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GET YOUR MONEY'S WORTH That is what you get when you trade at Jones'Store We extend a cordial invitation to the ladies of Bear Lake County to call and see the new and BEAUTIFUL SPRING STYLES IN LADIES' WEARING APPAREL illustrated in the fashion books of Chas. A. Stevens & Bros. Suits made to order and ready made in the latest styles and at the lowest prices. If you wish to make your own Clothing you can be greatly assisted by using the PATTERNS, they are up-to-date in style and perfect m fit. BANNER Call or send and get a fashion sheet We carry a complete line of High Grade Groceries 9 NIELSEN BLOCK—PHONE 81 MONTPELIER, IDAHO Goods Delivered MONTPELIER LIVERY CO. »9 JMUMFORD BROS, Props. RIGS, BOARDING HORSES, and in fact do a general Livery business f Draying to all parts of the City. Baled Hay always on hand. Agents for ROCK SPRINGS AND CUMBERLAND COALS T. M. McCANN, Manager. -D. FOLLICK Contractor & Builder Estimates furnished for Wood, Brick and Stone Structures PHONE 46 z Idaho flontpelier, D'Orr Poynter, M. D. PHYSICIAN and SURGEON All calls promptly attended to. Office hours: 10 to 12 m. and 2 to 4 p. m Offices over Riter Bros, drue store. IDAHO ftOHTPELlER Jesse R. S. Budge, LAWYER. IDAHO PARIS of all I by Waltham Watches are carried all cfber the *k>orid, They are the best and best kn&wn Watches . New fa* I I '10 »9 V&2 4«j Mechanical pre cision, perfect material and careful finish are the features that have made Waltham Watches the best in the world* Lon Don f i ~ •9 4«ÿ j j ! ; j Paru II *9 or Boum *9 \\» 4, Km hPrmntUK I' II » I J "l I ►» 4 , 4*: 4«/ ALBERT HERMAN, In Riter Bros. Drug Store, MONTPELIER, - - IDAHO. De Meade Austin, With John A. Basley. Lawyer and Notary Public* Also U. S. Commissioner for the District of Idaho. Law Held Not Constitutional* The supreme court handed down an opinion Monday that is of more than usual importance, involving the con stitutionality of the act of the legisla ture appropriating $12,000 to be used in the erection and equipment of a domes tic science ball for the state university. The court holds that the act referred to is unconstitutional and the bonds can not be issued and sold for the purpose I intended. The case was entitled I. F. Roach et al., Regents of the University of Idaho, vs. Frank R. Gooding, Governor, and I others, and was an original proceednig j in mandamus to compel the defendants j to issue and dispose of $12,000 of bonds of the state, the proceeds to be devoted to the erection and equipment of the science hall at the university. The legality of the act was raised by a demurrer to the complaint, and the defeudants contended that the legisla ture having failed to provide a leical method of raising a fund with which to pay the interest and provide a sink ing fund to meet the principal of the bonds at maturity, the board is pro hibited by the constitution of the state and the acts of congress granting certain lands, from carrying out the provisions I of the act. The petitioners alleged that the act in question provided that the payment of the bonds should be secured by the interest upon moneys accruing from the sale of land and timber belonging to the university, which brought fore the court- the question, "can the income or any proceeds of the university lands and timber, be appropriated for the pay ment of the bonds and the interest 1. Under the provisions of an act part thereof,' of the thereon?" The opinion is voluminous, covering all of the questions raised in exhaustive I detail. It was prepared by Justice Sul livan and its conclusions concurred in by the other justices. The syllabus follows: of congress, approved Feburary 18th, ! thereof, i granting to the territory of Idaho and ; e™ other territories, 72 sections of land for ; and under the i 5 and 8 of the ! f° 1881, and the amendment university purposes, provisions of sections Idaho Admission act, and the 4th sec- j tion of Art. 9 of the state constitution, j the interest on the proceeds of such i lands cannot be used for the erection ! equipment of university buildings j or buildings connected therewith. j 2 The interest or income from the ! I ! j tenance of such university in the pay- ■. g j ment of current expenses thereof and , j charges for conducting the same. ! 8. An act providing for the issuance | ; of 12 thousand dollars in state bonds j for the erection and equipment of of a j domestic science building, in connec- j tion with the state university, and pro- j vidiug for a sinking fund for the re- j demption of such bonds, approved Mar. i 8th, 1905, held unconstitutional and or proceeds of the sale of such lands can only be used in the support and main A pleasant surprise party may be given to your stomach and liver, by taking a medicine which will relieve their pain and discomfort, viz: Dr. King's New Life PiilH. They nre a most wonderful remedy i affording s\ire relief and cure for head- J ache, dizziness and constipation. 25c at j j ; It has proven it utility, void. A Surprise Party. Riter Bros. Ding Store. The Farm Cream Separator. The Cream Separator for farm use is here to stay, and we want to impress upon those of readers with milch cows the absolute our necessity of making use of its undisput able advantages. In many cases it would be more profitable to sell one of your to pay for a Separator, rather than For we know of in cows do without one. stances where farmers with five to ten have found that a Cream Separator cows actually added to the profits as much as another cow would, and remember that this profit kept right along with the use of the Separator. You would baye to pay for the keep of the extra cow, but the Separator makes the profit and I keep" itself. Some farmers prefer to sell their j cream to the creamery, others to churn j it at home Dairymen with a select | butter or crea m trade have learned that j they can only obtain and hold the extra i priR0 they rece ive by producing a high j grade ar tiele possible only by using a , g e p ara t or ; Moreover, a Separator keeps the valu able âkim mük right at home in it8 j condition> ready to fee d to the young I it stock when warm and fresh. Many farmers are now losing the profit from this by-product of their herd, and mav be contracting a whole lot of trouble in the cold sour lot of mixed skim milk brought home from the creamery. We j certainly advise our readers to purchase 1 a Gream 8epartaor. . atteut.pn to the construct.on of its op i Parts. A cheap Separator, like ' »'he. cheap apparatus, gives cheap ser be-'™ 1 *- A well-made machine will wear In looking at a Separator, pay careful for years, soon saving its cost over the old skimming methods by the increase it makes in your product, and the profit continues after the machine has already paid for itself. Be sure the Separator yon buy is a clean skimmer. It is prud ent to consider the reliability of the makers back of the machine. The Ver mont Farm Machine Co., Bellows Falls, Vt., manufacturers of the famous Uni ted states Cream Separators, that hold j the world's record for closest skimming, act | b »ve applied to the Separator problem a ! successful manufacturing experience of i oyer tuirty years. Any one of our read and ; e™ ma y obtain from tbem a handsome for ; little book, entitled "The Dairy." which the i contains highly profitable information the ! f° r every farmer-milking cows. Drop in sec- j them a postal card for one. j - such i Baseball Players and Foot Racers! ! Louis J Kruger, ex-champion long dis j tance foot racer of Germany and Holland j writes, Oct 27, 1901 : "During my train the ! »* weeks' foot races at Salt I Lake City, in April last, I used Ballard u ! Snow Liniment to my greatest satisfac j tion. Therefore, I highly recommend pay- ■. g now Liniment to all who are troubled and , with sprains, bruises or rheumatism, | and Montpelier Drug Co. bonds can Sold by Ititer Bros., Co., 25c, 50c, $1 _ WALLS ENTIRELY OF FOSSILS. - Unique Building Material in Church Near Niagara Falla. There is a church in the quiet lit tle village of Mumford, near Niagara Falls, which is composed entirely of fossils. At first glance the walls ap pear to be constructed of rough sand stone smeared with an uneven coat Ing of gritty, coarse plaster, but a closer view reveals the error of this first conclusion. Instead of plaster i the eyes behold traceries of delicate J leaves, lacework of interwoven twigs, j bits of broken branches, fragments of j mossy bark and splinters of wood, all ; preserved against the wasting of time and decay by being turned into the hardest of flinty limestone. As a mat ter of fact, every block of stone in the four wails is a close'y-cemented mass of dainty fossils.