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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, March 23, 1900, Image 2

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WILSOXITEB DOWNED
County Convention Split On
Ex-Senator's Endorsement.
The Aiiilh Won Out With a Big
iMajority — Hay field For Our
National Delegate.
The republican county convention for
the eleetton of delegates to the s';;te
convention was held Thursday afternoon
at the court house. The battle was
looked upon by the delegates as a Wil
son and anti-Wilson light, and so fought
out. with the laurels to the antis by a
large majority. Many of the delegations
were divided, among them those of Col
fax and Palonoe. No bitterness was
shown in the light and all bowed to the
will of the majority after the thing was
done.
Convent ion Opened.
Chairman Picked! called the conven
tion to order lit 2:15. The delegated
lit tendance was a large one,even though
the day wan an extremely wet one.
For temporary chairman J. W. Mc
kinie of Oakesdale named W. L. La
Kollette. Dr. G. A. Chapman of Colfaz
named H. If. Boone of Palouse.
It was moved by S. S. King of Tekoa
that three tellers be appointed to collect
and count the vote, and that the vote
be by ballot. 8. S. King, G. W. Peddy
eord and H. F. Bauker were named by
the chair. The manner of casting the
ballot was that the tellers pass among
the delegates and collect the ballots. A
motion to have delegates come forward
and deposit the ballots in a hat was
badly defeated on arising vote.
The light for temporary chairman
brought on such dash hs there whs
among the representatives of different
localities.
A ballot having been discovered bear
ing two votes for one of the candidates,
and as no action had been taken as to
proxies, a motion to count the vote as
one only was carried unanimously and
proxies were ruled out in the chairman
ship contest.
Ija Follette Won.
Hon. W. L. La Follette, who was sup
ported by the l'ullman, Garfield, Oakes
dale and Farmingtoti delegations won
out as temporary chairman by a vote of
."»;"> to .'('.> for Boone, 94 votes being cast.
For secretary, Geo. W. Peddycord of
Palouae was named by Gaddis of Pull
man, and be was chosen without oppo
sition. Both temporary oHicers were
heartily cheered on taking their heats.
Committee Appointments.
A recess of ten minutes was taken to
give the chair an opportunity to make
up the committees, which were appoint
ed as follows:
Credentials —G. A. Chawnan, Geo. W.
('as., ,Ir., M. \\". Betahaw. Bryan We*tacott,
VVilford Allen.
Resolutions— H. M. Baooe, X, F. Banker,
C). E. Yoon?. F. J. Hayfield, I. B. Harris.
Permanent organization—J. W. McKune,
T. H. Loffwkm, W. H. Harvey, B. M. Snick,
J. B. Prick.
The committee on permanent organ
ization recommended that the tempo
rary organisation be made permanent.
This was unanimously adopted.
Resolutions.
We, the republicans of Whitman county, in
convention assembled, do hereby formulate
the following declaration of principles:
We reaffirm our allegiance to the principles
of the republican party, as set forth ia the
platform adopted at St. Louis in lN'tu", and
heartily endorse the administration of Presi
dent McKinley. m to the conduct of affairs,
loreign ami domestic, and favor his renomina
tion for president.
Weheaitily endorse the recent legislation
of the republican party on the financial ijues
tion, making each and every dollar issued by
the government worth its face in gold.
We especially desire to express the full ap
preciation we feel of the sacrifices made and
suffering endured by the bravo boys in blue,
who have carried the grand old Hag both east
an.l west to relieve the suffering of the down
tndden vassals of Spain.
We urge our representatives in congress to
use their utmost energies to further the prose
cution of the building and early completion of
of the Nicaragua canal.
It was moved by a delegate that the
delegates to the national convention be
instructed to labor for a strong prohi
bition plank in the national platform.
He was ruled out of order, and the
resolutions adopted.
It was moved by <>. E. Young that
where precincts failed to hold primaries,
representatives from those precincts be
not recognized. Division vote 4."i for
and ."i'.t against and carried, buc where
even one man went to the primary place
and was present he was allowed to iep
reeent the precinct.
Delegates to State Convention.
The real tussle came in the election of
delegates to the state convention. The
opposing elements had wch decided up
on their lint of 2."5 delegates in caucus
previous to the meeting of the conven
tion. Thin facilitated matters, an a mo
tion was made and carried that the
names on these tickets be the nominees.
An attempt by Chapman of Colfax to
permit the nomination of others than
represented by the tickets was equeh-h* d
by a two to-one vote.
The Victors.
lhe Pullman, (iarlield, Farmington
and O<:kehdale ticket, which was victor
ious in the organization of the conven
tion, H-w at the head as a candidate for
delegate to the national convention the
name of Fred J. Hay field of Farming
ton. Its candidates for delegates to the
state convention were as follows, with
their respective votes. The total vote
cast was 122:
Kor delegate to national convention, Fred
J. Hayheld ,3.
Delegates to state convention: M W Bel
vi?' ~'\ Joh" Lathr"m 73, M M Poole 72 J
& P2°?*»: t M Baker 73. W J IWport
VV l-V1^ 6?,, 71"1 W Arrasmith 73, W
Shearer 7&. Mike Grose 70, B P Whetsel 71
Snnth.ludson73,CK Maynard 72, A DP
Keith, 3, Nelson Allen 72, B M Schfck 71
WmlVket 73 I X McCornack 701'ry'an
W estacott , 4, P W Lawrence 71.
The Vanquished.
The element represented by H M
Hocne of Palouse for chairman, which
was defeated in the oreanization of the
convention, wae as follows,with their re
spective votes. No candidate for the
national convention Hew at its head-
H M Booce 51, Jno Ellis 49 E Erwiii 4Q
B M Shick 49. I B Harris 49, 3 B Fdck 52
Wn, Struppler 50, N Haynea 49, Jos McEach'
ran ;"0, Tom Baker 49, Geo Chapman 50 Don
Aiken 4,5, Judge Flowers 50, S S Kint? 49 H
Kock 52, G N Lamphere 50, A W I'erley 'w
Geo Case jr 51, Joshua Palmerton 47. J TLo
hau«h 4'.t, H Troub 50, Jno Kelly 48, Geo P
Howard 5.'.
B. M. Schick was on both tickets, re-
ceiving a total of 120 votes.
J. W. McKune in >ved that the dele
gation be instructed to cast their vote
as a unit for delegates to the national
convention and all other matters which
may come up.
C. N. Gaddis, after eulogy of F. .1.
Hayh'eld moved that the delegation be
instructed to use all honorable endeav
ors to secure his election as a delegate
to the national convention. Carried
unanimously.
Mr. Gaddis also moved a vote of
thanks to J. N. Pickrell, chairman of the
county committee, and to Chairman La
Follette and Secretary lWdycord for
the efficient manner in which they had
discharged their duties. The motion
prevailed and adjournment followed.
BRYAN SPEAKS TWO HOURS
Opens His I'olfax Address at !> Friday
Morning, March *50.
There Was a Hitch in the Program
When the Price Was Raised
From $100 to #300.
Arrangements are complete for the
appearance of W. J. Bryan at Colfaz,
Friday. March .'{(). The distinguished
orator will arrive here early Friday
morning, either on the regular morning
train or by special from Walla Walla
and Dayton, at which places he will
speak the afternoon and evening before.
Because of the insistent demand of
local friendH the time of Mr. Bryan's
stay at Colfaz has been extended. He
will speak here for two hours, opening
at '.) o'clock in the morning and closing
at It, at which hour he leaves the city
for Spokane. Short stops will be made
at (iartield, Fartningtoe and Tekoa.
If the weather is fair the speech will be
an outdoor one and the courthouse
steps are now talked of as the place.
A special train from Moscow, l'ullman
and Guy has been arranged for, and
t-everal hundred people are expected
from those localities. A round trip rare
of i>o cents from l'ullman and GO cents
from Guy has been secured, the train
leaving Pullman at <S o'clock. All other
towns in the county, as well as the
farms will contribute to the crowd,which
will certainly be an immense one.
The first proposition was to have the
candidate for the presidency to stop off
here if $100 was raised to defray special
train expense; but for some reason this
was later raised to $.'SOO. This caused
trouble and those having the matter in
charge worked hard for two or three
days, finally securing, so they say,
about |250 of it. For this amount the
presence of Mr. Bryan was secured. As
the candidate has been charging iv other
states for delivery of his reasons why he
should be president, some advanced the
idea that the extra $200 was to pay
him for his effort and refused to con
tribute.
For the Bryan meeting at Spokane
the 0. It. & N. has made a round trip
rate of .f.'J.OO from Colfax, pood only on
the afternoon train March 2i», and the
morning train March 30. return limit
March 31.
President McKinley Coming.
Washington, March 19. President
McKinley's trip to San Francisco, where
he will attend the ceremonies of launch
ing the battleship Ohio, will mark the
real opening of the presidential cam
paign. The launching will take place in
July, according to present expectations,
and the ceremonies will be elaborate.
Governor Nash and many other prom
inent Ohioans will be there. Ah has been
explained the president will make this
trip the occasion for an extended jour
uey around the United States, coning
west by the northern route and touching
Spokane and many of the larger cities
of the northwest, reaching the coast at
Seattle, and going thence south to San
Francisco through Washington and Ore
gon.
PERSONAL. MENTION.
Mrs. 0. L. Kennedy is visiting friends
at I'ullmau.
Mrs. E. T. Cotuan leaves Saturday for
a six weeks' trip to Missouri and Illinois.
Mrs. Carrie Merrill of Napa, California,
is in town on a visit to her sister, Mrs.
J. R. Good.
Mrs. J. W.Mathews, of Pullman, spent
a portion of the week as a guest of Mrs.
■T. 1). Ferguson.
Mell Tabor of Harrisburg, Oregon,
brother of J. 13. Tabor, accompanied the
latter home from that state.
Miss Willie F. Woodward has accepted
the chair of English in Baroness de
BUrach Memorial School, New York City.
Miss Lulu Carter returned Wednesday
morning from Portland, where she spent
the winter with her sister, Mrs. Arm
strong.
Mrs. S. J. Chadwick, grand worthy
matron of the Order of the Eastern Star,
is making a tour of the state in the in
terest of the various lodges.
Harvey J. Felch and Ed. Maguire.both
well known young men in this vicinity,
will trraduate at the close of this term
from the Kansas City Medical College.
A. E. Cooper of Portland, Oregon,
general agent of the passenger depart
ment of the Hock Island railway, was in
town Tuesday in the interest of the road.
Mr. and Mrs. David Ellis, parents of
the Ellis brothers of Colfax and vicinity,
arrived here last Saturday to make
their future home among their children.
J. B. Tabor of Wawawai returned Fri
day from a six weeks' trip to Ashland,
Oregon, and the Willamette valley,
which he had not visited for many years.
Mrs. Leon Kuhn and Mrs. Jas". Ewart
have returned from Northport, where
they have been at the bedside of Mrs.
Thos. L. Savage, who has slightly im
proved in health.
Mrs. Eva Hamilton and Miss Anita
Lebold of Four Mile were at Colfax,
Monday. They departed on the evening
train for Portland, where they will spend
some time visiting relatives.
Mrs. Mary Martin, 75 years of age, a
sister of the late "Cashup" Davis, ar
rived at Colfax last week from Marke
son, Wisconsin. She will make her home
with her nephew, W. A. Davis.
Mrs. Margaret Fnderwood, mother of
Chas. Inderwood, is in Colfax from
Kaslo, B. C, for a two weeks' visit with
her son and family. Sbe is accompauied
by her daughter, \Miss Nan Underwood.
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Hill of Walla
Walla, formerly of Colfax, have issued
invitations for their silver wedding.which
occurs March 28. A number of Whit
man county relatives will assist tl em in
a proper celebration of the day.
Let your money go in smoke if the
smoke comes from "Brunswick" cigars.
COM AX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MARCH 23, 1900.
FLOCKS AND DROVES
Immigrants Are Pouring Into
Washington State.
Hundreds Are Enroute Over the
Northern Pacific and Great
Northern.
The immigration to Washington is
immense this spring. For three months
people of the south and middle west have
been landing within the borders of the
state by twos and threes and in car
loads; but now, with the opening of
spring, they are coming by the train
loads. St. Paul advices of Monday say:
"Seven hundred colonists, nearly all
bound for Washington, arrived here to
day Irom the southern and eastern
states, and as many more will arrive to
morrow for the same destination.
"This is the last movement under the
$25 second class rate, and so many peo
ple had arrived by noon that they could
not all be accommodated on the outgo
ing regular trains.
"Extras were made up, and tonight
five train loads have gone forward.
There are 200 cars of household freight
with today's party. About half of the
homeseekers are from lowa, and the bal
ance come from the middle and eastern
states. In addition to these, more than
400 bound for .North Dakota were sent
forward.
"During next week 5000 more settlers
will arrive from the east and scatter
through the northwest.'"
Tuesday S(MJ more passed through St.
Paul, bound for Washington. Iv addi
tion, several hundred more from lowa
joined the rush at Jamestown, North
Dakota, and 500 followed Wednesday.
Nearly all are coming with the intention
of joining the home builders of the great
state of Washington and are reported
to be comfortably supplied with the
money which makes the mare go. They
expect to engage in various occupations
and will scatter all over the state and
the tributary Idaho country.
Their selection of land in which to cast
their fortunes exhibits good judgment,
and a hearty welcome will be extended
upon every hand to the newcomers.
DEMOCRATIC SWAPPERS
Trading the Karth lor the Superior
Democratic swappers who are egotisti
cal enough to assert that they carry the
party vote in their vent pockets, with
power of attorney to trade it off for any
old thins, are engineering a contempt
ible deal against the party and rank
and file in an attempt to elect the su
perior judge. Having failed in their ef
forts to debauch republicans by decoy
ing them into a combination by which
they were to trade all the other demo
cratic nominees for this office, the swap
pers, in their desperation, are now out
with an offer which shows the smallness
of soul of the democracy bosses. They
are offering the populists the democratic
vote for all the rest of their ticket if
they will but concede the superior judge
ship, and either make no nomination of
their own or vote for the democrat at
the polls.
This is precisely the trick they played
two years ago upon the other nominees
of their party when they singled out J.
I>. Mackay, their candidate for sheriff,
for election and traded everything else,
right and left, for him.
Do decent democrats propose to stand
in the cattle trade?
Interest On Personal Taxes.
Treasurer Windus would like to catch
the ears of taxpayers with the remark
that delayed personal taxes have been,
uxder the law, drawing interest at the
rate of 15 per cent per annum since
March 8. Many have been sending in
their dues without enclosing the interest,
which can be easily determined. The
treasurer is charged by law with the
collection of this interest and says it
must accompany all payments, dating
from March 8. By complying with the
requirements of the law, much unneces
sary loss of time, trouble and postage
will result.
Working ltoad Again.
Jailer Curry has again begun the
work of macadamizing the road lead
ing up the Almota hill. He has but
four men for the work now, but if the
supply of prisoners is as good as last
year the road will be completed this
summer. It will be the best job of road
work ever done in the country.
United States Jurors.
Whitman county men drawn on the
I'nited States petit jury for the May
term at Walla Walla are: G. Holbrook,
Garfield; W. 11. Click, Tekoa; Girard
Clark, Colfax; C. N. Gaddis, Pullman;
Jay Benn, Colfax.
A. B. De Fluent, editor of the Journal,
Uoylestown, Ohio, suffered for a number
of years from rheumatism in his right
shoulder and side. He says: "My right
arm at times was entirely useless. I
tried Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and was
Kuprined to receive relief almost immedi
ately. The Pain Balm has been a con
stant companion of mine ever since and
it never fails." For sale by all druggists.
Miss Chambers, graduate conserva
tory of Music Liberty Ladies' College,
Liberty, Mo., and Fort Scott Normal
College, Fort Scott, Kans., formerly in
charge of mu.sical department of Colfax
college, will continue music classes and
give private lessons. Address, Box 358
City,
N. A. Nisbeth, masseur, of Spokane, is
at Hotel Colfax for a shoit time and is
prepared to give massage treatment,
electric and vapor baths, ('all at Room
l+o
The ladies of the M. E. church will
serve a dinner at noon on the 30th of
March, in the vacant building two doors
north of the Tennessee restaurant.
Dr. Buck's Celery, Sarsaparilla and
Dandelion makes pure, rich, red blood,
clear complexion. .Sold only at the Elk
Drug Store,
Price on wheat is still down and you
can get cabinet photographs for 99c, at
Donovan's studio*
Wanted—A girl to assist taking care
of a baby. Apply to Mrs. Julius Lip-
Pitt.
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. B. Burgunder, Colfax,
Call on U. W. Goff for Insuhance,
Judgeship.
IiOCAIi IJHKVITIKS.
But one permit to wed was issued this
week by Auditor Corner, Chris Nathe
! and Katie Kline of I'niontown.
Ada Grace Games was granted a di
vorce from James C. Games by Judge
McDonald, Monday. One child was
awarded to each.
Wm. Codd has purchased 1,000,000
feet of saw timber from the Palouse
Uiver Mill Company and will have a
drive of about 2,500,000 feet.
L. E. Taggart of Colfax last Saturday
purchased the Nick Carroll ranch on
Alkali flat, 27 miles southwest of town.
The consideration was $1500 cash.
The beautiful silk quilt, on which
chances were taken last November for
the benefit of St. Ignatius hospital, was
rattled recently, and won by Mrs. M. J.
Campbell, ,'}s being the winning number.
Jailer Curry and a detail of prisoners
went up the river to near Elberton Fr
day to procure a number of young fir
trees to plant in vacant spaces on the
court house grounds. They have been
set out, and if they live will be an orna
ment to the yard.
Keiser's Case.
The Spokane Chronicle says: Deputy
Sheriff Joe Charlton returned this morn
ing from Colfax, with A. C. Keiser, who
is wanted here on the charge of forging
certain orders for goods from the East
ern Manufacturing Company of Chicago.
It is alleged that four orders for jewelry
were sent in signed by the Palace, the
Fair, the Whitehouse Company of Spo
kane and Leigh Brothers of Hillyard.
The goods were sent on by the company
and amounted to between $700 and
$HOO. Under an arrangement he had
with the company he is said to have
drawn on it for $80 commission.
Fruit On the Snake.
By. Champlin was in the city from Al
mota Friday. The fruit crop on Snake
river, he said, promised to be immense.
The only variety about which any doubt
existed then was the apricots, but later
reports trom points along the river an
nounce the trees in full bloom and the
prospects as excellent, even for this
tender fruit. J. B. Tabor of W rawawai
says the fruit is in the finest condition,
and there can now be but little doubt
that an immense crop will be grown.
Still Passing Checks.|
Sheriff Canutt was notified from Mos
cow Wednesday to keep an eye open for
James Adams, a forger, who had suc
cessfully worked off $10 and $12 bogus
checks there. This is the same man
who has swindled citizens, usually saloon
men and butchers, in almost every town
in this country except Colfax. This is
the second time he has worked his game
in Moscow.
Old Oregonian Dead.
W. B. Blachley returned Thursday
morning from Junction City, Oregon,
where he was called two weeks ago by
the illness of bis father, Eben Blachley,
who died three hours before his arrival
at the age of 89. He was one of Ore
gon's earliest settlers. Mr. Blachley
says times are extremely hard in the
Willamette valley and the country is not
to be compared in the same breath with
the Palouee.
Upset the Dray.
William Nelson, driver of a dray for
J. W. Cairns was painfully injured Tues
day morning in an accident. While near
St. Ignatius hospital a wheel of the dray
dropped into a deep rut and upset the
vehicle. Neleon was thrown under the
heels of his horses and one of them
kicked him twice in the breast, seriously
injuring him. One leg was also badly
hurt.
How Is Your Wife?
Has she lost her beauty? If so, Con
stipation, Indigestion, Sick Headache are
the principal causes. Karl's Clover Root
Tea has cured these ills for half a cen
tury. Price 25 cts. and 50 cts. Money
refunded if results are not satisfactory.
For sale by The Elk Drug Store, F. J.
Stone, proprietor.
Moki Tea positively cures sick
headache, indigestion and constipation.
A delightful herb drink. Removes all
eruptions of the skin, producing a per
fect complexion, or money refunded. 25
cts. and sOcte. The Elk Drug Store.
Take Dr. Buck's Celery, Sarsaparilla
and Dandelion Compound. As a blood
and liver tonic it has no equal. Sold
only at The Elk Drug Store.
Shaw's Pubs Malt has a marvelous
dietetic value. While refreshing and
pleasant to take, it helps assimilation of
food. Sold by F. J. Stone, Colfax,
Take Stone's Cough-Not, the infallible
cough cure. 25 and 50c, at The Elk
Drug Store o
Subscribe for your periodicals through
The Gazette and save money.
H. W. Goff writes reliable Insurance.
Attention!
Orckardists.
The best Step-Ladder ever invented for the
use of Orchardists, Nurserymen, or any one
having anything to do with trees, is made by
J. R. GOOD, Colfax.
The lndder is strongly built and is so con
structed that it can bs instantly adjusted to
stand on a side hill, no matter how steep, or
on level ground, equally well.
It must be seen to be appreciated, its all
around usefulness being apparent at a glance.
Call and examine at bhop on Main street.
February 7 to 10, 1900.
WE TOLD YOU SO
Sherwoods,
Golden Wyandottes,
Buft' Leghorns,
The Champion Winter Layers. Also
M. B. Turkeys.
See our record at Colfax, Feb. 7, 1900.
Hen Eges $2 for 13
M. B. Turkey Eggs, f 4 for 13
G. T. FERGUSON, Endicott, Wn.
White Plymouth Rocks
Hazelwood Dairy strain. Highest scoring
birds and winners at all the shows.
Why send oil for Eggs when you can get the
best at home. Eggs 13.00 per setting; two set
tings ?5.00.
B. BUKGinVDEK, Colfax, Wn.
~ GRAND OPENING OF**
NEW SPRING STOCK!
Twentieth Century Ideas.
Values, not words, are our dependence, and this adv. tells
of some wonderful bargains we offer you at bedrock prices, and
in return we ask that without skepticism or prejudice you give
us the chance to demonstrate that all of our statements will
bear the searchlight of truth.
Goods Have Ad- in every department you will find
, , . prices lower than we could buy
Vancea l>Ut goods were we forced to go into
the markets and pay the prices ruling today.
We Occupy el For- today with goods on hand and due
4- » +i» -4-- on contracts. We do not claim
tunate Position any koener foresight than pOMeBS .
Ed by our neighbors, but we know that we had the courage of
our convictions.
The Explanation quotations is that we are loyally
of ourunder-value fi* SLTtTta
long-standing contracts that are not as yet wholly filled.
COTTON PIECE GOODS.
20 yards of Indigo Blue Prints for $1.00
20 yards good quality Apron Check Ginghams for LOO
25 yards of Standard Dress Prints for LOO
16 yards of 36-inch wide Bleached Domestic for LOO
20 yards good quality light or dark colored Outing Flannel for LOO
20 yards Turkey Red Oil color Dress Prints for LOO
25 yards good Crash Toweling for 1 .<>u
CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, WALL PAPER
AND PAINTS.
Everybody knows we are headquarters on this class of goods, a* we buy them in
carload lots, thereby saving nearly 50 per cent in freights.
(lood quality lugrain Carpets at 25 cents
Half Wool Carpets at 45 cents
Strictly All Wool Ingrain Carpets at 50 cents
Good quality Brussels Carpets, to close out (goods we sold for from 60c
to BSc per yard) go at 50 cents
Good Wall Paper, per doable roll 10 cents
Nice Silver (lilt Papers, per double roll 15 cents
Fine Embossed Papers, from .'ssc to 7. r>c per double roll.
During this sale we will give free of charge with each and every Wonted Dress
amounting to $;].()() and over, a complete set of Dress Linings.
FREE-FREE-From March 15th to March 20th:
2 yds of Selisia worth 30c 1 Spool Silk Thread worth 10c
I!, yds of Canvas worth .'JOc 1 Paper Hooks and Eyes worth 5c
4 yds fancy striped Nearsilk ...worth 80e 1 Set of Dress Stays worth 1 >
■4 yds Velvet Facing worth 33c ! Free from March 15th to 20th.
WANTED—AII kindH of Poultry and Country Produce.
Cash paid for Eggs and Chickens.
Yours for Leaders in Low Prices,
The Great Eastern Htore,
BAEROLL & MOHNEY
£% (LQ it General Hardware
BUDDING AND CRAFTING,
//vV^4}^l''^^V^^V ue we" afl planting, we bare all the dif
jTmf =S=::^==^!&ki^{j) 7\ terent tools that are needed. No matter
/ smk x\»?^ - whether ,your garden orcnpin the back
\y whY &*\^ "\ yard or many acres, we can supply you
S^>\ Y\\\ ' W't'l evpr.Vthinjr neceHHfiry in the line of
y^'X Knives, Shears, Saws, Pruning Hooks,
Tlilk Yesir'w Models 0f....
Cleveland, Rambler and Ideal
Bicycles, with 6. & J. Clincher Tires,
Are Beauties. Drop in and examine them and learn prices. Bicycle Sundries
of all kinds. Bicycle and Gun Bepairing of every description.
GEO. L. CORNELIUS,
■ gffk Now is the time
f LHjb^b^ \ for a good Spring Blood Medicine. Purge
pi ■■■■ ifl th<- system of till impurities by the une of
#V#i nil Dl t\i \
rUKirr 4^; Dr. Buck's Celery,
4^7^ 4 ' Sarsaparilla and
" «r R. Dinnn - Dandelion Compound.
/J^W? ULUUU *VsW] It will tone up the system, make the
« .. p.yt'Hparkle with good health, make your
C'lM Ht'll '^'^^0^ r;i blood rich and r»d, make th*- complexion
c7^f'-^S^^Si^^sl f't-ar, and sleep like a child. Sold only at
J~U-i^Ks%^y The Elk Dru S Store.
Fine Commercial Printiii<r
BRAJIWELL BROS.
General Printers and
Legal Blank Publishers.
FRED H. BROWN Buy,
Cattle and Hogs.
Pays highest market price.
Office with Chas. DeFrance, Colfax, Wash.
ON DRESS GOODS.
ColTiix, "Wiusniiij^toii.
Osborne's Old Stand, opposite City Hall.
Executed l>v
OLIVEH HALL
Pumps and Windmills
Telephone liuiidiug,
COLFAX.
Sells the Best
in the Palouse Country.
See him before buying.

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