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Lewiston evening teller. (Lewiston, Idaho) 1903-1911, January 09, 1908, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091109/1908-01-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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Lewiston Paint and Varnish Co.
A COMPLETE LINE OF
Wall Paper, Paints, Varnish s, Pictures and Picture Molding.
8pecial attention to Contract Work. Clive ns a Call.
200 Main St. Phone Black 301
The Right Time
To connect to the new sewer is before the rush
and everybody is forced to connect. Have a com
plete stock of Plumbing Fixtures, and Pipe and
Prices are lower than they have been for several
years. Call and examine. Estimates cheerfully
given. Telephone Main 159.
Hahn Plumbing Store
Turf Exchange Opened
Reports of all California Turf
Events by direct wire
282 Main Street
California Wine House
Wholesale and retail wines, liquors and ciga.'S. The place to get
your wines and liquors for family or medicinal use. Agents for
Val Blatz Milwaukee Beer
Ai. goods delivered to any part of the oity or Clarkston.
No. 423 East Main St. Phone Main 81
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Raymond Hotel
HEADQUARTERS FOR COM
MERCIAL AND MINING MEN
FINE GRILL IN CONNECTION
GEO. K. REED, Proprietor
LEWISTON NATIONAL BANK
Successor to Bank of John Baarley, tha first bank in North Idaho
and a National Bank ainee 1883.
Capital, Surplus and Profits $221,500
FRANK W. KETTENBACH, Proa. J. ALEXANDER, Vice Proa.
J. E. CHAPMAN, Tailor.
DIRECTORS.
J. ALEXANDER. O. E. GUERNSEY,
C. C. BUNNELL. WM. A. LIBERT,
J. B. MORRIS, JOHN W. GIVINS.
EDWARD C. SMITH, A. FREIDENRICH,
R. C. BEACH, FRANK W. KETTENBACH.
Diligent attention given to he interests of our patrons.
Offers every facility consistent vith safe banking. Can furnish valus
able information rerative to the resources and business opportunities af
Nas Perce, Idaho and Asotin Counties.
Correspondence and personal interviews solicited.
CLEARWATER FUEL CO.
Wholesale and Re
tail Dealers In
FUEL
16 inch wood $8 per cord. 4 ft wood $7.53 per cord
Coal $9.00 to $10.00 per ton
Phone Main 182. Jolly & Thompson, Proprietors
Yards N. P. Track and First Street
ÏXrVPCTÏf ATP the unexcelled terms offeree
II" " C*31 lllü 1C by the IDAHO TRUST CO.
ON
REAL ESTATE LOANS
We meke loan* on improved C ty Property upon botter terme than
thoaa offered by BUILDING AND LOA NASSOCIATIONS. Love rata
of interest. Easy payments. Ne délaya. Others hi /a investigated and
found our terme moot satisfactory.
Farm loan« a specialty.
F. W. KETTEN BACH, President. O. A. KJOS, Vlea Preaidant.
E. C. SMITH, Saeratary.
BRAZIL PLANS WELCOME
FOR BATTLESHIP FLEET
ADMIRAL EVANS EXPECTED TO ARRIVE IN HARBOR OF RIO JA
NEIRO TOMORROW—PRESI-ENT PALMA WILL TENDER HIM
A RECEPTION—MAGNIFICENT BANQUET WILL FOLLOW
FLEET WILL REMAIN 10 DAYS ___ . .
RIO JANEIRO, Jan. 9.—Escorted
by the Brazilian cruisers Barros and
Tarmandere and the gunboats Tara
eyo, Tynbira and Tiradentes, the
battleship fleet of Admiral Evans is
expected to arrive in the harbor of
Rio Janeiro tomorraw and will be
given a royal welcome by the gov
ernment officials and the citizens of
in
IK. llrnzllinn canltal Interest in
tne Brasilian capuai. luieiesi
the festivities to be given in honor
tne teeiivuies 10 De given mmui
of the American officers is wide
spread in the highest social and of
Octal circles of Rio, and the people
are anxious to return the welcome
extended to the Brazilian naval offl
cers at Washington and
last summer.
! President Palma will give
hie reception in honor of Admiral
1 Evans, the other admirals and the
battleship commanders. Ambassa
! dor Dudley will also be a guest, of
honor at the affair, which will be
held in the presidential palace at
I Petropolis. The finance minister wil
give a ball in honor of the Ameri
cans on Fiscal island. The minister
; of marine has arranged for two ex
; cursions, one to the summit of Cor
covado. a mountain peak about two
i miles from Rio, where a promenade
luncheon will be served while the
guests view the magnificent vista
j presented by the city and harbor
land surrounding oountrv. The other
1 trin will be to TUuoa park, where
the Naval club will entertain.
A magnificent banquet, at which
600 covers will be laid, will be se v
ed in the Monroe pavilion, with
Foreign Minister Brancho as host
and President Ruy Burbose of
va 1 OUI
Norfolk
nota
the
Brazilian sennte as the principal
speaker. Another banquet will also
be given by the government in the
grand salon of the marine arsenal at
Yaura. Other dinners in honor of
Admiral EVans and the other offi
cers of the fleet will be given by the
mayor of Rio Janeiro, by Dr. Jose ,
Carlos Redriguez, proprietor of the
Journal of Commerce and by Am
bassador Dudley. Admiral Alencar,
the minister of marine, has an espe
daily cordial feeline toward Ameri- j
and the American naval officers,
and for weeks has given almost his
entire time to plans and prépara
tions for the arrival of the fleet.
Half a hundred rooms in the most
magnifleent hotel of Petropolis have
been reserved for the use of the
American officers during their stay
in Rio, and the best of everything
will be their for the asking.
The sailorB and men will have a
good time, as well as the officer»,
They will be granted shore leave, |
about 3000 at a time, and several
picnics and "feeds" will be given in
their honor. There is admittedly
some prejjudice against Yankee
bluejackets among a certain portion
of the population of Rio, and fears
have been entertained that the pres
ence of so many of them on the
streets will lead to disorder. These
forebodings are scouted by the may-|
or and police chief, who declare
their confidence in the law-abiding
spirit of American sailors.
spirit of American sailors.
The arrival of the fleet In R'o
will mark the completion of the sec
ond and longest lap of the voyage
around South America. Rio is 3,100
miles from Port of Spain, where the j
fleet made Its first stop. The Ameri- j
!can battleships will remain here
' days, during which time they will be
coaled for the trip to Puntas Arenas,
la distance of 2200 miles, arriving
there on January 30. There will be ,
! little joy or jollity there, as the port
Is a desolate settlement beyond the
bounds of civilization, harboring lit
tie more than 1000 souls, situated
well inside the straits of Magellan, '
with Patagonia on one side and Ter"
ra del Fuego on the other. Puntas
Arenas was formerly a Chilean con
vict station, end the surrounding
country is inhabited mainly by j
Pategonian Indians.
Beautiful Rio will be the last op
portunlty the tars will have to step |
on civilized shores until the fleet
reaches Callao, Peru, the middle of
next month. Advices received here
from Lima state that he Peruvians
are bent on outdoing even Brazil's
hospitable welcome. President Par
do will give a banquet o 300 of the
American officers, and the minister
of marine will give a ball In their
honor to which 1200 of the leaders
of Peruvian society have
been invited. Each officer
already
of the
fleet will also be given a souvenir in
the shape of a magnificent album
containing photographs of Peruvian
scenery.
the officers
Rio Janeiro, where
and men will spend the next
days, now boasts of being the most
beautiful city of the new world, and
there are many American and for
eign residents here who admit that
the boast is true. Practically all of
10
the boast is true. Practically all oi
, tI _ .. . . „ '
this work of beautification has been
be
the
accomplished in the last decade, be
fore which Rio was notorious as
pesthole of the universe. The city is
over 350 years old, and until recent
years maintained the same old stvle
jcaio umuaaiucu mx? or»mv viu ul- » w
of Portuguese architecture and the
same narrow, dark, ill-smelling
streets. Now It is a strictly modern
city, with broad beautiful thorough
fares, electric lighted and with one
of the best
America.
sanitary systems
WHEAT GROWERS
IN CONVENTION
MANY PROBLEMS FOR GROWERS
AND SHIPPERS WILL BE DIS
CUSSED, AMONG THEM SHIP
PING IN BULK
PULLMAN, Wash., Jan. 9.—The
wheat growers' convention will
meet at the state college today,
holding five sessions in all and clos
ing on Friday. This evening Joseph
E. Wing, one of the best known
writers on agricultural topics in the
country, and J. C. Lawrence of the
state railway commission >jrill be the
principal speakers. Mr. Wing has
recently completed a tour around
, the world, during which he lnvestl
gated the agricultural methods of
many countries.
Alexander Balllie of the Balfcur
Guthrle company, Portland; M. J.
j Costello, general industrial agent of
the Great Northern railway, .W. R.
Cunningham, Ritzville; Byron
Hunter, with the United States bu
Ireau of plant industry; George R.
Reese, with the United States bu
re au of entomology; S. M. Shafer,
one of the most prominent millers of
the state; E. T. Juvenal, Connell;
Alonzo Wardall, Wenatchee, and J.
|\v. Arrasmlth of the state grain
commission are expected to address
the convention.
| "This year the principal dtscus
8 ions will center around the wheat
problem, and shipping in bulk,'' said
j professor Elliott. "The problem of
eliminating the grain sack and put»*
j ting in elevators is now before the
wheat growers of Washington, and
! we are going to thresh this question
' ou t and find what can be done,
Then we will have considerable to
8a y about the grade of grain, dry
; farming, and soil tillage."
. . ..... —
POLITICS AND POLITICIANS
Indiana district delegates to the
republican national convention will
be chosen February 4.
j -
j The candidacy of Attorney Gen
lOeral Herbert S. Hadley for the re
publican nomination for governor of
Missouri in 1908 has been formally
announced.
, -
Governor Hoke Smith of Georgia
has declined an invitation to visit
Chicago to advocate the closing of
saloons on äiinday in that city.
' _____
The prohibitionists of New York
have decided to hold their state con
vention this year in Syracuse on the
first two days of September,
j — —
It is reported that ex-Senator
James H. Berry of Arkansas may be
| a candidate to succeed Senator J.
p. Clark in the March primaries.
I _
| Governor Hughes of New York is
slated as the Lincoln day orator at
the annual banquet of the Young
Men's Republican
ven next month.
club of New Ha
lt is reported from Washington
that Champ Clark of Missouri 1 b an
; aspirant for the United States sen
ate and that he is only awaiting the
in election of a democratic legislature
in that state to announce his can
in that state to auuu | e
didacy. __
Speaker Shurtleff of the Illinois
house of representatives is expected ■
soon to enter upon an active cam-'
palgn for the republican guberna
[torial nomination.
William J. Bryan is expected to
deliver one of the most important
addresses of the winter at the dol
lar dinner to be given in Lincoln
next week. .
United States Senator Jefferson
Davis of Arkansas, whose maiden
speech in the senate a short time !
ago attracted much attention, is to
be the principal speaker next week
at the meeting of the New York
Stste Progressive league in Cooper
num
31
ber of st; explre
senators ier^
of March 3
Union.
Contests are already on in
1909.
Primary elections
oi 1,1(111,11 " 1 * wu *
„ ' n r elections of legislatures this year
or elections 01 legisiaiu
w'H settle most of these contests,
some of which promise to be exclt
ing and spectacular in the extreme.
__
wI " settle most of these
is
The balloting for a United States
» w 0
senator to succeed Senator Wetmoio
will begin in the Rhode Island gen
oral assembly next week. At the
last asse mbl y the necessary
two
" The Whiskey
with a
Reputation"
7L
U
Quaker Maid Rye
WINNER OF
THREE STRAIGHT PRIZES
St. Louis, 1904 Paris. 1905 Portland, 1905
Can this leave any possible doubt in vonr mind as to which
Whiskey is the best ?
For sale at all first-class bars , cafes and drug stores
S. HIRSCH & CO., Kansas City, Mo.
ALCOHOL 3 PER CENT. ]
AN^gelableftcpOTßonErAs
similarity te PxxfaalRegula
ting Ute Stomachs andUowds of
Ptomofes Digestion ChrfrfÜ
ness and RratjContalns neter
Opium .Morphine nor Mineral.
Not Narcotic.
jk^efMJkJSBazmaa
Sud"
_jg#
Aperfect Remedy forConsfei
Hon. Sour Stonach.Dlarrhoa
Worms F onvulskms.Kemisfc
ness and Loss OF Sleep.
FbcSuaiie Signature of
NEW YORK.
CASTORIA
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
Always Bought \
Bears the
Signatare
of
Exact Copy of Wrapper.
In
Use
For Over
Thirty Years
CASTOBIK
VMS CMWII M Mi W UI » . ■ntMMtna
'thirds could not be obtained by
| e uher of the three candidates, and
M a consequence Rhode Island now
has but one representaive In the sen
■ ate. The withdrawal of Col. Colt
has left Senator Wetraore unoppos
led In his own party, and his election,
is consequently assured.
Senator Charles W. Fulton of Ore
gon, whose term will expire a year
from next March, has a fight on in
the primaries of his own party.
There are several candidates against
him. If he wins in the primaries,
the contest will go to the polls, and
Governor George E. Chamberlain
democratic candidate
promises to be one of
! will be the
The contest
the most interesting in the political
annals of Oregon, and the prellmi
nary steps in the fight are alieady
under way.
Kentueky is near
senatorial
election to SUC ceed Senator James B.
McCreary ...... » *" — ...... -
whose term in the upper
house will come to an end in March,
_ ^ ^
1909. Governor Beckham has all
! along been looked upon as the most
, likely successor to Senator Mt
; Creary. Rut despite the action
j the primaries, the opposition
of
the opposition to
Governor Beckham is said to have
, * . , , , .
giown so mue o a e 1 e ou
come is not a certainty. Hie legu
la Lire is about to meet, and
election will soon be settled.
tli 0

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