OCR Interpretation


The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, April 27, 1900, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-04-27/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

MADE LOVE TO POPS
n«Miio<rals Think They Are Just
Too Sweet for Anything
Committee of Thirty-six Decided
To Make a Dollar Dinner
Off of Them.
The democratic county central com
mittee—oral least that element which
wan present at ■ committee meeting beld
at t'ulfnx, Tuesday, when :\<) oat of G7
precincts was represented—is aching in
every bone to gobble up the populists
of ilic county. There was an almost
unanimous sentiment expressed that
honeyed words should be smeared over
flic populists, and that they be swal
lowed like the white of an egg, that
democracy might be saved.
The committee meeting called the
county nominating convention imd the
convention for diction of delegates to
the state convention for May 17, the
*niiie day upon which the populist coun
ty convention in to meet to choose three
candidates for each office to be referred
back to the people, for them to Ray
which art' the worst two of the three.
Thin date was chosen in order to make
the Bwallowing process more convenient.
Democrats profess to believe the pros
pects for amalgamating tin- populists is
brighter than before, but they only can
vassed their own inclinations and desires,
ho of course it looked rosy to them. In
truth, they arc a little shaky in the
kneeo for fear Whitman populists will
scorn their love making an the Spokane
populists did the other day, when all but
one of those present at a committee
meeting in that county voted to give all
democratic ''mashers ' the grand bounce.
Democratic primaries are to he held
Saturday, Hay 12, at 3 o'clock. The
convention meets at Col Fax May 17, at
10 o'clock, anil is to consist of 196
delegates. The representation is to be
double that of LB9B, with two delegates
ndd<>d for the new precinct of Bay.
The matter of nominations of a coun
ty ticket was left open, after a lively
deb tie.in Bach a manner that the whole,
a pait, or even none, of the county
ticket may be named. This is provided
for in the call.
The united wisdom of the three dozen
democrats present wan that the populists
should be lubricated by a tender of a
portion <>f the nominations for the
county offices; but they failed to com
mit themselves as to the exact division.
(Cditor Goodyear of the amalgama
tion organ found the burdens of the
secretaryship of the county committee
too heavy after writing his favorite
word "amalgamation" several times
a day, and resigned. <'. L. MacKenzie,
president of theColfaz Democratic Club,
was chosen to eucceeed him. By invi
tation, Mr. Mackenzie spoke a few words
of cheer. Prom the hearty applause he
received, it is suspected that he told that
pxcrutiatingly funny story which always
uives a democrat a spasm about the fel
low who atole half a hog, and the loser
knew he was a democrat, because, had
he been a republican, be would have taken
it all. Mr. MacKenzie was once upon a
time quite a shining light in the popu
list ranke; but under democratic protec
tion he told to willing ears a story of
the death of his late political love. Ho
declared that, as a party of reform the
populist party was anything but a suc
cess, and that it hud sunk deep into de
served oblivion. The rank and file of
the former populist party, he predicted,
are all ready to pimp with a glad civ
into theskinnj arms of the old demo
cratic grandmother; but that the lead
ers i.f populism all bear the office-seeking
brand and will oppose any such a move
on the part of their flock, but Mr. Mac-
Kenzie thoaght these leaders unworthy
of any consideration whatever.
Offering Big Odds.
A democrat or two, who want office
so bad they already, in imagination, are
fingering tin 1 emoluments thereof, have
been gadding over the county for several
weeks offering to populists everything
else on the ticket if they will only take
on the democratic name and give the
democrats the judge and the sheriff. Hut
the populists are wise from the experi
ence of the past and know that wherever
they have relied upon democrats in any
kind of an unholy alliance the democrats
have voted solidly for democrats and
cut the populists on the tickets into rib
bons. They are pardonably afraid of
the democratic bait.
SIX MONTHS IN THE JAIL.
A. C. Keiser Was Shown Leniency
Ity the Spokane Court.
A. C. Keiser, who was charged by a
Chicago jewelry iirm with obtaining
money under false pretenses, will not be
compelled to suffer heavily. O;i a plea
of gnii'y entered in the Spokane su
perior conrt Tuesday, Keiser was
sentenced by Judge Richardson to six
months ih the Spokane county j.'iil and
to pay the costs of prosecution, which
are not heavy. He was charged in the
information filed against him at the
instance of the Eastern Manufacturing
Company, for whom he was acting as
agent, with having obtained $50 com
mission from the company under a false
order sent in under the name of Leigh
Brothers of Hiliyard. Several Spokane
Ht.toriie\ s interested themselves in
Keisers behalf and made earnest appeals
to the court fur leniency. Deputy I'rose
ruting Attorney Horace Kimball also
stated that it seemed a case where
moderate sentence would mete out jus
tice.
"We are reliably ihformed that this
defendant has not before ever been under
arrest for a crime and we believe that he
is not a criminal in character,'" he said.
"The offense to which he baa pleaded
guilty is of the compouud nature of a
misdemeanor and felony and is punish
able noder the statute by imprisonment
in either the county jail or the state
prison. The parties injured by his offense
do not urge a h^avy sentence, as their
injury is reparable. We therefore recom
mend that the defendant be imprisoned
in the county jail rathtr than sent to
the penitentiary."
.1. A. Williams of Crow & Williams,
who represented the Eastern Manufac
turing Co.. stated the circumstances of
the offense. The defendant had bten
employed by the company as salesman
for a line of jewelry. He had sent in
several orders to the company which
had remitted to him an advance as com
mission. Four or five of the orders pur
ported to be signed by Spokane firms
and these refused to accept the goods
when they arrived. 'I he defendant
seemed to have made bo attempt to es
cape and continued in the employ of the
companj up to the time of hiH nrrest.
I oder the circumstances he eaid ha did
not care to insist on v severe punish
ment.
Attorney A. M. Craven stated that he
had been acting as counsel for the young
man out of friendship to him and his
family.
"I have known him for 12 years, and
so far an I have known he has been up
right and honorable," he said. "I be
lieve that he did not realize the serioiiH
ness of his conduct and will yet make a
good citizen after he has "been given
further time to meditate. He \h a young
man and has a wife and child and par
ents living at Coif ax. All of them are
much respected by their friends and ac
quaintances. A light sentence in the
jail I believe would answer all the re-
I quirements of juHtice."'
Judge Sullivan added a few words for
the defendant. He said that he had
known the parents of Mr. Reiser ever
since 1*77. The father was a veteran of
the Mexican war and the family are
highly respected in Whitman county.
"I have seen the defendant grow up
almost from babyhood and was dumb
founded when I heard of his arrest,"
said the judge. "Taking his youth and
past record into consideration 1 believe
that a light sentence will be of more
benefit than a heavy one in this in
stance."
INFESTED TREES, liKWAKE
Shipments of Diseased Nursery Stock
Being Mauc to the State.
Timely Official Warning Given to
Orohardlsts to Look Out for
Impositions.
General T. R. Tannatt of Farniington,
president nf the Whitman County Jlor
ticultural Society is active in the dis
charge of his official da ties and is out
once more with a timely warning to pur
chasers of nursery stock, advising them
to be on their guard.
'it Beema strange," General Tannatt
said to The Gazette a few days ago,
"that, with warning after warning, n\en
will pay out hard-earned money for,
and labor to raise, infested trees that
will never yield returns, while ruining
what are good in their own orchards
and those of their neighbors as well.
The man who would buy and turn out a
glandered horse would be a good fellow,
compared with the distributor of infest
ed, doctored fruit trees.
"I have received from Hon. J. E.
Baker, state commissioner of horticul
ture, the following letter, giving timely
warning and official information of great
value to the general public:"
Bad Trees Being Sold.
_ Tacoma, April 20.— T. R. Tannatt, Presi
dent Whitman County Horticultural Society
Dear Sir: The demand for nursery stock
seems to have exhausted the supply of most of
the strictly first-class poods, and s .me un
scrupulous dealers are presuming (on the hope
that orchardings may be Ws, critical and inspec
tor* relax in their efforts) to ship Home stock
which in very badly infested
A fa/orite means of covering defects seoim
to bet) puddle the roots heavily with Btrong
clay. No one can judge Buch intelligently,
unless this is washed off.
I wan called yesterday for my decision on a
consignment badly infested with ''crown g?Al"
and "borers." Over half of the apple trees
wen outrageously and unmistakably affected.
There are several large consignments t i
Whitman county, of which I have notified
the county inspector. I sincerely hope none
will prove so bad a-i those 1 mention; but the
utmost vigilance Bhould be use 1.
The Pacific Nursery, Tangent. Oregon, con
signs to F. A. Boozer, X <:\Vn, 600 apple, 20
pear, L."> cherry, '22 pi am, 10 prune and I.')
apricot trees. Stark Bros, of Missouri con
aign lots t<> themselves addressed to C'olfax,
Endicott and La Crosse, which should be
looked after sharply, and if the stock is like
what I have been called to examin", the ship
pers of it should be punished.
My object in writing you is that I consider
the matter so grave that the individual mem
bers of your society should be warned. I fear
that in spite of all that can be done BOrne of
this vile stuff may slip through the hands of
inspectors who are not on their guard, and
when public pentiment is indifferent
.1. E. Bakkk,
Commissioner of Horticulture.
Trees Died About Gariield.
A. T. Morrison informs the Garfield
Enterprise that many of the apple trees
he bought of Whitney a year atro are
dead. On examining these de-id trees
all have knots on the roots. It will be
re me mliered that Whitney Bold thou
sands of trees hore a year ago that were
affected with what was called "root
gall," and the agricultural college ad
vised farmers not to plant trees ho die
eased.
Advertising the l'alouse.
The Frankfort Weekly Times of Frank
fort, Indiana, has this to say of a well
known Colfax citizen, now traveling in
the east: "J. L. Irwin of Colfax, Wash
ington, is in the city, the guest of Mr.
nnd Mrs. I. A. Eich and other friends.
Mr. Irwiu is a native Hoo.-ier, but for
several years has been a resident of
Washington, and his present tour of the
east is as a representative of the Colfax
Chamber of Commerce, and is for the
purpose of adverti-ung Whitman county
and the famous l'alouse valley, or
'country," of Washington. He has a
number of friends in Frankfort."'
Encampment at Garfield.
The encampment and reunion of the
; veteran soldiers of Whitman county and
' sons of veterans will be held June v, G
I and 7 at Garfield. Extensive prepara
| tions are being made by the citizens of
| Garfield and Grand Army posts to make
j of this three day encampment one of the
! greatest meetings of the kind yet held
; in this region, and a thoroughly enjoy
able reunion is confidently looked for
ward to.
Grand liodge Officers.
At the A. 0. I. W. grand lodge meet
ing held last week at Seattle, Prosecut
ing Attorney W. A. Inman of Colfax was
chosen as one of the three supreme rep
resentatives to attend thesuprem-elodge.
Among the otlicers of the Degree of
Honor is Mrs. Mary E. Beach of Pa
; lou*e, grand lady of honor. Mr. Inmun
will leave May 8 for Sioux Falls, South
Dakota, where the grand lodge meets
May 11.
Meningitis in Horses.
Dr. S. B. Nelson, state veterinarian,
was in town Tuesday on his way home
from Hitzviile, where he was called to
inspect some horses owned by Mr. Kan
kin, which have developed a new disease.
; The eurgeon found them suffering with
I meningitis. Mr. Kankin has already
i lost two animals, and others of his band
are sick.
COLFAX GAZKTTK. COLPAX, WASFriXGTOX, APRIL 27, 1900.
mm m mm
County Must Fork Over $2600
to Mrs. Mary Kinsidler.
Supremo Court Sustains the Ver
dict of the Jury Given
I.;ist June.
Whitman county must pay the full
judgment of |2600 awarded by a jury
last Juno to Mrs. .\lnry Einsidler of near
Guy for damages received by her team
backing off a county bridge near Gay
last spring, whereby she was thrown to
(he river bed below, a distance of 18
feet and seriously injured.
The case was'tried in the Whitman
county superior court last June. Mrs.
hiuHidler'H attorneys were Chad wick &
Bryant. They pued for $5000 damages,
and a jury of citizens awarded $2600.
The case was appealed by the county to
the state supreme court, and J. T.
Brown was employed by the commis
sioners to appear in behalf of the county
and assist the prosecuting attorney
before the higher court.
Saturday, (hadwick & I'.ryant were
informed by the clerk of the supreme
court that their judgment obtained in
the lower court had been sustained in
full, and the county must pay the bill.
It is said now that the injuries re
ceived from the fall by Mrs. Kinsidler
have proved much more serious than
they were supposed to have been at the
time tlie suit was brought, and that her
health is seriously and permanently im
paired. Her attorneys nay that' had
this [teen evident at. the time the suit
was instituted at least f 10,000 damages
would have been asked.
WANT A GOVERNMENT JOB?
Chances in the United States Cus-
Toms Service.
If there are any applicants for posi
tioriH ia the customs service of the
United States in Whitman county, they
will be given an opportunity to demon
strate their ritnens for appointment June
26. On that date a civil service exam
ination for the customs service will be
held at Port Townsend for eligibles for
the following grades: Firnt grade, dep
uty collector and clerk, clerk, day in
-8 pec tor; second grade, messenger; third
grade, night inspector, watchman.
Only citizens of the United States can
take the examinations. The age limita
tions are: Clerks, not under 20 >ears.
All others, not under 21 years.
No applications will lie accepted unless
tiled with the secretary of the local board
of service'examinere at Port Townsend,
in complete form, on the proper blank,
before the hour of closing business May
2l\ Applications should be filed prompt
ly, in order that time may be had for
corrections, if necessary.
This examination is open to all repu
table citizens of the United States, with
out regard to race or political or relig
ious affiliations. They shall be examined,
graded and certified with entire im
partiality.
For application blanks and pamphlet
of instructions, apply to secretary of
board of examiners, customs service.
Port Townsend, Wash.
His Pistol Not Dangerous.
E. C. Perry of St. .lohn was arraigned
in the superior court Wednesday morn
ing on a charge of carrying a concealed
weapon. He had been held to the higher
court by Justice T. A. White of St. John
on the charge. Prosecutor Inman stated
that the weapon was one incapable of
being loaded, as he understood it, and
Mr. Perry asserted the same thing,
stating that he was on the way to get it
repaired when arrested. The whole affair
stems to have been much of a neighbor
ly row. The prosecuting attorney at
first a*ked for a little time for investiga
tion as to the facts in the case, but up
on the showing that the weapon was in
capable of being charged with powder
and ball, consented to dismissal of the
charge, and Judge McDonald told the
defendant to go hence after poking a
little fun at him as to bis being a
dangerous man so armed, and advising
him to carry a piece of gaspipe hereafter.
Teachers' institute.
The twentieth annual session of the
Whitman County Teachers" Institute
will be held at the administration build
ing of the agricultural college, Pullman,
Aug. 1-7. Programs will be mailed to
teachers as soon as details can be ar
ranged. The dining hall and dormitories
will be open to teachers. Meals will be
furnished at 16 2 3 cents, or not to ex
ceed *."i per week. It is to be noted that
the institute occurs just at the clone of
the summer school of science, and closes
one day previous to the August examin
ation. An excellent program in the
hands of able instructors is assured, and
all persons expecting to teach in Whit
man county during the school year be
ginning July Ist, 1000, are urged to be
in attendance. S. C. Roberts, Supt. Com
mon Schools.
Teachers' Examination.
Notice is hereby given that the regu
lar quarterly teachers' examination will
be held at the Colfax High School build
ing, May 10, 11 and 12. S. C. Roberta,
county superintendent,
Unclaimed Letters.
List of letters remainiug uncalled for
in the Colfax post office, April 27, 1900:
Blame, Miss Carrie Brown, Miss Minnie
Rrannan, Tom Holt, Clarence
Johnson, Mrs May Kitchen, Judson
Reobers, Mrs Meta Thomson, Miss Ada
Vurner, VA
One cent postage will be collected.
James Ewabt, P. M.
In almost every neighborhood there is
someone whose life has been saved by
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy, or who has been cured of
chronic diarrhoea by the use 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 s^le by all
druggists. ___
Dr. King of the King Optical Co., Spo
kane, will be at Rose's jewelry store
May 11th and 12th. Have your eyee
examined,,
Why pay $3 for photographs when
you get the same work for 99e at Dono
\an's studio? All work cuaranteed,
Hazelwood ice cream—the synonym
| for the choicest quality. Mrs. L. E.
j Fuller, agent* *
Insure with H. W. Goff #
AROUND THK COUNTY.
S >iae Snake river orchards* expect to have
ripe cherries by May 10.
| V. McClurg bought the old schoolhouse at
beltice a few days ago for $10.
Mr and Mrs. Meuli of Uniontown have
gone to hurope for the summer.
; ♦kH.'-j^" Kllia, has I>een selected as principal of
, the Lolton schools for next year.
The Germans of Colton and vicinity are
punning a grand picnic for the Fourth of July.
Tekoa shipped S7 fat hops to Seattle last
we^k, f,, r which §4.7:. a hundred, live weight,
was paid the growers.
Mrs. 0. L. Waller of Pullman was called
to Oraud Junction, Colorado, Friday, by the
sudden death of her father
Tek.-a Topic: S. L. Jamison is sowing a
large portion of his home farm in grass. He
is sowing several kinds, and has a hue field of
alfalfa which was sown last year.
A creamery plant will be established in
iekoabyoneof the strongest firms in Port
land if the company is guaranteed the milk
from .M) cows for a period of one year.
The Farmington News issued a creditable
homeseekers' edition la*t week, which sets
forth the advantages and resources of this
beauty spot on eastern Washington's dimpled
cheek.
In a fire at Oakesdalo Tuesday morning of
last week Thos. Uurke's Palace baloon and an
unoccupied building owned by Win. Branch
were destroyed. The loss is about Sj'.'UOO, half
insured.
Garneld Enterprise: Four of J. H. Hor
ton s children have diphtheria. The children
were attending school when taken sick and
their parents at first thought it ordinary sore
throat. The eldest is quite low.
James Conway shipped l'J big draft horses
from Colton to Seattle last week. Judge
flowers also shipped to the same place 13
head, which he said was the finest bunch of
horses ever shipped from Colton.
Palouse Republic: L. H. Peddyoord, ac
companied by his wife and daughter. Mm.
lsenberger, father, mother and m*Ut respect
ively of G. \V. l'eddyeord, arrived in I'aloiwe
Monday from Indiana. Mr. Peddycord says
it ia his intention to make Washington his
home.
Garfield p]nterprise: As soon as the roads
become fit J. E. Brown will pot a force of
teams to work hauling his ties from Deep
creek to this place. Mr. Brown has a contract
to furnish 100,000 ties to the 0. It. k N. com
pany at 21 cents each. _F. L, Bell has the
contract for sawing the ties.
Tekoa Topic: S. S. King, who has been all
over this section of the country in the capacity
of deputy assessor, reports that winter wheat
never looked so promising as it does this
spring. In some localities, however, he says
it is becoming too rank and the farmers are
turning their stock in on it to check its
growth.
I'alouse Republic: A number of parties
from Spokane and other mining centers have
been in Palouse this week on their way to the
Hoodoo mining district. There is good rea
son to believe that a large amount of money
will be spent in developing the resources of
the camp the coming season. It has shown
sufficient richness to justify capitalists in tak
ing hold of it.
Pullman Herald: Arrangements are now
being made for holding the next annual show
of the Whitman county poultry association at
Pullman in the latter part of next January.
There were upwards of 000 exhibits at the
last show, which was held at Colfax, and with
the increased interest in poultry matters it is
expected that this number will be nearly
doubled at the next one.
Palouee Republic: W. Stanley of Seattle
was in town the first of the week and boucht
13 head of horses to ship to that city where
they will be used on a large street grading
contract. Mr. Stanley wanted choice horses
and paid a goad price for them. He bought
10 head from Frank Campbell and his sons,
paying §1230 for the 10, and also one from
Bowman Espy and a span from J. K. Mc-
Cornack.
Tekoa Topic: Since the prospects of a
creamery in Tekoa many farmers in this vicin
ity are directing their attention to the pastur
age and feeding of cows. Frank English has
for several years been experimenting on vari
ous kinds of grasses and he states that the
White Brome grass has given the best results
»n high dry land, and it is his opinion that
one acre of this grass will atford pasturage for
a cow throughout the season.
What Was the Trouble There?
As a preacher, Weeping Willie McDon
ald once tarried about Mayview, over in
(larfield county. Here are a few lines
from the Mayview correspondent of the
Pomtroy Washingtonian: "McDonald,
the judge, seems to be losing the confi
dence and respect of Colfax people as
bad as McDonald, the preacher, did here
before casting his lot in Whitman coun
ty."'
W. C. T. U. Parlor Meeting.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
luion will hold a parlor meeting at the
home of Mrs. Roland Reid, Tuesday
afternoon, May 1, at 2:«'JO. An interest
ing program, consisting of music and
select readings will be rendered, and re
fresh ments will be served. A cordial in
vitation is extended to everybody to
come and enjoy a pleasant afternoon.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure deafness, and that is by
constitutional remedies. Deafness is caused
by an inflamed condition of the mucous lining
of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube
gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it ia entirely
closed deafness is the result, and unless the
inflammation can be taken out and this tube
restored to its normal condition, hearing will
be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten
are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an
inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We will give one hundred dollars for any
case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send
for circulars, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 7oc.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
<£l -^~> /yO^v The v\m s
WMyy 1900
April showers.
"And streams released from
winter's chain"
Bring singing birds, sweet-scented
flowers.
And new crop Japan tea again.
"M.M.&Cp."
Japan Tea ite^S''
Choicest picking from.^/^S^^^K/X^
Japans best garden*./ . /?W>~&3?/V/
GETAHATBKUSB FREE!
V^ -ME *""" TMfc "5 '''"' '''ustr:lt'°n shows :i
lu^^'^MmTfl HAT BRUSH
YW^J^^ ° V which can b»- carried in your Hat
I gp^ T without inconvenience.
f>M One Free with every
r^ I -», MtJ purchase of n Hat.
New Spring Styles in lens' Stiff and Soft Hats
WE ARK soi.K AGENTS TIP!?!) TT A m
FOR THE CELEBRATED * Hjtlj X HAT.
If you want a Good Hat for little money, buy one of our
?r)l.*)lf Challenger Hats.
All the correct styles and colors. Every Hat guaranteed.
A complete line of Boys' and Childrens'
Fancy Hats and Caps.
Oub Motto: The Best is Always the Cheapest,
Ladies' Tailor Suits!
'$*• fX(^^Mk ' ''*• c"i' >\ Tlu' '"*' »l"pnient having jtiHt arrived,
V> N?"v?«r 123^"' wt> areßll<? w'ng » complete line of Ladies'
J.',^^ rli^7 A I'Miior Suits. We guarantee them to be
\J&9*£& —£&%&*&'IUT~\ beßt vhlu('h iri tlliH market and of the
S^r*C la- t? t Htyl<'H- and Skirte
i^^i^^f^^ boxplait-
H /i^cSf We also offer some excellent bargains
I A iT/tf <^n T ffl in i-atiit'H* t^liirt Waists, from 50 cents
/K-/)V^) \li%t%k IM ,Afl "SPB6*BI" f"r this week we have tin
/A ~%C^3§JP* ■ \ LiattSff 1/ celebrated "Hudson llo.vh' I{ibb««d Jlonc"
/ f^^^MS Ht Ir>n!ltH I"'1" llilir. H< .1.1 for •_>.", cents llt
\ i Mt*x ~-jWiJSi other places.
JULIUS LIPPITT,
Pioneer Merchant. Colfax, Washington
Hotel Colfax, J-D llasfm- Pr "'iri"tor-
The Lending Hotel in the City.
All Modern Conveniences. Free Sample Rooms for
Lighted by Electrricity. Commercial Men.
Hotel Cafe and First Class Bar in connection.
The Thermometer and IJurometer go
HAND IN HAND
and so does our delicious Soda Water go
hand in hand with the increasing warm
weather. Pure Fruit Flavors.
CHAB. KENNEL,
P. 0. Store.
EVERYBODY GETS BARGAINS
- * * *'■
If you wish to Advertise
In Newspapers ...
ANYWHERE AT ANYTIME
call on or write
E.C.Dake's Advertising Agcy.
64-65 Merchant's Exchange,
San Francisco, Calif.
FRED H. BROWN Buys
Cattle and Hogs.
Pays highest market price.
Office with Chaa. DeFrance, Colfax, Wash.
CO JLF AX
Marble and Granite Works
D. MILLGARD & CO. Proprietors.
Monuments, Headstones, Tablets
All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Call and see samples. Wall Street
OLIVER HALL
Sells the Beat
Pumps and Windmills
in the Palouse Country.
See him before buying.
Quality
jh essential in drugs and Hhould be the
firnt consideration with the purchaser or
oser. Poor drags are worse than none.
My dni£n are the bt-Ht that money can
buy.
J. H. CARPER,
DEALER IN
DnitfH, Medicines, Chemicals, Perfumery,
Toilet Articles, Stationery,
Notions, Ktc.
FARMINGTON, WASHINGTON.
O. SLATE & CO.
(Successors to Si.l Lyle)
Carry a full line of
Cigars and Tobacco
Confectionery
and Fruits.
Temperance Drinks in Season
A RESORT FOR GENTLEMEN.
GIVE USA CALL.
T>Y VIRTUE OP CHOICE GOODS,
■*-* low prices and fair dealing, we have
earned the title of
Purveyors to the
People of Coif ax,
which we will hold and defend by the
same prompt and intelligent attention
to the wants of our patronH.
Bennett & Tarbet,
Family Grocerfl.
You and your Horse
will be treated right at
LIDDLL S 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.
LIVERY, FEED, SALE STABLE
H. L. SEG RAVES, Propr.
Slock Boarded hij the Day or Wick.
Location, South Main Street,
North end of Bridge.
J. W. CAIItNS,
Express and Draynian
Will haul your freight or move your
goods and chattels
PROMPTLY—CAREFULLY.
3

xml | txt