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Lewiston inter-state news. [volume] (Lewiston, Idaho) 1905-1906, December 05, 1905, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091110/1905-12-05/ed-1/seq-6/

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ÜUERNSEYMEWTON
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W. F. KETTENBACfl, Pre»ident J. ALEXANDER, Vice President
GEORGE H. RESTER, Cashier
The Lewiston National Bank
LEWISTON. IDAHO
Corner of Main and Fourth Sti
11 C. C. Bunnell,
DIRECTORS
J. Alexander, J. B. Morris, W. F. Rettenbach,
George H. Rester, Grace PfaffTin Rettenbach|
R. C Beach
TRANSACTS GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
J g<rSlght Exchange sold on a I the principal cities ol the United States and Europe .
nimm ♦♦♦♦♦♦ 1 1 *» ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»»♦
MOTHER PAYS HIS $25 FINE.
John D. Thomas, the Umatilla Indian,
Released from County Jail.
His mother paid the $25 fine yester
day morning and John D. Thomas, the
Umatilla Indian who was mixed up in
an assault and battery case with his
sister and brother-in-law, Camille
Broucheau, walked out of the county
jail Monday morning a free man once
more.
John is still bound by the white
man's matrimonial ties, but he was
heard asking Deputy Sheriff Charles
Ferris what It would cost him to se
cure a divorce, and It is understood
that Mrs. Thomas is agreeable to sucli
proceedings. Thomas will likely seek
single blessedness as soon as the courts
will grant the decree.
Thomas is a handsome, fullblooded
young Indian, about 19 years old. He
came here a year ago and rented a
farm in partnership with his brother
in-law out near Cottonwood.
Deputy Sheriff Monroe who spent
several days in the eastern part of the
county last week, reports about seven
Inches of snow there.
Miss Bernice McCoy, superintendent
of public Instruction for Nez Perce
county, is visiting the schools in the
eastern end of the county. During her
absence her headquarters are at Nez
porce. She will not return before the
18th.
A. H. Averill, head of the A. H. Aver
ill Company of Portland, is a visitor
in the city today, checking over the
business of the company with its local
representative, Rimer Waldrlp. _
The American Meat Market
NORMAL HILL
w
Fresh and Cured Meats
PHONE 2701
QUICK DELIVERY
Thro'T ourist
Sleeping
ears
leave Spokane every day at 7 a. m.,
for Kansas City via Billings. Connect
ing service to Denver, Omaha, Chicago
and St. Louis. This is the train you
would like—the convenient train!
Details are yours for
the asking.
R. B. WILSON, Traveling Frt. and Pass. Agent
No. 4 Second Street, Walla Walla, Wash,
DRIVER DRAGGED IN THE MUD
Jim Robertson of Grangeville-Stites
Stage Has Exciting Experience.
The stage road between Orangeville
and Stiles is in very bad condition, and
Lloyd Templeton, who arrived from
there this morning reports a rough
trip.
Several times I came near being
thrown from the stage," said Mr. Tem
pleton. "Once only the curtains saved
me from a mud bath. It was but a
few minutes after that when we struck
another deep chuck hole, and I heard
the driver screaming.
"Pushing aside the curtain I saw the
driver, Jim Robertson, had been
thrown from his seat, and with his boot
caught in the brake he was being
dragged along, with good chances of
being killed. I immediately jumped out
and stopped the horses, or the accident
would likely have resulted seriously for
Robertson."
The second stage had but one pas
senger, but he was thrown out several
times on the trip, and Mr. Templeton
says on reaching Stltes last night he
never before saw anyone so completely
plastered with mud as was this passen
ger from Orangeville.
Mr. Templeton will look after some
horses he has been working on the
Sweetwater ditch, and expects to leave
overland for Enterprise, where he will
visit his brother Harry, before contin
uing on his way home at Halsey, Ore.
Closing the Argument.
"Dues your wife insist on having the
last word?" asked the person who in
dulges in impertinent questions.
"Not at all," answered Mr. Meekton.
"It is quite customary for me to close
the conversation with 'very well," or
some such remark, to Indicate that I
understand what Henrietta intends to
convey."—Washington Star.
LAUNCH IDAHO
ON SATURDAY
Daughter of Governor Gooding Will
Christen the Battleship.
OOOOCOCOOOOCXDOOOOOOOCXXXXDO
OFF FOR PHILADELPHIA.
ltolse, Idaho, Dec. 4.—Gover
nor and Mrs. Gooding and their
daughter left last night for
Philadelphia, where they will
participate in tin* launching of
the battleship Idaho on Satur
day.
oooooooooooooooooooooooooo
a
he
Washington, Dec. 4.—At noon. De
cember 9. the battleship Idaho, of 13,
000 tons burden and sister ship to the
Mississippi, of the same tonnage, will
slide off tiie ways at the Cramp ship
building yards in Philadelphia, and
thus be the twenty-fourth first-class
battleship launched by the government
sinee the advent of the new American
navy. It will be a momentous day, be
cause Idaho will probably be represent
ed In the east as never before. Gov
ernor Gooding and his staff and family,
including Louise Gooding, the gover
nor's 15 year old daughter, who will
christen the ship, and a delegation of
favorite sons of the state will he there,
among them Senators Heyburn and
Dubois and Congressman French. The
day will be marked with several patri
otic speeches and, as is customary,
Senator Dubois ns the senior senator
from Idaho, will be the principal speak
er. He will be followed by Senator
Heyburn and Congressman French,
who will make short addresses. Gov
ernor Gooding may also make a few re
marks.
A buffet lunch by the Cramp Ship
building Company in honor of the oc
casion will follow and the party will
then make a tour of inspection of the
yards, and in the evening a banquet
will be given, with Senators and Mrs.
Heyburn as hosts, when more speeches
and toasts will be in order. True
western hospitality will mark the oc
casion in every way and the occasion
will be a memorable one. The bat
tleship Idaho Is of a type that on
first appearance closely resembles the
ill-fated Maine. However, the ship Is
a much larger one. has finer lines, and
looks every bit an ocean greyhound.
Unlike the Maine, there Is nothing
about the ship to suggest a fighting
tut). Her lines are graceful and in
dicative of great speed. When com
pleted her cost will approximate $6,
225.000. Her hull and machinery alone
!
I
will cost $3.000,000.
When the big battleship Idaho goes
into commission, which will not be
for some time to come, because under
the contract she was to be completed at
the outside on May 25. 1907, she will
have a complement of 34 officers and
691 men. The steaming radius of the
Idaho class of battleships will be lerger
than that of any other American bat
tleship afloat. It is estimated she will
have a steaming radius of 10 knots,
'»775 nautical miles. These figures will
be appreciated when it is stated that
the steaming radius of the famed bat
tleship Oregon is only 5300 miles. The
Idaho is 382 feet long, 77 feet wide and
has a mean draft of 24 feet. 8 inches.
She is expected to develop a speed of 17
knots and will have a bunker capacity
of 1750 tons. The indicated horse
power of the battleship's propelling
machinery and its auxiliaries on trial
will be 10,000. The ship will be lighted
by electricity throughout and electric
ity will be used for the coal and cart
ridge lifts and to automatically close
the watertight compartments. In fact,
electricity will supplant steam wher
ever practical. The ship also will have
a complete telephone system and all of
the conveniences consistent with the
construction of a fighting craft. Par
ticular attention will be paid to the
construction of the crew's quarters.
They will he placed as far away from
the boilers and engine rooms as is pos
sible. Immense ventilators and electric
fans will be installed everywhere to
keep down the heat in the boiler rooms
and other parts of the ship, thus mak
ing the life of the men below decks a
happier lot In summer.
The batteries of the Idaho will con
sist of a main battery of four 12-inch
breech-loading rifles; eight 8-Inch
breech-loading rifles mounted In tur
rets. The principal broadside batteries
will consist of eight 7-inch breech
loading rifles, while the secondary bat
teries will consist of twelve 3-Inch
rapid fire guns, six 3-inch guns, four
1-pounder rapid fire guns, two 3-inch
guns, eight 30-calibre rapid firing ma
chine and automatic guns. In addition
to the heavy armament -the ship will
be supplied with two 18-Inch sub
merged torpedo tubes. Her armor will
have a uniform thickness of nine in
ches at the top. bottom and water line.
The armor of the batteries will follow
from 6 to 12 Inches, and from 8 to 12
Inches of the barbettes.
The Idaho will be furnished with
eight water-tube Babcock and Wilcox
boilers.
Although It is yet too early to specu
late over tln> complement of the Idaho,
effort wit! be made to have a west
^ man placed in command of her
I when the ship goes into commission.
Newspaper Postage Free.
The house of representatives in Ha
vana passed a bill granting free post
age to all Cuban newspapers.
CIVIC SOCIETY
FOR CLARKSTON
People of Neighboring Town Will Make
City Beautiful.
Special to Inter-State NeAs.
Clarkston, Wash., Dec. 5.—Much en
thusiasm was manifested for a civic
improvement society at a mass meet
ing of Clarkston citizens Friday even
ing. During recess, 55 names were se
cured for members of the proposed so
ciety. A meeting will be held shortly,
when permanent organization will he
perfected.
This movement for a Clarkston civic
Improvement society originated in the
chamber of commerce, and its purpose
is to make Clarkston-Vineland beauti
ful. Dr. Temple presided as chairman,
! and speeches were made by E. H. Lib
by and the Rev. Mr. Presson of tlie
Baptist church, while music was ren
dered by a quartette. Miss Doege ren
dered a beautiful solo in iter pleasing
way.
Brisk Movement in Real Estate,
Much happiness is being expressed
among the people over the proposed
building of the Chicago. Milwaukee &
St. Paul railroad through the Lolo pass,
thence down the Clearwater, reaching
Lewiston-Clarkston. Knowing what
great benefit this will be to every one.
local real 'estate men predict a brisk
market in their lines. Many new peo
ple can be seen dally on the streets of
Clarkston. A majority of them are
buying property with the intention of
permanently locating here.
With ideal climate which equals that
of California, and the prospect of one
of the best fruit crops Clarkston has
ever had, and together with all the rail
road building, prospects for the new
year have never looked better in the
history of Clarkston.
School Boy Fined $10.
For assaulting the Santos lad, while
engaged in a schoolboy initiation. Vern
Van Arsdol was fined $10 and costs,
amounting in all to $60. by Justice
Neyland, Saturday. The assault for
which Van Arsdol has been fined, was
committed on the night of November
12. This seems to have been a school
boy prank in which several boys were
engaged. Santos was on his way home
from church when the boys met him
and told him they would initiate him
into their society. They took him over
by the sohoolhouse fence and used a
board on his back. The other boys
connected with the ease will have their
trial Saturday, December 9.
L. C. Fountain has moved his meat
market into the new Fisher brick and
now has an up-to-date shop, and is
enjoying a good trade.
The Lewiston-Clarkston Co. have put
a man to work cleaning the streets and
alleys. All the trash that cannot be
burned will be hauled away by the
company's teams.
Mr. Larson and family, of Ilo, Idaho,
have moved Into one of the Lewiston
Clarkston company's cottages on Sec
ond street. Mr. Larson has accepted
a position as a turner for the Valley
Lumber & Manufacturing company.
Will Support Roosevelt's Policy.
Washington, Dec. 4.—Burton L.
French and Mrs. French arrived in
Washington Friday morning. Mr.
French announced himself In favor of
the president's policy on rate legisla
tion, and also that he is a "standpatter"
so far as revision of the ariff is con
cerned.
GET THE HABIT—Get our prices
Dollars Saved
IF YOU TRADE WITH US THESE DAYS. WE HAVE A REASON FOR SELLING GOOD MER
CHANDISE EXCEPTIONALLY LOW JUST NOW.
Ladies'
Underwear
50 dozen ladies vests and pants; a fine
ribbed cotton with a light fleece, neatly
trimmed and well made. A garment
you have been in the habit of paying
35 to 50 cents for. Priced now
25 cents
Ladies*
R.ain Coats
You will find a rain coat indispensable.
They afe just right for chilly days and
a splendid protector from the wind,
they are equally good for rain or shine.
If a shower catches you with one of
our cravenettes on there is no danger
for your dress, they are water proof.
As to style, many are shown In loase
and belted models and the colors and
trimmings are sufficient to make the
work of selection a pleasure. The price
Is much lower than you could expect
for such garments. Price
$9.50 to $32.50
Cotton Toweling, per yard
Twenty pieces of Colton Toweling, IT inches
wide, per yard, SPFCtAL
5c
STANDARD
PATTERNS
HANAN
SHOES
©. A. KJ0S
0000000000000000000 °OOOOOOpC»OOOOCiOOCX)OOCXXXX)OCXXXXXXXX)OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOC50
000000000000000000000000000*9000
s QUEEEN QUALITY
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GIFTl
CERTIFICATES
TO GIVE.
CERTIFI.
HELP YOU SENSIBLY TO DECIDE WHAT
YOU BUY THE BEAUTIFULLY ENGRAVED
CATE AND PRESENT IT AS A GIFT.
THE PERSON RECEIVING IT MAY COME IN AT
HER CONVENIENCE, BE FITTED WITH JUST THE
STYLE AND SIZE WHICH BEST SUITS HER, AND EX
CHANGE THE CERTIFICATE (SEE BELOW) FOR THE
SHOES.
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Upon the presentation of this Certificate we will prop
erly fit and deliver to the bearer_
ONE PAIR QUEEN QUALITY SHOES
Va,ue ......................................... DOLLARS
payment for which is hereby acknowledged.
,190....
J. P. VOLLMER & CO.
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■ 1 ■■ I f | | | fff || || | l
United States Smelting Co
SALT LAKE CITY UTAH
Lead and Copper Ores
THE UNITED STATES SMELTING COMPANY is now In the mar
ket for all kinds of lead and copper ores at PRICES FAVORABLE
TO SHIPPTRS. ADDRESS ALL COMMUNICATIONS TO
Sait Lake City, Utah
CONSIGN ALL SHIPMENTS AS FOLLOWS: United States Smelt
ing Co.. BINGHAM JUNCTION, UTAH. When shipment Is made
please NOTIFY US PROMPTLY and if PUBLIC SAMPLER Is pre
ferred, DESIGNATE WHICH ONE also designate ONE ASSAYER.
WWW
♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ »« » 4 I »M
*** **** *
** * **
OUR OWN MAKE
Hats we manufacture are our pride. They are exclusive and
modern creations of the milliners art. You will be pleased with
them and will become one of our regular customers.
Parlors in the Dill Building, up staire.
The Fashion

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