successful meeting. The next
meeting place will be Boise. The time
of meeting has been changed from
October to May on account of the rush
of business during the fall months.
FROM THE COUNTY RECORDS
(By Commercial Thurst Co.)
Deeds —October 15.
W. H. Witham to Millie A. Colo,
a 1-2 sw, sw se sec. 2; nw nw 11-37-2
Ira Small to Eliza Ingraham, nw se
«1-36-4 w, $1.00.
David N. Inghram to Eliza In
ghram, lot 22, block 4, Clearwater ad
dition, Lewiston, $1.00.
John F. Shuss to Joseph C. Barron,
n 1-2 sw, n 1-2 se 26-34-3 w, $5,200.
Willard W. Trumbull to Fred R.
Dlggins, sw 27; se 25-40-2 e ne 20
40-3 e; lot 4 and sw nw 1 and lots
1 and 2 section 2-39-2 e. $1.00.
Same to Fred A. Dlggins, sw 28; w
1-2 nw, nw sw 38;» se ne 32-40-2 e,
« 1 . 00 .
Same to same, s 1-2 se, se sw sec.
19; n 1-2 ne, ne nw sec. 30; sw sw
20; nw nw 29; s 1-2 se, nw se, se ne,
sec. 23; sw nw, nw sw sec. 13; se ne,
né se sec. 14; s 1-2 nw, sw sw, ne
sw 24-40-'8 e, $1.00.
George F. Abelinin to Edward A.
Dresser, se sec. 6-34-2 w, $3,800.
Addison J. Burns to Wm. N. Chan
dler, se 9-36-1 e, «2,500.
Same to Preserved L. McKee, see
No. 9, »2,750.00.
Gotfred Holee to W. P. Hurlbut, sw
SS; s 1-2 se, ne se 34-33-3 w; lot 1,
sec. 3-32-3 w, $6,000.
' IT. S. to Fred Westendahl, sw 34
IT. S. to Fred Westendahl, sw 34
U. S. to Maud E. Robinson, w 1-2
nw 13; 36-5 e. $200.
V. S. to Vergil Sarfoson, « 1-2 sw,
s 1-2 nw 8-36-4 w, $6.00.
U. S. to Sampson Snyder, Jr., e 1-2
ne; n 1-2 se $5-36-3 e, $400.
TT. S. to Solomon V. Snyder, e 1-2
i»w, w 1-2 ne 35-36-3 e, $400.
IT. S. to Charles C. Smith, lots 1, 2,
■ 1-2 ne 1-39-4 e, $378.75.
' Articles of Incorporation.
North Fork Lumber Co., Ltd., in
corporated by Anderson Graham, John
Bigley, A. T. Dayeen;' capital $100,
000 . 00 ; 1,000 shares.
Bill of Sale.
Scott & Tane to George K. Force,
trustee, 70M feet lumber near Peck
station and 40 M feet lumber at mill
near Melrose, $10.
"THIS IS MY 71 ST BIRTHDAY."
Gen. William R. Shafter.
itaj-x General William Rufus Shaf
ter, U. S. A., retired, was born at
Galesburg, Mich., Oct. 16, 1835. His
early youth was spent on a farm and
his only education was such as was
afforded by the district schools. He
was a diligent student, however, and
improved his spare time by reading
all books that came In his way. He
was teaching school when the war
broke out in 1861 and gave up his posi
tion to become first lieutenant In the
7th Michigan Infantry. He served
tlirough the entire war and at its close
was brevetted - brigadier general for
gallant and meritorious services. Two
years after he was mustered out of
the volunteer service he entered the
regular army as lieutenant colonl. On
March 2, 1867, he was brevetted col
onel and given the congressional medal
of honor for gallant service at the bat
tle of Fair Oaks, Va. The years attor
the war were spent In service mostly
at the army posts on the frontier. At
the outbreak of the war with Spain
General Shafter was in charge of the
department nf California. In May.
1S9S, he was made major general of
volunteers and was sent to Cuba,
where he commanded the military op
erations that ended in the capitula
tion of Gen. Linares' army and the
surrender of Santiago de Cuba. Upon
returning to the United States General
Shafter commanded the departments
of California and Columbia until his
retirement from active service June
30, 1901. Since that date he has made
his home at Bakersfield, California.
Soreheads and Chronic Office Seekers.
Over In Latah county the political
situation is what might be called char
acteristic, since that county has been
noted for developing odd situations in
about every campaign that it has In
dulged In since the county was created.
This time, however, some extraordinary
things have taken place. The regular
republican convention nominated a full
ticket and lined up for the fray, but
MUM people who bad aspirations were
snowed under In the convention. These
disgruntled ones. Instead of submitting
to the will of the majority, put their
heads together and with the aid of a
few democrats, who should have been
wiser, have nominated an Independent
ticket. We note that those prominent
in this movement are men who have in
times past been honored with official
positions at the hands of democrats,
republicans and populists. They have,
been prominent In the affflrs of the
county, whether for good or otherwise
does not matter now, and In view of
recent events they have evidently al
lowed themselves to become Imbued
with the Idea that the county will go
to thunder unless they have hold of
Judge Hanlon Performs Ceremony.
Saturday evening Judge Hanlon
performed the ceremonies that tied
the nuptal knot between the follow
M. P. Cunningham of Greer to Miss
Mina M. Lahurty of Fraser.
Roy Warren to Miss Ethal Holmes,
both parties of this city.
♦ "THIS DATE IN HISTORY
Slege of Vienna abandoned
Noah Webster, lexicographer,
born. Died May 28, 1843.
-Americans and British opened
battle at Yorktown, Va.
1834—Old House of Parlament, London,
1904—Heavy fighting between Japanese
and Russians on Sha River.
Why suffer with that corn when
Mcxley's Dead Shot Corn Cure will
First Insurance Company to Finish
Payment of Losses.
The distinction of being the first in
surance company to finish the payment
of its 5an Francisco conflagration
losses Is claimed by tire Continental of
New' York. Several companies have
been anxious to secure this honor, and
the Continental is triumphant In the
race. Yesterday it paid the last claim
aagtnst It on account of the fire of
Arthur G. Nason, general agent of
the Continental, says: "The Contin
ental has repeated the record It made
at Baltimore in 1904. when it was the
first to get through with the settle
ment of losses. It was the first com
pany to begin paying here. Its first
settlement being made on April 2Sth,
ten days after the conflagration began
It has completed the work of adjust
ment and payment In four months and
eight days from that time. It had a
full corps of adjusters from Its Chi
cago and New York offices—men noted
for their ability and courtesy—and they
dealt with proofs of loss as fast as
filed. The Continental has paid 807
loss claims, aggregating $2.402.790, and
has made payment In full, without any
discount whatever, regardless of rein
surance, which was pleaded by so
many other companies ns a reason for
not giving the full amount due. The
largest Individual draft was given
Wells. Fargo &- Co., being for $82,
895.88. The Continental still has as
sets in excess of $17,000,000 and a net
surplus of over $7.500.000."
When you make your purchases to
night, ask your grocer for "Marvel-*
Flour. He will know y«u are wise. ^
"Delicious bread, did you say? Of
course. We use 'Marvel' Flour. it*s
FASHIONS LATEST CREATIONS
IT IS WORTH WHILE TO INSPECT
OUR BEAUTIFUL LINE OF FALL
HATS. IT WILL BE TO YOUR AD
VANAGE. ANYONE WEARING ONE
OF OUR HATS CAN BE ASSURED
THAT THEY HAVE FASHIONS
LATEST AND BEST.
THE FASHION MILLINERY
UPSTAIRS DILL BUILDING.
I First National Bank «
© LEWISTON, IDAHO. ' |*
It , JOHN p: VOLLMER, President. Ai E. CLARKE, Cashier. ©
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $290,000.00
Deposits Sept 4, 1906, $1,111,353.11
i The Strongest Bank in Idaho
© No. 24 upon the Roll of Honor of aU National Banks
WOOD AND COAL
LONG WOOD, SHORT WOOD, DRY WOOD, WOOD AND COAL
BY TRAIN LOADS OR WHEELBARRAW LOAD8. No orders «m
large or email for ua to fill. Let us figura with you on largo orders.
Phone 1821 v ar da. First Street and N. P. Tracks.
Clearwater Fuel Company
JOLLY a THOMPSON
The Best in the Line
h what you Will find in our store. Our «took of SILVERWARE AND
JEWELRY will bo found the most comploto in the otty. Everything
found in ■ first-clast Jewelry establishment. Wa giva groan atampa.
GEORGE H. LAKE, Tha Jeweler. Adams Block, Main Street.
W. F. KETTENBACH, Présidant. J. ALEXANDER, Vie# Präsident
GEORGE H. KE STER, Cashier
The Lewiston National Bank
Joseph Alexander, R. C. Beapta C. C. Bunnell, J. B. Morris
Aaron Freldenrtch, Grace Pfaftlin, ci-»-- Wo. A. Llbert'
W. F. Kettenbach, George Kester. », Lioert.
Corner of Main ana fourth tk rests
TRANSACTS GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Sight Exchange Sold on All the Prinelpal Cities of the United Stetes
l»»>4 4 *»4»»>».
INVFSTIGATF the «»»«xceHed terms offered
111 T LkJllimiC by the IDAHO TRUST CO.
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Wo make loans on improved City Property upon bettor terms
than thoaa offered by BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATIONS. Low
rate of interest. Easy payments. No delays. Others have investi
gated and found our terms moat satisfactory.
Farm loans a specialty.
F. W. KETTEN BACH, President. * O. A. KJOS, Vies Proaidant.
E. C. SMITH, S ecretary.
The Ed. L Wiggin Cigar Store
CIGARS AND TOBACCO
Moxiey's Dead Shot Com Cure |ivp
great satisfaction. Give it a trial.
Fresh, pure drugs and chemicals at
the Chastain McNair Drug Co.
Pictures taken at night at Gomond's.
The largest glass of beer in town at
Evening costumes and ladies'
tailoring a specialty.
MME. ELKIN8 SHALA,
Over Ellers' Piano House,
Between Culdesac and Ilo Daily Œx
Leaves Culdesac .................. ndai
Leaves Ilo ........................ ................
GOOD RIGS AND CAREFUL drivers
RU6HERT & RUODEL. P rops
BEST OF SERVICE
DAY OR NIGHT
• a„ H
F. B. SEARS Coeuy^leneMeat^
A full line of Freeh and Cured Meata. Butter. Eggs and Lard .
OYSTERS. PROM PT ELIVERY. AMD
BRICK COMPANY •
Most modem and ♦
complete plant in stats é
All grades. Fancy J
Face, Common and Y
Clinker always an I
hand. Prompt dalivsry T
and prices guaranteed. 2
FORjt UP-TO-DATE SAN-I
ITARY PLUMBING GO TO|
Bowler Bros., auccetai to!
the Cash Hardware. Her
sonal supervision on alltfl
work. We take pride in
doing our work well and
>we hire no Incompetent
men our work always gives
Give us a trial and you
are sure to be pleased.
2 0 5
are used for instruction purpose in,
the schools of the United States and
Canada — vastly more than all
other makes combined.
The choice of the commercial
world is reflected in the equipment
of the commercial schools.
Rem ington Typewrite** Co mply
110 WASHINGTON ST, Bfl^ÇANE.
Chicago an^ New ^
"" SH0RE ?W» VO,. c „
a^'M h,c * go da: 'y-.
Ar. Chicago dai'v * ........ .... » 81
most ...... »... hi
hicago dal'y ........1.3 Ï *
'n amÆÆw h
xml | txt