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The Lewiston teller. (Lewiston, Idaho) 1900-1905, March 24, 1905, Image 6

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89055112/1905-03-24/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Difference
in Cost
between a good and a poor baking
powder would not amount for a family's
supply to one dollar a year. The poor
powder would cause doctors* bills many
times this.
Baking Powder
is the most economical in the end, be
cause it goes further in leavening and
insures perfect, wholesome food.
When ordering of the grocer always
call for Dr. Price's Cream Baking Pow
der by name for good health and good
food. It makes the finest cake, pud
dings, flapjacks, biscuits and bread.
NOTE.—There are many imitation
baking powders which are sold from five
Mice Baking powbkn Oq., cents to twenty-five cents a pound. They
Cnioaoo. should be carefully avoided as they are
made from alum and are unhealthful.
Idaho's Chief Executive Has Been
invited to Become Member of
National Executive Board.
BOISK. March 23—Governor Gooding
has been Invited by the president of
the National Good Roads association
to become an advisory member of the
board for Idaho. The governor, who Is
deeply Interested in good roads, has
accepted the position and will endeavor
to do all he can to brin« about an in
auguration of a system which will have
for its object the building of better
roads In Idaho. The letter which the
governor received and his reply 'fol
St. Routs. Mo., March 13. 1905., ,
His Excellency. Krank R. Gooding.
Governor: Boise. Idaho.
Bear Governor: We most cordl-illv
and respectfully invite you to serve on
the advisory committee of the National
Good Ronds association for the ensu
ing year as we are now deciding who
shall constitute the advisory committer
In the several states and territories.
As you know we have carried on an
extensive campaign for 15 years, and
since 1900. when the National Good
Roals association was organ'xed in
Chicago by delegates representing 33
states and two terrltores, we have cir
culated millions of literature an 1 ope
rated good roads special trains over
several of the leading railway systems,
which has aroused a deep interest in
all sections of the nation "for a bet tor
ment of public roads."
We have been instrumental in en
acting practical rood roads loeasi.res
and creating the office of state highway
commissioner In many s'nt*« Son:,- of
the great railway systems a-. ..<•.?? of
fering us the service of good Vuh spe
cial trains in oriJer that we may carry
experts and engneers. hold com en
tions and educate the people how to
build roads scientifically and econom
ically. You know that no subject is of
more vital importance to the American
pebple than the improvement of public
As chief executive the people expect
you to advise with them in all great
public measures. The National Good
Roads association was organized for
the purpose of carrying on an exten
sive campaign of education. thus
teaching the people of each state and
locality the best methods of road Im
provement. We now have many of
the most lmtueutiul men including gov
ornors and ex-governors of 32 states
in the association, its intluencce and
progressive plans of organization are
becoming more potential each year.
We trnsi you will consent to serve
on the advisory committee and notify'
us at your earliest convenience as we
are now planning to hold the National
convention sometime in June of the
present year. We will ask you to ap
point delegates later when the official
announcement has been made. Await
ing your favor, I am. respectfully.
W. H. MOORE. Pres.
Boise. Idaho, March 21. 1905.
Mr. W. H. Moore, President Good
Roads Association, St. I*ouis. Mn.
Bear Kir: i am in receipt of your
esteemed favor of the 13th and I ac
cept with thank® the position tendered
on your advisory board.
As a member of the Idaho Iijter
mountatn Wagon Read commiss'on. I
am very much interested in the work
that you are doing, and I fully realize
its Importance in the development of
the country. • I will gladly co-operate
with you in the appointing of dele
gates to your convention when the
date is fixed, and I would suggest that
this next meeting should be in oPrt
land. Ore., and I hopfe that you will be
able to arrange for ah exhibition in
Idaho, to be given by one of your good
roads special trains. Yours truly.
Spr.ng Plowing Done
if yn-< ".ant vo'r lots plowed and
harrowed !?» good shape call on Jake
Shnc-nh. Phor.e 2 - 94 ; residence 712 G
street. 4-4
Petition of Sheriff McDonald of
Clark County Argued in
Supreme Court. *
KOOTENAI ..6 ..6 . ..6 .ASinntao
The spring term of the Idaho su
preme court opened here Monday.
Chief Justice Stockslager and Associate
Justices Ailshie and Sullivan are in at
tendance as well as Clerk Sol. Has
brouck. The session will probably last
about two weeks.
The first case on the calendar was |
the case of C. A. McDonald, as sheriff j
vs. Edward Doust which Is a suit I
brought to test the constitutionality of'
the act creating Lewis and Clark roun- ;
ties from old Kootenai. Doust was the
sheriff Af old Kootenai county and Me- ,
Donald was his deputy. With the
passing of the act creating the new !
counties Doust was appointed sheriff
of Lewis county and MacDonald sheriff j
of Clark county. The act c ompelled the !
turning over to Clark county all prop- ■
erty. money, records, etc., and in com
pliance with the act McDonald de- j
manded from Doust the county Jail !
building and its prisoners together with
all other property which is located at
Rathdrum together with all other
property on the grounds that he is still
sherifT of old Kootenai county and the
plaintiff In the case is asking a writ of
mandate from the courts compelling to
comply with the act of the legislature.
The suit Is a test case and was or
iginally opened up by Attorney Edwin
McBee of Rathdrum. Both Lewis and
Clark counties have joined hands In
the suit as agniiis the old county of
the suit as against the old county of
Arguments in the case were made
Monday and concluded Monday even
ing. The case was opened by Attor
neys Fremont Wood. Edgar Wilson and
C. L. Heitman for Sheriff Doust. Ed
win McBee. E. R. Whitla. prosecuting
attorney for Clark county. Herman H.
Taylor, prosecuting attorney for Lewis
county and C. W. Beale who is em
ployed by the county boards of both
counties appeared for McDonald. The
arguments on both sides w'ere strong
and brilliant and many visitors were
at the supreme court building to hear
the arguments.
Tuesday arguments were heard in
the ense of the California Consolidated
Mining company, respondent. vs.
Charles Manley. The ci^ie Involves al
leged fraudulent transfer of mining
property In Shoshone county. A. H.
Eeatherston and C. P. Lund argued for
respondents and J. P. Gray argued for
The legality of a tax title In the case
of L. H. Hole vs. Daniel Van Duzer et
al. was also argued Tuesday and taken
under advisement. Horace Kimball
argued for Hole and A. K. Gallagher
for Van Duzen.
Two cases were heard by the court
Wednesday. Caleb Rrinton vs. Lewis
ton National hank. G. W. Tannahill
argued fbr Rrinton and I. N. Smith
argued for the bank.
Harry Grice vs. Jay Woodworth is
the title of a case from Latah county
involving a transfer of real estate.
Grice was represented by S. S. Den
ning and Woodworth by J. H. Forney.
Thursday a motion to dismiss the
appeal of C. A. Foresrfian vs. Board of
County Commissioners of Nez Perce
county v as argued. The contention of
the county was based on a technical
question as to the right for the appeal
without having placed a bond for costs.
Bender * Lingenfelter appeared for
Foresmnn and County Attorney Crow
and Mlles S. Johnson represented the
county. The case*wns taken under ad
The case of H. F. House vs. A. L.
Barmon et ux.. in an action concerning
the boarding up of a stairway, was ar
gued by Dunn and Woods for House
and Stearns & Jones for Garmon.
During the session Monday S-7. A. ;
Rowley was appointed crier for the I
; court.
Justin H. Wlxon cf Lewiston and A. |
: A. Alvord of Culdesac were admitted;
I to proctioe before the supreme court :
of Idaho.
Suitable resolutions of respect Ini
mirhry of the late Robert V. Cozier,
were presented, read and ordered made I
a permanent record, on the minutes of i
the court.
Tuesday C. P. Lund of Spokane, I
Chas. O. Lyon of Lewiston and A. H.
Overschmidt of Troy were admitted toi
; practice befqre the supreme court. Ren I
! Oppenheim of Moscow was up pointed
j court stenographer. • 1
j Thursdnj J. R. West, register of the 1
I'ocrl land office, and John C. Murray'
of Lewiston and Sam I. Steam of Spo
kane were admitted to practice in the!
supreme court.
L.md Scrip for Sale
. ' ■ • *!•■»» forest rr*«erve ■
1 :* ,l ' ^ ' tr»:irket prices. My scrip !
*ec'ires rft'.e to timbered. farming,
gracing or desert land, in any quantity, :
without residence or improvement. Ad
dress H. M. Hamilton. The Portland.
Portland, Oregon. 3-10
For Infants and Children.
Tb« Kind Yob Han Always Bought
Signature of
Coeur d'Alene Market
Fresh and Salted Meats at Whole*
sale and Retail. Fish and Game
First class Rigs and careful drive?
at all hours of the day or night. Corner
C and Fourth streets.
Barn Phon« 17 I Nack office Phone 2471
Dray ««• Express
W. E. MATH EWE, Proprietor.
Orders Promptly Attended to
C*ll and lave orders at
Toi. 111.
Physician and Surgeon
Eye, Ear and Throat Diseases, 10 to
12 a. m.
Medical and Surgical Diseases, 2 to
4 p. m., and 7 to 8 p. m.
Attorney at Law
Practice in all courts of Idaho and
Room 14, Thiessen Block Tel. 2811
for Paperhariging
and Painting
139 Eighth Street
Just below Phillipi, the tailor
Honest work for honest money
White Front Stable
First-Class Rigs
8addle Horses
Careful Drivers
Telephons 371
No. 411 Main Street
Cal Is« answered Day or Night.
I Don't forget we are sole j
agents for t
: Princess tanned Goods !
MJB High Grade Coffee \
I MJB Tree Teas j
Als« a fine line of staple and fancy *
groceries 4
Lewiston Grocery & Bakery I
Telephone 281 250 Main St. •
I ' 1 :___ m- ......
. 3 .

Get the habit—buy our Ladies' $3.54
Shoe. It is worth more.
New Silk and Mohair Suits
If every lady in Lewiston would come in and see what we are showing iu our
READY-TO-WEAR Department, our work would be complete. When you can
get a suit that will fit you, 1 test style, well made for a great deal less money
than you can boy the material and have it made, you surely will buy the ready
to-wear Suit. Why not do it now?
Ladies' Cravenettes
This is one of the most stylish cut
coats, conies in olive, grey and tan,
collar neatly trimmed with buttons
and five rows of sherring across the
back. Splendid $1500 value; priced
specially at
$ 12.50
Ladies' Skirts
Best values \* e have ever shown; a
very pretty assortment of colors'in
tans, greys, stripes and mannish mix
tures; some aie plain, others neatly
trimmed with straps and buttons. If
we ask you $5.00 it would be none too
much. Take them along, each
$ 2.95
Pretty Tailored Suits
Por misses
Some very attractive things we are
showing in Misses' Tailored Suits. We
mention one pretty style, comes in
fancy plain suiting; box jacket, bishop
sleeves, cuffs and collar neatly trimmed
in green; nine gored skirt with pleats
at bottom çf each seam. Price
$ 14.50
Covert Coats
A very Pretty Covert Coat, made in
the latest corset shape, finished with
twenty-nine straps, collar trimmed
with white broadcloth and tan braid.
Price only
$ 10.00
> ♦♦♦ 11 . 1 11 »"
Made tor us bq
J <>
we ore
Sote Agents
® Lewiston
Diamond Brand Shoes
Absolutely the best» line of Shoes on
the market» today
They were awarded Highest Honors at the
St. Louis World's Fair, where they had for
competit« rs all the best makes of shoes in the
The International Jury of Awards by whom
this prize was awarded, was composed of com
competent judges from every civilized country
of the world.
Does their verdict carry any weight with
Try a pair. Your verdict will coincide
with the one given at St. Louis.
=THE =
5 TL 0 UI&
***** * *
Great Western Coal
This is compai atively a hard coal and is admitted by all
who have used it to be the best on the market
No Soot No Trash No Clinkers Little Ash
We also sell the Summit Coal
Clearwater Fuel Company
Phone 1821 Butterfield & Jensen

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