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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, April 06, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-04-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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COLFAX GAZETTE
IVAN CHASE, PUBLISHER
Established, 1H77. Entered at the postoflice nt
Colfax as second class mutter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, postage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-five per cent discount for
advance payment.
COUNTY OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER
W. Jennings Bryan came and went.
He talked to the I'aloufiera and was loth
to leave them. The people listened to
him patiently and raised no noise.
\V. Jennings Bryan played the fanner
before the I'alousers. His admirers
spent their good money collected from
dtizsnfl of all political stripes to send a
carriage for him at the depot. He was
among people who walk after plows and
of course preferred to hoof it. He would
ride in New York.
Mr. Bryan talked to a few people on
the court house grass the other day. It
was a mild ant] orderly crowd, with due
rt'«[>;rt for the grass. They cavorted
not, but listened in respectful silence to
the words of the Nebraska colonel. No
noise was made except by the state gang
of populists. They dapped freely—and
no one expected otherwise. They were
out for office, and it was necessary that
they should shine under the refulgent
rays of Colonel Bryan and a glorious
l'alouse spring day.
During all this talk about advancing
prices, it would be well to stop and think
that, comparatively, prices are now no
higher than they were a few years ago;
in many lines not so high. An eastern
trade publication furnishes the following
item bearing on this subject: "A hard
ware roan has compiled a table showing
an assorted order for hardware cost
$850 in 1892 and the same goods in
IHD7, before the general rise in prices
commenced, cost $487. At the present
time the assortment would cost $">."{.").'
Such figures as these will be good things
to hunt up and keep for reference when
the cry is made during the coming presi
dential campaign about the over burd
ened consumer.
A htanding army is a menace to" the farmer.
I have come all the way from my Nebraska
home to try to impress upon the people of
Washington the dangers ol an imperialistic
party. I warn you that when you send sol
diers across the seas and accustom them to
bloodshed they will return in time ami turn
their t;unß against you in order to enforce the
doctrines of an imperial government which
are now advocated by the republican party.—
Candidate Bryan at Spokane.
Candidate Bryan could utter no more
Billy rot in this state, which sent twelve
hundred of its brave sons to Luzon; men
who voluntarily remained after their
terms of service had expired, says the
Taeoma Ledger. They returned home,
doffed their worn uniforms and have be
come assimilated with the people of the
state, most of them in the positions
they left when they volunteered. These
men have larger and better ideas than
ever before of the greatness of their
country and of the justice and gonerosity
of the policy of the present administra
tion. That they would be first to re
spond to any attack upon the liberties
or rights of the people goes without
saying, because they are of the people.
Foreign commerce shows great de
velopment during a period of eight
months previous to February. The
growth was surprising and especially
that which relates to manufactures.
The February statement of exports and
imports shows increased importation of
raw materials for the use of manufac
tures and an increased exportation of
manufactured articles. For the eight
months preceding February the import-,
ation of "articles in a crude condition
which enter into the various processes
of domestic industry"' amounted to
$19:.,337,774 against $134 871,199 for
corresponding months the previous
year. Importation of manufactured
articles for the same period were $268,
--537,072 against $200,822,337 in
months corresponding in previous year.
In the eight months ending with Febru
ary exportation of manufactures aver
aged one million dollars a day includ
ing Sundays and holidays, while for a
corresponding period the previous year
exportation of manufactures was only
$551,700; in a like period in '00 and '97
it was but $700,000 and in I*os and '96
but $593,000. The exports are double
those of I!S9G ( which is a remarkable
showing.
In their feverish search for issues dem
ocratic leaders seize upon every passing
incident in hope that at last something
to party advantage is about to turn up,
cays the Olympian. Yesterday it was
Macrnm; today it is a charge that the
Puerto Rkaos are to be taxed and
ground down for the benefit o! outside !
syndicates and speculators. The demo
cratic party is without a siugle distinct
ive principle on which it can appeal to i
the country. Free silver is a lost cause.
The people have passed judgment and
the republican pledge to establish the
gold standard has been fulfilled. Op- '■
position to inonopolips is not confined
to any one party. It was announced in
the republican national platform twelve
years ago and reaffirmed later. Im- !
perialism ie a t-hadow. As President
McKinley said in his epeeeh in New
York: "There can be no imperialism.
Those who fear are against it. Those
who have faith in the republic are
against. So that there is universal ab
horrence for it and unanimous opposi-'
tion to it." Under existing circum
stances the democratic party is com
pelled to turn to the new possessions,
especially to the Philippines, for political
capital in the coming presidential cam
paign. Aud they are trjing to establish
in Puerto Rico some precedent, no
matter what, that will embarrass the
administration in the far more populous
aud unenlightened Philippines.
Itiirust iiriiii'r Itryan.
The paragraphs quoted in the follow
ing article from the Seattle Post-In
telligencer as parts of the speech of W.
.1. Bryan at Spokane were also made by
the fusion orator at Colfax. They are
rich in tomfool shallowueps, especially
that in reference to the soldiers return
ing from the Philippines to bayonet the
people of the Pacific coast:
No treatment of the extraordinary
speeches of Mr. Rryan can be so ade
quate as to set his words before our
people in cold type. They are their own
best antidote. If a man should say that
Seattle is built a mile below sea level.
and that the waters of the Pacific- are
about to break in and engulf it, argu
ment would be bootless. Not lens ex
travagant are the statements of Mr.
Bryan, who seems to throw away an
other restraint of reason and sanity
with every mile that he covers iv his
wild flight. At Spokane he said:
The war against Aguinaldo is one of sub
jugation, which will result in turning Ameri
can bayonets against American brea-its in
furtherance of the imperialistic policy of the
national administration.
This is n<ere sound and fury. Does
any sane hearer of Mr. Bryan believe it
any more than he would the ravings of
a madman? Does Mr. Bryan believe one
word of it himself?
Throughout the world you will find kings
and aristocrats praying for the success of the
republican party.
There is an echo of the faubourg and
the sansculotte about this; and indeed
the rhetoric of Mr. Bryan would be
more appropriate for a beer-hall social
ist meeting in some European capital
than for an assembly of thinking Amer
ican freemen. It is he who has caught
the taint of absolutism; of the reckless
ness, violence and appeal to baseness
that it engenders.
When the rich want the constitution
amended, they have only to secure a decision
of the supreme court.
There speaks the gospel of the Chica
go platform. What think the people of
that shameless charge?
If you plant a despotism under the fl i^' in
the orient, you can only expect that the
soldiers sent across the Pacific will return,and
you people on the Pacific coast will first feel
their bayonets.
I have come all the way from my Nebraska
home to try to impress upon the people of
Washington the dangers of an imperialistic
party. I warn you that when you send sol
diers across the seas and accustom them to
bloodshed, they will return in time, and turn
their cuns against you in order to enforce the
doctrines of an imperial government which
are now advocated by the republican party.
The work of giving freedom, educa
tion and complete local self-government
to the Philippines, to which we are
pledged and to which our bravest and
best are consecrated, is "planting a des
potism.'" In the companion picture Mr.
Bryan surpasses himself. The image of
the First Washington regiment, for in-
Htance, bayoneting their friends and
families under orders from Mr. McKin
ley, provokes not so much amazement
or anger as inextinguishable laughter.
This fellow is only a barnstormer, after
all.
The policy of the republican party is as
tyrannical, despotical and damnable as that
of any despot of ancient or modern times.
The republicans say: "God help the rich;
the poor can work.'"
No man and no party has anything
to fear from opposition such as this.
Those democrats who retain reason and
respect for the decencies of thought and
speech must writhe under the lashings
of self-respect as they sit upon the plat
form with this man and call him leader.
There is no danger from the soldiers
of the United States unless the popo
crats undertake to carry out the threats
they have been making for eight years
in Whitman county, and often in the
hearing of The Gazette, that they will
rise in rebellion with a million men. The
Gazette heard this repeated on the day
Bryan made his speech here. When
they attempt to carry out this threat,
then will be time enough for them to
fear the bayonets of a United States
army.
Will Stick to Silver.
Another prominent democrat has
rushed into print to deny the tale that
the democracy was learning sense. This
individual is J. G. Johnson,the chairman
of the executive committee portion of the
democratic national committee. Some
body started the story that the demo
cratic party was going to abandon sil
ver, and would not make any reference
to it in the Kansas City convention,says
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Johnson
declares that every well-informed demo
crat in the United States is ''morally
certain that the Kansas City convention
will distinctly reaffirm the position which
the party took on the money question
in its platform of 1890."
The worst of it, too, for the democra
cy is that Johnson is probably right.
The silver folly which buried the democ
racy in 1896 under the biggest plurality
ever rolled up against that party except
in 1^72 is going to be repeated in 1900,
despite all the evidences that that silli
ness is weaker now than it was four
years ago. The words of all the demo
cratic leaders who have paid anything
recently regarding the attitude of their
party toward silver have been the same
as those of Johnson. All of them say
that their party will tempt fate once
more under the silver banner. As the
meeting time of their national conven
tion is onlj a little over three months
away there is not much of a chance that
there will be a change of programme on
the 45c dollar istue.
If there were any doubt at all as to
the democracy's position in the coming
national convention on the baße money
issue it would be removed by the plat
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, APRIL 6, 1900.
form which the Nebraska democratic
convention adopted the other day, and
which Bryan himself is said to have
drawn up. That convention not only
reaffirmed the deliverance of 189G, but !
it indorsed specifically and«emphatically J
, the silver plank. The significance of this !
act of the democratic convention in
Bryan's own state, which Bryan himself
dominated, appealed to everybody, re-
I publican, democrat and populist, all
over the country at that time. The sold
! democratic trimmers like Sebnri were
confounded by this proclamation by
Bryan that base money would again be
I at the front in the democratic canvass.
The folly of Bryan and his copartners
has rendered it morally certain that the
republican majority in the electoral col
lege will be larger in 1000 than it was in
1896.
NOItTHWKST NEWS.
One man, an Italian, was killed and
five others seriously hurt in a premature
blast explosion at Spokane last Friday.
(ieorge Webster, the murderer of Mrs.
Aspland near Cheney three years ago,
wan executed at Spokane Friday. He
never 11 inched.
Warden Catron Bays the price of grain
Hacks will be this season $5.90 per 100.
Last year the price was $5.25. He finds
in correspondence with different dealers
the Calcutta product that the price will
probably be £7 per 100 the coming
season.
The largest warrant call ever issued
against the fuud of Spokane school dis
trict 81 was recently made. The call
redeems $50,500 worth of warrants on
the district, and the special building
fund. Thes^ funds are usually about 10
months back, but the call now brings
them up to October and November.
Less than two years ago Washington
tir was tried as an experiment in the
manufacture of cars, as a result of which,
it is asserted by the Railroad and
Engineering Journal, that during the
present year a majority of the cars
built for western roads will be of ma
terial taken from the Washington for
ests.
NOHTHERN MAY BUILD.
Iteport t?ia« Construction Will Soon
Uefjin Down Snake.
The Seattle Poet.lntelligencer of a re
cent date says:
Current report ban it that before long
the Northern Pacific will announce a
surprise in connection with the Clear
water construction, and which will virtu
ally mean a consummation of the much
talked of plans of a short, line from St.
Tun! to Puget Sound.
On the authority of a well-known rail
roader it is said that within a few weeks
the Northern Pacific will commence con
struction work from Lewiston, Idaho,to
Pasco, Wash. A year ago the 0. R. &
X. began the building of a line from
Lewiston along the Snake River to
Kiparia. A portion of the grading had
been done when the 0. R. & N.-Northern
Pacific truce stopped all work for the
former road in that district. This right
of-way, it is said, has now passed into
the hands of the Northern Pacific, which
will build over and continue westwardly
to Paeco.
At the same time the road has an
nounced its intention to survey and
build from Stuart, Idaho, east to join
the Bitter Root valley extension in Mon
tana. With this work all done, a short
line from Montana to Puget Sound will
be established, cutting off GOO miles on
the main line westward, via Spokane to
Seattle.
In almost every neighborhood there is
some one whose life has been saved by
Chamberlains Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy, or who has been cured of
chronic diarrhoea by the une of that
medicine. Such persons make a point
of telling of it whenever opportunity
offers, hoping that it may be the means
of saving other lives. For sale by all
druggists.
Dyspepsia can be cured by using
Acker's Dyspepsia Tablets. One little
Tablet will give immediate relief or
money refunded. Sold »in handsome tin
boxes at 25 cts. The Elk Drugstore.
Take Dr. Back's Celery, Sarsaparilla
and Dandelion Compound,the best blood
purifier and liver tonic. Only at The
Elk Drug Store,
Stone's Cough-Not cures eouphs nnd
colds. 2.") and 50c, only at The Elk
Dru<s Store,
Facing sue Future.
There comes a time to most women
when they must face the future of wife
liood and motherhood. What that future
has in store for them depends largely
upon themselves. To a healthy -woman
_ „, „ | ILi j . the obligations
'^■^>\:\l-'- X-W:',:-]^-^^'.^ all(l consequences
[.'''.' °f marriage are a
'■ •;j , ,;■,' '. lasting happiness.
''•'■' ' M^ fering from irreg
;^;;sm -£ J^ ularit >' or other
:-!'c-/:-i^:.yW Mf' f ailments of the
M^'Y- I sex > marriage may
' JJrnij \/^N^ I Prove a mockery
Vff/'fl) t\\USSH and motherhood
H/' will x^\''lll a im'stT.v- Where
flik^.Wr.*»J^_\B| such irregularity
*fc» '.«-^^lllßK T exists Dr. Pierces
ftti'ftak**^ \"^\ 1 Favorite Prescrip-
m\\\ y p^ tion can be used
[■':?% \f^\\ v 1 with the assurance
:ii!;;;'l Yf\ I-;' tliat health will
\l \ V speedily be re
!!i:!i»\ \ stored. It is the
• -\\\^ \\ I mos'- reliable mcd
■ -\ v I l\ \ I *cmc known to
:^ fell \V\\\ /■' mec^cal science
:":;;\\»\\\\\u $' or c cure °*
I\ \\ -ni diseases which af
;:;:i:-;;l\ \ \V\jF : ect the delicate
i ''I 1 \>i womanly organs.
''" ' "Favorite Pre
scription" is a non-alcoholic medicine
and is also free from opium cocaine and
other narcotics.
" At an early stage of married life, •'writes Mrs.
Flora Am, of Dallas, Jackson Co., Mo., "I was
feTeatly bothered with painful periods, also a
troublesome drain which rendered me very weak
and unfit for work of any kind. I became so
thin there was nothing left of me but skin and
bone. My husband became alarmed and got
me a bottle of 'Favorite Prescription.' After
he saw the wonderful effects of that one he got
me two more, and after I used those up there
was no more pain, and I began to gain in flesh
very rapidly. I owe all praise to Dr. Pierce and
his wonderful curative medicines."
Dr. Pierces Medical Adviser sent free
on receipt of stamps to pay cost of mail
ing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for
book in paper covers, or 31 stamps in
cloth to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Zll M&JmH^ M^B/P Ganno* be Cut Out or
mJrM^m fW %# akmiEW Removed with Plasters
Surgical^ operations and Besh destroying plasters are useless, painful and dangerous, and besides, never euro Can. «
No matter how often a cancerous sore is removed another comes at or near the same point, and always in a wore f. rm
Does not this prove conclusively that Cancer is a blood disease, and that it is folly to attempt to cure this deeiseated dai
the°poison? C '°r "* SOTe ' ' all> iS °nly aU °UtWaul Si«n °f the diM'^' a I'1;ic;"f «*«
;« M«tfc^ ™d *— **«* ««**« have been afflicted with it are lid* * any
Only Blood Diseases can be Transmitted from One Generation to Another
—further proof that Cancer is a disease of the blood.
To cure a blood disease like this you must cure the entire blood system-remove every trace of the poison. Nothing cures
Cancer effectually and permanently but S. S. S.
S. S. S. enters the circulation searches out and removes all taint, and stops the formation of cancerous cells. No mere tonic
or ordinary blood medicine can do this. S. S. S. goes down to the very roots of the disease, and forces out the deadly poison
allowing the sore to heal naturally and permanently. S. S. S. at the same time purifies the blood and buildsup the general health!
. ,A ", ttle Pjpple, a harmless looking wart or mole, a lump in the breast, a cut or bruise that refus.
JP^*^k heal under ordinary treatment, should all be looked upon with suspicion, as this is often the bcL'iunm r oi
■HK; X- il a(* *orm °' cancer. h h
ijaJW j^tT* lMr Mrs. Sarah M. Keeslinß. 041 Windsor Aye liristol Term writes- "I .ifTl .^B^Hi^Bfc r&sKii£Zi\A
rPj dP^- am 4t years old, ami lor three years had suffered with a severe form of m *&
fv>4jk /)/ Cancer on my jaw, which the doctors in this city said was incurable, and B^B^^^^l
c, PaF! Z/& that I could not live more than six in,,,iths. I accented their statement as llßf|| ,
ffm^^T PM lr"e.a"<lh. ad Rjven l'P a.1. 1. lv> I>c <lf tver well again, when mv druV- $! Bk. B^ ''r£ Q>v
Mk Cist kno wing uf lny diti n mmemlC(ls s s After taking a few . tt^ X*
///S^KL-BW 1 !«ttl^ the sore be R au to IR-al.iiuich to the surprise of the physicians, nnd Bfew r l.^
' J>»gg^iMßWj in a short time madt a complete cure. I have gained in flesh."tnv at.netite B^lHr^S K^BtatfSßr Is^taa^Bv
ggj^WipP^^l^. is splendid, sleep is refreshing —in fact, am eujoyiug perfect' health/ V H V H f|/
Our medical department is in charge of physician., of long *""^'
. J&' . experience, who are especially skilled'in treating Cancer and other blood diseases Write for mv advice
or information wanted, -we make no charge whatever for this service. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY ATLANTA GA
Dr. John Benson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Chronic diseases and diseases of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Office n
Colfax Hardware building.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Cal. M. Boswell,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Can be
found at office over Barroll's hardware store,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones—Office
492, residence 41)3.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Wilson Johnston, M. I>.
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. m., 2t05 p. in. Office,
Rooms (> and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stunt,
DKOTCHE AKZT,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. Co. Bldg.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. H. WINFBEE. R. L . M'CKOSKET
Winfree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
M. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Win. A. Inmaii,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of legal business. Office with H. W. Goff,
Ellis block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
H. W. Canfield,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offico in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
S. J. Cbadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
AY. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room (5,
Pioneer block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
J. X. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
Fraternity block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office—Room No.
7, Pioneer block.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
G. A. Chapman, D. I>. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Co's
store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. E. PI. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, §10 per set. Pain
less extraction, 50 cents.
GARFIELD, WASHINGTON.
J. C Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
pany's store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Have your Spectacles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthaliric College. All
errors of refraction fully com-t led by properly
eround glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Street, Colfax.
Subscrihe for Newspapers and Magazines
through The Gazette and pave money.
visit DR. JORDAN'S great
fIOSEUM OF ANATOMY
Q* 1021 MARKET ST., 11l FRIICISCO.CAL.
HP The Largest Anatomical Museum In the
World. Weaknesses ©r any contracted
Xgj~ CSft disease poxitivplycaradhy the oldest
ft; ?51 Specialist °" tat Coast. EiL 3* years.
1 n&0l CR. JORDAN-DISEASES OF MEN
flfTsi**!? t(VPHII.!« thoroughly eradicated
M y^^h *lljm b>'*rcm wlibout the u>« ofSlercnry.
Btf B Xro»se» fitted by an Expert. ■«dl-
S// ijtt eal cure for Rapture. A quick and
*jj I^* r'!iical cure fnr ■*<■<>■• Fiiann and
j] J| jr iitulop. by Dt. Jordan's special pa.a
--*3 li less methods.
Consultation free and strirtly priTate. Treatment per
sona! y or by letter. A Perirtv Curt In every case
undertaken. Write for Book. FBILO'OPh'v of
31 AIJ It I AGE. MAILED FKEB. (\ valuable book
for mm.) Call 01 writ*
DR. JORDAN & CO., 1051 Market St., 8. P.
Lauds
..Sale..
List your Farm Lands and
City Property
witn GEO. H. LENNOX.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Colfax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - - 900,000.00.
LEVI ANKENY, Fres. JULIUS LIPPITT, Vice Pres. EDWIN T. ('O.MAN, Outlier.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of its assets."
OLDEST NATIONAIi BANK IN THE PAItOUBE COUNTUY
J. A. Perkins & Co. ■—■
61 AH OHO to l°an on improved farms in the Paloase
Civ'v/,\J\J\J country. .*. No delay in closing loans.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. Offlceln 1J i Vlf (\f* (¥ll T 4 V
UKXKRAL FIUK ISSrRAXCK AGENTS 15 A±\ IV. U! LULIAA
HAKRY EATON, President. .UNO. K. FULLER, Maiuger.
WASHINGTON ABSTRACT CO.
Abstracts furnished to all the lands and town lots in Whitman County. A complete and
reliable set of books, up to data
Notary Public in office. R „1.1-51 6 and It;, Ellii Block, Colfu
THE WHITMAN ABSTRACT CO.
R. G. HAEGRAVE, Manager.
Abstracters and Conveyancers. Only Complete set of abstract booki in Whitman County
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF COLFAX
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Alfred Coolidge, President, Aaron Kuhn, Vice President Clihs. K. Bcrlber, Caabter.
It will pay you to examine
CARLEY'S ROLLER FEED MILL
Before investing your money in a Chop Mill.
Some of itn features:
No Burrs to Wear Out. No Gears. Only Six Bearings.
Mills specially adapted to wind mill power.
All sizes up to '>l% tons capacity per hour.
Manufactured by CAKLEY IKON WORKS, Colfax, Wa»b.
OJR. & N.
TIME SCHEDULES.
Depart For Arr. From
From Colfax.
Portland, Pendleton,
San Francisco, Den
ver, Omaha, St Louis,
11:10 a.m. and East via Oregon 3:50 a.m.
7:15 p.m. Shorl Line. 3:55 p.m.
Spokane, St. Paul, Du
'■i:"x> p. m. luth, Chicago and East 11.10 a. m.
3:50 a.m. via Great Northern 7:45 p.m.
11:30 a.m. Pullman and Moscow 10:40 a.m.
8:15 p.m. 3:40 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Columbia River 4:00 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Steamers. Ex. Bnn.
Saturday To Astoria and Way
-10:00 p.m. Landings
Willamette River.
6:00 a.m. Oregon City.Newberg, 4:30 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Salem & \Vay Land's Ex. Sun
Willamette and Yara
-7:00 a.m. hill Rivers 3:50 p.m.
Tue, Thur. Oregon City, Dayton, Mon, Wed
and and Way Landings and Fri.
6:00 a.m. Willamette River. 4:30 p.m.
Tue, Ihur. Portland to Corvallis Mon. Wed.
and Sat. and Way Landings and Fri.
Lv. Riparia. Lv. Lewiston
Daily Snake River. Daily
1:20 p.m. Riparia to i.ewiston 8:30 a m.
Ocean steamships nail from Portland for
San Francisco every five days.
W. H. HUBLBUBT,
General Passenger Agent. Portland, <-)regon.
The Gazette prints more paperH and
more news than any other paper in the
Palouee country.
Tracts in all Variety.
Some were taken under mortgage
i ill -^ ->
and must be soul.
Fanning and Pasture Lands,
Fruit and Gardening Tracts,
Orchards.
Houses and Lots in Colfax, Pull
man, Palouse and Moscow.
Also my residence.
Harry Cornwell.
/£tfij*\ T!ie Shortest,
/^/Va **lll<k*'st Ro»te
( (^ j To NEBRASKA,
Vs/^v mssoißi
And All Points East
Runs—
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
ST. PAUL,
MINNEAPOLIS,
To DULUTH,
FARGO, HELENA
and BUTTE
THROUGH TICKETS TO
CHICAGO,
■WASHINGTON,
PHILADELPHIA,
NEW YORK, BOSTON.
And All Pointß
EAST and SOUTH.
Through tickets to Japan and China, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For further information, time cards, maps
and tickets, call on or write
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Railway and Kuropettn Steamship Agent,
Colfax, Washington,
A. D. Charlton.AssiHtant General Paßs^nger
Agent, No. 255 MorriMcn street, corner Third,
Portland, Oregon.

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