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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, March 23, 1900, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-03-23/ed-1/seq-4/

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COLFAX GAZETTE
IVAN CHASE, PUBLISHES. •
KutabliNhed, 1H77. Entered at the pontoffice at
Colfax as second class matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATEB.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, pontage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-live per cent discount for
advance pnyment.
COUNTY OFFICIAL NKWSPAI'KIt
1 OCT OK
If this or some prior date appears on
your address tag, you are thereby no
tified that you owe a year's subscrip
tion, or more, depending upon the date
of expiration, which the figures on the
tag represent, and a payment is desired
and expected by the publisher.
Should Jesus enter into the newspaper
business and fail to make a better paper
than the Hey. ('has. M. Sheldon did of
the Topeka Capital for the week he ran
it to show "what Jesus would do as an
editor," there would be few owners clam
oring for His services.
There are already two presidential
tickets in the field—the middle-of-the
road populist and the social democracy.
The two big ones are yet to come, but if
there is anyone hankering for a presi
dential nomination on the side, he has
but to let his wants be known.
For the past eighteen months the im
ports into this country from the island
of Puerto Rico have paid and are still
paying the full rates imposed by the
Diogley law, remarks the Seattle Pont-
Intelligeucer. No democratic sympathy
for this burden upon the Puerto Ricans
was felt or expressed until the proposition
was advanced to knock off 85 per cent.
of the tax and turn the whole revenues
over to the Puerto Rieans for their own
use. Regard for the interests of the
Puerto Ricans has very little to do with
the attitude of the democratic party on
the pending bill.
The news from Clarke county, long one
of the populistic strongholds of the
■tate, shows the fute awaiting that
organization in other parts of Washing
ton. A baker'H dozTi of populists—
about all that were left in the county
met and resolved to go over to the dem
ocrats. But they were somewhat late,
as the individual members had longtince
deserted, many to the republican party.
It is easy for a few self styled leaders to
say that what is left of populism shall
be delivered, bound and gagged, to de
mocracy; but the delivery is quite an
other thing. This move of the Clarke
county populis's means little.
The returns from the preliminary in
quiries made by the census department
furnish evidence of the material progress
made in arid America and give promise
of an advance in the twentieth century,
exceeding the wonderful development of
the liisdissippi valley during the past
decade. The boundary line, which so
long has divided the arid and humid
regions, will no longer stay the onward
march of agriculture. To-day it is real
lz.il that just beyond that line lies an
empire greater and far more resourei fol
than any yet Dnconquered. With the
narrowing of the unoccupied limits of
government lands in the humid zones
the question of reclaiming the arid and
eubhumid regions grows in importance.
and i* today claiming the attention of
the wisest minds of the nation.
The democratic party of thin state
was ko paralysed bj the defeat fusion
MMtained at Seattle that the leaders
did Dot know where to turn to revive
the courage of the raDk and file, says
the Lincoln County Times. The rene
gade republican, Senator Turner, came
to the rescue of his democratic friends,
and induced Bryan to make a flying trip
to the coast in hopes that his presence
would galvanize into life the stupefied
rag baby. The democratic candidate
for president will be in the state the last
of the month and talk in several cities.
He will also be run over into ( ►regon for
the purpose of dragging that state out
of (he lire in the sprinir election. Mr.
Bryan iH wanting his time. He advo
cates pulling down the flag in the I'nilip
pines and wtill harps on cheap money.
Those issues will rally no following on
the coast. He would make votes by
staying away, and at the same time
nave the pockets of the democrats of the
state the strain necessary to pay the ex
penses of getting the man of mouth this
far from the storm center, which is Ne
braska this year.
Ho Vow, in tln> Forum, is an optimis
tic contributor to the literature of the
oriental trade. He views the subject in
a new light and predicts it will not be
long before the rate of wages in China
will reach the American standard. He
■aye: "The leavening of the vast Chinese
empire, begun within the last quarter of
of a century, by western thought, is
now etrongly felt throughout the realm.
Onder the fostering influence of a wise
and progressive government, it is effect
mjr in a nation of over 400,000,000 soate
nmrvelously beneficent changes. These
ha^been watched by the peoples ol the
west with the utmost gratification and
with the liveliest anticipation and hope
He must be a curious man of the west
who does not feel a certain pride in the
fact that the creations of his half of the
world have begun to enter the thought
realm of what is practically the remain
der of the earth, and to elect methods
to establish modes, even to subvert
forme in a region which for many cen
turies esteemed itself, and was in truth
the supreme of the univerer."
To Democrat!*.
Congressman \V. L. Jones made this
characteristic talk to democrats on the
floor of the house the other daj :
"Our government will be hint what
our people make it. As long as we are ti
just, humane and liberty-loving people,
ho long will our government be inst,
humane and dedicated to the principles
of freedom. We republicans arc jm-t as
humane as you democrats. We love
liberty just aw much as yon do. "ur
history has been just jih true to freedom
and liberty an yours. There is no mure
danger of our going astray than thereie
that you will go astray. These fears,
croakings, and evil forebodings have
been made ever since our government
wan founded, and, I suppose, will con
tinue aH long as we have two parti, s. You
ease your minds in this way. It makes
you feel better, I suppose. It was mo in
Washington's time. You called him a
despot; you said that he, who had ele
vated liberty, was going to otrike her
down. Our nation was to become a
despotism. But it did not nor will it
now. We will go right along treating
our new territories with ail the justice
ami humanity for which we are noted.
"Two thirds of your anxiety is for po
litical effect. You are endeavoring to
strike Home popular chord. You are
trying to draw the people i H after
'strange gods.' You do not care for the
Puerto Ricans nearly so much as you do
for your party. Were we to take all
the money we have already collected
and turn it over to them you would op
pose it.
"^ou can not deceive the people more
than once. Sfou deceived many in 1896,
but they will be on their guard now.
They know what justice is and they
know what injustice is. When they
brush aside your denunciations and see
the purposes and objects of this bill,
they will see its superlative justice ami
will be amazed at your mendacity. 1
will be much surprised if they are not in
dignant at your audacious attempts to
deceive them and the nearness that you
came to success.
"With a due regard for the babite, cus
tom*, condition*, and character of the
new peoples and possessions placed in
our charge, thin nation will legislate for
them in justice, humanity and wisdom."
Democratic newspapers throughout
the country are beginning to line up for
the campaign in an appeal to the pro
ducers and workingmen in general which
needs to be compared with their argu
ments to the same audience in 1896,
says the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. We
hear now that rising prices do not bring
good times. It has to be admit tod that
business is good and employment easy
to obtain at wages far above the aver
age. To offset thi.s the partisans de
clare that, the laborer iw no better off,
because the prices of the commodities
which he uses have so advauced that his
earnings will purchase no more satisfac
tion of his needs than they did formerly.
Therefore the conclusion iH drawn that
he has not profited by the policies which
have so stimulated our industries; and
the iuference, we suppose, is that he
should no« vote the democratic ticket
and bring back hard times and univer
sal depression.
The military house committee favors
increasing the appropriation for th>> na
tional guard of the country, and it is
not improbable that it will be increased.
It was demonstrated two years ago that
it nays to keep the militia of the land
in a high state of efficiency.
All who can should hear the speech of
Win. J. Bryan at Colfax Friday, March
30. Many will no doubt be disabused
of the idea that the great popocrat is
something more than a mere, fallible
man.
N OUTH VV EBT N B \VS.
Everett is making a hot war on nickel-in
tfae-slot machines.
Tacoma republicans cast 2891 votea at tie
recent city primaries.
The people of Moscow. Maho, have con
cluded to pave the main htreet of the town.
Herman E. Taubeneck, once prominent a.
the chairman of the populist national com
mittee in the heydey of its glory, die: 1. Mon
day at Seattle.
All the outstanding warrant indebtedness of
Pierce county, amounting to $55,000, is to be
called in at once. There is cash in the treas
ury to pay it off.
Governor lingers refines to interfere in the
ease of George Webster, sentenced to hang at
Spokane, March 30. for the murder of Mrs.
Lize Aspland near Medical Lake three years
ago.
A young gentleman recently arrived from
Nebraska reports to the Wilbur Register that
in every town in that part of the state where
he resided, from one to a dozen families are
preparing to come to Washington.
"Bill," the noted horse which carried the
messenger to Lapwai announcing the Nez
Perce Indian outbreak on Salmon river in
1877 died at the ranch of D. A. McKinley on
Salmon river a short time ago. For the past
six years he has been tenderly cared for, and
reached thirty eight years.
John Livingston, un ler sentence in the
Walla Walla penitentiary of IS year^ -f,r
murder in Snohomish county, was recently
paroled under the new law after serving six
years. He violated the parole and left the
state, being captured last week at .Tame 'tow n,
X. D., and returned to prison to serve his re
maining 12 years.
The Sunset Telephone Co. had to pay 5328
the other day for failing to deliver a message
promptly, by which neglect Messrs J. A.
Pease, C. Robertson and Johnson Nickeus of
Tacoma made a purchase of certain timber
lands on misrepresentations of their value,
after their agent had telephoned them not to
consummate the transaction Failing to re
ceive the warning the money was paid and a
suit for damages is the result.
Bids are to be called for immediately for
the necessary lumber and other materials to
construct sixty army post buildings in Alaska,
to garrison one company post at Port Valdes,
and two company posts at St. Michael and
Cape Nome. All are to be fr-ime structures,
and most of them with corrugated iron roofs.
The plans call for 18 buildings at Port Valdes,
22 at St. Michael and 20 at Cape Nome. It
if estimated that 3,000,000 feet of lumber will
be used in their construction.
At the joint meeting at Boise, Idaho, March
8, of the Pacific Northwest Wool Growers'
Association, and the Idaho Wool Growers'
Association, resolutions were adopted indors
ing the classified census of the live stock of
the country, asking congress to pass the sen
ate bill increasing the power of the interstate
commerce commission, the bill extending the
time of keeping stock in cars while in transit
from 28 to 40 hours, and also against the leas
ing of the arid lands of the western states.and
?v? alu St the effor*B of certain chemists to have
the bureau of animal industry discontinue the
free distribution of blackleg vaccine virus.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MARCH 23, 1900.
THE <;OM> STANDARD LAW.
I,yma» J. (ia^'o, secretary i.f the trea-urv,
explains the new gold standard law, as | i
by both houses of congress and wij-r ned by the
president, as follows:
The financial bill has f..r its object what its
title indicates—the fixing of the standard of
value and the maintaining at parity with that
standard of all forma of money, issued or
coined by the United States.
]t reaffirm* that the unit of value is the dol
lar, consisting of 25 8-10 grains of gold, 8-10
tine, but from that point it goes on to main it
the duty of the secretary of the treasury to
maintain all forms of money issued cr coined
at a parity with this standard. It puts into
the hands of the secretary ample power to do
that. For that purpose the bill provides the
treasury bureau of i-sue and redemption and
transfers from the general fund of the treas
ury's cash $150,000,000 in gold coin and bul
lion to the redemption fund, that gold to be
used fur the redemption of United States
notes and treasury notes. That fund is hence
forth absolutely cut out and separated from
the cash balance in the treasury and the
available cash balance will hereafter show a
reduction of $150,000,000 from the figures that
have heretofore prevailed. This 8150,000,000
re It mption fund is to be used for no other
purpose than the redemption of the United
States notes apd treasury notes and these
notes so redeemed may be exchanged for gold
in the genera] fund or with the public so that
the reserve fund is kept full with gold to the
$150,000,000 limit.
The secretary is £.iven further power. If
redemptions go on so that gjld in this reserve
fund is reduced below §100,000,000 and he is
unable to build it up to the §150,000,000 mark
by exchange for gold in the general fund or
otherwise, he is given power to sell bonds, and
it is made his duty to replenish the gold to
the $150,000,000 mark by such means.
The "endless chain" is broken by a provis
ion which prohibits the use of note-! bo re
deemed to meet deficiencies in the current
revenues. The act provides for the ultimate
retirement of all the treasury notes issued in
payment for silver bullion under the Sherman
act. As fast as that bullion is coined into
silver dollars treasury notes are to be retired
and replaced with an equal amount of silver
certificates,
The measure authorizes the issue of gold
certificates in exchange for deposits of gold
coin, the same as at present, but suspends
thiit authority whenever and so long as the
gold in the redemption funds is beiow Sl'JO.
--000,000 atul gives to the secretary the option
to Buspend the isaue of such certificates whi n
ever the silver certificates and United States
notes in the general fund of th-j treasury ex
ceeds $60,000,000.
The bill provides for a larger issue of silver
certificates by declaring that hereafter silver
certificates shall be issued only in denomina
tions of §10 and under except as to 10 per
cent of the total volume. Room is m.me for
this larger use of silver certificates in the way
of hina.il bills by another provision which
makes it necessary as fast as the prestnt silver
certificates of high denominations are broken
up into sm ill bids to cancel a similar volume
of United States notes of small denominations
and replace them with notes of denominations
of £10 and upward. Further room is made
for the circulation of small silver certificates
by a clause which permits national banks to
have only one-third of their capital in de
nominations under $10. One clause which
the public will greatly appreciate is the right
that it gives to the secretary to coin :»ny of the
18' JO bullion into subsidiary silver coins up to
a limit of $100,000,000. There has for several
years been a scarcity of subsidiary silver in
the periods of active retail trade, but this pro
vision will give the treasury ample opportun
ity to supply all the subsidiary silver that is
needed.
Another provisi n that the public will
greatly appreciate i^ the authority ",'iven to
tin' secretary to rt-coin worn and uncurrent
subsidiary silver now in the treasury or here
atter received. The bill makes a continuing
appropriation for paying thy difference be
■ the face value of such coin and the
am ;;nt the sarw will produce in the new
coin.
A distinct feature of the bill is in reference
to funding the three per cent Spanish war
loan, the two per cent bonds, maturing in
1907, and the live per cent bonds maturing in
1904, a total of 8839,000,000, into new two
per cent bonds. These new two per cent
bonds will not be offered for sale, but will
only be issued in exchange for an equal
amount, fuce value,of old bonds. The holders
of old bonds will receive a premium in cases
to coin] ensate them in a measure for the Bac
• of interest which they make. The
cash premium will be computed on a basis of
the present worth of the old bonds at two an i
one-quarter per cent, and will be, on April 1,
the date that the new two per cent bonds will
bear, $105.6851 for the 3s; 5111.6765 tor the
Is, and si 10.07:"> for each tflOO of the ss. This
exchange wiii Bave the government, after de
ducting the premium paid, nearly §2:5,000,000
if all the holders of the old bonds exchange
them for the new ones.
National banks that make out circulation
based on the new bonds are to be taxed only
J of 1 per cent on the average amount of cir
eolation outstanding, while those who have
circulation based on deposit of old bunds will
be taxed as at present, 1 per cent.
Tiu:r._> are some other changes in the national
banking act. '1 he law permits national banks
with $25,000 capital to be organized in places
of 3000 inhabitants or more, whereas hereto
fore the capital has been *.~>o,ooo. It also per
mits banks to iss-ue circulation of all classes
of bonds deposited up to lha par valus of tho
borcls instead of 90 per ceut of their face, as
heretofore. This ought to make an immediate
tj^"l^*^.^mi* a 4 k\Oh
Wiiai mskes some?
Home is made by the family. With
out the love which comes with children
there may be a house but never a home,
in the best meaning of the word. Many
a house which was only four walls and a
roof has been made a home by the
agency of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip
tion. Nature sets her face against child
lessness and " Favorite Prescription"
works with nature to remove the ob
stacles to maternity.
"I had been a sufferer from uterine trouble for
about three years, having two miscarriages in
that time and the doctors that I consulted said
I would have to go through an operation before
I could give birth to children," writes Mrs.
Blanche E. Evans, of Pardons, Luzerne Co., Pa.,
Box 41. "When about to give up in despair, I
bought a bottle of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescrip
tion and after taking it felt better than I had for
years. Felt improved before I had taken one
half bottle. After taking four and a half bottles
I gave birth to a bright baby girl who is now
four months old and has not "had a day of sick
ne.ss. She is as bright as can be. I cannot say
too ranch in praise of Dr. Pierces Favorite
Prescription."
Dr. Pierces Medical Adviser a work
for every woman is sent free on receipt
of stamps to pay cost of mailing only.
Send 21 one-cent stamps for paper cov
ered book or 31 stamps for cloth covered
to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
increase in national bunk circulation of -
thing tike 824,000,000, as the amount of bonds
now deposited t > secure circulation i- about
$340,000,000. If the price of the new 2a is
not forced so high in the market that there in
no profit left to national banks in taking out
circulation may look for a material increase
in national bank circulation based on addi
tional deposits of bonds.
National banks are permitted under the law
to i.-sne circulation Dp to an amount equal to
their capital. The total capital of all na
tional banks is $C,l (1,000.000. The total circu
lation outstanding is 1253,000,000, There i->,
therefore, a possibility of an increase in cir
culation of $363,000,000, although the price of
the new 2 per cent bonds as already fore
shadowed by market quotations in ad van < c of
their issue promises to be so high that the
profit to the banks in taking out circulation
will not be enough to make the increase any
thing like such ;i possible total.
Comptroller Dawes, when asked what his
course would be iv connection with requests
tor national bank charters under the new law,
said: "The question of the best methods of
preventing the abuse of the new law, which
authorizes the establishment of banks of $25,
--000 capital in towns with not exceeding 3000
people lias had my careful consideration. In
view of the large number of applications for
charters of small banks I shall institute special
inquiry hi addition to the usual constitution
as authorized by section oltilf of the revised
statutes of the United States whenever there
is the slightest ground to suspect the existence
of improper motives on the part of those ap
plying for charters under the national system.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred !>>dl:irs Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
llali's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Chkvky, k Co., Props., Toledo, 0.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business transac
tions and financially able to carry out any
obligation made by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To
ledo, ().
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price, 7-~>c. per bottle.
Sold by all druggists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Tills are the best.
Take Dr. Buck's (Vlery, Sareaparilla
and Dandelion Compound,the best blond
purifier and liver tonic. Only at The
Elk Druii Store,
A full line of Gunther's famous candies,
at Tbe Ivk Drag Store^
Brown's in town! What Brown?
Brown tbe plumber o
Call on EL W. Goff for Lvsiuancr.
w vr. Shilchs^lj
'(} Cough and i|l
bConsumpiion 1
f This is beyond question the f;&l&
I lriost successful Cfough lledi- IB ■
I cine ever kr.nwn to si it-n c; a Ural
I few closes invarial,!y cine the lISI
I i cases of Cough, I roup yIIM
I * and Bronchitis, while its won- \iH
I derful success in the cure of \lflj
t'Ci Consl' .. ■••, -i par- \\|
!»/ allel in the history of mi c. la?
mt Since its fnv discovi ryil has 111
R\ been sold on a ■••■: irantce, a (-W
K\ test which no oth r mi (3
rj* j can star.!. If j -a h; ye a (A
EAf Cotißh, we earnestly ask you /jWj
K^A totrvit. In I'nited >!.itt-s and Y~gA
HH\ Canada 25c.,f.uc. and Sl.' «■, and K^
WSfgA in Kr.; s 'lai:d Is. i.'d., x. ¥s. yd. and yi
I(jj| SOLE PROPRIETORS i\V
Wl S.CWells & Call
m LEROY, N.Y. /Ij
PS HAMILTON, CAN. I/A
For gale by the Klk i>ni<; store. P.J.stone, Propr
iLf 1!! Rcs!ore3 Vitality,
sRIS! 3ill¥H § II LOST VIGOR
a^asae W I a ffniAND MANHOOD
Cures Impotenc}', Night Emissions and
v.'a*tin-r diseases, all eiTects of self
§ abuse, or excess and indis
cretion. A nerve tonic and
blood builder. Brings the
pink glow to pale cheeks and
restores the fire of youth.
By mail sOc per box; 6 boxes
for $2.50; uith a written guaran
tee to cure or refund the money.
NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
Ciinton & Jackson Sts., CHICAGO, !LL.
FQrSaleby W.J.Hamilton. Druggist, Colfax, Wasb
visit DR. JORDAN'S great
MUSEUM 8F ANATOMY
Hi 1051 MARKET ST., Sil FKiSCISCO, Cil.
The Largest Anatomical Museum In the
World. We.iknessei or »njr ccntractad
B^S Z£ j Specialist on th« Coul EiLjoycan.
' a^^l UR' JORDAH-D!SEASESOF MEN
■ A4n^9 NYl'HILia th^rou^h-r fadicateci
I jrS^yß fn.:n system without the u>e olJlcrcary.
B!f 'fl 8 Trasses fitted by an Hxpert. ■■dl
r// i» eBl c""r<) for »"pt«re. A quick anil
'l J ' rnilical cure for Piles. Finsur* and
Jl JI Fistulas, hy Dr. Jordan's special p»in
*• '** less methodi.
Consultation free and ttrirtly prlyate. Treatment per
sonally or by letter. A Posiliv Cure in every caso
undertaken. Write for Book. Pim.osoi'ii v n t
HtunMGE, MAILED >-reb. (A valuable book
for mm. ) Call or wnto
DR. JORDAN & CO., 1051 Market St., 8. P.
O. SLATE & CO.
(Successors to Sid Lyle)
Carry a full line of
Cigars and Tobacco
Confectionery
and Fruits.
Temperance Drinks in Season
A RESORT FOR GENTLEMEN.
GIVE US A CALL.
G. W. PALMER,
Livery, Feed and Sale
STABLES.
Fine Turnouts of All Kinds
Best attention given to transient stock.
Horses fed by the day or week.
Telephone Main 12.
MILL STREET, COLFAX, WASH
rtuNftßiiu cunt
ON HIS ANKLE.
AftPf YPSR nf IntPIKP Obstinate sons and ulcers which
Mild! OIA ICdIS Ul IllUmti refuse to heal under ordinary treat-
Prnmntll/ Plirori ment soon become chronic and deep
oiMDiing, nompiiy uureu aad aßure^thatt £
Dv 0 0 0 entire circulation is in a depraved condition. They
DJ vi Oi Oi al . ( , a severe drain upon the system, and are con
stantly sapping away the vitality. In every case the poison must
be eliminated from the blood, and no amount of external treatm
can have any effi I
There is no uncertainty about the merits of 8. 8. 8. ; every claim
made for it is backed up Btrongly by convincing
testimony of those v.ho have been cured by it JMtGr*.'
and know of its virtues by experience. Wr^** ~* \
Mr. L. J. Clark, of Orange Courthouse, Va., writes: F #•*<*. «*r/1
" For six years I had an obstinate, running ulcer on my mrt *£'-' ~-r- [.->
ankle, which at times caused me intense suffering. I w;is w^ tm* fm
6O disabled for a long while lhal I was wholly unlit for _\^ jd^^x t
business. One of the hast doelord treated me constantly X
but did mo no good. I then tried various blood remedies, 0-h
without the least benefit. 8. S. S. was so highly recom- (M\ '•- ' \
mended that I concluded to try it, and the etTect \v;isi jjiH\
wonderful. It seemed to get right at tho seat of the friWi,
disease and force the poison out, and I was soon com- «2u^€^v- i ?
pletely cured." Swift's Specific—
S. S. S. FOR THE BLOOD
—drives out every trace of impurity in the blood, and in this way
cures permanently tho most obstinato, deep-seated sore or ulcer. It
is the only blood remedy guaranteed purely vegetable, and con
tains not a particle of potasn, mercury, or other mineral. S. S S
cures Contagious Blood Poison, Scrofula, Cancer, Catarrh, Eczema,
Rheumatism, Sores, Ulcers, Boils, or any other blood trouble. Insist
upon S. S. S.; nothing can take its place.
Valuable books mailed free by Swift S; -. ■. -i; i. ■ (!ompany, Atlanta,Ga.
Dr. John Benson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Chronic diseases arj'l diseases of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. otKue n
Colfax Hardware building.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Cal. M. Boswell,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Can he
found at office over BttrrolTa hardware store,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones-Office
4'J2, residence 493.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Wilson Johnston, M. I).
Diseases of tho
EYE, EAlt, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. in., 2to"■p. m. Office,
Rooms (> and 7, Pioneer Bnilding.
Dr. A. E. Stuht,
DEUTCHB ARZT,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and S, Colfax Hdw. Co. Bldp.
C< )LFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. H. WINKKEE. R. L. H'CBOBKR
Winfree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT 1 LAW. Offices over the
Pirst National Bank. Tblephoue No. 21.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
M. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Wm. A. In ntan,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of letf&l business. Oftice with H. W. Goff,
Ellis block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
H. W. Canfield,
ATTOKNEY AT LAW. Office ia Frater
nity Block, Rnc>iDb 9 and 10.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
S. J. Chadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office* tv Waite
block.
COLFAX, WASHIN*HON.
AY. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room 6,
Pioneer block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTOX.
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
mty block, Rooms 4 and 5.
COLFAX. WASHINt ITOS.
James O. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
Fraternity block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
C. M. Kineaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. OiEce-Room No.
7« Pionear block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
G. A. Chapman, I>. D. s.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Cob
store.
OOLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. E. 11. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, $10 per set. Pain
leas extraction, 50 cents.
GARFIELD, WASHINGTON.
J. C Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com- :
pany's store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.

You and your Horse
will he treated right at
JulJJl/ljrj jj STABLE
Finest Turnouts in the city.
Teams and saddle horses by the hour,
day or week. Stock boarded at reason
able rates.
H. M. LIDDLE, Propr.
Going to Build?
If ho, you will save money
by visiting
Codd's Sawmill
before placing any ord< r.-»
for building material.
Sash. Doors, I.liuds.
Moulding, Window (ilass.
and building material „f nil kinds kept
constantly on band. Kiln Dried Lumber
a specialty. Eatimatea promptly fur
nished and money Bared for you in
building operations.
WILLIAM (ODD.
J. W. CAIRNS,
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or move your
gooda ami chattel-"
PROMPTLY-CAKKKUIXY.
O. R, & N.
TIME SCHEDULES.
Depart For Arr. From
From Colfax.
Portland, Pendleton,
San Francisco, Den
vit. Omaha, Bt Louis,
11:10 a.m. and Fast via Oregon 3:50 a.m.
7:1") p.m. Short Line. . p,gi,
Spokane, St. Pan], Du
-3:55 p.m. lutfa, Chicago and EaM 11.10 a.m.
.S:iiUa.m. ria Great Northern 7:46 p.m.
11:30 a.m. Pnllman and Moacow 10:45 a.m.
8:15 p.m. 3:40 p.m.
— — _
8:00 p.m. Colombia Hirer 4:oopan.
Ex. San. Steamen. Ex. Han.
Saturday To Astoria and Way
-10:00 p.m. Landing!
Willamette Hirer.
6:00 a.m. OregonCity.Newberg, 4r3opjn
Kx. Bon. Balem >v Way Land'i Ex. Ban
Willamette and Yuiii
-7:ooti.ni. liill Ki\' :)■::() n „,
rue, Thur. Oregon city, Dayton, Mon wed
and Sat and Way Landing! andKri.
0:00 a.m. Willamette Hirer. 1:30p.m
Tue, Ihnr. Portland to Corvallla Mon. Wed.
and Sat and Way Landic and Fri
Lv.Riparia. Lr.Xewii
Dally ,:<■ River. Daily
I:'- 1" p.m. Ri|inriH to [,<-wistOTi s :;() » m.
Ocean rteamahipa nil from Portland f'.r
San Francisco every five dart
W. H. BUELBURT,
General Passen^r A^ent. Portland, QieKon.
——i
/ZjH>\ The Shortest,
And All Points East
Runs
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Car 3,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
ST. PAUL,
MINNEAPOLIS,
To DULUTH,
FARGO, HELENA
and BUTTE.
THROUGH TICKETS TO
CHICAGO,
WASHINGTON,
PHILADELPHIA.
NEW YORK, BOSTON.
And All Points
EAST and SOUTH.
Through tickets Ui Japan and China, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For further information, time cards, map*
and tickets, call on or write
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Railway and European Steamship Agent,
Colfax, Washington,
ob
A. 1). Charlton.A-isiatant General Passenger
Agent, No. 385 MorriwMl street, corner Third,
Portland, Oreron.

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