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The Weiser signal. [volume] (Weiser, Idaho) 1890-1904, November 14, 1901, Image 7

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Society Cards.
Weiser lodge No. 23, A. F. &
A. M. meets the first and 3rd
Tuesdays of each month at the
Masonio hall. All regular Ma
sons in good standing are oor
Nr ' dially invited to attend.
G, M. Waterhouse, W. M.
W, B. Goodheart, Secretary.
T AUYATE CHAPTER No. 19. O. E S.
Li —regular meetings the second and
fourth Tuesdays of each month. Mem
bers in good standing of sister chapters
are always welcome.
Louisa M. Rhea, W. M.
Lorena Hixon, Secretary.
Weiser lodge No. 17,1. O. O. F. meets
on Saturday of each week at I. O. O. F.
Temple. Visiting brothers are always
welcome.
Thos. E. Kelly, N. G.
O. M. Harvey, Secretary.
MYRTLE Ledge No. 26, Knights
of Pythias, meets every Monday
evening at 7;30 in K. of P.
hall. Visiting brothers always
Lot L. Fkltham, C. C.
welcome.
B. F. Edlin, K. R. and S.
K ALOS CIRCLE No. 154 , Women of
Woodcraft, meets 1st and 3d Tuesdays
of each month l. O. O. F. hall at 7:30
p.m. Visiting neighbors always welcome.
Etta McCune, G. N.
P, B. Gaylord. Cierk.
Weiser Valley Camp No.
353. meets every second
W, OF THE w,
and fourth Thursdays. Visiting brothers cor
dially invited to attend.
JOHN H. BRUCE, C. C.
F. S. HOLDRIDER, Clerk.
EISER CAMP No. 7080, M. W. A.
meets the 2d and 4th Wednesday of
each month at T. O. O. F. hall at 8:00 p.
Visiting neighbors are cordially in
vited to attend. G.W. Moyer, V,C.
Stewart H. Travis, Clerk.
W
m.
Professional Cards.
L. STEEVES, A. M., M. D.
B.
Physician and
Surgeon
WEISER, IDAHO.
Surgeon 0- S. L- Co.
Calls promptly attended to day or night,
Office in Sommer Block.
Telephone 12
R. C. B SHIRLEY
D
Physician and Surgeon
WEISER, IDAHO.
Day or night calls promptly attended to.
Office opposite wool warerooms. Special
attention to diseases of women.
R. G. M. WATERHOUSE,
Physician nnd Surgeon
WEISER, IDAHO.
Office in Jenney & Waterhouse Bldg.
Residence, Corner 6th. and Perrault Sts.
I)
j^R. A, M. CURL,
DENTIST
Room 4, Sommer Block,
WEISER, IDAHO.
iiFNTISTHY In all it» branches, and all work guaran
teed. Metal and Celluloid 1 late».
J)R. J. WASHINGTON
Proprietor
Weiser
Den till
Parlors
Rooms 3, 4 and
5 Ayers Bld'g.
All the latest
improvements _
in dentistry. Conusltatlon Free
w. D. LOVBJOY
R. E. WILSON
O. P. RHEA
HEA, & LOVEJOY,
Attorneys at Law
Will practice in all the courts of the State
WEISER, IDAHO.
R
j^OT L. FELTHAM
Lawyer an<l
Mining Promoter.
Williams Building
WEISER, IDAHO
M. PERRILL,
W.
Attornoy-ut-Liiw
COUNCIL, IDAH)
Hon. J. H. RICHARDS, of Boise
Associate Counsel in
Higher Courts.
District and
^JILTON G. CAGE,
LAWYER
Rooms 5 and 6, Sonna Blocs,
BOISE, IDAHO.
General Law, Mining and Land Office
Practice. 24
TTER & LU0K,
U
Civil nnd Mining
Engineers.
D. A. UTTER,—Deputy U. S. M. 8 .
C. W. LUCK,—City Engineer
OFFICE—William« Building, First itreet,
IDAHO.
WEISER
Q F. HUMMEL,
architect
Fuller Hulltlinar,
Weiser, Idaho.
F. HETTINGER,
B.
Barber and Halrdresse«'
Bath
WEI8EB, IDAHO.
Shop in Vendôme Hotel.
mini
in
Coffees
\
\
Coated
n
with stale eggs, glue
and other things
not fit to drink.
are
Lion Coffee
is pure, uncoated
coffee—fresh, strong,
well flavored.
tied package In
aures u '.form quality
and frealmees.
Tlie
el
Sale and Want Column.
TEAM FOR SALE—Fine driver-i
Four years old; weight, 1200; price $150.
H. C. Dearborn.
It.
FOR SALE—Five hundred fifty
tons clover, timothy and alfalfa hay
with first class feeding and watering
privilege.
J. J. Toole
Payette, Idaho.
WANTED—Good girl for general
housework. Good wages. Mrs. Rue.
PASTURE TO RENT—200 acres
wild meadow pasture half mile south
Weiser ferry, Oregon side; apply
Weiser, Idaho.
49-2
CATTLE FOR SALE-30 head of
heifers and cows, two years old and up
Enquire at Signal office.
48-3
R. J. E. ANDERSON,
OSTEOPATHIST
D
Rooms 38 aud 39, Hotel Weiser.
Office Hours, 9 to 5
Examination and consultation free,
nently located in Weiser.
Henna
nov 1-01
U ATTHEWS &. ROBERTS,
City Feed Corral
WEISER, - IDAHO.
Boards your horse cheaply.
Feeds the best hay, and grain.
Looks after your team with care.
Has teams and saddle horses for hire.
Runs a job wagon.
Has Sweetwater coal for saie.
And wants your patronage
KIMBALL
Fort
t
Coal
é
Wood
V
Hay
Grain
«
m
Agricultural
Implements
«
A
But the greatest of these at this
season of the year is
Coal and Wood.
»
Let him fill your coal bins and
wood sheds und thus avoid pos
sibility of a fuel famine.
«
IN. Fr. K.
W
Telephone 28.
;; McBratney & Abernathy, ;;
:: Undertakers ••
AND
Embalmers
;; Carry a complete line of Coffins, ..
• ; Caskets, Burial Robes, Etc. '*
WEISFR, IDAHO. "
4 - 1 - 1 " ! 1 I I- 1 - 1 - H -
I have for sale the best bargains pn
Dead Ox Flat which will be watered soon.
80 acres unimproved land. Price, $500.
160 acres for $1200.
120 acres, small house, barn and sheds,
windmill and wheel. 16 acres in alfalfa
hay. 40 aores In wild hay. Price $1500
i00 acres, small house, barn, granary,
shade trees, orchard bearing, two wind
ills etc. Price $1500.
I can give you any kind of a bargain
that you want if you will act at once.
HEADQUARTERS
FOIl
CHEAP LAND.
m
R. C. MCKINNEY,
Weiser, Idaho.
Teachers' Examination.
The next regular examination for flr*t. second,
third, and primary certificates will be held Nov.
23. 1901. at Cambridge.
Questions in State Constitution will be taken
from Article 3 and in Behoof Law^romchapter
County Superintendent of Schools.
33
49-2
WHISKEY, MORPHINE HABITS
AND CHRONIC DISEASES CURED
permanently by the well known Magnetic
Healer of Salt Lake Prof. J. W. MoNaraara.
Te.timonlal» from all over the country. wrl y*
for them and term«, addre»» care Grand Paciflo
Hotel. Addre«« Ea«t Side Sanitarium. «27 South
Fifth Ea»t Street. Sait Lake City, t tah.
Art Tur KMaeja •
n-hta 1 HDtruui Pill« core all kidney lUa. Sam
a&ShAM Î1SX« Co., Chicago orN.Y.
l#W
£ 1 S 0 N\C°NQUE ST
BY GARRETT P SERVES
COPYRIGHT, 1608. BV GARRf.TT P 5ERVI55
i'»g« « I
[Co. I tinned froi
"I have
doesn't it?" said the Wizard,
ascertained the vibration rate jf all the
materials of which their war engines
whose remains we have collected to
gether are composed. They can he shat
tered into notliiuguess in the fraotion
of a second. Even if the vibration period
were not known, it could quickly be hit
upon by simply running through tbe
gamut. "
"Hurrah!" cried oneof the onlookers.
"We have mot the Martiaus, and they
are ours!"
Such in brief was the first of the con
trivances which Mr. Edison invented
for the approaching war with Mars.
And these facts had become widely
known. Additional experiments had
completed the demonstration of the in
ventor's ability, with the aid of his
wonderful instrument, to destroy any
given object or Bny part of an object
provided that that part differed in its
atomic constitution and consequently
in its vibratory period from the other
parts.
A most impressive public exhibition
of the powers of the little disintegrator
amid the ruins of New York.
was given
On lower Broadway a part of the walls
of one of the gigantio buildings which
had been destroyed by the Martians
impended in such a manner that it
threatened at any moment to fall upon
tbe heads of the passersby. Tho fire de
partment did not dare to touch it. To
blow it up seemed a dangerous expedi
ent, because already new buildings hud
"Si
)!d
\k.
?!
M
jt 1
r

if'/u"
1
.fi
à
»
IL
\
In
V
HU
-V
Yj
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Sg
"On to Mars!" was heard from all sides.
beeu erected in its neighborhood, and
their safety would be imperiled by the
flying fragments. Tbe fact happened to
come to my knowledge.
"Here is an opportunity," I said to
Mr. Edison, "to try the powers of your
machine on a largo scale."
"Capital," he iustuutly replied. "I
shall go at once."
For the work now iu hand it was
neoessary to employ a battery of disin
tegrators, since tho field of destruction
covered by each was comparatively lim
ited. All of the impending portions of
the wall must be destroyed at once and
together, for otherwise tbe danger
would rather be accentuated than an
nihilated. The disintegrators were
placed upon the roof of a neighboring
building, so adjusted that their fields
of destruction overlapped one another
npon the wall. Their indexes were all
set to correspond with the vibration
period of the peculiar kind of brick of
which the wall consisted. Then the en
ergy was turned on, and a shout of
wonder nrose from the multitudes which
bad assembled at a safe distance to wit
noise
ness tbe experiment.
• The wall did not fall; it did not
break asunder ; no fragments shot this
way aud that aud high in the air; there
explosion ; no shock or
disturbed tbe still atmosphere—only a
soft whir, that seemed to pervade
everything and to tingle in the nerves
of the spectators, and—what had been
was not! Tbe wall was gone ! But high
above and all around the place where
it had hung over the street with ita
threat of death there appeared, swiftly
billowing outward in every direction, a
faint, bluish cloud. It was the scattered
atoms of tlqe destroyed wall.
was no
now
And now the cry "On to Mars!" was
heard from all sides. But for such an
enterprise fuudB were needed—millions
upon millions. Yet some of the fairest
and richest portions of tbe earth had
been impoverished by the frightful rav
of those enemies who had dropped
Still
ages
down upon them from the skies,
the money must be bad. The salvation
of the planet, as everybody was
oonvinced, depended upon the success
ful negotiation of a gigantio war fund,
in comparison with which all the ex
penditures in all the wars that had been
waged by tbe nations for 2,000 years
would be insignificant. The electrical
ships and the vibration enginoa must be
constructed by scores and thousands.
Only Mr. EdiBon's immense reaouroea
•nd unrivaled equipment had enabled
him to make the modela whose power»
had been so satisfactorily shown. But
to multiply these upon a war scale was
not only beyond the resources of any in
dividual—hardly a nation on the globe
in the period of ita greatest prosperity
could have undertaken such a work.
All tbe nations, then, must now con
join. They must unite their resources,
and ij necessary exhaust all their boards
I
in order to raise tbe needed sum.
Negotiatious were at once begun. The
United States naturally took the lead,
and its leadership was novex for a
moment questioned abroad.
Washington was selected as the place
of meeting lor a great congress of the
nations. Washington, luckily, hud been
one of the places which hud not been
touched by tho Martians. But if Wash- ]
ingtou bad been a city composed of ho
tels alone and every hotel bo great as to
le n litt lo city in itself, it would have
beeu utterly insufficient for tho accom
modation of the iuuumerutde throngs
which now flocked to the banks of the
Potomac. But when was American en
terprise unequal to a crisis? Tho uecos
Bary hotels, lodging houses and iestau
rauts were constructed with astounding
rapidity. One could see the city grow
ing and expanding day by day aud week
after week. It flowed over Georgetown
heights; it leaped the Potomao; it
spread east aud west, south aud north,
square mile after square mile cf terri
tory was buried under the advancing
buildings, until the gigantio city, which
hud thus grown up like a mushroom in
a night, was fully oapuble of accommo
dating nil its expected guests.
At first it had not been intended that
the heads of the various governments
should in person attend this universal
congress, hut as the enterprise went on,
as the enthusiasm spread, as tho neces
sity for haste became more apparent
through the warning uotes which were
constantly sounded from the observa
tories where the astronomers were night
ly beholding new evidences of threaten
ing preparations in Mars, tho kings and
queens of the old world felt that they
could not. remain at home; that their
proper place was at the new focus and
oeuter of the whole world—the city of
Washington. Without oouoorted uotiou.
without interchange of suggestion, this
impulse seemed to seize all the old
world monurc.hs at once. Suddenly ca
blegrams flashed to tho government at
Washington, announcing that Queen
Victoria, the Emperor William, the
Czar Nicholas, Alfonso of Spain, with
his mother, Maria Christina; the old
Emperor Francis Joseph and the Em
press Elizabeth of Austria ; King Oscar
nnd Queen Sophia of Sweden aud Nor
way, King Humbert and Queen Mar
gherita of Italy, King George aud Queen
Ulga of Greeoo, Abdul Humid of Tur
key, Tsait'ieu, emperor of China; Mat
suliito, the Japanese mikado, with his
beautiful Princess Haruko; the presi
deut of Frauco, tho president of Swit
Zetland, the first syndic of the little re
public of Andorra, perched on the crest
of tho Pyrenees, and the heads of all \ ho
C'entral and South American republics,
were coming to Washington to tuke
part in the deliberations, which, it was
felt, were to settle the fate of the earth
aud of Mars.
One day, after this announcement had
been received aud the additional news
had come that nearly all of the visiting
inonarohs had set out, attended by bril
liant suits nnd convoyed by fleets of
warships, for their destination, some
coming across the Atlantic to the port
of New York, others across the Pacifie
to Ban Francisco, Mr. Edison said to
lue :
"This will be a fine spectuole. Would
yon like to watch it?"
"Certainly, " I replied,
The ship of space was immediately
at our disposal. I thiuk I have not yet
mentioned the fact that the iuventor's
oontrol over the electrical generator
carried iu tho car was so perfect that
varying the potential or changing the
polarity he could cause it slowly
swiftly, as might be desired, to approach
or recede from any object. The only
practical difficulty was presented when
the polarity of the electrical charge
upon an object in the neighborhood
the car was unknown to those in the
car and happened to he opposite to that
of the charge which tho car at that par
case, of course, the car would fly toward
the objeot, whatever it might be, like a
pith ball or a feather, attracted to the
knob of an electriual machine. In this
way considerable danger was occasiun
ally encountered, and a few accidents
could not be avoided. Fortunately, how
ever, such cases were rare. It was only
now and then that, owing to some local
cause, electrical polarities unknown to
or unexpected by the navigators, endan
gered tbe safety of the car. As I shall
have occasion to relate, however, in the
course of the narrative, this danger be
came more acute and assumed at timeB
a most formidable phase, when we bad
ventured outside the Bphere of the earth
and were moving through the unexplor
ed regions beyond.
On this occasion, having embarked,
we rose rapidly to a height of some
thousands of feet and directed our course
over the Atlantio. When half way to
Ireland, we beheld, In the distance,
steaming westward, the smoke of sev
eral fleets. Ab we drew nearer a mar
velous spectacle unfolded itself to
From the northeast, their great
our
eyes.
guns flashing iu the sunlight aud their
huge funnels belching black volumes
That rested like thunderclouds upou the
sea, came the mighty warsliipH of Eng
land, with her meteor flag streaming
red in the breeze, while tbe royal iu
siguia, indicating the presence of the
ruler of the British empire, was con
spicuously displayed upon tho flagship
of tbe squadron.
Following a course more directly
westward appeared, under another black
cloud of smoke, the hulls and guns aud
burgeons of another great fleet, carrying
the tricolor of France aud bearing in its
midst the head of the magnificent re
public of western Europe.
Farther south, beating up against
the northerly winds, came a third fleet
with the gold and red of Spain flutter
ing from its masthead. This, too, was
carrying its king westward, where now
indeed tbe star of empire had taken its
way.
Rising a little higher, so as to extend
onr horizon, we saw coming down the
English channel, behind the British
fleet, the black ships of Russia. Side
by side, or following one another's lead,
these war fleets were on a peaceful voy
ugo tbut belied their threatening ap
I rurauce. There bad beeu no thought
of diiugpr to or from tbe forts and ports
of rival nations which they bud passed.
There was no enmity, and no fear be
tweeu them wbeu the throats of their
ponderous guns yawned at one another
"«*<?* a 'ho waves. They were now, in
spirit, all one fleet, having one object,
hearing against one enemy, ready to de
fend hut one country, and that oouutry
was the entire earth.
It was some time before we caught
sight of the Emperor William's fleet. I*
seems that tbe kaiser, although at first
consenting to the arrangement by
which Washington had bean selected as
the assembling place for tbe nations,
afti rward objectod to it.
"I ought to do this thing myself,"
he bad said. ''My glorious ancestors
would never have consented to ullow
these upstart republicans to load in a
warlike enterprise of this kind. What
would my grandfather have said to it?
1 suspect that it is soino scheme aimed
at tho divine right of kings."
But the good sense of the German
people would not suffer their ruler to
place them in a position so false and so
untenable, und, swept along by their
enthusiasm, the kaiser had at last con
sented to embark on his flagship at Kiel,
and now he was following tho other
fleets on their great mission to the west
ern continent.
Why did they bring their warships
when their intentions wore poaoeable,
do you ask? Well, It was partly the
effect of anoiont habit and partly due to
the fact that 6uch multitudes of officials
and members of ruling families wished
to embark for Washington that tbe or
dinary means of ocean communication
would have been utterly inadequate to
convey them.
After we had foasted our eyes on this
strnnge sight Mr. Edison suddenly ex
claimed, "Now let us see the fellows
from the rising sun. "
The car was immediately directed
toward the west. We rapidly approach
ed the Amoricon coRBt, nnd as wo sailed
over the Alleghany mountains nnd the
broad plnius of the Uhioand the Missis
sippi wo saw crawling beueuth ns from
west, south and north an endless suo
cessiou of railway trains bearing their
multitudes ou to Washington. With
marvelous speed we rushed westward,
rising high to skim over tbe suow topped
peaks of tho Rocky mountains, and then
tbe glittering rim of the Pnciflo wns
before us. Half way between the Ameri
cun coast and Hawaii we met tho fleots
coming from China aud Japan. Side by
side they were plowing the main, bay
ing forgotten or laid aside all the ani
mosities of their former wars,
I well remember how my heart was
stirrod at this impressive exhibition of
the boundless influence whioh my coun
try hud come to exercise over all the
people of the world, and I turned to
look at tho man to whose genius this
uprising of the earth was due. But Mr.
Edison, after his wont, appeared totally
unconscious of tbe fact that he was per
sonally responsible for what wub going
on. His mind seemingly was entirely
absorbed in considering problems the
solution of which might be essential to
our sucoess in tho terrifio struggle whioh
was soon to begin.
"Well, have you seen enough?" he
asked. "Then let us go back to Wash
ington."
As we speeded back aoross tbe conti
nent wo beheld beneath us again tho
burdened exnress trains rushing toward
the Atlantic, and hundreds of thousands
of upturned eyes watched onr swift
progress aud volleys of cheors reaohed
onr ears, for every one knew that this
was Edison's electrical warship, on
which tho hope of the nation and the
hopos of nil the nations depended.
These scenes were repeated again nnd
again until the car hovered over the
still expanding capital on the Potomao,
where the unceasing ring of hammers
or
of
[TO BE CONTINUED .]
Hunting For Hawkins
' Hunting for Hawkins" which was
seen ai Coro ray's last week, is a bright,
clever comedy, and its freedom from any
tning objectionable was not the least of
charm The play was well put on,
being one of unusual
the company
slr-ngtli. anil it left a pleasant impression
all who witnessed it. Comedies
upon
with real piols seem lo be growing in
favor, and they afford a welcome relief
from the ttllspecially affairs, with which
the siage has Come to be burdened.
Kudo,pit and Adolph" and "Hunting
f,,r Hawkins" are two plays which will
remembered by Portland theatre-goers,
eloomed on their return.—Oregon
nd
tall
If favorable comment by the press
may be accepted as evidence of the
merit of a
"Hunting for Hawkins," which will
be seen at Opera House Wednesday,
Nov 20th.
horoughly first-class in every part
cular
ev e wed the performance are un
a, iinous and enthusiastic in praising
this new comedy, and surely no bet
ter evidence may be obtained.
Differing from the majority of
f.tree comedies, which are usually
elumsily' thrown together farces,
merely vehicles, as it were, for the
in'roduction of specialties, "Hunt
for Hawkins" is said to contain
theatrical altraeti on
May be considered
Dramatic critics who have
mg
original and interesting plot,
lev.-rly constructed as to maintain
the interest of the audience through
out its action; although the play was
written solely to create laughter, and
does not contain one really serious
Mil
lme. The dialogue is said to be
bright and humorous, and the situa
the extreme.
turns laughable in
Bright and catchy music is interspers
ed during the performance, as w«f
as many new popular songs, cl«T<*
nd other attractive and
vaudeville acts, which are
uir.^yT
dance?,
novel
especially enjoyable to tbe majority
h
of amusement lovers.
Tire company is a notable one, »11
of the principal parts being played
who have made hits in
M
by artists
similar leading roles with otln r pro
comedy production
Many of
minent farce
during previous seasons,
the players included in tbe cast have
been seen here before and are favor
ites with local playgoers.
'•Hunting for Hawkins" seems to
have more genuine merit to commend
it te the public than any other pro
duction that has been offered for
some time.
A 8150,000 Sale.
J. K Taylor has just arrived from
Thunder Mountain and reports that
he has sold his mining property on
Monumental creek to Pittsburg parties
for $150,000. This is another addi
I
tion to
is a permanent and magnificent
Weiser resource.
Thunder Mountain is now going in
from Weiser.
Tuesday brought down the sack from
Boise from where it has heretofore
gone in.
The SIGNAL for Job Printing.
The mail for
Tom Neighbors on
Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure
Digests what you eat.
It artificially digests the food and aid«
Nature la strengthening aud recon*
•truotlug the exhausted digestive or*
guns. It is the latest dlscovereddlgeet*
ant aud tonic. No other preparation
can approach it in efficiency. It in*
siantly rellevesaud permanently cure*
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn,
Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea,
Sick Headache, Gastralgla Cramps and
all other resu l ts of I mperfect digestion.
Price SOc. and |1. Large size contains times
■mall alte. Book ell about dyipepida mailedtre*
Pr.nor.d by C. C. Da WITT *CO.. Ct)l«OgQ.
ASSESSMENT NOTICE.
Second Extension Ditch Company
Ltd—Principal Place of Busi
ness, Welser, Idaho.
Notice la hereby given that at a meeting of the
Directors held on Friday, November 1st. IDOL an
assessment of #23.00 per share was levied on the
subscribed capital stock of the corporation, pay
able to the secretary at hlsoffloe.al his residence
3 miles south-east of Weiser. Idaho, on or before
the 2nd day of Deo. 1001. Any stock upon which
said assessment may remain unpaid on Dec.2nd,
101)1 will be delinquent and advertised for sale
at public auction, and unless payment is made
before, w ill he sidd on the 83.1 day of December,
t the Secretary's oflloe at 3 o'clock, p. m ,
the delinquent assessment, together with
1901.
to ptt>
the cost of advertising
Hy order of the Hoard of Directors.
AUtiUST HROOKMAN. Secretary.
49-4
\Vwiser, Nov. 2nd. 1901.
SPECIAL M JRMON CONFERENCE.
Suit Lake, Nov. 10th, 1901.
For above ocossion an open rate of
of $22,15 is authorized from Weiser to •
Suit Lake and return, tickets on sale
November 9th, limited fur return passage
until November 12lh, 1001, not good for
J. W. Lapish, Agent.
slop overs.
WANTED-SKVERAL PERSONS OF CHAR
actnr and good reputation in each state (
one in
county
old established wealthy business house of solid
financial standinir.Salary *18.00 weekly with ex
penses additional, all payable in cash each Wed
nesday direct from head offices.Horse and earring
furnished, when necessary. References. Knclose
self-addressed stamped envelope. Manager, 316
L'axton Building. Chicago.
Notice to Tax Payers
STATE OF IDAHO I Office of the
County or Wahiiiniitom. f Tax Collector.
Notice Is hereby irtven that taxes due lo said
county will become delinquent ou the first Mon
day in January next, and that unless paid prior
thereto, ten per cent, will be added thereon,
and 1 H per cent. Inierest will be charged from
said first Monday In January until paid, with
such other costs ns ma.v be provided by law.
Also notice Is further given that in compliance
with the statute no money will be received in
payment of taxes between the euid first Monday
and said second Monday of January, 1902.
M. A. Hallt,
Assessor and F.x-Offlclo Tax Collector.
Dated at Weiser, Idaho, this 9th day of Octo
ber. 1901. 48—*
Notice to Creditors.
I
In tbe Probate Court for the State of Idaho, in
and for the County of Washington.
In the matter of the estate of James Walker,
deceased.
Notice is hereby given by the undersigned,
administrator, of the estate of James Walker,
deceased, to the creditors of. and all persons
having claims against said deceased, to present
them, with the necessary vouchers, within ten
months after the first publication of this notice,
to said Edward Claiborn at the office of Frank
J. Smith, in Caldwell, Canyon County. Idaho,
the same being the place tor the transaction of
the business«? said estate.
Dated Oct. 16, 1901.
EDWARD CLAIBORN,
Administrator
Fbank J. Smith,
Attorney for Administrator.
46-:>
Notice cf Petition for Irrigation District.
State of Idaho, I
Couuty of Washington, f
In compliance with an order of the Honorable
Board of County Commissioners, in and for said
Couuty. made and entered on the IMh day of
Oct.. A. D. 1901.
Notice is hereby irlveu, that a petition of more
than tifty aud a majority of the holders of title,
or evidence of title, to the lands susceptible of
one mode of irrigation from a common source
and by the same system of works, to-witi the
Weiser Water Company's ditch or canal, has
been presented to the Board, praying that the
lands and premises described .n said petition
and shown oy plat attaohed thereto, be organ
ized into an Irrigation distrlot under the provis
ions of an Act of the Legislature of the gute of
Idaho, relating to the organisation of irrigation
districts, and to provide for the aoqnieition of
water and other property, and for the distribu
tion of water thereby for irrigation purpoaeawnd
for other similar purposes, approved March «.
1099 . and the AcU and parts of Aots amendatory
and supplemenul thereto. ......
That the hearlug of said petition will be had
on Tuesday tbe 19th day of November, A. D.1901,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, before laid Board,
at Its office, in Weiser, Ideho. at whioh time all
parties interested and appearing will ha heard.
Witness my hand ana the seal of eald K;mgd,
at Weleer. Idaho.thls SOth day of Oeu 1M1.
1. F . BgllTH,
Clerk of Board of County Commlsetoaara.
[eg*L] •-*

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