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Lewiston evening teller. [volume] (Lewiston, Idaho) 1903-1911, December 11, 1907, Image 5

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091109/1907-12-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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■ %"r.
get the habit
Xmas Gifts Here
The $25.00 Suit Illustrated Here
We Are Now Selling For $12.95
Ordinarily you wouldn't expect
to get much of a suit for
$12.95, but conditions are to
tally different now.
Pour weeks ago we were sell
ing suits very similar to the
one illustrated at $25, and
they were good values at that
price. Today we are offering
suits of the same character,
containing the same kind of
materials, linings, etc., and
made by the same high-class
tailors, at $12.95.
Will you let us show you one?
Young Men's Suits
That usually sell from $5 to
$15 are greatly
Reduced
It is just possible we haven't
emphasized the importance of
this sale of Young Men's Suits
as strongly as it deserves.
However, the quick selling has
proven the superiority of the
values offered, and each suit
sold has almost invariably sold
another.
The prices, which were former
ly considered very moderate,
have been materially reduced,
which makes it possible to
realize quite a saving.
Suits for young men (3-piece
suits) can be purchased now
from $3.50 to $10.50.
r
w
Copyright 1907 by
Hart Schaffner C3 1 Marx
Correct Shoe Styles
For Careful Dressers
It is just as essential for men who wish to
be correctly attired to exercise as much care
in selecting their shoes as any other wear
ing apparel. Here you secure, both style
and foot comfort.
Hanan's $7.00 Shoe
There's something about Hanan shoes that
gives to them a snap that's rarely ever seen
in other makes.
The winter lasts are particularly good;
made of best quality leather and on lines
that are sure to give entire satisfaction. Spe
cial attention is called to those we sell at $7.
ARKANSAS WANTS
UNIFORM RATES
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Dec. 11.— j
The State Railroad commission to-,
day gave a hearing to représenta- j
tlves of the railroads which will be j
affected by its proposed ruling on
passenger and freight rates between
all points within the state. The
commission proposes that, with ref
erence to the making or application
of rates, either
tween all railroad points in Arkan
sas, the roads named shall be con- :
sidered as one line, and the rates
made accordingly.
The roads affected by the ruling
are the Arkansas & Louisiana, Ar
kansas Central, Arkansas Midland,
Arkansas Southwestern, Brinkley,
Helena & Indian Bay, Eldorado &
Bastrop, Little Rock & Monroe, Lit
tle Rock & Hot Springs Western,
Mississippi River, Hamburg & West
ern, Pine Bluff & Western, St. Louis,
Iron Mountain & Southern.
lnonl nr inlnt he
lOC&I Or jOlill, uc
IS CHARGED WITH ASSAULT
Arraigned Before Erb and Released
on $300 Bonds
Elmer Bolin was arrested at Spald*
lng yesterday afternoon by Deputj
Sheriff A. A. Masters on a charge of
assault with a deadly weapon upon
the person of an Indian named Stev
ens.
Bolin was arraigned before Justice
of the Peace Erb and his prelimi
nary examination set for December
10 at 10 o'clock. He was released
upon $300 bonds.
The roller rink is open
right in the wek except Sunday
every
INRHMNIA
,ITOUmmM
•nd I can .» y that Caacarata haT. (Iran ma morf
relief than eny other remedy I here ever tried. I
shall eertalnly recommend them to my friande ne
bau. all »hay are repmeeat^^ ^ ^
beat For
a The Bowels ^
w i QCn 31 Æ K)
kwwfVwfl ¥
CAN OV CATHARTIC
Pieu»*. P»l»t»ble, Polen». T»i*« Good. Do Goofl.
Never Sicken, Weaken or ürlre, 10c. Sr. SOc. Never
In bulk. The cennine table» .tamped O C O.
èurauleeil to cure or juar Don«/ back.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 597
AMNUfll SALE, TEN aMLLIOM BOXES
ROCKEFELLER
FAVORS HUGHES
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NEW YORK, Dec. 11.—The presi
dential boom of Governor Charles E.
Hughes was again launched in New
York city last night, this time at the
annual dinner of the Bible class pre
sided over by John D. Rockefeller,
Jr. In his address at the dinner Mr.
Rockefeller called attention to the
fact that Governor Hughes was onev
a member of the class and referred
to him as a prospective occupant of
the White house. This brought forth
applause from the members of the
class.
The principal speaker at the din
ner was Frank A. Vanderlip, vice
president of the National City bank,
who spoke on the recent financial
flurry. The dinner was more elabo
rate than the one held last year, each
! member of the class paying $1.50 for
i his meal, wheras last year the price
was only $ 1 -
Two Rich Women
and Their Work.
M
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in going to and from her town resi- j
1SS HELEN GOULD and Mrs. j
Russell Sage are two of the j
wealthiest and at the same
time most philanthropic wo
men in the United States, and it is an
Interesting circumstance that they are
Intimate friends and frequently confer
about the use of the lar»j fortunes lu
their possession. Miss Gould was an hon
ored guest recently at the dedication
of the railroad Y. M. C. A. building in
St. Louis, which was built at a cost of
$250,000. Of this sum Miss Gould con
tributed $230.000. and she gave the In
stitution a library or 5,000 volumes
also. The building is considered the
finest and most completely equipped of
any railroad Y. M. C. A. building in
the country. Mrs. Sage contributed to
the fund for the furnishing of the
structure, j 'he JaUer some t^ine ago
gave $50,000 fo7 T nèvT T. M. C. A
building in Long Island City, a part of
Queens borough. New York city. The
building is intended for the use of the
men employed ou the Long Island rail
road, many of whom Mrs. Sage knows
through having traveled over the road
deuce on Fifth avenue and her country
home at Lawrence, N. Y. Recently
Mrs. Sage added $35,000 to her original
gift, making $85,000 in all, the Long
Island road giving sufficient to bring
the building fund up to $ 100 . 000 . Iu
this instance, too, Miss Gould co-oper
ated with Mrs. Sage, giving $5,000 to
ward the furnishing fund.
The two women make a busluess
of bestowing their wealth where it
will accomplish most for humanity
and aid In the uplifting of many with
out encouraging dependence and lazi
ness. Mrs. Sage has organized a bu
reau, with experienced philanthropists
and charity experts at its bead,
through which to disburse the bulk of
the money she gives. Miss Gould, too,
has reduced giving to a system. Both
take special interest in Y. M. C. A.
C ommiBfrr twf mr m a.
SÜI
I
' mbs. sage and miss GocLD. j
work. Miss Gould making it a point j
on account of the fact that her fa -1
theFs money was largely made j
through railroads, to expend much of j
her portion of the same in enterprises
for the benefit of railway employees,
She gave money to erect the splendid
building of the naval branch of the
Y. M. C. A. in Brooklyn, a clubhouse 1
for boys near her home at Tarrytown
and also a house for the Home For
Crippled Children which she maintains
there. One of her most cherished pos - 1
sessions is a receipt from the United
States treasury department for the
$ 100,000 check she gave toward the
cost of the Spanish w ar.
What it means for a person of Miss
Gould's position to discriminate iu her
benevolence between the worthy and
the unworthy Is explained- In the Cos
mopolitan Magazine by Miss Ruth Ful
ler Field, formerly one of Miss Gould's
secretaries. Of course every mail
brings quantities of letters for the rich
mistress of the English looking couu
try seat at Tarrytown called Lynd
hurst. Miss Gould's favorite of her
three homes. To properly dispose of
the applications for aid most of them
contain requires system and no end of j
labor. For instance, one morning there
came an appeal ostensibly from a wo
man living on New York's east side
who was ln greift distress. Her hus
band was out of work, and she was
soon to become a mother. She did not
ask for money, but for a few simple
garments. The secretary was directed
to purchase an outfit and send It at
once, and, there being an unusual rush
of work, she was unable to give per
sonal attention to its delivery. Next
morning came a letter expressing great
appreciation of the gift but announc
ing that instead of one new arrival
there were twins. Miss Gould at ouce
dispatched a duplicate outfit and later
in the day sent her secretary to la
quire how the babies were doing. The'
latter climbed to the top of a tenement
and in a wretched apartment found
seated by a half emptied whisky bottle
two old men, the "twins," "very hap
py, contented and cordial in the! -
cups"
fsinger Building,
Skyscraper King. 1j
T HEKE is u query golniÿ the j
rounds ubout the already fa
mous Siuger building In New
York, it goes like this: "Did
you know they were going to take
four stories off the Singer building?"
The oue who "bites" replies: "No.
How is that?" And the answer comes.
"To let the moon pass."
Any one who lins stoo 1 on Broadway
in front of the now completed steel
framework of the tallest of New
York's skyscrapers can appreciate the
point. It seems us if It were in very
truth scraping the sky and in danger
of impeding the progress of the stars.
The busy rushing throng on Broad
way at the noontide and luncheon sea
fi ow 111! 8 H new diversi on . It is
watching the steeplejacks who c7Tml>
the flagpole at the top of the Singer
tower, either to i>erforui some errand
in connection with the work of con
struction or merely to show how agile
and careless of their movements they
can be in doing "stunts" at a height
of 700 feet above terra Anna, for the
ball at the top of the flugpolè, which
was placed there by a nervy steeple
Jack one noun while the throng below
strained necks in watching the per
formance, is 708 feet above the street.
When tiie steeplejack. Ernest Capelle,
was at his work on the staff, painting
the ball at its top a golden hue. while
the wind at that height was blowing a
gale, he looked like a mere midget,
hardly more than a speck against the
sky. lie lashed himself to the pole
and by means of a bo'sun's chair and
stirrup worked himself up to the top,
chewing tobacco vigorously and taking
occasional snapshots with a camera
he carried of the flue view or of the
buildings and crowd below when tired
of laying on the gold paint He wns
about two hours on his lofty perch.
The Singer building is the tallest
building in downtown New York,
wresting the honors that have been
held for several years by the Park
Row building, hitherto spoken of as
the loftiest of New York's skysefap
L '< ;v 1&. 44 #''kj
THE SINGER TOWER IN CONSTRUCTION, WITH
STEEPLEJACK AT TOP OF FLAGPOLE.
ers. It is expected that the tower of
the Metropolitan Life building on
Madison square will beat the record
of the Singer building as to height.
Its topmost point will be 690 feet
above street level, and above that no
doubt will be a flagstaff shooting up
higher even than fearless Ernest Ca
pelle climbed to place the ball on the
staff of the Siuger building. The lat
ter building, which fronts on Broad
way, Is partially inclosed by another
giant structure, the City Investment
building, not so tall, but containing a
greater amount of floor space. In
deed, it is claimed that it is the largest
office building in the world. The Sing
er bulldiug tower seems to rise out of
It and to he a part of it. but It is In
reality a separate structure. The
work on the two enterprises, which is
progressing at a rapid rate, affords a
most Interesting and significant spec- |
facie.
Pittsburg Is to have n skyscraper of !
dizzy height too. In fact, the claim
is being made that the height record j
established in New York will be beat- j
en by the Pittsburg rival of the Singer i
and Metropolitan Life buildings. It |
will cost, exclusive of Its site. $2.000.- I
000
j The erection of a modern steel struc
ture to a height of nearly fifty stories
is a task requiring the genius of tho
best equipped engineers and archi
tects of this strenuous era, for the or
dlnary rules mast be supplemented or
set aside where a building is to be
carried tip an eighth of a mile into the
air, equipped with elevators to take
up and down the constantly moving
loads of human freight and provided
with all possible safeguards against
destruction by the raging elements.
A Cynical Visw.
He—Do you believe that there is
such a thing as true and lasting love?
she—Possibly, but 1 sometimes doubt
it. He—Well, there's Mr. and Mrs.
Oessing. for example. They have been
married ten years, and they seem to
never want to lose sight of each other.
)
Doesn't that look like true and lasting
love? She—It may be that, but it
locks to me more like true aul lasting
jealousy.—Exchange. v
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GROCERIES
Thurs.on & Eldredge
We make a specialty of Teas and Coffee If you
want a good Coffee at a moderate price try our
GOLDEN GATE BRAND, it will please you.
THURSTON & ELDREDGE
MINES TO OPEN
ON THURSDAY
»1
GOLDFIELD MINE OWNERS' AS
SOCIATION CLAIMS TO HAVE
PLENTY OF MEN—500 SECUR
ED IN CALIFORNIA
GOLDFIELD, Dec. 11.—The Mine
Owners' association officials still as
sert that the original intention to
open the mines on Thursday will be
carried out and that enough men
have already been secured to carry
the attempt, although it is ad
mitted that the number of men who
have already signed the new agree
ment as individuals is small and
that their hope lies in the supposi
tion that after a few of the more
fearless ones have gone back many
others will soon follow.
It is definitely known that at least
500 men have been secured in the
mining camps of California, princi
pally in Calaveras county, through
the agency of the Thiel Detective bu
reau, and are being held in readiness
to come to Goldfield on two days' no
tice.
A representative of the Thiel bu
reau is in Goldfield, and while he
had had no dealings with the Mine
Owners' association, it is said that
several individual operators have re
tained his services to help break the
strike.
Thirty deputy constables are now
in the employ of the Mine Owners
association, and at least 100 more
will be sworn in before Thursday
morning and detailed in the district
where are located the mines which
are to be opened.
DESHLER TO FIGHT WELCH
Another English Fighter Who Seeks
American Honors
BOSTON, Mass., Dec. 11.—Freddy
Welch, the English fighter, who re
cently held his own against Willie
Fitzgerald, will mix it up with Dave
Deshler, the Cambridge lightweight,
at Chelsea tonight. The bout is to
be a 10 -round affair, and will take
place before the Winnislmmet Ath
letic club.
Though Welch has not displayed
any world-beating qualities since his
arrival in America, those who have
seen him fight expect him to hold
his own with the Cambridge light
weight. Both fighters are reported
to be in good condition for the con
test.
if Welch should win, he will be
matched to meet some of the best
New England lightweights in the
nea . 1 future.
HIGH SCHOOL TEAMS TO DEBATE
Lewiston and \sotin Teams
Sides Friday Evening.
Try
wage.
The Lewiston school, which is to
support the negative, is comprised ot
The debate between the Lewiston (
Hig.i school team and the Asotin j
school debaters is to be held at the
assembly room of the Lewiston High
school Friday evening. The question
is. Resolved, that all laborers should
be paid upon the basis of the
amount and quality of their work
rather than upon a uniform daily
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The Kind You Have Always Bougm
^ -
Bears the ;/IT
Signature of
Mildred Struble, Oscar Serley and
Mary Rawson. The Asotin team has
Theodore Zenler, Ella Bucholz and
Grace Wtlsey to support the afflrma
tlve.

Mrs. M. A. Moser has purchased
the Hotel Gateway from Cash Cole,
who recently removed to Culdesac to
engage In the saloon business. Mrs.
Moser has been engaged In conduct
ing the Scully house for the past
two years.
Try The Teller Want Ads.
CASTOR IA
For Infants and Children.
,i
Many a man is worth less than
the insurance he carries.
Try The Teller Want Ads.
à
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Children's Shoes
AI E want every parent
if in Lewiston to see
our window of Shoes for
Children, as it is the best
showing ever made here.
We fit children's feet ac
curately with just the sort
of shoes each child should
wear.
Requirements differ, but
we supply the correct shoe
in each instance. Our shoes
are made by makers who
are masters in the shoe
craft We are experienced
fitters and are careful to
see that each child has just
the right shoe. If you can't
come with your children
send them in and we will
care for them the same as
we would if you were with
them.
my§' &. GMLS
Latest models, best leath
ers, strongly built, comfort
able, good looking. Lace,
button and blucher. Prires
consistent with quality.
Hastings, The Shoemao.
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Notice for Publication.
Department of the Interior, Land
Office at Lewiston, Idaho, October
10, 1907.
Notice Is hereby given that Robert
B. Bell of Forest, Idaho, has filed no
tice of his intention to make final
five-year proof In support of hla
claim, viz.: Homestead Entry No.
9543, made Dec. 12, 1902, for the
NW >4 Section 21, Township 32,
Range 3, W., B. M., and that said
proof will be made before register
and receiver at Lewiston, Idaho, on
December 18, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land,
viz.:
_ Frank Aytch, Mallory Farley,
Mart Truckositz, Ralph E. Bell, all
of Forest, Idaho.
T. H. BARTLETT, Register.
Notice fer Publication.,
Department of the Interior, Land
Office at Lewiston, Idaho, October
19, 1907.
♦Notice is hereby given that George
H. Harbin of Dodd, Washington, bee
filed notice of his intention to make
final five year proof In support ot hi*
claim, viz.: Homestead Entry No.
9493, made November 18. 1902, for
the lot 4, SE Vi SW % sec. 10, NB
>4 NW and lots 1 and 2, section
15, township 33 N., range 5 W., B.
M., and that said proof will be made
before register and receiver at Lew
iston, Idaho, on December 19, 1907.
He names the following wttnessee
to prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land,
viz.:
Alexander M. Martin of Dodd,
I Washington, James Warren of Dodd.
Washington, Christopher C. Stanley
- 1 of Asotin. Washington, and Calvin
j Martin of Dodd. Washington.
( T. H. BARTLETT. Register,

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