A Man's Christmas I
May be made merry by the re
ceipt of any of the following:
All of which we have ready for
your inspection, with experienc
ed salespeople ready to assist
you in your selections.
IT'S A PLEASURE TO SHOW YOU
The J. Alexander Co,
The Imperial Bar
and Turf Exchange
ftaaaa and all Bparting «vont* by direct wires,
•very evening by the Antler Trie.
FREE HOT LUNCH
served from 11iS0 to 1tM and 4: >0 to SJO.
Club'rooms in eonn*ctio<Y. I^hon in town give p<a Salt
AUCHINVOLE & CO
United States Smelting Co
BALT ULKS CITY UTAH
Lead and Copper Ores
THE UNITED STATES SMELTING COMPANY la now In the mar
kst for all kin ds of lead and copper ores at PRICES FAVORABLE
TO 8HIPPTRS. ADDRESS ALL COMMUMCATION8 TG
Salt Lake City, »tab
CONSIGN ALL SHIPMENTS AS FOLLOWS: United States Smelt
tnc Oo„ B INGH AM JUNCTION, UTAH, Whan shlpmsnt Is --f
Plsass NOTIFY US PRBMPVLT and If PUBLIC SAMPLER Is ass
fsrrsd, DESIGNATE WHICH ONE also designate ONE ASS A TER.
We have come to stay
Club rales $2.00 par Month. Clsaning and Pressing
Ladies* Work a Specialty
W E. Waldman & Co.
Phons Black 151.
290 Main Street.
The Ed. L. Wiggin Cigar Store
CIGARS AND TOBACCO
FOR TOBACCOS AND CIGARS
FRANK BUSH, Proprietor. 27« Main Stosst
Mrs. L. G. Lewis passed htrough the
city this morning an route from West
lake to Moscow. Mr. Lewis Is moving
his residence to the latter place,
Mias Re ta Giles of Culdesac is a vis
itor in the city today and is registered
at the Bollinger.
Fen Batty, mayor of Orangeville, 1s
a visitor In the city today.
Mrs. L A. Harris of WhlteMrd Is a
caller on her friends In this city to
Pres hot lunch at the IM- ♦
PRRIAL RAR, 2S2 Main 8t Rar ♦
su Kg an nil sp o rting events dally f
by -epseM wire. r
Frag entertainment every eve* ♦
nlng. . ♦
♦ STORIES OF HANFORD. «
Charles B. Hanford, who like all
other tragedians, had' to wait some
years for the substantial rewards of.
his profession In any great abundance,
has a share of philosophy in his na
ture. He vas recently asked whether
he did not deplore existing theatrical
"They have their disadvantages," an
swered Mr. Hanford. "Yet it is quite
possible that a future generation will
turn to the past, as we ourselves are
turning, and refer to the early part or
the 20th century as "the palmy days' of
A player whose ideas of personal
luxury often went beyond the limita
tions of his Income once applied to
Charles B. Hanford for a place In h's
company. The principal Hanford pro
duction then, as It Is this season, was
"What part do you want?" asked
Mr. Hanford. ,
"Anything but Cassius," was the an
swer. "I may have the lean and hun
gry look' just now, but after the sea
son opens up and salary days have
been coming around for awhile, I
promise you I won't come anywhere
near looking the part."
Mit i Marie Drofnah's performance
of "Ii ogen" in Cyrnbellne has fully
demonstrated the Justice of all the
favorable arlttclsm that has been ac
corded her in the past.
She has made an Impression which
leaves no doubt of her eminent fitness
for the portrayal of Shakespearean
The Owensboro, Ky„ Inquirer says:
"The Imogen of Miss Drofnah was a
fine delineation of womanly fidelity
and elevation of character, at times It
rose almost to greatness."
From the Shawnee. Okla., News:
Aa Marc Antony, Mr. Hanford's per
sonal grace, hla loyal affection for his
dead friend, hts impetuous yet wonder
ful eloquence combine to make him
the Idol of the modern multitude aa he
waa of the populace In Rome.
From the Tu lea, Okla., Dally World:
Hanford waa great!
ID MAKE NEW
NEW YORK, Dec. 21.—At the Mur
ray Hill hotel tomorrow the inter-col
legiate football rules committee will
hold what will probably be Its last
meeting, so far as the existing com
mittee Is concerned. The meeting Is
unlikely to make any changes In the
rules whatever, but it Is probable that
the whole field will be covered and
general recommendations passed. The
main question to come up is that of
whether or not another down shall be
allowed to gain ten yards or whether
a compromise measure is not advis
able. There Is a distinct difference of
opinion as to whether or not a fourth
down shall be allowed. Yet the abso
lute inability of a team to gain ground
by any form of straight running has
been so emphasized In games between
elevens of nearly equal strength that
some relief Is demanded. The ques
tion of how to afford that relief is aa
important and persistent as last year,
when the forward pass and onslde
kick were invoked to secure relief.
Though both have added to the at
tractiveness of the game, each has
failed of its real purpose, and the rule
makers must consider how they may
encourage ground gaining without re
turning to the old grinding, smashing
LEWISTON, Idaho, Dec. 21.—Fore
cast made at Portland for Lewiston
and vicinity for tonight and tomor
row: Rain tonight and Saturday.
Following data recorded at local
United States Weather Bureau office
up to noon:
Maximum temperature, 47: minimum
temperature, 41; mean temperature,
44; precipitation for storm, 1.41: Snake
river guage, 4.7; rise of 2.00 feet dur
ing night; yesterday's maximum tem
Warmest city in United States yes
terday, San Antonio, 68; coldest,
L. M. DEY, Jr., Official In Charge.
j* ?' fc
Pianoa Sailing Lika Rad Lamonada at
a Circus. Six Salas Wara Racordad
Yesterday. On# Fina Piano Goaa aa
Far aa Southam Idaho.
Yesterday was another one of those
' Ellers' " days—one of those day that
are the envy and wonderment of other
piano dealers. Six bona fide sales
were recorded up to nine o'clock last
night. David Schneider of American
Falls, Idaho, purchased a large sized
Bans piano In English oak case; F. E
Kuhn of Lewiston a beautiful Kimball
upright in San Domingo mahogany;
Fred Mertes of Cottonwood selected a
Kimball organ in piano case; S. A.
Brtind a Pianola piano, and two others
whose namep we are requested not to
make known at this time, selected
pianos for Christmas delivery.
Although every piano and organ In
our great stock Is marked down, the
biggest bargains are to be found In
the Instrumenta shipped in from our
outside agencies and which we are In
structed by our head office to sell at
coat. Here we have second-hand or
gana from 122.50 to 187.00, second
hand and alightty-uaed pianos $52 00
1187.00 to $260.00. Regular $88500
styles In fancy woods, brand new, are
yours now at *282.00. Remember we
have everything from the Snest dick
ering and Weber pianoa down to some
of the less expensive kind and all are
going at cut prices and vary aasy
tarma. Any piano or organ reserved
for Christmas delivery upon a pay
ment of *6.00. Store open evenings
EILERS PIANO HOUSE
WM. LARSON, Mgr.
236-240 Main St. Phono Main 25
For sale cheap, two Cream Separa
tors. Western Hdw. A ImpL C o., 80S
SKINNER & MOUNCE CO.
REAL ESTATE AND RENTAL«.
1, «sans DIM! ng. *
People are buying them mors and more each year.
We ave a big selection of such goods in all lines, and as
you can buy them hear tor lass than alaswhsre. a little extra
spending money would go will for the Holidays, new, wouldn't it?
Whst you save at this gals on goods you aood, will buy all the
little gimoracka, and Isav« detnathing for the Christmas dinner, be
W hen a woman puts her foot into a pair of Our Shoes it at once
looks handsome and she haa a reason to feel proud of it.
Our Women's Shoes are particularly well made, are particularly
well shaped, particularly well styled and they are
Particularly Well liked
We have so many different ahapea and styles, and lasts, and leath
ers that no normal footed woman need go away dissatisfied.
We desire to call special attention to our Women's
$3.50 and $4.00 Shoes
Moderate prices, surely, but the Shoes are correct, handsome
stylish and thoroughly good.
Lewiston's Now Exclusse Shoo Store
The Teller for Taâay's News
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