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Lewiston inter-state news. (Lewiston, Idaho) 1905-1906, August 04, 1905, Image 8

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1 Copyright. 1906. by T. C. McClur»-)
Oorbin stood by the rail eagerly
teatchlng tlie thin blue lines on the
NPMtcm horizon and thankful In his
teert of heurts that iu a few hours
te would lie again on American soli.
He turned from the rnil with the
Intention of seeking the seclusion of
the smoking room. As he made bla
way along the dock, his mind still oc
rnpied with disquieting thoughts, he
awkwardly bumped against the foot
rest of an isolated steamer chair.
He lifted his cap and turned to offer
abject Hpologies to the occupant of the
The girl sprang front the chair.
"John!" she cried iu a tone that
aaatcbed his own.
Corbin leaued against the rail and
continued to stare at lier as if "he
could not credit his eyes.
"Great S<-ott!" he said, running his
tends through bis hair and »lulling
foolishly. >■
"Well, you're the last person I ex
pected to meet," said she. -
Corbin groaned.
"And I've missed six whole days of
y oar society." he complained. "Tell
me, how does it happen 1 have not j
acen you before?"
The girl laughed.
"Mamma 1» none too good a sailor,
you know, and this has been a rather
hard passage," she explained. "I've
been looking after her the greater
part of the time."
Corbin turned his eyes and looked
thoughtfully at the thin blue line of
the borlxon.
"We'll be docked Iu live hours," he
■akl. "May 1 claim those five hours
of your time?"
"Yea," she said readily. "Shall we
stay here?"
"Now,' said Corbin when he had
brought another chair und they had aat
down together, "tell me about your
summer campaign."
"Oh"—she shrugged her shoulders—
"the usual thing—a month In town and
then the usual round of stupid country
"With dukes and earls dancing a
lively attendance?" he supplemented.
"Let's not talk of them," she said
quickly. T am tired to death of titles,
and—don't tell mamma, will you?—
I'm glad to get home—foolishly and
pathetl «•ally glad. Have you been
■cross on business?" she asked.
"No," he said shortly. "1 thought 1
went on pleasure."
"Didn't you tlnd the pleasure?" she
"Not exactly," said he.. "Very prob
ably 1 chose an uiifortunate Itinerary.
You see, 1 went to the cathedral at
Cologne again and to that little coffee
house In Antwerp, ami I did the gal
lartea at Kruaaels. It was very unwise.
There were ghosts of too many happy
days hanging about. Then 1 went to
Venice, and the pigeous at 8t. Mark'«
pat the finishing touches to my misery.
1 fed the little beggars oue morning—
do you remember that other morning
at St. Mark's?"
"Yes." site said, looking across the
aparkllitg water.
"That waa living," he said. "And the
day we lost your mother lu Nattles
do you recall It?"
She nodded
"Oh. well," he auk] resignedly. "It's
aomethlug to have the memory of those
daya anyway."
The girl turned her bead slowly.
"So 1 have discovered." she said.
"Do you ever think of them?" lie
naked eagerly.
"Sometimes. , For mamma's sake,
yoa know, I wish I didn't tbluk of
them so much," she said.
"They were high old day«," he ob
"Weren't they?" she aald. Just a bint
•f wlatfulneea In her voice.
Corbin looked at her searchlugly.
Waa she sincere or rnerelv svuipa
"I with that one of two things bad
Sappenad," he aaid Impatiently. "i
wlah we had never found your mother
In Naplee that day or that I bad been
born to a title."
"I'm glad that you haven't a title,"
ate eald.
Corbtn aat up suddenly.
"Honestly?" he aaked.
"Honestly !" she repeated.
"Leok here." he said. "If It waaa't
far poor mother's ambition«"—
Ha stopped, hesitated, then reached
ever and took ter tend.
"folly, dear," be eald softly, "I'm
baneotiy and sincerely sorry to disap
point your mother "
"te am 1. bet-bat J can't help It."
ate aald.
far a moment be was leat la
"I should bora persisted that day
4M tt Mark's, eteoldat IT" te asted.
"If I ted known." ate tainted, '«that
yan wouldn't have pamlated. yao daar.
etefdd man- 1 —i shanld never have
aald 'No.' "
Omtea roar oad bald ont bla tend to
teip the girl to bar feat.
"I think," ha aaM. "wa'd bettor
Weak the sad news to poor mother
mhUe she's still too weak to la c t o re
■sgUek la SeelssS.
Genfs ble — And the prisoner ssM,
#•* wash up, as how somebody ted
•te» the gaff- iOs Worship-What
teat MS»? Constable—Why,
team him sway, year wash up hh
weeteip—And what may that mass!
OamrtaMe—Why. rounded «a him, atr.
■Ss Worship—I am still Ignore at of
pmr mooning, my mao. OoootaMo—
Whg. .»or wotbup. ho moont os how
■•■Mtedy had poaahod on him;
■quaala d . y or wash op BDs Worship—
What l a ag asp s are yea speaking, con
testes? Geootable—Brlrtee 'in. year
wash op."- London T alsgr a p»
Um of Krroaenf.
Common kerosene is excellent in
cleaning hardwood or stained flour.;.
Sweep carefully and dust before ap
plying tlie od. I'se only a small quan
tity at a lime, wiping a small space,
then ruLibing the oil up with a soft,
absorbent llaunel clolb.
A spoonful of kerosene added to the
basin of water in which tfte windows
are to be washed makes them beauti
fully clear and easy to polish, while at
the same time It repels tiles and mos
quitoes. If screen doors and windows
are thoroughly brushed and freed from
dust, then wiped over with kerosene,
they will look as good as new, while
mosquitoes, flies and moth millers will
give a wide berth as long as any trace
of the odor remains.
Til the laundry kerosene proves a
great saving of labor. Washing with
kerosene saves time, as it dispenses
with all the rubbing that usually pre
cedes the boiling. Shave Into the waah
boiler one half pound good soap, fill
three-quarters full of water and add
two tablespoons of kerosene oil. Bring
to a boll, and put the clothea In dry.
Boll ami «klm off the soapy, waxy
scum that rise*. Take out water until
the odor of the kerosene Is Imperceptl
ble. Then blue and proceed.
f!r*rk*rr (>■»!,
A cement which will realst the action
of hot or colil water and which Is
moat uaeful for mending coarse earth
eu ware and atone Jara, «topping cracks
and holea In Irou and tin kettles and
pana, la made by a mixture of litharge
and glycerin to the consistency of
thick cream or putty. It la a cement
that will mend a large variety of
things. Oaly one thing must be re
membered, and that Is that the article
mended must not be used until the ce
ment has bad time to dry. Thla may
be a week or even longer.
Some CskcBsklss Maxima.
To get u tine grained cake treat thor
oughly after the flour la added.
If a cake cracks opeu while baking
the recipe contains too much flour.
Sweet milk makes cake which cuta
like pound cake. Sour milk makes
spongy, light cake.
The «maller the cake the hotter
should be the oven. I.arge, rich cakes
require very alow baking.
Always sift flour before measuring.
Then It may be sifted again with the
baking powder, to Insure their being
thoroughly blended.
K«*oii»ui!neM ftpuce.
An example Iu which economy of
space Is reduced to a science la shown
herewith, the happy thought of an In
ventor of a dinner can. It constats of
a casing, open at the ends and provid
ed with sliding covers. The Interior
i« divided into a number of coiupart
uieuls. each complete In Itself and re
movable through either end of the cas
ing. At one eud there Is a small flask
to carry the beverage preferred by the
owner. Beyond are other compart
ments or receptacles to hold the fruit
and staple viands which constitute the
midday repast. As each receptacle Is
complete In Iteelf and practically
straight, there la no opportunity for
the different articles to become mu as y
or to otberwl«« lose their originel at
tractive appearance when packed.
A hoe her the Hot.
A hat box covered with wall paper,
ehlnta, cretonne or similar material
will serve five times as long as the
usual paper box, beeide« presenting a
neat appearance. A cone shaped cush
ion stuffed with cotton or sawdust, on
which the list may rest, will prevent
the weight of the headpiece from crush
ing the ribbon or flowers under the
brim, sud as this season's hats are
massed with all aorta of trimming un
der the hack brim It will be advisable
te follow thin plan.
Ironing niflaMJbpblM.
Napkins should bo itefa«: tea way of
the warp. The Kqg« £ 'TWk be vary
damp and then pressed until quite dry
and tea taken on a glens. Ttim the
initiale and monagrama an tea arimg
aide of the padded eod of the ironing
tear«, than tom and date on tee right
■Me without one« touching the letten
with the hot Iron, far they most stand
In bold relief ftan tee psllahafl war
Alcohol and ether, equal parte, a
Phnd externally, win relieve teotted
Spirits of camphor will teteettm
remove from a polished tablâtes wh1
agate made by bq^ lhte . '
•An old hous ek eeper saga that a UC
dissolved gelatin stead to the cute
will prevent all danger of Ha tarpt
te hatter, as It la apt te de wbte
ft whipped in hot western.
Vo Clone ■ Meow Eat
Take about a teaa p aan f Ol ar daaao
spoonful of oxalic add. dteastve tt
a half saucerful of water. Wlte i
old toothbrush rub the acid täte f
hat Than waah It eg wlte won
•over with a ns wap a po r and lay
tea aon to dry. It comas oat teshh
Mho now. He sore to cover with
a rwspa p m ate lay In tea son.
Wallowa May Be Damaged.
It Is reported that the government
dredge boat Wallowa was lying at
Evans bar yesterday as the steamer
Spokane passed and was apparently in
a crippled condition. However, no posi
tive statement to this effect could tie
made as no stop was made for inqui
ries, but it was evident the boat was
beached for repairs, which might per
haps have been of small consequence.
The dredge boat is very difficult to ^
handle owing to the heavy rigging in!
front which sustains the 7.000-pound
rake and great caution has to foe ex
ercised in passing over the rapids to
prevent a collision with boulders. The
Wallowa draws several inches more
water than any other boat on the
stream and with her heavy weight, is
more liable to an accident. Captain
Winslow took on a large supply of coal
while here the first of the week and
unless some mishap should befall the
boat extensive operations will be car
ried on in the lower river channel for
some time to come.
Cody Goes to Jail.
A man by the name of A. I,. Cody
was arrested Wednesday by Chief of
Police Masters on the charge of dis
orderly conduct. The fellow had im
bibed too freely or "firewater" an d
while dr'vlng his tenin along at the
corner of Sixth and Court streets, be
gan letting loose a tirade of profane
language and flourishing a revolver
which he had In the seat beside him.
The abusive language was directed at
a lady who resides in that part of the
city and she took offense at the insult
ing language. Cody, who resides in
Garden Gulch near Lapwai, was taken
before Justice Coburn and entered a
plea of not guilty. Witnesses were
summoned and the case tried yester
day. resulting in Cody's conviction and
a fine of $30 was imposed, in default
of which the prisoner was remanded to
jail and will now do time on the streets.
Spokane Man Arrested by the Deputy
Sheriff Last Night and Held in
the County Jail.
Deputy Sheriff Charles Mon roe ar
rested Dr. John H. Messner last even
ing and Is now holding him at the
county jail awaiting the arrival of an
officer from Spokane, where De. Mess
ner is wanted to answer the charge of
arson In connection with the Dr. Mary
Latham case. Dr. Messner is a veteri
nary by profession and has been here a
few days only with headquarters at the
Idaho Peed Yard. Word was received
yesterday to apprehend him and he was
arrested last night when lie returned
from a trip to the country.
"My observation of smokers," says a
cigar dealer, "leads me to believe that
a man's character can be read pretty
accurately by the way he handles his
"Take the man who grips the butt
fast between his teeth and just lets
her burn any old way. I have always
found him to be agpi'cssive, bound to
get what he wants and what he pleases
regardless of the rights of others.
"His opposite Is the fellow who
smokes slowly and deliberately, turn
ing the clgnr around and watcholng the
smoke curl npw'ard. He Is a good fel
low. I always think, easy going and
true as steel.
"The weak, characteless man puffs
away carelessly and Intermittently,
while the nervous man handles his ci
gar clumsily, ns if he didn't know Just
what to do with It. The vain, boast
ful man tips his cigar to the sky, while
the level headed smoker keeps It hor
ozontal and puffs away regularly. The
man who qhews his butt and twists
It from corner to corner of his mouth
Is generally of a tenacious disposition
but high strung.
"The best fellow of all. from a social
point, is the man who can't keep his
cigar alight. You'll always find him
a Jolly companion with a fund of good
stories. Match?. Yes. sir. Here »you
are."—New York Sun.
Miss Nellie Pope and Miss Corn Kav
erno, who have been visiting with Miss
Mildred Pope at Nezperre for the past
ten days, arrived In the city today and
will be the guests of Mrs. W. C. Fores
man for a week before returning to
their home In Chicago. They are ac- i
companled by Evelyn Smith, daughter
of Ed. Smith, formerly a merchant in |
this city, but now a resident of Spo- j
Night Train Lewiston-Spokane.
The new train on the N. P. between
Lewiston and Spokane carries stand
ard sleeper, first class day coach,
smoker. tT, R. mall, baggage and ex
press cars. Leaves Lewiston dally nt
11» p. m.. arrives at Spokane 6:3S ».
m.; leaves Spokane 11:30 p. m„ ar
rives Lewiston 7:30 a. m.
jo- o
Aaetin County Offleere.
County auditor. C. S. Florence.
County -treasurer. W. O. Woodruff.
County sheriff. R. H. Richards.
Prosecuting attorney. G. H. Rum
County assessor. F. K. Brown.
County clerk. M. P. Shaughnessey.
County school superintendent Lillian
County surveyor. Jay Swain.
County coroner, R. H. Merchant
County com., district No. 1, S. Dow- j
County com., district No. 2. f. Body.
County com., district No. 3. C. T. |
Clarkston Town Officers.
Mayor, P. E. Brown.
Councilmen, W. O. Bond, A. S. Bur
nett, V. Anderson. A. J. Wood and Ed.
Treasurer, L. H. Lahm.
Town clerk, Wm. Porter.
Marshal, A. B. Day.
Clarkston Civio Societies.
P. & A. M., U. D.—Regular communica
tion second and fourth Monday Ma
sonic hall. R. V. Kuhn, W. M., L. S.
Lahn, secretary. •
I. O. O. P.—Clarkston lodge No. 107.
Every Saturday evening, Bradford
hall. Ira Cook, N. G.. Oscar Olson,
V. G.
D. OF R.—Clarkston lodge No 125; first
und third Tuesday, Bradford hall.
D. OP R.—Rose Leaf Lodge No. 152;
second and fourth Tuesday, Bradford
hall. Lena Windus, N. G., Grace
Anderson, recording secretary.
lodge No. 167. Meets first and thirr
G. A. R.—John M. Palmer Post, No
102; meets Saturday at Bradforo
camv; meets first Monday of each
month. Chas. Lambert. V. C., C. W.
Hunton, clerk.
W. OF W.—Meets first and third i
Wednesday of each month. R. B. !
Hooper, C. C., W. M. Clemenson. |
ternate Wednesdays at 2 p. m., at |
Bradford hall. Mrs. K. Waite, presi-i
dent, Mrs. H. Blair, secretary.
ROYAL NEIGHBORS—Meets second j
and fourth Tuesdays in Bradford j
hall. Mrs. Fanny Smith, Oracle, Mrs. j
Mary Day, vice oracle.
Meets second and fourth Wednesdays
at Bradford hall. Della Steves, G. N.,
Alice Rradfleld, clerk.
Williams, pastor. Sunday school 10
a. m.; preaching service 11, children's
church 2:30 v. m„ Pentecostal ser
vice *, Epworth League 6, preaching
7, prayer meeting, Thursday 7.
cis V. Baer, restor. Sunday school
10 n. m., morning prayer 11, evening
prayer 7 p. m.; holy communion first
Sunday in each month at 11 a. nu.
Services at Asotin in the M. E.
church every second Sunday.
W. Hood, pastor. Sunday school 10
a. m., preaching service 11, Junior C.
E, 3 p. m., C. B. 6, preaching service
7, prayer meeting Thursday 7:30.
McCullough, pastor, Sunday school
10 a. m., preaching service 11, Junior
C. E. 3 p. m., C. E. 6, preaching ser
vice 7. prayer meeting, Thursday 7.
bee, pastor; Sunday school 10 a. m.;
preaching service 11, every Sunday
In Goetchlu's hall.
Stukey, pastor. Sunday school 10 a.
m, preaching service 11, evening ser
vice 7 p. m., prayer meeting. Wednes-*
day 7.
K. Anderson, pastor. Preaching ser
vices first and second Sundays of
each month. Sunday school every
Sunday at 10 a. m.
Valpallna. Mass every Sunday |
morning at 10 o'clock. Sewing cir- I
"'e meets every Tuesday.
Wa have gone thoroughly through our stock of Men's Suits and assorted out seventy odd one*, not
odd in style, nor old stoek, but where we have just one or two suite of a kind left, in feet, *ome of the
finest suite we have in the house are in the lot, if your size is hero you will find the greatest bargain you
have seen in many a day. Take the lot as a whole and you will find all sizes and prices in the late*t
style», double or single breasted:
Two Suits, regular price.-$10.00, to close ........................................................$.6.66
° ne Suit* regular price, $12,00, to close ......................................................$.8.66
One Suit, regular price, $13.50, to close ................................ $.9.00
? Three Suits, regular price, $16.00, to clos« .....................................................$10.00
X one Suit, regular price. $17.60, to close .................................. $11.65
Five Suits, regular price, $18.50, to close ......................-...............................#12.3* ,■
W Eighteen Suits, regular price. $20.00, to dose ......................... $13.3*
jp Eighteen Suits, regular price, $22,50. to close .................................. #15.00
& Fifteen Suits, regular price, $25.00, to close ..... $16.65
9 Two Suits, regular price, $28.50, to close ......................................._......418.35
9t One Suit, regular price, $30.00. to close ...... $20.00
Two Suite, regular price, $32.00, to close ......... $21.C5
Early buyers will secure choice of this lot.
Men's Summer Unerdwear
One line of Men's Underwear, Drawers only. During our recent sale
we sold fifty dosen of this number at 23 cents a garment; It Is worth
50 cents; a few dozen of drawers to close quick: choice ...........................29c
t®c and 12%c values for....................... 7V*c
5,000 yards of Dress Glnghatns, full assortment of beautiful patterns;
not a yard worth less than..............................................................JS.......tOe
Some worth 12«£c. Fee renter window for display; choice, per yard T/^c
The Kind You Have Always Bought, andwk.v
in use for over 30 years, hasfcq*
v/KT * ~~ ~ j 1 * 8 becnmad eui «
CÆ&rZ&cjËK «»al supervision sine e i£ 1 ^*"
Allow no one to deeeiv ! . ****$.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as » ®
Experiment» that trifle with and endanger
Infants and Chlldren-Experience against ExtSÜÜ^
What is CASTO rSa*
Gastoria is a harmless substitute for Casto r nn
goric, Drops and 8oothing Syrups. It i» i» Jr"*
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor oth.?«* 1 ft
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It de»
and allays FeverMiness. It cures Diarrhoe a
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Conï
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, r .-«no-T** 1 *
reis, «rivlmr healthy and
Mother's Friend. ^
genuine CASTORIA always
Bears the Signatare of
The Kind Ton Hare Always Bongu
In Use For Over 30 Years.
SWS etarsia oeei««»v. TT ■»«■»« aroecT. netw» <
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and
The Children's
|. I |f || J I I I I I I I I I 1 I I H H I H
E. D. Thomas, See'ty. Tress.
James Aspoas, Asst. See'ty.
W. P. Hurlbut, Pres.
G. W. Thompsdn. Vice Pies.
CAPITAL $1,000,000.00
General Banking and Trust Business. Abstracting and
Fire insurance. Four Per Cent Interest
Paid on Savings Accounts.
♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ ♦♦ ♦ ♦♦♦

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