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Fro m Idaho and Wa shine Jtonj PEOPLES' RESTAURANT BOARD, M-OO. BOARD AND LOOG INO f&OO PER WEEK. 738 Main Street T. W. 8HIRROO, PROP. m my ▲ J»m BAUD I* Atr hr tk* Blr ud (air far all. Tktt aale Is now an at Oils (tm JKWKLRY OUARANCI BAUD «( WHort hMy nluw to whit ww to' Wlto |M t| Ml Hid Investigate. Jsw ato mt ill kind* ww haw« a largo sup ply «C. Ttaer ban to go and whoavav ham ww goto bargains that can't bs duplicated. Don't miss this sal*. GEORGE H. LAKE, til Main St. Phons Main 171 South Prairie Is the Cleanest and Most Economical FUEL Lewiston Gas Co. Phons Main 38 430 Main St. California Wine House Wholesale and retail wines, liquor* and cigars. The place to get youi wines and liquors for family or me dlctoal use. A -rents for Val Blats Milwaukee beer. AU goods delivered to any parf Si the city or Clarks ton. No. 423 East Main St. 'Phone Main 81. Ws give H. A H. Green Stamps. LEWISTON BAKERY « ES'* H. VANDELLEN, PROP., 248 Main, Opposite Po*toffice. The news whil# it ie new»—Teller, TUNER, REBUILDER AND REGULATOR Tslsphons Rod 781. IDAHO BRICK <# Patronize Home Industry IDAHO BRICK CO. ••»••••» as •••••••»•••••••* • COLOR TELLS THE QUALITY • s Is ywnr collar a dann paws s • whiter • • Is sts«t bit of the dirt «aksn s 2 out when you ssnd It to tbs J • Laundry. s U not, yoar work to not first J • class. ' a J THE LEWISTON STEAM * LAUNDRY. * J Turns out first class work. J • ••••SMtrvr^MlISMISSS HOTEL GRAND EUROPEAN Mr. and Mrs. Albert R. Stiffs), Props. Notlcs fsr Publication. Department of ths Interior, land Office at Lewiston, Idaho, January 28. 1807. Notice la hereby given that William M. Sweeney of Falrbum, Idaho, has filed notice of his Intention to make final five-year proof in support of his claim, vis: Homestead entry No. 8812 made December 28, 1901, for the south east quarter of Section 28, Township 34 N.. Range S W. B. M.. and that said proof will bs mads before register and receiver, at Lewiston, Idaho, on March 5, 1807. He names the following witnesses to prove hla continuous residence upon, and cultivation of. the land, vis: Willis E. Kern, William F. Brown, Steven D. Taylor. Austin D. Polley, all of Pairburn, Idaho. T. H. BARTLETT, Register. Daily Jan. 29 to March 8. NOTICE TO CREDITOR8. In ths Probate Court of Ns* Perce County, Idaho. In the matter of the estate of Fred C. Broker, deceased. Notice is hereby given by the un dersigned administrator of the estate of Fred C. Broker, deceased, to the creditors of, • and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them with the necessary vouch ers. within 10 months after the first publication of this notice, to the said administrator, I. N. Smith's office In Lewiston National Bank Bldg., Lewis ton, Ida,, the same being the place for the transaction of the business of said estate. In Lewiston, county of Ne* Perce, state of Idaho. Signed and dated at Lewiston, Idaho, this the 1st day of February. A. D. 1907. ROBERT N. BROKER, Administrator of Estate of Fred C. Broker, Deceased. I. N. SMITH, Attorney for Administrator. Dally Feb. 1 to March 1. Notice for Publication. Department of the Interior, Land Office at Lewiston, Idaho, February L 1907. Nottos is hereby given that John B. Todd, of Falrbum, Idaho, has filed notlcs of hla intention to make final five year proof in support of his clsun, vim: Homestead Entry No. 8.S18, made December 24, 1901, for the N 1-9 8W 1-4. 8W 1-4 NW 1-4 Section 8, Town ship 18 N. Range S W. B. M.. And that said proof will be made before register and receiver at Lewiston, Idaho, on March II. 1907. He names tbs following witnesses te prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of the land, via: James A. Monroe. Heron Conger. William P. Morrow, Molly Murphy, all of Falrbum, Idaho. T. H. BARTLETT, Register. Daily 6wks Fab. 1 to Mar. 9. & £ £ $ & >3 HEYIURN WINS BIS SUCCESS Has Achieved loch la His Fight Against Forest Reserves Northwest Press Association. WASHINGTON, D. C., Feb. 24.— The success that Senator Hey bum has met with to hla efforts to restrict forest reserves to the class of lands adapted to their purpose to. In view of the bitter contest waged against him by ths forestry bureau, truly remark able. But the troth of the matter to that he went about forest reserves Just as he went about the pure food bill. He first learned • an about It. He learned the theory of forestry and Its practice. It Is no exaggeration to say that he Is as well posted In the theory and practice of forestry as any official in the bureau of forestry. Several times during this and the last session of con gress he pointed out the injustices of the present system of forest reserves. Earnest In Hie Endeavors. He saw earnest, and had something to say, and the senate, as It always does when great questions are being dlscused. "sat up*' and took notice. In all the northwest Senator Hjeyburn was the only senator crying out against the forest reserve extension. He comenced to make converts, how ever, until now he Is ably supported by Fulton of Oregon, Carter of Montana, and practically every other senator from his section. In addition many prominent men In the senate like Hale, Tillman, Galllnger, Aldridge, Hem Inway, Spooner, and Lodge have ex presed . surprise at the condition of af fairs as pointed out by Senator Hey bum, and have Indlcarted their Inten tion to aid him In his efforts to have the reserves properly restricted and managed. Many Are Coinciding. In other words many prominent men are commencing to fall In line with him on the forest reserve question Just as they did when he was making the great pure food fight, as after he had aroused'the country to the deplorable conditions existing at that time in food and. drugs everybody got on his band wagon and the bill he had pre pared and fought for so vigorously passed the senate with only four votes against it. T have been somewhat costive, but Doan's Regulets gave Just the results desired. They act raidly and regulate the bowels perfectly."—George B. Krause, 306 Walnut Ave., Altoona, Pa. James Brown, an upper Snake river stockman, who Is in the city, says the stockmen In thaf section of the coun try did not lose as many head of stock as reported. Moving- pictures, i Muttra ted songs. Pacific Bar. Tsllsr ads bring results. '$ STAGE 9 « * 4$ Between Stltea and Elk City, ^ bf dally except Mondays. Leaves Stites 6 a. m. © NATE PETTIBONE, Prep. Parce Notice to Créditons. In the Probate Court of Ne* County, Idaho. In the matter of the estate of Chris tian Kuhn, Insane. Notice la hereby given by the un dersigned guardian of the estate of Christian Kuhn, Insane, to the credit ors of, and all persons having claims against the said insane, to exhibit them with the necessary Touchera, within four months after the first publica tion of this notice, to the said guar dian at Room 2, Lewiston National Bank Building, the same being the place for the transaction of the buxi nes of said estate, to Lewiston, county of Nes Perce, state of Idaho. Signed and dated at Lewiston, Ida* ho, this the 21at day of February, A D. 1907. /■ ALEX. KASBERG. Guardian of the Estate of Christian Kuhn. Dally Feb. 21-Mch.21. BIG SNOWSUDE A GRIND SIGHT One at Independence Hines Was Quarter of HUe Square "That waa the grandest sight I ever saw," said Fred W. Smi,th in speaking of the snowstide at the Independence group of mines a few days ago to a reported of the Halley Tlmee. "The elide must have been fully a quar ter of 4 mile wide and aa long. Bare ground succeeded a broad sheet of white. The snow piled up 80, 60, 100 feet at every obstruction and the whole mountain eeemed to be coming down. When the body of enow got to the bottom of the gulch It kept right on up the mountain on the other side for 150 feet, and it Is piled In the gulch fully 100 feet high. That, snow will not go until the end of 5une. "There was no noise, no tremor of the earth, and the slide came dowm so gently that an Inexperienced person would have .been tempted to stand In the open and look on while the snow slid past." Had a Narrow Escape. Seeing the slide coming down the mountain above him Mr. Smith Jumped Into the blacksmith shop on the 300-foot, level, ran Into a tunnel there, thence down a win* to the 400 foot level, and out to the blacksmith shop on that level. There was 30 feet of snow on this shop roof, but Mr. Smith did not know this, and he had to get out before the snow became crusted anyw'ay. So he began shoveling a way out with a scoop sh'ovel, throwing the snow be hind him. In a couple of hours he had burowed a tunnel about 60 feet long to daylight, and when John Sears, the only man within a mile or two, and his sole companion, came from the cabin to look for him he was Just in time to see Mr. Smith break through the top of a pile of snow 50 or 60 feet high. NEWS OF THE 8TATE. There are 525 Indians of the Coeur d'Alene trib that will each receive an allotment of 160 acres of land prior to the opening of the reservation. A Coeur d'Alene man estimates that ful ly 45,000 people will register for the drawing, yet scarcely 2,000 can file and secure 160 acres each.—Genesee News. Wardner claims the distinction of having the youngest barber in the world in the person of Danny Peter son 10 years old, who is holding down a chair in his father's shop. The lad has to stand on a box to get at his customer's face but swings a razor like an old hand and has been at the trade for about six months. The vtllage board at its last regular meeting appointed Mrs. J. W. Turner as register for the coming village election and all persons wishing to vote at the election must register beore that time. This year the election will be held on April 2.—Cottonwood Cam as Prairie Chronicle. The Vollme.r-Clearwater company has Its warehouse completed at the new town near Ilo and grain Is being hauled there In great quantities. Thirty-seven Nez Perce Indians have petitioned the legislature to pas* the Sunday rest bill. TO IRRIGATE 90,000 ACRES LAND. Vast Acreage of Productive Land in Caeaia County. Cassia county will soon have 50,000 more acres added to Its Irrigated area. It will be called the Cedar Creek pro ject, west of the Salmon river. Iowa people have constructed a great reser voir on Cedar creek whore sufficient water can be stored to Irrigate this vast area. y Another project that Is In a air way to be carried out Is the reclamation of 65,000 acre* east of tha Salmon river, above the canal system of the Twin Falle Canal company. The plan is to dam the Sa mon river back In the hills and create a great storage reser voir. This project has not yet been fi nanced but the- jprospects for Its be ing carried oui are very good.—Twin Falls Times. l REGENTS HIVE A NEW SCHEME Want Bond levy For the University Instead of Direct Tax When It waa found tliat a decision of the supreme court appeared to pro hibit the making oif a direct levy for building purposes the executive com mittee of the board of regents of the university hit upon another plan, says the Boise Statesman. There had been a bill Introduced making a levy of U4 of a mill for that purpose. Yesterday another measure was Introduced by Mulalley. It pro vides for a bond Issue of $120,000. Of this sum 350,000 la to be issued this year and 170,000 In September 1908. The bonds are to bear not more than 6 per cent Interest anr are to run or two years, but may be paid within 6 months. Create Sinking Fund. A % mill levey Is made for the pur pose of creating a sinking fund with which to meet the bonds. This will wibe out the bonds in about two years and it is estimated each issue will be actualy outstanding about six months. There is another bond bill before the législature providing for $65,000. That Is to raise money for building purposes. Of the other Issue of $120, *000, $20,000 Is to be used for miscel laneous purposes, leaving a total of $165,000 for nse In reconstruction. This with what Is on hand will complete the new building excepting one wing. DESERTS UNITED STATES NAVY Pete Martenson of Moscow takes "French Leave." Word from the United States navy yard at Seattle yesterday states that Pete Martinson wuo entered the ! navy with Earl Urquhart last spring i has deserted, says Saturday* Moscow Journal. The cause of his desertion Is not known but It Is believed to be due to j his disappointment In not gaining-a commission In ifhe navy pand. During Mr. Uuqhart's visit with his parents j here in December he stated to his 1 friends that Martinson had been unable ! to secure a position in the regular band I but that his promotion would likely | be granted in a short time. It was during Urquhart's absence that young Martinson suddenly disappeared, and up to the present time nothing has been heard o him. It is said by Urquhart's friends that ; Martinson's parents have been Inormed o his absence: Mr. Urquhart Is still with the navy and expectes to be commissioned on the new battleship Nebraska, during the summer. He Is an excellent mu sician and stated during hls Moscow visit that ha enjoys the navy life and looked forward to the four years of service with pleasre. OFFICERS FOR TWIN FALLS. Names of Those who will Manage Af faire of New County. The following 4s the list of the officers for the new Twin Falls county, who wll take office when the county becomes arealty: Commissioners. — Dr. George L Crocker of Maroa. L L. Salladay of Twin Falla, John F. Hansen of Rock Creek. Clerk, auditor and recorder—Harry T. West of Kimberly. Assessor and Tax Collector—James McMillan of Klmbely. Sheriff—George D. Aiken of Twin Falls. Attorney—Frank A. Hutto of Twin Fais. Treasurer—C. J. Hahn of Twin Falls Superintendent of Public Instruc tion—J. R. Hilton of Hansen. Probate Judge—Frank E. Chamber lain of Twin Falls. Coroner—J. D. Rogers of Twin Falls. Surveyor—Charles H. Mull of Twin Falls. j I I Dyspopel* is our national ailment. Burdock Blood Bitters Is the national cure for It. It strengthens stomach membranes, promotes flow of digestive Juices, purifies the blood, builds you up. Taller ads bring résulta l MAILS DELATED GT THE Takes Stage 36 floors to it From Stites to firaageville Special to Evening Teller. ORANGEVILLE. Idaho, Feb. 24__ The first mall to reach the etty sine* last Thursday arrived here at 7 o'clock last night, aftfr having been on tbo road between here and Stttes U hours. The stage left Stites Sunday mom. tag at 7 o'clock and reached Grange, ville at 7 o'clock tost night The roads are almost Impassible and the stage and malt routes can be op. erated only with great difficulty. Th« rain which has prevailed here for several days has changed Into snow and six Inches has fallen In the put 24 hours, but the ground Is not frosen and the effect will be to make the roads still worse. AN ARTESIAN WELL DEVELOPS Special to Evening Teller. ORANGEVILLE, Idaho, Feb. 26. An artesian well has been developed on the farm of Cyrus Overman, near Tolo, some nine miles from here un der peculiar circumstances. Last fall In sinking a welt, Mr. Overman went to a depth of %99 feet, but did not strike water. At 620 feet he encoun tered a small ffow, but going a little deeper the drill encountered a crevice and tha entire stream disappeared. Tha well was abandoned and pipe and Junk thrown Into the hole, but recently ths water broke through from some Sub ! terranean passage and there Is now i a fine flowing well on the place, j j 1 ! I | ; of NEWS MENTIONS OF GRANGEVILLE L of j Special to Evening Teller. I GRANGEVILE, Idaho, Fab. 26.— I Walter Fray and wife gave a dinner In celebration of their fortieth wedding anniversary at their home, three miles north of the city, last evening. Ths neighbors who gathered at the dinner presented the hostess with a fine par lor rug. Mrs. Irby Overman, wife of Auditor Overman, arrived yesterday from the hospital at Portland, Ore., where she has been for the past two months, greatly improved In health. Rev. Gabriel Sykes, presiding elder for this district for the Methodist church, not being able to get to White bird on account of the bad roads, has opened a series of revival meetings at Cottonwood. The spring term of the district court will convene here tomorrow. The cal endar shows a good term's buslnesa The most Interesting case of the term will be tha Swan Knudson murder case, which will be tried early in the term. TO WEED OUT NOXOUS WEEDS. Canadian and Russian Thistles Aimed at by New Bill. One of the new bills Introduced In the Idaho house by Jones of Latah, prescribes penalties for allowing cer tain specified noxious weeds to grow The Canadian and Russian thistle and the tumbling mustard are specified, though others may be added If nec essary for general protection. The botanist o the state experiment at Moscow to made state botanist ex officio to determine the noxous weed*. He la to notify the auditors of counties and elerks of incorporated towns an villages, also the road overseers, of, the weeds to be prohibited. It Is made a misdemeanor to harbor these prohibited weeds, a fine of $ and costs being prescribed for alio« 1 "* them to go to seed. The roadoverseer may cut su weeds along the highways and he subject, to a fine of $20 to $100 for ne glecting to look after such weeds w they have been reported to him.