OCR Interpretation


Lewiston inter-state news. [volume] (Lewiston, Idaho) 1905-1906, August 15, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091110/1905-08-15/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

News of Idaho Towns
»♦♦♦♦ ♦
____t+ H !»+♦♦+
TREATMENT FOR SMUT
University of Idaho Makes Some Inter
esting Experiments.
Professor 1,. 1'. Henderson has com
pleted some experiments he has been
making this year to determine the best
treatment for smut in wheat and oats.
Formalin, copper sulphate and hot
water treatments were all tried with
pood results. This spring he planted
some wheat obtained from warehouses
end which was badly smutted. This
wheat at the present time shows 55
per cent smut. Wheat from the same
sacks was planted after being subject
ed to treatment. The formalin treat
ment pave 100 per cent purity, there
being no smut at present. The copper
sulphate treatmen* showed only ! to i
per cent smut.
Oats were also tried for the same
defect and without treatment pave 7
per cent smut and after belnp treat
ed pave no noticeable trace of smut.
These experiments are to be pre
pared In bulletin form and distribu
ted.
"Professor Henderson also conducted
ome experiments at Clarkston for to
mato bllpht. These experiments did
not turn out as well ns the praln ex
periments but additional ones' will be
tried next
done to till
crs. This
tried with plant
transplanted
latpr and th
without bein
experiments
along this line that the experiments
are to he tried next year.
Professor Henderson is now in
rharpe of all experiments at the sta
tion farm and for (ho agricultural de
partment. all of his time to be devoted
to this work. Formerly he had been
devotlne half of his time to teachinp
and half to the experiments
QUESTIONED THE LEGALITY
Supreme Court Has Since Passed in
Favor of the Bdl As It Read.
tr tc
what can be
anc of
the
tomato grow
\r IhP
rvpf
'riments were
ants
nfto
they were
S n cda
WfT
e nlso planted
plants
nil«
awed to grow
; disturbed
These seed
urned '
mit
well and it is
j
I
j
1
!
j
!
!
Wallace. Idaho.—Because the word
"jail" was omitted from a call for one
of the preliminary meetings of the
board of county commissioners to act
upon the $73.009 bond issue of Sho
shone county. K H Rollins & Bons,
purchasers, have declined to accept the
bonds till the legal tv is passed upon
by the supreme court of the state
Upon an agreed state'lent of fai ts
Judge Morgan of the district court
heard this case tills afternoon and de
cided the bonds were 1c- —1 ,1 K. Gvde.
attorney for Sho hone < minty, left for
Boise this afternoon, aid -'ill . j.pear
before the supreme court 7. Vnorms
of Wallace accompanied hin , and win
appear for the bonding eon-p 'iiv.
The Denver attorney of th- bonding
company accepted the legally of the
bonds and rrdered them forwarded.
Meanwhile t>-e bonding company's New
York counsel idv'.sed hi- clients not to
accept til! the supreme court h ul pass
ed upon their legality, because one pre
liminary call fo>- the commissioners'
I'oort v court
coon tv
meeting rend "Shoshone , .
house" Inste mI o' "Shosl
courthouse and Dll ••
B Is believed here that
court will .ip 0 ' the bond-,
to be legal.
Tin
Prairie.
Standard
: I
(
Rural Routes for C
Orangeville \-g 12.
sa vs :
Mrs J. c «Di-ber, postmistress
th,s uolm. I veil ward the first
the Meek from the .„„j«,,,
postmaster general m W-hingt.....
that two rural free delivery IO utes pe
titioned for »ome week-; ago. w ,| e
In operation l,v Moral. y October p;
Mrs. Garbe, ha, bee., instructed to
advertise driver- of the two routes
The routes have been numbered one
and two Number one is to be known
"" the < '^ t,v «.id running down
toward Harpsfer. The other, number
two. known as the Ciian «route and
extending out llv ,. r ......
r va prairie north
of town. Application blanks to act
as driver of these routes can be se ,
cured at the local po*. office The v
emination ts not at nl- rig'.j about '„n '
-the l-Wllflcafons nw««,ary -are' that i
«he applicant must be between the ages
r
Per annum is to be pud on route Nft> ;
-aaft including hors" hTe ^This^U *'I
"Wtf welcome addition •„ ,h
J*oth for the convenlé " ,, , r T » I
fords the farmers and Vim
I« lends toward the assistance
*em of the country ..........
— '
- ,s * ~ ~ZTZ ~
Preparing Cres*" 0 t0r »»gar Beets.
Ezra Merrill, one of Ihe field men in 1
the employ of the sugar tvu# company, ja
" »- - ta» en.. litre vested,.v
came In from the country- yesterday
He said John McMillan Is plowing un
der 100 acres of alfalfa, knee high, to
prepare the ground for beets next
^«/bring. A. ti Klnzer. ami J. H. Hash
Vrtfr are also' plowing up btg fields
of alfalfa for the same purl »me. _ 1
The sugar company which pure has- t
ed the Ed. Dewey farm near Nampa. 1
Is plowing under 48« aores. which will
all be put 111 sugar beets.—Otpital.
1
FRANCIS JENKINS APPOINTED
-
Is Made Registrar of the University of
Idaho—Optimist to Be Sold.
Moscow, Idaho, Aug. 12.—Francis
Jenkins, of this place, has been ap
pointed registrar of the university to
succees W. G. Harrison, who recently
resigned. Several years ago the board
of regents Inaugurated a policy of con
centrating and centering all the bus
iness part of the university executive
in this office, and Mr. Jenkins purposes
to carry this policy out on a larger
scale this year than ever before.
Mr. Jenkins is one of the old pio
neers, having come to the state in the
year 1884. and lfns since that time
held many offices of both public and
private trust. In ISSj-O he was treas
urer for Shoshone county and from
1880 to 1893 he was superintendent of
the Bunker Hill mines: from 1893 to
1899 manager of the Virtue Consolidat
ed mines. In 1902 he served as a rep
resentative of Shoshone county in the
legislature and was the leader of his
j party during the session. Last fall
I at the republican state convention he
j was a candidate for governor, but was
1 defeated by Governor Gooding.
! Judge K. C. Steel made an order
j yesterday vacating the temporary ln
! junction heretofore granted in the case :
wherein the Optimist Publishing com- j
! pnny was plaintiff and A. L. Morgan. I
J. R. Greer and TT. K. Greer were de- j
fendants. The property in litigation in :
this case was a printing plant at Oro- !
fino. This plant, which belongs to the
Optimist Publishing company, origi- j
ntllly belonged to Greer Brothers, who j
sold It to the company and took a
mortgage for the purchase price, which ;
fell due April 23. 190.7. Morgan was*
the secretary for the Optimist Publish- ;
Ing company, and during the year end- !
lug June, 1904. was the editor and
manager of the paper. In the latter
part of July last, the note and mort
gage being overdue, Morgan, who is
an attorney, commenced an action to
foreclose on behalf of Greer Brothers
before the constable at Orofino. The
Optimist Publishing company enjoined
the sale of the property under fore
closure and alleged a conspiracy to de
fraud them by Greer Brothers. The
injunction was dissolved because of
the Insufficiency of the complaint upon
which It was based, and it Is under
stood that the plant 1 = to be sold
GREAT LOSS IN TIMBER
i
;
i
I
I
J
1
-. . _ ... ~~
Forest Fires in the Pierce District Are
' " A,e
Not Yot Checked.
Notwithstanding the fact that a.
large force of men, working for the
state and for the V'Cyerhauser timber
syndicate, have been employed for sev
eral weeks fighting the Pres In this
district, which force was practically
doubled the first of this week when
the state sent i n 20 additional men.
the fires so far from being under con
trol. are apparent on the Increase.
Everyone coming Into town from the
nor^h brings news of fresh fires start
ing up <n different loe.allties. and the
smoke hanging over the mountains
grows denser day bv dnv. Although,
the men employed may he able to I
check the Pres and hi smp
save valuable tracts of Umher I
tiring and Veen t n~ a constant w,. ro |
it Is not likely that the fires can be
brought under eoipot,.«
tills section Is vMted 1>
ami at present »here ii
of that being -eaiixed
There Is on i nr
which anything like
localities !
back- !
I mate of th
he had
loos a, r
I d v
control until
a heavy rain !
no Indication 1
soon.
this time in !
accurate estl- i
Mm
t h..t
confiée ci
v-lff prt
r-M hv
ehnhl\
where
f h
( In r*ddit|nn
find eq«af of* V»*t> x,vhj,>)
vepV thp
rolls up over f»i* hill
there j;
th*s plat
at lenvt .
oidd !ndi, «te that
i *
, ,T " ' 'T K ""' ,MtPrvP - "mugi
' •'«' U I- not known
' her< '-~ Plem ' rl,v
i
Many Ca,e oc p t o o• b t . p ^ o Tim T,l,
Oct ob.r T ^-m.
K ^ f ' ,U1itio " to th, ' Pardon granted
■ HoWilrd - H,ul th e parole of Seth
T * yes,erda >> s «>* the Capitol
tht ' 8tnte board »«•**-■> granted a
full pardon to George Morrow, se n
^ COUnty ,n ° cto -
ber ' 1901 - to serve a term of eight
yean * tor oa, «'e stealing. His pardon
"as recommended by Miles Johnson,
the attorney who prosecuted the case
ja majority of the Jurymen, a numer
ousiv signed petition of Kez Perce
county citizens. Howard's defense was
that he was driving the cattle he was
convicted of stealing for snotlier party
w ht sn he believed owned the stock:
that he had been drinking that day.
which accounted for his being imposed
I
,
I
j
bmnens,. ,,ve bunt- j
PARDON BOARD ADJOURNS
Coming
--------------— ... ...» mug imposed
upon. He had served within a year
and a half of the sentence, consider
fnff the deductions made for good eon
duct
1 -a«. -—^
wm»H
!+++++♦++♦
convicted in Blaine county of assault
with a deadly weapon with intent to
do pre.at bodily injury, and sentenced
to serve two years in prison, was con
tinued until the January meeting of
the board.
The followinp applications for par
dons were continued to the October
session of the board:
George Holland, serving 10 years for
manslaughter.
Barley Crofts, serving eight years
for grand larceny In Bingham county.
Fletcher Ireland, serving three years
for grand larceny in Cu#ter county.
Kelson Higgins, serving 'five years
for attempt to commit rape in Ban
nock county.
Harry Miller, serving three years for
burglary in lîannock r« uity.
Josie Kensler, serving a life sentence
for the murder of her husband in El
more county.
David H. Richards, serving 12 years
for rape in Oneida county.
Samuel W. Rich, serving six years
for grand larceny in Nez Perce county.
Al. Douglass. 20 years for rape, from
Ada county.
James Robinson, one year for forgery
in Bingham county.
Bern Tuey, a Chinaman, 13 months
for assault to commit robbery, in Kez
I'erco county.
Harry Thompson, four years for
manslaughter in Nez Perce county.
George Babcock, four years for grand
larceny in Lincoln county.
Herman L. Watkins. 20 years for
murder in Blaine county.
John Lusk, one year for grand lar
ceny In Bear Lake countv.
:
j
I
j
:
!
j
j
;
;
!
Wallace Building Boom.
Walla
building
says tht
enjoying a veritable
at the present time.
Press, and the local
*.' n ' ' '' B " v tl:lt the ,u,ml)e r ;
>f oew buildings to be erected this J
' uni n i< I oil! in all probability beat «H J
•vious record
T he principal building? H of course
the new courthouse and jail, the con
tract for which has been J,et to August
Use. of Spokane, for $08.-495. Work
will begin on it ns s( „ in „„ Contractor,
Ilse's liomi has been approved. It will j
be a fireproof structure of three stories j
and basement, covering an area of 70 i
by 90 feet and will be constructed of ;
concrete blocks. |
Another important building and one!
of at least a semi-public 4 nature is the!
I
,, » I, ,|
IZlT i n" Hon ,r:,ct i
1 ' ° 1 1 encP - It will ;
I
!)>'» school of Our Lady of Lourdes
now ht
i ground floor of 105 feet by BO !
•fwr nnri „ in » Ä - .. 4
tts men, ° ^ 811,1 1
. basement, it iB a brick veneered edl-,
!
!
postoffi
!
1
!
i
flee of handsome nnne, avance and will
I cost $35,000. Like th* courthouse it j
! has been described In detail in pre- ;
, vious issues of the Press.
I Three new business blocks are now
j under way. The largest of these 1«
j the new Eagles' building on Cedar!
j street which Is 75 by 10« in area and J
: three stories in height. It will cost I
I complete in the neighborhood of $25.- j
I ««d Ailed J, Olson having the contract !
for Its erection. It is being constructed -
of concrete blocks.
The Klks' temple and tfie new post-!
office building on Bank street will bet
of two stories in height. The tern ole !
1A0 feet In area and the:
, »«* * >v 1,1 feet. The contract I
I for the erection of the former is held ;
j by Colvin Pros , of Colfax and is for
Jasper, of Spokane
for Hie latter, the
j
!
*14.590.
Charles .
is the
contractor
price he
■ing *7,500.
K. M.
Rothrock
tract to
Pannebaki
erection
of 1 two K
bas just let a con
'r Brothers for the
tory brick block on
his fractional lot on Flxth street be
tween the alley and the river. It will
cost $3.000. Tile lower floor will be
let fo>- boric-s* p l]rpo5les ,, n d the upper
floor for Offices or sleeping rooms.
. !
Rushing the Harvest.
j
-— j
It is ;m assured fact that harvest '
in the Genesee neighborhood this v,- lr i
Will he short and sweet savs the New
j This does not mean that U.e crop will'
ssrsrnr
be light, for on the contrary ii will i
r;; u r™ n th " —
\r'V hi * ^
wouid he perated "bi
m tghborhood this season in saving the
;r°P 8,111 W8 « assured that there would
be at least 16. In trying to .earn the ! to
names of the sixteen operating ma - I
chines we Increased the list to twenty- ,
three, as follows: Henry Stracker
Swenson Bros., Flamoe & Alexander'
E. S. Tinkham, Nels p. Johnson, Chas
Peterson. W. B. Gillette, John Trout
man, Whitted * Frizzell. Sutton *
Madison, Tom Stinson, Ben Borgen,
Charles Armstrong, Charles Smith,
F!«ke * Fogelstmm, Evertson & Matt
son Jeff Mourning. Olson & Vedwlg.
Fred Lambert, oie Edward son. Paul
Scharbach. Sanford Evans Joe Davie«
combined machine. Aside from a few !
n zzzzzz .
llered that threshing will be entirely 1
finished by September 10. At no time
of
ed
, K ' . ^ .......... urne
the past have so many threshing !
machines been available and the fhrm- W
ers are Jubilant over the fact that their J
vifhout delay. 1 n
The temperature of the milk when
separated ought to be uniform. If
there Is a variation of Jo or more de
grees when the milk Is run through
the separator at different times the
richness of the cream will vary with
the temperature, says American Cul
tivator. In some eases, owing to some
delay, the separator may not be started
so soon after milking as In others. The
milk then cools off below the proper
separating temperature, and unless due
allowance is made for this loss of fut
will occur.
The speed at which the separator is
turned has considerable influence on
the thoroughness of separation and
upon the texture of the cream. If at
any time the work is hurried and more
milk is run through the machine In a
given time than is usual, the «inullty of
the cream will he changed. The
amount of skim milk or water run
through the machine when the separa
tor Is about finished will Influence the
quality of the cream, depending upon
whether the machine is flushed out
with a little or u largo iiuantity of
water or milk. After a person becomes
aware of the effect of each of these
things upon the texture of the cream
lie can. if he likes, run the separator
each time so that his cream will be
fairly uniform. Sometimes the separa
tor is started us soon ns milking is
commenced. This is all right if mat
ters are so arranged that the machine
Is running at full capacity all the time,
but v hen tiie supply runs out and the
machine lias to he stopped or to run
empty until a further lot of milk is
brought, then we get a cream that Is
not uniform in composition.
The chief points in running a sepa
rator so as to obtain uniform results
are to watch the speed at which the
machine is run. the temperature of the
milk and the amount of milk skimmed
per hour.
Believe* In the Silo.
The last two or thr c years have not
been the most favorable for corn in
; Vermont, and it Is to be hoped the pres
J ent 0|1( , w ,„ lu . bcttor . says E. B.
J T*»wle in American Cultivator. We
j mer method. *We should hardly know
j now how to get along without the silo
i and do not wish to try. *
; th<
| we found a perceptible difference in
* ts f llvor when hay had to be fed alone,
-
used to raise this crop mostly to cure
and feed dry to stock lu winter and
like I it well for the purpose, hut for
several years It lias been put in the
silo, and this has been found to be
mui li more satisfactory than the for
Last spring
silage was used up by April 1, anti
A Hemarkutile Cow.
,| C. II. Eckels, professor of dairy lius
i bflhdry, ve rity of Missouri, says
; ju ixofltYl*» Dairyman: The first prize
I In the churned butter competition at
!
ni Hie cnunieu miner coiuixn non at
1 the rc-cnt I.„udon dairy show was won
..... 8oulh Devon cow sai l
j
;
J
I
j
!
-
!
I
;
j by a cm-
! to be t
ity-three years old. 1 do u it
v
■4 "*
,—-• -• - v. U,,,» ..un 100 pouuus mree- t
! fourth» ounces eburued butler per day. 1
Some other cow produced more butter, ^
t'ROSSBKKD JJEVON I'OW.
know how accurate this Rtatenient of
her age Is, but ber owner, Captain
Smith Neill, M endurer, Bucks, gives
h'T «• fatal igttc as about twenty
three .vents. She ba l been iu milk 147
days and produced at the show 42-1
pounds of milk uud two pounds three
but tlirough the allowance on account ,
of time in milk the prize weut to this !
veteran. Forty-four cows, represent- |
iug six breeds and various crosses, took
part iu the competition.
How Sunday Affecta the Cows.
The manager of the Wisconsin ex-
j perimental fain, ouce said Unit he
could tell the Sundays lu the calendar
^ looking at UD milk record, which
sUowed lho dall - v because the
'Hiaiitlty obtained was Invariably small
W . tl,auon " w '' ek dtty ' "Our men milk
«wü*® ^ ^ «öd a
«cää css s
b J S' a i," h o a b! j
ffSÄ SSSTt^tÂtïSS i
cattle, that a new hand obtained iS
milk from a cow than she would vield
to a milker, no, nece,sarilymoreex !
psrt. to whom she was accustomed :
___
Getting AH the Milk
Would tend to a
h?™ lMtl,1 K d9W "" of mUk.
säs; sr. rsr ™
__
Mt the Cws.
At the Vermont dairymen's meeting
Professor Hills stated that the process
of milking might be so conducted in Its
operation that a pound of milk or
ounce of butter more might be obtain
ed tbnn iu the usual method us prac
ticed. Tills plan would consist of a
proper manipulation of the udder and
topee exerted ou the teals, u drawing
Uovvu motion that would tend to
Mi me rows.
think because the weather I»
W Bad dry the cows do not need salt
do Opt Bfee JOOT vtctOSiS nsaslls l
n ""T «hue. do you' -l'arm Journal.
♦♦ ♦♦ »
>* *««>ii in i tt ,
***^h>h
{You Dont Have to Worry
About getting rooms at Portland, while at
tending the Exposition, if you engage them
in advance at
DeKum Homestead
which is in charge of Lewiston people.
Newly furnished modern house. First class
grill in connection—open day and night.
A beautiful home-like place, surrounded by
an abundance of flowers and shade trees.
From Union Depot take car marked "M M
get off at corner of 13th and Morrison streets!
Remember the name
The DeKum Homestead
171-13th St. - - Portland, Oregon
W ' W ' H-W WHWW ' ' T 1 1 T 1 I 1 11 II 1 1 n
The Horseshoe Lunch Counter
For First Class Meals
Open Day and Night
Second and Main Streets - - Phone 2511
M. F. WILLIAMS, Optician
OPPOSITE TEMPLE THEATRE
EXAMINATIONS FREE
MILLER & VVRIGHTER
C t VIl ENGINEERS
A nli&f Works, Sewerfi^e, Municipal Ini*
pi \ 'mvnts, Irrigation uni Pn
OFF.. ;, CITY HALL - LEWISTON
Phone» I jyi—1871
ranch offices—410 Wish i gtvh Block,
Seattle Wash; 76 jarui.-ea, Bulg Spokane,
Wash. : la Judd Bldg. Pendleton, Ore.
on ÎdÂ"o j
... SEE ...
POTVIN & PITTOCK
Real Estate, Loans
and Insurance
LEWISTON, * - IDAHO
EUGENE GASSER A £o7
General Ci5»>t»itssion Merchants and
dealers In ali kinds of Garden arid j
Field Seeds, Hay, Bran, Shorts, Bar- !
t ley. etc.
1 80* East Main Street, Leovteton, Idaho
^
,
! LUDA HARLOW
| STENOGRAPHER TYPEWRITE#?
Room 10, Thlessen building. Hours
9 a. m. to 4 p. m. ; Bollinger House
hours 4 to 7 p. m. Telephone 2031.
MIMEOGRAPH WORK.
FREDERICK D. CULVER
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR
Suit 26. Adame Block,
LEWISTON. IDAHO.
.._
B.rn.rd P. Duffy G. Orr MrjRm.my
"Z"'"' &
Practica L T',a u
Ws.mil« 0 #f W * ho -nd
rÏ 0 ? ^Th ""'"'•'"Z
' Th,es " n Blo * k - T *< 28"
_____
? Star Dray Co.?
♦ GENERAL DRAYING WORK •
♦ J
J Light and heavy hauling to any ♦
* port of Lewiston or Clarkston. ♦
4 All deliveries made promptly and i
% •
« carefully. Residence phone 886 . £
* Office phone 1411. ♦
• ?
• t*e*e*e*
T» Cere a Cold in One Day
Take Laxative Bremo Quinine Tab
leta. Ail druggist, refund the money
If It falle to cure. K. W. Orove'e elgna
ture I« on eeata bam. Me. r*
.
PACKAGE
TEAS
1 Don't
forget.
It is
Class &
Sanborn's
PsokifB
Tias.
Mo other I
They are always the,
I sat ne. Fragrant and
[ del icate. Kept «0 by the sealed
I package.
j IîïÊ~ RUSSELL CROCK
Sells this TEA and carries as
large and complete a stock
of fancy and high grade gro
ceries as any store in the state
j
!
onscoN
Shgs^t Lw
union
cuu
0NL? LINE EAST VIA
SALT LAKE and DENVER
TWO TRAINS DAILY
I'M«' S-". ' !EOL»t. s " KIPmpiA.
- MAIL F 01 Poir.eroy.
•Valtsburg Ds.v'ou '<'m< ><
W'Rim PendV-lon. - kfj
< 'try and ail ijotnis J lr-'
departs dally. ...........12;60' F
■ ' ■- j.S < jr Bort!«'-' -
. Maker ( -■
all points East, departs.. 10:16 ?
FA8T MAIL - From 111
noinf t^,. • itv
Bendlrton, '.V'-," u w,,: 1
!»»■ !. II. W(uisu..ig, »>«..!.
eroy, ertives daily... ...
L.«r'n£.>c> un pclm
'•'ssl i ! a' er City, .«a
. inClS- '*OrtiJJlll, BJ
rives dally................
110
S' 6 * •
STEAMER LINES
Snake River Roi
Steameers leavee Lewiston Tueed
Thursdays and Sundays at 7 a.
Steamers leave Rlparia Mondays, M
nesdays and Fridays at 6:40 A. M.
C- W. MOUNT. 0 **nrra -e
Lewiston, lax*
Special Rates East Via. O. R. A
One first-class limited fare, plus
dolars for the round trip to all
terminals. Dates of sale, Aug. 24
and Sept 16. 17, gelng limit 10 d
final return limit H days. Fw
ther particulars call on or write
C. W. MOUNT.
•mNtfftl Agent OR*

xml | txt