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UBW1STON EVENING TELLER
Member Associated Press. Daily Except Sunday by LEWISTON PUBLISHING CO., LTD. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: DAILY. On* week.................. On* month................. Three months .............. .......50 ......3.60 One year................... — WEEKLY. One year .................. Six months................ Four month*............... Entered at the Lewiston Poatoflkca aa WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 30, 1*07. MACHINERY FOR EXPORT TRADE Nine hi* steamers especially char tered for the machinery trade are now on their way from the United States to Russian ports on the Black and Bal tic seas. This fleet is bearing 3000 carloads of harvesting machinery manufactured in this country and rep resenting the value of fully 95,000,000. In addition to these complete aftip «4 by the regular line boats, which wfB bring the total shipments to north loads, partial cargoes wilt be forward and south Russia close to 100,000 tons for this season. TMS rapidly growing trade with Russia in this special line of manu facture is distinctly pleasing. It means that th* American manufacturers have little to fear from foreign competitors. Although paying the highest Wages paid In any country in the world, they have! been able to work auch eaonot mips .In production that they are abl| to compete su c c es sfully with the «in« pl«ty«re of cheap labor In Europe. ? §»' the (feat shipment of machiner^ now on it» way to Russia ala entire cargoes of reapers, mowers, harvest tela rakes, etc., will go to Odessa) arm Novoroseoak on the Black aeai Tlyres complete shiploads Are consign ed^ to the Russian port of Windau -on' thè Baltic sea for-distribution through north Russia. The shipping point for alt these steamers 18 Baltimore. The I partial cargoes that are to be carried ! by the line boats will be sent from New York. The export trade in this : agricultural machinery is growing!» More rapidly than anyother produce manufacture. j -*"-****' - —-— UlfdLE SAM. j — . • ' A 'WORK F< Evdry section of our country is be fining to feel the eftects of the ruth less destruction of our forests. The floods which every spring sweep out bridges, dams and houses, and often spread desolation over fertile Helds and destroy thousands of homes, tell the same story' of the wanton waste of the Umbered watershed above, St-Ill the hand of the destroyer is not stayed the denudations < » ! forests continue year after year, and only the deqjplve action of the national law makers can^too "the destruction of the trees and provide means for the reforestration of denuded areas. John Muir, the great Yosemite naturalist, puts our thoughts of the forest trees In these terse words: "Any fool can destroy trees; they cannot run away; and If they could, they would still he destroyed—chased and hunted down as long a fun or a , dollar could be got out of their bark hides, branching horns, or magnificent bole backbones. Few that fell trees j plant them; nor would planting avail , much towards getting back ah>%IÜfg like the noble primeval forests. Dur a man's life only aapplings can be ! grown. In the place of the old trees— teng of centuries old—that have been j destroyed. It took more than three . thousand years -to make some of the : trees in these western woods—trees j that are still standing in perfect • health and beauty, waving and sing- I !ng In the n^hty forests of the Sierra, j Through all the wonderful and event- I ful centuries since Christ's time—and 1 long before that—God has cared for j these trees, saved them from drought, i dises»", avalanches, and a thousand stwiining. leveling tempests and flood but he cannot save them from fools_ only Uncle Sam can do that." One of the great scandals of the O'-ant administration was the salary grab act, a measure similar to the one Ibst has lust passed conercss Th" measure at that time passed 'be hones but raised such a commotion In the country that It was defeated and th" members who wore prominent In the movement were ln hieb disfavor But thirty years later th* measure has _gone through with scarcely a pro test on the part of the people. The reason for this is probably the general prosperity of the country which makes the increase seem a natural condition. THINK IT OVER. Married life starts out as a honey moon but it soqn reaches the beeswax stage. e m ' e Love is an illusion and woman is a delusion, but men like to chase the one and hug the other. • • • Rockefeller says save up a little for a rainy day, but the way he is going at it he must expect a flood. a • • General Prosperity In the country seems to out rank General Debility in the railroad service. • e • ; Jamaica is all right. Things have begun to ginger up already over there. • • e Beautiful snow has Its uses and abuses, but It works up better In poetry than anywhere else. • • • The proper thing to do in the Thaw case would be to quarantine the whole family. ♦ THIS DATE IN HISTORY. ♦ ♦ January 30. ♦ 1849—Charles I. beheaded. 1788—Mrs. Cibber, famous English actress , died and was burled In -West minster abbey. 1859—Prince Napoleon Bonaparte marled PrlnceAs Clotllde of Sar dinia. 1885—Surrey theater, London, destroy ed by lire. 1889—Crown Prince' Rudolph of Aus tria committed suicide at Mcy erltng. 1898—Sixth National bank of New York was closed. 1891—Charles Bradlaugh, famous ; English radical, died. Burn e '* September 28, 1888. 1894—Lfeaow committee appointed to investigated the New York po j #>'. I lob department. 7895—Ex-Queen Lilioukalan! formally renounced her claim to the ■ throne of Hawaii. 1900*—Gdvortinr William E. Goebel of Kentucky shot by assassin. Died February 6. t9 05—Supreme court declared combine I ! of packing houses illegal. ! of packing houses illegal. « : ♦ THI8 18 MY 76TH BIRTHDAY. ♦ Henri Rochefort. • ofi***»*ec j Henri Rochefort, one of Ahe best known editors and nubile .'fkyn of j France, was bom in Paris, Jjjîn uary 30. 1831. His career has beeffi'Ä- tumultu ous one. In 1865 he established the ^nnr The paper waa. "Lanterne." which soon had an mnurs circulation, however, soon suppressed, pn account of Its violent attacks uporf the Im perlai family. M. Rochefort,waa con demned to a year's Imprisonment, which he escaped by fleeing to Bel glum, where he continued to publish the paper. In 1869 he was permitted to return to Paris, and the same year he founded thè' " Marseillaise." In which Victor Noir wâs a collaborator The attacks in this Journal on Prince Pierre Bonaparte led' to the assassina tlon of Victor Noir by the prince. The paper was suppressed, and M. Roche fort committed to prison. On the proclamation of the republic the fol lowing year he was released by the mob. He was président of the com mission of barricades during the siege , of Paris, and was Mected to the na tlonal assembly. But he was still an editor first of all and In his paper he j violently assailed the government of , Versailles, and M. Thiers personally, In May. 1871. he was tried by court .martial and sentenced to imprisonment ! for life. Subsequently he was trans Ported to New Caledonia, but effected j his escape in 1874. The general am . nesty of 1880 permitted him to return : to Paris, where he has since spent his j time chiefly In attacking all govem • ments in turn, I ———— j COMMISSIONERS ARE THROUGH I - 1 Adjourn Tan Days Earlier Than j Boards Usually Do. i - The board of county commissioners have adjourned, having conpleted practically the work of the term. The amount of business transacted was greater than that of any other ses sion in the history of the county. The board has made an enviable record for rapid and efficient work in getting through the calendar fully ten days ahead of the usual time. The board will convene again March It. at which time It will consider the bids on some contracts for which ad vertisements are being mad*. Among these will b. the erection of a brick vault for the accommodation of the records of the probate Judge's office, the cost of which is not to ex ceed 31.000. The new vault will be built as an extension of the present commissioners' room, and the probate judge will occupy that room as his office, giving his present quarters to the auditor who will occupy It as A record room and have all the pr ese nt vaults for his uss. MRS. V. DEB CHAMPS DEAD Passss Away This Morning After a Lingering Illness. MY*. Viola Des Champs, wife of John Des Champs, died at her home In University addition at 2 o'clock this morning. She had been 111 two years with consumption. $ Mrs. Des Champs was born In Pair field. Neb., November 23, 1885, and had been a resident of Lewiston for four years. The funeral will be held from the Jaeger undertaking parlors at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon, Rev. W. T. Eas ter officiating. The interment will be In Normal Hill cemetery. Senator Burkett's bill to prohibit poolrooms and bookmaking on races Is very drastic. It makes It a misde meanor for a telegraph company to transmit from one state to another messages to poolrooms and bookmak ers. This spring the baseball fane of San Antonia, Texas, will have an op portunity to see the Chicago Nation als and Americans, the New York Na tionals, the St. Louis Americans and Nationals, the .Washington Americans, and perhaps the Cincinnati Reds. Wanted at ths Fair Store ten extra salesladies. Apply befere 3 NORMAL HILL MEAT MARKET The Normal Hill meat market at the corner of Tenth avenue and Fourteenth street has a full line of fresh and cured meats, butter, eggs, fish «nd gerne in season. Phone Red 988. Free delivery. season. Phone Red 988. Free delivery. PARALYSIS. This trouble In all its forms signifies a cessation of nerve control in affected parts. In cases of complete paralysis in which there Is actual degeneration of the brain or spinal centers, little benefit may be expected, although even In these cases osteopathy has done more than any other treatment. Where the paralysis is but partial, however, showing that simply a cer tain set of nerves or center is affected, there is usually good hopes of recov ery under treatment. A mal-adjustment of vertebrae, or Mgdnal curvature that had scarcely bean noticed has been found to be pressing upon nerves—the resulting paralysis being completely relieved relieved upon readjustment of the de fective part. Many cases of complete recovery are on record. DR. S. A. BARTLETT. Osteopath and Neurologist. 215--16 Idaho Trust Bldg. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. In ths Probat« Court of Nox Pore# County. Idaho. In the matter of the estate of Jacob Wurman, deceased. Notice !* Hereby given by the un dersigned. W. O. Boyd, executor of the will and estate of Jacob Wurman, de ceased, to the creditors of, and all per sons havlog claims against the said deceased. exhibit them with ths necessary' vouchers, within ten months after the first publication of this no tice. to the said executor at my resi dence two miles east of Hyrtle post office In Ne* Perce county, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate. In the county of Ne* Perce, state of Idaho. Signed and dated at Lewiston, Ida ho. this the 28th day of January, A. D. I 90 " W. O. BOTT» Executor of the Estate of Jacob Wur man. JOHNSON ft STOOKET, Attorneys for the Executor, Resi dence and postofflee Lewiston. Idaho. Jan. XS-Feb. 25. PEOPLES' RESTAURANT BOARD, 1400. BOARD AND LODG ING 35JW PER WEEK. 733 Main Street. T. W. 8HIRRDD. PROP. H. J. Webster TUNER. REBIJILDER AND REGULATOR Telephone Red 751. Wanted at ths Fair Store ten extra salesladies. Apply before 8 a. m. IF YOU Wear Pants Now ie the time to pick up • p air a£ our purse-tickling prie Our Clearance Sade ----- I S ON and at th* prisas w* Mint on rsliabl* marchand iso you should buy an sxtra pair. Regular • Price ...... ......8280 Clearance Prie* ..........88JOO ...... epn ...... uo ..........280 Regular Prie* ...... ...... «JOB Clearance Prie* Regular Prie* ...... ...... SjOO 41ft Regular Pries ...... ...... 800 Clearance Prie* .......... 4,00 Regular Priee ...... ...... 7J0O ..........8.30 Regular Pries ...... ...... 800 Clearance Priee Regular Prie* ...... Clearance Prise Pick them; they are ripe Clothes for Men and Young Men Bitsoft ——— Clothing ! »•"S» $25.00 DOWN Balance 810.00 Per Month Buys a Choice Lot in the 1st, 2d and 3d University Addition Lorn range from $125.00 to 8400.0t each. You can soon pay for your own heure Stop paying rent and build instead. Water, Light and Phone Service Main 6. over the The News While it is News (?LE * KWATER LIVI R Y AND FEED STABLE ___! Frazier Brothers, Proprietors L "• Given to Mountain Travel. Good J • " ami Careful Drivers. Saddle Horses Fur M • — I • * 1 mi "diort Vntioo. ROLLER RINK Open Daily Except Sunday 2:30 to 5 p. M. 7:30 to 10:30p.m Tilley's Orchestra Every Ev enimg Commutation Tickets on sale at the rink Lewiston Amusement Co. I) r% Oregon Short link «»a Union Pacific ONLY UNB BAST V IA SALT LAKË sad DENVER TWO TRAINS D a l L v TIME SCHEDULE RIPARIA, WASH. FAST MAIL—For Pomeroy, Waltsburg, Dayton, Walla Walla, Psndleton, Baker City and al) pointa Bast. P"* ««Ur ...................p.*. FAST MAIL — From all points Boat, Baker city, Pendleton, Walla Walla, Dayton, Waltsburg, Pom srsy, arrives dally....... 8:88*«. EXPRESS Cor Portland, Ban Franolsoc, Baker City and all pointa East, departs... 9:50 p.*, EXPRESS Crum all points ■ast, Baker City. Ban Francisco, Portland, ar rives dally ..............5:10a.*. Beat Servis* en Snake Riven Steamers leave Lewiston 7 a*. daily, except Friday; leave 5:48 a m.. except Saturday. DINING AND PULLMAN JTAN4». ARD AND TOURIST SLL '.PER* ON MAIN LINE PA88EM 1ER TRAINS. STANDARD SLEEPERS 'ON NOS. 11 AND 12, PALOU8E BRANCH Passenger Schedule for Lewiston: io »— Spokane and Palouae, •wives............ t:fo p. a. Io. 11—Spokane and Pale um, arrives............7:80 a a, no. 17—From Stitea and Clear water points ......... ....................10:45 a.m. Vo. 81—From Culdesac, ar rives..6:80 p. m. (Ex. Sunday) lo .ll—Palouae and Spokane, «•»•rta ............9:16 a. a. 4o. IS—Palouae and Spokane, departs...........11:00 p. a Vo 18—For Stltes and Clear water points ......... .......1:46 p. m. (Ex. Sunday) -> H —For culdesac ....... ............8:06 «Ex. Sunday) TWO TRAINS A DAY fO KANSAS TTY. VIA. THE NORTHERN PA TFIC, BILLINGS AND THE BUR LINGTON. Train No. 4 leave* 8po <ane at 10:85 p. m. dally, equipped <!th through* chair car, standard PuU nan and Tourist Sleeper*. Strictly (hrat-claaa. Dining oar aervioe. Clow 'dnnecMon* made at St Joseph for 8L Louie Fur further Information, call >n or phone W. J. JORDAN. Agent, Lewiston. A. D. CHARLTON, A. G. P. A.. Portland Oraonn. HI you COMB Chicago and New York 1 .AKF SHORE—NSW VOR CEN TRAL. Lv. Chicago dau>............8:80 p. ol Ar. Now York dally........9:19 a. m. Lv. New York dally ........ 3i8* 9 «*• Ar. Chicago dally..........8:89 a. a MOST COMFORTABLE FAST SERVICE AOUTE IN AMERICA G« A, t ,H — N V* tV !|[ THE COMFORTABLE WAY. TL ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS. DULUTH, CHICAGO AND ALL POINTS MAST. DAILY THE FLYER AMO FAST MAIL AT SPOKANE Train Ser vi es . THROUGH CAES Making PraetteaHy Through CLOSE CONNECTION PALACE SLEEPING CARS TOURIST SLEEPERS DINING CABS, a te carte OBSERVATION CARS For rates and full informa tion, or a call from our Trav 'Ung Agent, write E. S. BLAIR, General Agent. Spanen» ''«ash, ar t. G. YERK6S, A.&M Seattle, Wash.