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Trat F. C. Bagel to a diplomat* of fcnn *00*0la : Weltmers Institute mt WwllH, to«., Amerloaa InaUtOtt Of EM MB Be, Mb., Dr. L. W. D* Lannoo* a t Chk-ag*, üL A atudeot ot ProC. Ed In Hygiene of Now York and ot Fwwtor lot Wolto ot Now York. U you are iM com* to a* ito I •MU do <01 to my power to help you totbo bm yew troub** to toto and Roots 10 Beehive Bldg. DINING AND PL|LLMAN AT AN* ADD AND TOURIBT SLk'SPERS OS MAP LINK P Add BN •ID TRAIN d. STANDARD dLHPIRd ON NOS. 11 AND 11 PALOUdB BRANCH Paaeengar Sohedul* for Law I atom Mo. 6—Spokane and Palouae, arrive*............3:36 p. m Ma 11—Spokane and Palouae, arrives............7:1* a m Ma 17—Prom Btttes and riear watev points ......... ....................10:41am Na »1— From Culdesao, ar rives. .4:00 p. m. (Ex. Sunday) Ha 10—Palouae and Spokane, dsparta ............0:10 a. m Ma 11—Patous* and Spokane, déporta ...........11:00 p. m Ma IS—For Stltes and Clear water points ......... .......1:40 p. m. (Ex. Sunday! Ma 11—For Culdesao ........ ............1:01 (Ex. Sunday) TWO TRAINS A DAY TO KANSAS CITY, VTA. THE NORTHERN PA GXFIC, BILLINGS AND THE BUR XJNGTON. Train No. 4 leaves Spo kane at 10:15 p. m. dally, equipped with through chair car, atandard Pull man and Tourist Sleepers. Strtctlj Srst-class. Dining car service. Clos* connections made at St. Joaeph for St Louta. For further Information, cal' an or phone W. J. JORDAN, Agent, Lewleten I* THE COMFORTABLE WAY. TV ,, ■T. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS, DULUTH. CHICAGO AND ALL. POINTS BAST. DAILY THH FLYER AND FAST MAIL AT 8POKANR Train Servi o*. THROUGH CARS Making Praetieally Through CLOSE CONNECTION PALACE SLEEPING CARS TOURIST SLEEPERS DINING CARS, a la carte OBSERVATION CARS For rates and full Informa tion, or a call from our Trav eling Agent, write E. S. BLAIR, General Agent, SpoKanc ••»«h, or S. G. YERKES, A. G». ? A, Seattle, Waah. > Oregon Short line Union Pacific ONLY LINE EAST via SALT LAKE tad DENVER TWO TRAINS DAILY TIME SCHEDULE RIP ARIA, WASH FAST MAIL—F*r Pomerey, Wattototog. Daytes, Walla Walla, PeaiMiton. Baker I City aad aM paint* East. part* daily ..............12:66 p n FAST MAIL — From all point* East, Baker City, Pendleton, Walla Walla, Dayton, Walteburg, Pom eroy, arrive* dally.......3:21 am EXPRE88 tor Portland, San FTanolsoo, Baker City and all polata East, depart*... 3:Mam EXPRESS from all point* Elast, Baker City. San Francise*, Portland, ar- ' rives dally ..............1:14 a.m. 1 Boat Servie* en Snake Riven Steamers leave Lewtoton 7am OaUy, exoept Friday; leave Rlparl* *:44 a m, exoept Saturday. Soa TA/ SIJL ES It's a Pleasure to Hare Coal That Does Not Make Clinkers I* jepjo *|duia* * noX pue* an »*1 the ton prie*. LKWItTON FUEL A CO, LTD. TRANSFER The Mint BAKER A SMITH. PROPRIETORS. Choice Liquor*, wines, brandie* and cigare. A club room In connection. Clark Building, Main Street Clyde J. Vassar UNDERTAKER. AMBULANCE SERVICE. Phones: Office, Red 331; retidenoe, Red 332. LEWISTON DRAY COMPANY Office at Blue Front. Mato St Office Phon« Main 3. Furnitur*, Baggage, Freight and Perde! Delivery. STORAGE To the Traveling Publie! Please exchange' your check* with "Lewiston Dray Company** Agent" to avoid delay* and In sure safe and prompt delivery. Watch Repairing Promptly Done Special attention given to Optical and Job Work All Work Guaranteed. :j. h. bethel 294 Main 8treet, Lewiston. * RANGE MEUT MARKET DILL BROS. 371 Main StreeL Phone Main 161. Patronize Home Industry * and Drink Weisgerber's Beer •peeial Brew* •TOrS NICHT* Bottle Basa Kl HU IKS Chicago and New York LAKE SHORE— NEW YOR> CEN TRAL. Lv. Chicago dally............2:36 p. m At. New York dally........ » Ü* a. m Lv. New York dally........3 tlê p. m Kx. Chicago dally..........3:36 a m. MOST COMFORTABLE FAST SERVICE ROUTE IN AMERICA g, IDAHO TRANSPORTATION % £ COMPANY. £ Stages from Stltes to Grange- O £vllle and Cottonwood. ® £ First-class servie*. $ £ Good stock, experienced driv- OT .L BT8. iA £ H. C. JACKSON, Manager. $ FIERCE BATTLE WITH TRAMP Father and Son Are Shit Accused if Killing J. Fester PORTLAND, Ore., April 1.—A special to the Oregonian from Wood land, Wash., says that James Foster, said to hall from Cleveland, Ohio, wa* shot and killed by Tom Baxter or hie son George and that Geotge Baxter lies probably mortally Injured and Tom Baxter slightly hurt by shots from a posse. DO uric The three men ere tramps, who have been peddling cheap articles of | jewelry. About midnight Saturday a Hhnt was 'heard in the neighborhood not shot was heard in the neighborhood of the depot and the town marshal with a posse went there to investi gate. Find Foster'« Body. Foster's dead body was found near a freight car, and after a search the Baxters wer e found hiding Inside the car. The posse crawled under the car ing ble & N. to await developments, and a few moments later the Baxters jumped so from the car and ran. Shots were | an fired at the fugitives, one bullet strlk lng the younger of the two In the a back, and another Inflicting a flesh ( wound In the leg of the father. The j young man fell, but the older one > retreated to the car. The sheriff at Kalama was notified and arrived within a short time. Emboldened by the reinforcements the posse béarded the elder fugitive in the car and he submitted to arrest without resist ance. Baxters Are Formally Accused. A coroner's jury today formally ac cused the Baxters of murder. Tom Baxter admits the shootfng, but tells conflicting stories. At one time he ) said Foster was unknown to the Bax ters. that they thought him a robber j * and shot him In self defense. CALLS INCREASE A RESTORATION Baxter's statement that Foster was not known to them was controverted b/ the sheriff, who testified that he had seen the three together at Kala ma and had run them out of town. _____ I New York, April 1.—Concerning ; the recently announced advance ln | the. rates charged by the company, j Col. R. C. Clowry, president of the 1 Western • Union Telegraph company, j last night said: i "There has been no large Increase j In rates by the telegraph companies, j A number of special and unprofitable ! rates have been 'ncreased to the j standard of schedule rates. These special rates were discriminative I against a large number of places and \ were originally established by com- i peting companies, which, by reason ! thereof, went into bankruptcy. Most of the rates increased were 25 cents j for 10 word rates. It costs at least j S', cents to handle such messages for ] short distances at the present time. The Increases In the cost of tele graph material have been from 25 to ! 100 per cent within the last few years. "In addition to the recent increas es of 10 percent In the salaries of all managers and operators there has been for years past a large and steady i Increase In wages of all classes of in dividual „ employes from month to month. "There Is no Increase in the extra word rate, consequently the news paper rates remain the same." ALLIANCE TALK STIRS EUROPE Raplolia. Italy. April 1.—Origin ally It was intended by Prince Von Buelow, the German Imperial chan cellor, and Signor Tlttonl, the Italian minister of foreign affaira, that not the slightest polttcal importano* should be attached to their meeting here but after the conference yesterday. It was decided to issue an official statement, which follows: "This morning there took place a discussion between Prince Von Bue low and Signor Tlttonl. Although the conference was not brought about by political reasons, naturally the subjects of conversation were the po litical questions now occupying the international field. The conversation demonstrated again the complete und full correspondence of Ideas of the two statesmen. Although the strict est secrecy is maintained concerning the meeting of the diplomats. It seems that the chief discussion was concerning the efficiency and strength of the triple alliance and that It was especially agreed that reciprocal re lations between Austria and Italy should be strengthened as the great est danger threatening the two pow ers was a conflict between themselves, which the triple alliance wishes to avoid. It Is expected the conference will end when Prince Von Buelow and Signor Tlttonl meet Baron Aehrenthal, the Austro-Hungarian foreign minister. "It Is asserted that the German chancellor is not opposed to the prin ciple of a general limitation of arma ments but that he will reserve his actual adhesion to it until a practical way for Its application is found." DO YOU GBT UP WITH A LAME BACK? Kidney Trouble Hakes Yon Miserable. Almost everybody who reads the news papers is sure to know of the wonderful „ ., _^ cures made by Dr. 1==»^^* It Kilmer's Swamp Root, the great kid ney, liver and blad der remedy. It is the great med ical triumph of the nineteenth century ; discovered alteryears of scientific research by Dr. Kilmer, the eminent kidney and bladder specialist, and is wonderfully successful in promptly curing lame back, uric acid, catarrh of the _ bladder and Bright's Disease, which is the worst form of kidney trouble. Dr. Kilmer'* Swamp-Root is not rec ommended for everything but if you have kidney, liver or bladder trouble it will be found just the remedy you need. It has been tested in so many ways, in hospital work and in private practice, and has proved so successful in every case that ia is j»—------------ - - special "jfohave which »1 it mil *h££' a« ntito not already tried tt. may ___a?h_ bottle sent free by mail, also a book tell ing more about Swamp-Root, and how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trou ble When writing mention reading this generous offer in this paper and send your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. The regular fifty-cent and one dollar size bottles are Home <* swemp-Boot so i<j jjy a n good druggists. Don't make an y mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, a nd the address, Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle, ■■■■■■ - 11 -" 11 — Le " d * r ,, say ®^ JOHN D. GIVES CITY PARK SITE CLEVELAND, Ohio, April 1.—The Public announcement will be made today of the gift by John D. Rocke feller of Forest Hill, his magnificent summer home In East Cleveland to the city of Cleveland for use Public park together with an en dewment and Improvement fund of detalls of the great gift are lacking, it Is learned that Mr. Rockefeller has imposed few restric tions, the most important condition being that the transfer shall be made when West Cleveland shall become a part of the city by annexation. By the terms of the gift the sale or use of tobacco or liquor and danc I lng are to be forbidden within the ; confines of Forest Hill and no street | railway line Is to be permitted to en j let the grounds. 1 The Forest Hill estate comprises j close to 600 acres most of it heavily i v.'ooded, with magnificent patches of j lawns, graveled and shaded drives, j flower beds and golf links, together ! with the large mansion house, stables j and Breen houses, TRAIN HITS RIG; FOUR ARE KILLED Kansas City, April 1.—Four per- ! sons in a buggy, two men and two women, were instaniy killed late this evening at the Fifteenth street cross ing of the Chicago & Alton railroad, Alton's »west bound passenger train from St. Louis. The dead are George two miles east of this city, by the Henry, aged 33; his wife, aged 30; H. D. Manner, aged 33, and his wife, aged 40. The men were salesmen for local mercantile houses. The two couples i were returning from an Easter pic- j nie in the country. I -- SUNDAY GIVEN TO POLITICS Chicago, April 1.—Chicago will day. The issue between Fred A. Busse, the present postmaster and republican candidate for mayor, and Mayor Edward F. Dunne, democratic candidate for reelection. Is compli cated by a referendum on the traction question. The traction ordinance which was recently passed by the city council and vetoed by Mayor Dunne provides for the issue of 25 year franchises, but stipulates that fhe city shall have the right of purchase on giving notice of Its intention. The ordinances are to become effective Immediately after they have been en dorsd by ipubNc referendum. Th* republicans favor the adoption of the ordinance while the democrats oppose such endorsement and advocate as sertion of the city's rights of eminent domain, the condemnation of the street car property and municipal own ership. The campaign has been a heated one. In spite of the fact that it was Elaste r Sunday, there was little relaxation in the efforts of the party leaders in the fight for the mayor alty. A score of meetings were held In various parts of the city by each of the big parties while the prohibition ists and socialists were no less active in proportion to their strength. The republican and democratic managers tonight were even more sanguine of success for their respective candi* dates than they were 24 hours previ ously and both sides claimed a prob able plurality of from 30.000 to 40, 000. Meetings are scheduled for to morrow and almost up to the last hour before the polls open on Tues day morning. Don't Want Cheaper Sugar. Denver, Colo., April 1.—The sen ate has passed the house joint me morial to congress, expressing oppo sition to the reduction of the tarlfT on sugar Imported from any country In the world, and especially the Philip pine islands. Agitation In favor of such reduction is deplored. IMNSFiELB It VEIT SICK MAN New York, April 1.—The condi tion of Richard Mansfield, who Is suf fering from nervous exhaustion, was less satisfactory tonight. Dr. Cran dall, who was hastily summoned, ad vised that a consultation of physicians be held tomorrow. Asked If there was Immediate danger, Dr. Crandall said there was not, but added that th* actor was a very sick man. "There Is a possibility of his suc» cumbing—a very grave possibility," he said, "but we all hope we shall be able to pull him through." Chicago, March 31.—Martin A. Knapp, chairman of the interstate commerce commission, and Charles P Neill, commissioner of labor, who came to Chicago yesterday to try to settle! the controiversy between the conductors and trainmen and the railroad managers, held a series of conferences today and tonight. Mr. Knapp said after the conferences that progress was being made but nothing had betn accomplished definitely. It was said that the labor confer ee* had admitted to the commission ers that they were willing to concede something from their original de mands, but the nature of the pro posed concession was not disclosed The railroad managers, on the other hand, are said to have declared they would grant no more than had already been offered. They declare that most of the passenger conduc tors were willing to accept the ad vance effered and voted to reject the terms against their own better judg ment. Grand Chiefs Morlsey and Garret son of the [trainmens' organization [denied that any Influence was exer cised among the men In order to Se cure a veto favorable to a strike. A conference of the managers and union leaders may be held tomorrow. CHILE HAS NO U. S. MINISTER Washington, April 1.—Chile's fail ure to send a minister to Washington to replace Mr. Walker Martinez, who did not return here after the pan American conference at Rio Janerio last summer, has caused much com ment. The neglect of the Chilean con gress to appropriate sufficient money to maintain the legation has been given as a reason for leaving the Amer ican mission In charge of Alberto Yoacham, secretary of the legation. But It has just become known that the real cause was hidden deep in Latln-American politics. Chile de cided it would be a good Idea to have an ambassador in Washington, and steps were taken to discover what the United States thought of the proposed ! elevation of the Chilean representa tive to Washington. The suggestion that the Chilean envoy might be raised to ambassadorial rank set all Latin - America on edge and a genet al move ment was Instituted by the southern republics to head off such a movement Argentina being unfriendly to Chile, was especially opposed to the plan as Brazil and Chile are always rated as allies and Argentina did not want her two strongest rivals to outshine her In i American representation, j It has not been the policy of the I state department to send ambassadors \ to any country which can not be ranked as a world power and when the hostil ity of the rest of South America to such a change becamt known, the United States decided that the question had better not be agitated Anther at this time. Century Printing Co. Fhon* Black 601. Basement Lewiston Natl. Bank. Have you a room to rent? Something you wish to sell? If any wants of arc trou bling you, phone Main 261 and see what the Evening Teller can do. Do you want to secure help? Lost something you wish to find? JEALOUSY CAUSE BRUTAL MURDER Sees fiirl With Another lag. Kills 1er ud Sheets ■hnelf Portland, pre., April 1 .—Rend», ed insanely jealous at the sight of hU sweetheart in company with another man. Roscoe H. James, son of th. superintendent of the Oregon De m tentiary last night shot and kiliJ Miss Gracia N. Disney on sixth street between Main and Madison, and then shot himself in the bead. The vm,„. man will die. y un * James and a companion were walk ing up Sixth street, when they SU( jI denly met Miss Disney and her es* cort. With only the words "s 0 there you are?'' as a warning, James puiiea a revolver from his pocket and shot the girl. Bullet Severs Spinal Column The bullet entered her back, sev ering the spinal column and passing through her heart. Miss Disney gave a piercing scream and fell to the ground dead. With equal suddenness James then shot himself. Miss Disney's escort, according to James' companion, fled at the sight of the revolver. His Identity is not known. Miss Disney's home la at Warren ton, Ore. MUST PAY FOR RESERVE WATERS Washington, April 1.—the forest service has submitted to the attorney general the question of the legality of the practice of so charging commer cial companies for the right of con ducting water through the reserves for the development of power and other purposes as to cause them to contribute to the expense of main taining the reserve. The service has heretofore exacted payment for pipe line's taking water from the streams In the reserves, but the right to do so has been question ed, and It is now the purpose to se cure the attorney general's view ot the point. The forestry administration takes the position that the companies should pay something for the service they receive through the conserva tion of the waters of the streams on which they rely and they find their only opportunity in the charge for the right of way. Practically all the water used by them is conveyed through pipe lines for the production of electricity and the demand is con stantly Increasing. CLEVELAND IS DEEPLY TOUCHED Princeton, N. J., April 1.—Form er president Grover Cleveland has furnished the following to the news papers and requested its publication: "It seems to be Impossible for me to acknowledge except through the press of the country, the generosity and kindly consideration of my coun trymen, which have been made man ifest by congratulatory messages and newspaper comment on the occasion of my 70th birthday. "These have deeply touched me, and In the book of grateful recollec tion they are written where every remaining day of my life I can tun» a page and read them?' Teller ad* bring resuKe.