Newspaper Page Text
Meets at Colfax, Thursday,
March 22, at '.J p. in.
li im:ii ii-s Will lip Held Saturday,
March 10-A Call to lle
The business meeting of the republi
can county central committee, held hint
Saturday at the opera boQM wan well
attended, übout one half the precincts
being represented. Bartnony marked
the entire proceedings, and a spirit "of
enthusiasm among the eouimittetrnen
mtM manifest. Chairman I'iekrell pre
hided and Howard Brnmwell acted hh
secretary. The business ou hand was to
fix dates for primaries and a county
convention to elect 2:J delegates to the
state convention to be held at KllnnH
burg April .">, which will in turn elect
delegates t(» the rational convention.
The date set for primaries iv the various
precincts was Saturday, March 10.
Polls are to be open in country precincts
from 2 to 1 o'clock, and in cities from 1
to 7p. m. The county convention is to
meet Thursday, March 22, at 2 p. m. at
On motion of S. S. King the precinct
representation was placed at one dele
gate at large and one for each 25 votes
cast for Congressman Jones in 1898 or
major fraction thereof. This gives the
convention 141 members. The new pre
cinct of liny was allowed two delegates.
The matter of election of a new central
committee at this convention wan dis
cussed, but finally left for the nominat
ing convention to be called later.
Steps were taken looking t«, forma
tion of republican clubs over the county,
but nothing definite was done. C. E.
\\ hisler said each precinct should be like
(Jarfield, where tney have an organize
tion which is never allowed to die. T.
11. Logsdon thought every republican
should be a club of himself.
G. E. Hunt was appointed committee
man at Elberton to till a vacancy.
Clinton, N. 15. Haynes; Palonse, W. L.
Wakefield; North Colfaz, I. H. Harris;
Alniota. C. K. Moya; Endicott, T. 11.
Logsdon; South Colfaz, Arthur Howe;
Diamond, Homy Rock; Kiberton, Jchhc
Jones; Staley, VV. A. Donaldson; Tekoa,
J. 1). Dizoo, by S. S. King, proxy: Evv
artsville, (). E. Young; Colfaz, 2d ward,
.1. N. lMrkrell; Tekoa City, S. S. King:
Oakesdale, city, J. W. McKane; South
Pullman, city, Wilford Allen; Gar field,
city, C. E. Uhisler: Farmington, city,
O. P. Hendrickson; Colton, city, 1). ('.
Aiken; Colfaz, Ist ward, Dr. Jno. Hen
eon; Sunset, C. M. Hitching*; West Pa
louse, city, H. S. EUchhart; Colfaz, 3d
ward, Jas. Bwart; Turnbow, J. It. Cun
ningham; Bethel, Henry Arrasmitb; Ki
berton, city, .1. I). Bishop.
A Republican Club.
The republicans of Colfaz are wide
awake and preparing for the work of
the campaign. The following call for a
meeting for the organization of a repub
lican club was circulated Thursday
morning and signed by a large number
of leadiug and representative men of the
We, the undersigned members of the re
publican party, deeming it to be in the inter
est of that party that a republican club be
organized in the city of Colfax at an early
date, and that a mass meeting of republicans
should be called for that purpose, heieby re
quest that at the hour of 7:30 p. m. on March
7, I'.H)O, a mass meeting of all republicans in
the city and vicinity assemble at the office of
Geo. H. Lennox iv this city, and then and
there effect the organization of siu-h a club.
The call was signed by the following: Thoe.
Baker, Thoa. Amos, \V. L. Williams. Julian
Howard, Geo. P. Howard, 11. P. .James, W.
J. Bryant, W. J. Davenport. M. 0. Reed, H.
M. Laddie, Geo. H. Lennox, Simon Dreifus,
C. E Taft, U. L. Ettinger, S. B. Siler, E. M.
Warner, W. J. Windue, 11. G. l)ePledge,
John F- Corner, Mark E. Tant, C. A. Elmer,
Joe Canutt. W. W. Renfrew, Ed. Kennel,
Henry Miller, (>. L. Kennedy, F. Arthur
Shaw, Wm. A. Inman, It. W. Roberts, L. 1).
Woodward. R. M. Banna, A. J. Davis, G.
Chapman, Ivan Chase.
Word About Direct L*egislatlonists.
The politic* of Whitman county —ho
fur as Governor Rogers' "forces opposed
to repoblieaoitm" are concerned—are as
crooked an a (Jog's hind leg. The ordin
ary voter in Whitman county has been
fooled several times since the populists
budded out with their warehouses all
their own and shut out the "robber
middle-man.'" Of course the Gazette
and the republican party will not jog
their memories with the fact that they
have been robbed and jobbed by the
double-dyed "reformers." They have
found that out for themselves, but it has
cost them some wheat. The populist
education does not, after all, seem to
have made the world better or siuk more
ducats in the bottom of the farmers'
The populist county convention will
be held May 17—just to see about the
matter of endorsing one of three candi
dates for the superior judgeship. These
three are the notorious Weeping William
McDonald, without one grain of sincer
ity in all his political make-up—
who can cry like a baby withwind on
its stomach on all occasions, proper
The second gentleman under the con
sideration of this initiative and referen
dum party with a new name is the Hon.
John Walkout Mathews, whose chief
and only ambition as a "reformer"' who
has a quasi reputation of never having
taken a cent is to beat the judge.
Mr. Cantield, the third man in this
referendum vote that these direct legis
lationists who once were populists, later
socialists, still later single taxers, and
who are n»w on the high road to an
archy, is taking things as easy as the
cra:uary populist can in these piping
time* of prosperity. He does not pro
fees to believe that he can save the uni
verse with his tears, and consequently
dots not spill them promiscuously about
and spoil the starched fronts of the
juries. This is where Mr. Cantield lacks
as a populist.
hen it came to direct legislation
primaries on George Washington (Jay
all three of these illustrious gentlemen
hoped much. In the second ward of
Coifax William McDonald, judge of the
superior court, was recognized by al
most every saloon in the town. Every
hanger-on did the judge valiant service,
and it would be an insult to human na
ture to remark that they worked other
wise than in their own' interest. They
considered the illustrious gentleman foV
whom they cast their votes their friend
—and the more of his salary he spent
tie better they liked it. 'The result
suited the judge immensely. He Bcooped
MathewH and Cantield, even though
much of his salary was wasted.
In the second ward, the ballots were
printed with the tinst nine names at the
top which had been decided upon by the i
judge and his first lieutenant, Shorty
Brown. During the day others con
tributed to a fund to print new tickets
and switched the bottom ones—who
were Can field men—to the top. About
the first men to appear after this switch
were Brother John of bailiff fame and
the illustrious judge himself. They were
so well acquainted with the jot* that
had been put up when the first tickets
were printed that it did not fool them
for a minute, although their strikers at
the polls—Willoagbby, Ross, Larkin,
etc.—had been so blind as to overlook
it, and, it is understood, have been
roundly lectured in chambers for their
dereliction of duty.
Fifty-two votes —rustled principally
by saloons—were cast in the Colfax
second ward. Judge McDonald's nine
friends at the head of the ticket were
elected unanimously and Mr. Mathews
and Mr. Canfield were rejected pusillani
mously. The vote was: C. E. Willoutjh
by 44, C. A. Ross 47, 11. Meany4l, .1. T.
Brown 41, D. I). Nead 38, Joe Davis :!.'.,
T, D. Ferguson 47, P. Le Francis 38, J.
H. St. Lawrence 43, Robert Hill 14, and
several others scattering with Canfield'a
friends polling from (i to 10. C. E.
Willoughby, the well known socialist,
was chosen for precinct committeeman.
He has simply supplanted Henry Meany
in the affections of the judge.'
In the First ward of Colfax 20 votes
were cast. The first six names on the
ticket were elected. They were there by
the grace of McDonald, who cries before
juries of his honesty and advertises him
self falsely in his personal ortrans as not
a candidate for re-election. They were:
Chas. E H unton 20, John McCorkle 20,
Win, Larkin 19, <>. L. Cornelius 20,
John McDonald (Brother John of bailiff
fame) 20. The Canfield contingency got
as much as <) votes. W. D. Hunton was
elected precinct committeemen by a vote
of 13 to Thomas Matlock'e 12.
The Bloody Tobin Ward.
Few people have heard about Tobin's
bloody Third ward since he left the
country after attempting to sell
it out and made a fizzle. Johnny
Tobin was not there to engineer it. The
consequences were bad for the populists.
They even got out with the judge's
money and offered $Z a head for enough
people to make an initiative and refer
endum primary. While generally cheap,
they could not be scared up at such a
price. Tobiu always paid more money.
Some people have told The Gazette
that 1G votes were cast in the Third
ward. They have even gone so far as
to say that Fred Vollendorf, Alvin
Schmidt, Nick Codd, Dan Neal, Frank
Bichinaner and J. F. Conley were elected
as delegates. If they were they were ap
pointed by interested ones.
The plan outlined by these gentlemen
of color is a simple one. Jt is in its
purity to run Judge McDonald for the
judgeship again, even if Chad wick is
beaten. There in small love between a
populist and a democrat, although their
heads are set to beat all republicans by
the grace of Weeping William's tears.
Of course it must be understood to
start with that McDonald's pronuncia
mento through his official organ—the
Commoner—ie simply one of the judge's
numerous campaign documents.
Populists As They Are.
The plan outlined by the people who
were once called populists is shown by
their central committee meeting as fol
lows: This convention will name three
candidates for each office, and the nom
inations in triplicate will be referred
back to the members of the party to be
voted on at a second county convention
to be held in June to canvass the vote
and ratify the nominations thus made.
The [teople's party of the county this
year has discarded all the old planks of
the platform, except that of direct legis
lation. There is no talk of free silver,
fiat money, single tax, anti-expansion—
all that is asked, and apparently all that
will be asked, is that the initiative and
referendum be put into effect. The same
thing can truthfully be said of the dem
ocratic machine of the county. What
are called democratic clubs are'being or
ganized in all parts of the county, and
the only article of faith is direct legisla
tion as a cure-all for political ills. With
such a singleness of purpose, it would
seem as though democrats and popul
ists might easily coalesce. But coali
tion is further from the thoughts of each
party than at any time in the past.
Each is bent on convincing and absorb
ing the other.
Perhaps one of the reasons for this
seemingly senseless obstinacy is that
each of these parties desires to maintain
an autonomous existence, so that the
old-time democrats and the old-time
populists may be given the nominations
for office. Thus, while the populists
have McDonald, Mathews and Canfield
for superior judge, the democrats have
E. K. Uanna, S. J. t'hadwick and Will
iam McCroskey as aspirants for the
same office, and the same thing is true
all along the line.
The populists have a belief that the
democrats would gladly fuse if given the
judgeship, sheriff's office, and perhaps a
part of the legislative ticket. It is very
possible that this belief is well founded,
although democratic leaders say they
are opposed to any fusion. It is only in
such a fusion that there is any danger
of supplanting republican supremacy in*
Ten Hounds lor Points.
A lively little mill of ten rounds was fought
at the Armory Tuesday night for §100 a side
between Jack Rowett, middle weight of Butte,
Montana, and Bill Stewart of Rosalia. The
contest was a boxing one for points and not
a slugging match, though the crowd howled to
have it fought out to a finish. At the end of
the advertised ten rounds neither was hurt,
though Stewart had scored tirst and only
blood from Rowett. Referee George Mans
field declared the contest a draw, ' The last ;
round was the only real lively one and in it !
there were some pretty mix ups. Rowett put
Stewart down in this with a jab in the jaw,
but he was immediately up and ready for bat
tle. Both m^n scored clean hits and did '
nearly all their work with left hands. Rowett
repeatedly caught Stewart on the neck with
bia left, but not heavy. Clinches were fre
quent, brought on by Rowett's rushes. Geo.
Mansfield was referee and Jack McVeigh
timekeeper. Stewart was seconded by Billy
Wilmot, Ray Stewart and Ralph Bell, and
Rowett by Ed. Cutf and Frank Sullivan.
About 200 people witnessed the contest.
The fragrance of the "Brunswick" ci- !
gar attests its quality. Made of choic
Seven of the family of J. W. Arra
smith are down with measles at his
home east of town. |
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MARCH 2, 1900.
Bogus Warehouse Receipts Ne-
gotiated Lust Fall.
Samuel O. Gray of Guy Under Ai
rest at Moscow Charged
With the Crime.
The prosecuting attorney has decided
not to ask for the extradition of Surmiel
0. Gray, who is held in Moscow on a
warrant from thin county charging him
with forgery. He will be left in Idaho
and first tried in their courts on charges
of obtaining money under false pretenses.
Gray, who has lived in this county
from childhood, has for the past two
years been farming near Guy, while
working at the carpenter's trade at odd
spells. Last fall he was working on a
new school building in Guy and during
evenings associated with the men work
ing in the elevator and grain warehouses.
In this way, it is said, he succeeded in
getting possession of several of the Pa
eilic Coast Elevator Company's grain
October 5, 1899, he came to Colfax,
and it is charged that he tilled out two
of the receipts in the name of Abe Shaw
(giving amount of grain stored by Abe
Shaw in the warehouse in Colfax at 9GO
bushels), and sold them to the First Na
tional Bank of Colfax, for $313, the
next day playing the same game on a
Pullman bank and the day after this
puling a forged check for f336 on a
The forgeries were discovered within a
few days, but for a long time the officers
worked in the dark in endeavoring to
ascertain the identity of the forger. The
numbers on the forged wheat receipts
indicated that they had been stolen from
the elevator company's agent at Guy,
and the agent there finally succeeded in
getting photographs of every person
who had been employed about the ele
vator durinir the season. Entirely by
chance, Gray's photograph was included
among them. These pictures were shown
to the bonkers victimized, and all three
fixed on Gray as the man with whom
they had dealt. Gray, it was known,
had gone into Northern Idaho, and it
wan several weeks before he was located
at Westlake, Idaho, where he was ar
rested on Friday last.
Met With a Street Car Accident at
An opportunity is not afforded every
day for Colfax ladies to ride street ears.
And when they do an accident does not
always happen. The following is a San
Francisco dispatch referring to a couple
of Colfax ladies. It is dated February
27: A street car collision occurred near
the Lotta Fountain junction of Market
and Kearny streets at an early hour
this morning in which Mrs. H. Karnin
ski and Mrs. A. Kuhn of Colfax had a
narrow escape from serious injury. The
grip of the east-bound Geary etreet
cable car was broken and the dummy
and its trailiug car were each partly de
railed by the force of the blow with
which the northbound electric car of the
Kearney street line struck the much
lighter cable dummy. On the dummy
of the cable car were seated Mrs. Kuhn
and Mrs. Kaminski. both of whom have
been staying at the Lick House for sev
eral days. As the electric car struck,the
jar and breaking *of the grip suddenly
forced the upraised grip lever over
figniunt Mrs. Kuhn's arm, whbh was
renting against the arm upright that
supports the front roof of the dummy.
Her wrist was sprained and scratched.
She and her companion were quickly put
in a hack and taken to the Lick house
only two blocks away. Mrs. Kuhn"s
injuries were fortunately found to be
slight, while Mrs. Kaminski was not hurt
beyond a bad shaking up.
UK CARPER IS DEAD.
Passed Away at Spokane Tuesday
I>r. .1. 11. Carrier of Farmington, state
senator from the Sixth legislative die
trict of thin county and chairman of the
populist county central committee, died
Tuesday evening at 5:30 o'clock at the
Deaconess hospital at Spokane. Cancer
of the nose killed him. His illness was a
long and painful one, and he frequently
expressed a wish of late that he might
die and thus end his sufferings. He was
remove J to Spokane early in January
and was closely attended" by J. H.
Taylor of Farraington, a close personal
The funeral was held Thursday, inter
ment being at Farmington. State Sen
ator Hall attended, and a large con
course of friends followed the remains of
a men whom they universally loved and
admired to the grave.
Dr. Carper was a physician and drug
gist at Farmington.where he had lived
for a dozen yearn. He was a member of
the Woodmen of the World, Seattle
Aerie of Eagles and of the Whitman
County Medical Society. His death
leaves a vacant state senatorship which
will be tilled at the next election.
Two orphaned children, Ford, aged 13,
and Laura 11 years, are left. Their
mother died six years ago from con
Fine Barn Burned
The barn of George Henry, three miles
from Pullman, on the Coifax road, was
burned, it is thought by an incendiary or a
tramp, one night last week. It was probably
the finest barn in the county. A threshing
n achine, two cows and a calt, wagons, farm
implements, harness and a large amount of
hay and grain burnel. The loss is .s(> 000 to
to ¥7,000, with $3,000 insurance. Mr. Henry
wa^ not living on the place, having moved to
town for the winter.
Charles E. Whelan of Madison, Wis.,
and C. I). Eiliott of Seattle, will be the
eutainers at a free festival of wit, wis
dom and Woodcraft, at the court house,
Thursday evening, March 8. The pro
gram will include recitations, ventrilo
quism, music, and an address on "Patri
otism as exemplified by the fraternities." i
Among the big things of the world,
financially speaking, is The Mutual Life ;
Insurance Company of New York, which !
has assets of one and a quarter million !
dollars more than the combined capital I
stock of the four great banks of the i
world. See adv. on page 3 for come in- i
ttresting comparative figures.
Mrs. J. Hratton and Mrs. J. Fisher,
the latter representing Chas. Platt, left
left last week via the Northern Pacific
for Portland, to purchase spring goods. >
COMPLAINT AGAINST TOPS
Say Tlipy Are Too Stingy to Handle
There is complaint from the smallpox
cases near Palouse in the Hunch family
and at the Hrownlee ranch. As a friend
of the Hunch family 0. E. Henry, a
reputable citizen of the country, says
that about five weeks ago symptoms of
smallpox appeared in both the Bunch
and lirownlee families. They sent for
the constituted authorities of the coun
ty and got, the ear of County Commis
sioner C. E. Hinchliff, chairman of the
bofard. He sent Dr. Divine, the county
physician at the poor farm, to investi
gate. Dr. Divine reported to Mr.
Hinchliff that both the Bunch and
Brownlee families had smallpox. Mr.
Henry's complaint is as a friend of the
Bunch family—that the county physic
ian never came back, and, in the middle
of the winter that the family was under
a quarantine which they respected and
went for days cold and cheerless at a
home they dared not leave. They did
not have fire wood and could not leave
the house to get it if they respected
quarantine regulations as laid down by
the poor farm physician—and they re
spected his orders. Mr. Henry complains
that tlie Bunch family was not properly
looked after while they were obeying the
Big Crop of Fruit.
J. It. Lee, the Penawawa fruit man,
was in the city during the week. He said
the promise for a fruit crop was never
better since the first tree was planted
on Snake river. The mild winter has
brought the trees through in the pink of
condition. He called attention to the
fact that two fruit failures in succession
has never been known on the river, and,
as last year was in a sense a failure, a
bountiful yield might with confidence be
Agents wanted for the best type
writer on the market, the "Pittsburg
Visible;" writing in sight at all time*;
exclusive territory given. Address,Hind
ley Hardware Company, Pittsburg, Pa o
Wanted—lntelligent lady to assist me
in good business. Permanent position
and good wages easily made. Mrs. A.
L. Mott, E.JiO-iJJLAve., Spokane.
Wanted—Girl to assist with house
work and learn dressmaking. Will pay
wages. Inquire at Gazette office.
Wanted—A girl to assist taking care
of a baby. Apply to Mrs. Julius Lip
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. Ivan Chase, South Colfax*
A full line of Gunther's fatuous candies
at The E'k Drug Store.
Monday, March 19th
On the above date, commencing; at 10 o'clock
a. ni we will sell at public auction, at the
ranch, i miles north of Colfax, the following
1 3.1 Mitchell Wagon, 1 3.1 Stoughlon Wapon
2 Drag Harrows, 2 Gang Plows, 12 and
1 16-in Sulky Plow, 14 inch,
1 Broadcast Seeder, 5 Sets of Harness,
10 head Work Horses, 1 Cook House, mount
from sto 10 years ed on trucks,
old, weighing: from 1 Mitchell Hack with
1200 to 1400 lbs, cover,
1 pair Bob Sleds, 1 Jones Header,
1 Blacksmithing Outfit.
TERMS —All sum* over §2.') payable Jan
uary 1, 1901, WITHOUT interest, purchaser
giving bankable note. 10 per cent discount
GOKMAN & KALPH.
Have your Spectacles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmic College. All
errors of refraction fully corrected by properly
ground glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Street, Colfax.
Sells the Best
Pumps and Windmills
in the Palouse Country.
See him before buying.
FRED H. BKOWN Buys
Cattle and Hogs.
Pays highest market price.
Office with Chaa. DeFrance, Colfax, Wash.
Buy Your Groceries
A^. E. Fonts,
All goods first class. Highest prices paid
for farm produce.
That the board of county commissioners
will consider and determine the necessity of
building a bridge where the Monlux road
crosses the South Palouae near Colfax.
Whereas, C. Cole and other citizens' of Ccl
fax and vicinity have petitioned the board of
county commissioners of Whitman county,
Washington, to build a bridge across the Pa
louse river where the Monlux road croases
said river near Colfax; and
Whereas, there is now sufficient funds in
the road and bridge fund of Whitman county
to build said bridge without incurring any
warrant indebtedness against said county;
Therefore, in accordance with law, notice
is hereby given that the board of county com
missioners will, on the Oth day of March,
1900, at the hour of two o'clock, p. m., con
sider and determine the necessity of building
the aforesaid bridge. Said bridge to be a com
bination bridge and be at least 18 feet in
width and be of sufficient length to span said
river at said place.
All persons who are in terested in building
said bridge may appear before said board at
the time aforementioned and show cause
why said bridge should be built, and all per
sons who are opposed to building said bridge
are hereby notified to appear before said board
at said time, and then and there show cause,
if any there be, why said bridge should not be"
Done by the order of the board of county
In testimony whereot. I have hereunto set
my hand and affixed my official seal this Ist
day of March, 1900.
[Seal] JOHX F. CORNER,
Auditor of Whitman county, Washington,
and ex-officio clerk of board of county com
OF THE UNITED STATE?.
January 1. 1900.
($210,384,97;-) and 219,073,809
all other Liabilities ! —
Assurance. . $1,054,410,422
in 1899 $237,356,010
JAMES W. ALEXANDER, TresideDt.
JAME3 H. HYDE, Vice-President.
ALLEXBERG & YEDDER, Mgrs.
202 Trader's Blk., Spokane, Wash.
Pipes, Notions, Toys
Marble and Granite Works
D. MILLGARD & CO. Proprietors.
Monuments, Headstones, Tablets
All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Call and see sampleß. Wall Street
Highest market price paid for country pro
duce of all kinds.
Brown's in town: What Brown?
Brown the plumber o
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
GRAND CLEAEANCE SALE.
Remnants and Odds and Ends!
I have just completed my annual inventory and
am now ready to clean house.
Remnants of Dress Goods and Staple Dry Goods at from 25
to 50 per cent of their value.
Odds and ends in Clothing, Boots and Shoes at a discount of
from 25 to 50 per cent.
Ladies' Jackets and Tailor Suits—all going at a discount.
All departments must be cleaned up before our new Spring Stock arrives.
■ /ofi^\ We are Headquarters for
makes and styles, and our prices
cannot be beaten anywhere.
£ \ Jewelry, Kings, Clocks, &c.
|fl^ & 2& S$ the lar K efit in the I'alouse Country
TTr^u^'^;^74^;rjT j^'r"7'7—^' aQd our prices are the lowest.
'^^w^Hf city Jewelry stoke
Fine Commercial Printing'
General Printers and Telephone Building,
Legal Blank Publishers. COLFAX.
Hotel ColfaX, J- D- Hagan, Proprietor.
The Leading Hotel in the City.
All Modern Conveniences. Free Sample Rooms for
Lighted by Electrricity. Commercial Men.
Hotel Cafe and First Class Bar in connection.
P A TIVTS ™
X J- kl. Alll kinds of Paints, best in the
market, and Phosphorous at COST, at the
coifax, Washington. Farmers' Drug Store
Best Fuel COAL
Full Measure WOOD
Are points that Becnre and hoM
patrons of the
llTfi i COAL AND
lUIvA WOOD YARD
F. W. I3RICKNER, Propr.
Office at O. K. Barn. Phone, Main 28.
O. SLATE & CO.
(Successors to Sid Lyle)
Carry a full line of
Cigars and Tobacco
Temperance I>rinks in Season
A RESORT FOR GENTLEMEN.
GIVE US A CALL. .
in essential in drugs and should be the
first consideration with the porrhnwr <t
user. Poor drugs are worse than none,
My drugs are the best that money can
J. H. CARPER,
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Perfumery,
Toilet Articles, Stationery,
THE BUILDING is up-to-date, having
new seats, new furniture, electric lights.
THE TEACHERS are up-to-date in
their methods of instruction.
THE COURSES OP INSTRUCTION
are up-to-date, as every one can judge
for himself by examining our circular of
information. The President will be glad
to send one to all who desire to investi
n tt k
iot. \ incent's Academy
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
A select Boarding School for yountr
Gives a thorough education in all English
branches. Music, Fancy Work, Languages,
etc. No compulsion with regard to religious
opinions. TERMS MODERATE.
Address, SISTER SUPERIOR.