OCR Interpretation


The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, May 11, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-05-11/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
SMOOTH JOHN TOBIN
Touched (he Treasury With His
Fine Kalian Hand.
Cashed a Warrant Alter Two Years
Which Had Hern Camelled
By the CotnmlMionen.
Smooth John Tohin, former populist audi
tor of Whitman county, has finally succeeded
in touching the county treasury for SlL'O with
a warrant which had been ordered cancelled.
Gazette readers may remember that at the
March, lSl'tf, meeting of the commissioners
Tobin presented a bill for $120 for postage on
a campaign document. This bill had form
erly been rejected by Commissioners T>yons,
Davis and Bancroft. Recognizing the poli
tical value to them of his campaign document
when it was sent out in August, 1895, the
several employes of Mr. Tobin contributed
most of the 8120 needed.
When Tobin presented this Ml] in March,
1898, ore of these contributors, Clarence
Tarbet. demanded his if'AQ back in caee Tobin
collected from the c unity. The bill was pre
sented to Commimionars Davis ami Stephens
in tha absence <>f Hinchliff, and they ordered
it paid. Mr. Hincbiiff immediately notitied
Tobtn that he would enjoin the payment of
the warrant, when Tobin promised he would
never present it.
Warrant Ordered Cancelled
At the next meeting of the board, in April,
1898, the bill was reoonadered and the war
rant ordered cancelled. The commissioners
failed to have Mr. Tobin bririf the warrant
ba'ore th m and cancel it under their eves!
They took his word that he would do it—but
his word did not go far. He had written on
the Btub the cancellation order and this was
one time written in tho register of warrantp,
but has been erased by some one. Mr. Tobin
never cancelled the warrant, and when he left
the county took it with him.
Last .January Tobin sent the warrant to
John Pattison for collection. It was cashed
January :< by the treasurer, as on its face it
was regular and no cancellation order had
ever been filed by Tobin against it with the
former treasurer. It was sent to Auditor
Corner with the treasurer's quarterly report
in April and was discovered by Miss Pocock
in checking up. Auditor Corner has been
looking for this warrant for months, as he
knew it had been ordered cancelled but it
had disappeared and he did not know but it
had been destroyed.
Treasurer Windus wrote to Tobin, who is
now at Valparaiso, Indiana, asking lor an
explanation of his act. Tobin replied, asking
for a few days' time in which to make a fnil
statement, but said:
"My act in regard to the warrant was not
accidental. No. sir! It was deliberate, and
what is more, it was right, and I can justify
it and will. Not a single word of apology do
I owe to anyone, and Done will be given."
While it is possible that Tobin cannot be
held legally responsible for this draft on the
treasury to pay Kb campaign bill?, wtrch have
once been paid by his employes, he should
certainly be held morally responsible for eras
ure of the cancellation record and failure to
cancel the warrant as ordered by the commis
sioners
Will Move to Willada.
John White returned Saturday from
Hay Htatiou, where he has been lor the
past two months in charge of the O. R.
& N. section, during the enforced, absence
of Foreman A. L Bird, who narrowly
escaped losing an eye from a flying scale
from a rail which be wan cutting. Mr.
Bird has now entirely recovered and re
turned to his duties. Mr. White has
been ordered to Willada, to take charge
of the section there, and was in town for
the purpose of arranging for the re
moval of his family to that piece within
a few days.
lin«gin<j With Wagons.
Failing to get all the saw timber
needed into the river )a*t winterHbecanse
of lack of snow, Win. ('odd, the Colfax
saw mill owner, has determined to haul
the necessary logs to water on wheels.
An outfit of ten or twelve big teams was
sent into the woods on the upper river
for this purpose Monday. The necessary
feed and supplies were taken from Colfax.
This v\ill be a rather costly method of
floating sawlogs, but the lumber demand
is good and it is found necessary in order
to mi'et the calls.
Pullman Beaten at Ball.
Saturday's ball game between the Col
fax and Pullman teams was consider
ably better than the average one* of the
early season, ft was won by Colfax on
a score of 11 to 0. Had not the Pull
man boys shown errors and weakness in
one inning when the game was about
two thirds played, permitting Colfax to
score four or five runs at a critical time,
the game would have been a close and
exciting one with a small score.
Congregational Meeting.
Rev. T. W. Walters and wife, Rev.
H. P. James and wife, Mr. and Mrs
J. A. Perkins, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Davis
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Davenport, Mrs.
\Vindus, Mrs. Amos, Miss Stella Perkins
and Miss Mary Pocock have been in
Pullman this week attending the meet
ing of the Eastern Washington and
Northern Idaho Congregational Associa
tion in session from Tuesday afternoon
until last evening.
Selling Good Horses.
Henry H. Churchill of Willow creek
expects to ship fourteen head of heavy
horses to British Columbia markets this
week, lie sold a span of 1:-IOO pound
horses last week for $195 to Win.
Huutley for shipment to the sound. The
demand far good horses is increasing all
over the Palouse country and many are
being bought up for outside markets
1 rices are growing firmer.
Gone To Their Mine.
Oliver Hall, and land inspector, re
turned Friday from a trip to Wyoming,
where he was engaged in inspection of
lands. He left again Monday for the
Best (hance mine on the Pend d"Orei!ie
river, in company with W. W. Waite
and John Lloyd. A contract for run
ning a tunnel on the mine will be let.
Off for Pleasure.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Tower of Colvillp
who had been visiting Colfax relatives
and friends for a few weeks, towk their
departure Monday morning. They were
£TP^ ie(L by Mr Md Mrs- H°™rd
PeHTor -.P c Party Wi" gO to the
Found a Prosperous Land.
veins of commerce g 6 route in a»
Tornado i n Texas.
San Antonio, Tex., May 7 » .
do Bwept through San Antonio toTay
and caused a lops aggr.-ghtine: $loo,<>()().
No lose cl life is reported. At Fort Sara
Houston the entire galleries of three
barracks were demolished and the
officers' quarters were unroofed. Hun
dreds of trees within the fort are utterly
ruined. Bexar county will be a heavy
loser by the wreckage of bridges. A
huge steeel bridge over the Salado creek,
nine miles from the city is demolished.
The damage will probably reach $20,
--000. The Ihillnig mineral wells were
damaged to the extent of $8000. Indi
vidual losses of several local merchants
range from $1000 to $8000. It is esti
mated that 50 houses were damaged
through the blowing in of walls and the
loss of roofs. The damage caused by
the collapse of the San Antonio Loan &
Trust company')* building is $40,000.
The aggregate loss will reach $100,000.
THItKK CASES IN COURT.
Information Is Filed Against J X,
Nessly Saturday.
An information was filed in court Saturday
against J. E. Nessly, charging rape. Judge
McDonald announced that lie would rail an
other judge to hear the case some time in Jane.'
His old bond wurcontinued.
Don Downs, serving time in payment of a
.*:! .o tine I'or illicit liquor selling at Guy, was re
leased Saturday upon habeas corpus on the
ground that no commitment had been Issued.
Judge McDonald ordered one to issue and
Downs was re arrested and committed upon it.
A second habeas corpus writ whs a failure mid
the court ordered him to serve out the fine,
although acknowledging that liis suspension of
sentence was unwarranted.
Chas. DeFrance and Ernest Elliott, charged
with grand larceny in the Shawnee wheat case,
were discharged in the justice court and in
formation riled direct in the superior court,
Tuesday. They were given until May 19 to
plead and hold in bonds of $1500 each. De-
France'a bondsmen are Ben Manchester, Walter
Maguire and Dr. B. F. Harvey. Elliott's are
.1. W. Day, W. 1). Ellis and 11. F. Bchreiber.
Married the Second Time.
\\. G. (iilstrup, whose escapade nine years ago
stirred Oakesdale social mid church circles to
their depths, was at Colfax Friday, on his way
to Ouki'silale, where he was married that eve
nine to -Mrs. Lillian Uilstrup of Oakesdale. This
is the second marriage of the couple. Under
duress of the law (iilstrap returned from Mod
tana after his flight nine yearsa go aud married
Lillian Finch, his 10 year old victim. He de
serted her at the altar and she became a mother
In two weeks. The husband went to Oregon,
where he procured a divorce, and be has now
returned to make amends. The reunited couple
will reside at Kugene, Oregon, where Mr. Gil
strap is one of the owners of the duilv and
weekly Register.
MISSION IN HOOSIEUDO3I
Palouser Preached With Effect oi
the Banks of the Wahash.
Winter Wheat in Indiana and Ohio
is a Complete and Dismal
Failure.
J. _L. Irwin is one of those enthusiastic
Hoosiers who, having come west and pros
pered, believes in the country this side of the
Rocky mountains. Two months ago he re
visited for pleasure the scenes of his boyhood
in Indiana and Ohio. He carried witli him
'200 samples of the agricultural products of the
fertile Palouse and acted as a missionary
among the people "On the Banks of the
Wabash Far Away." Mr. Irwin exhibited
these wherever a crowd of two could be found.
Hundreds of people were made acquainted to
a large extent with the beauties, resources and
possibilities of the country to which the
United States expanded less than sixty years
ago.
Mr. Irwin returned Monday evening from
his trip. To the Ga/.ette he said:
"On my way east I found a number of dis
gusted 'homeseekers' on the back track. They
had tickets good for return for 21 days only.
They rode straight through to the coast and
never saw the country except from car win
dows on the main lines of railways, which, as
every westerner knows, furnish no proper
Hiandard by which to judge the country. They
had never heard that there was such a country
as the favored and fertile Palouse.
"In Ohio and Indiana are hundreds, thous
ands, of people who have the emigration fever.
The trouble is that they know not where to
turn. They want to come west—anywhere to
get away from the life they live in the crow Jed
east. Bat they have never heard of the Pa
louse or any other favored western section.
They need preaching to, and I put in over
time in sermonizing on the advantages of this
country lam glad to call my home. As an
instance, at Lebanon, Ohio, an agricultural
implement show was being held. I leased
counter space in a prominent place and spread
out my samples of Palouse products. From
morning until night I held an interested
crowd-not with my oratory, but with my
samples of P.ilouse products. The pe«ple
thought impossible my commonest tales of
the fertility of the Palouse, and no doubt
many are still praying that I be kept out of
the liar's purgatory.
"In Ohio and Indiana there will scarcely be
a bushel of wheat. They sow winter wheat
only, and it is all killed, Man after man
begged me to give them but a dozen grains of
the spring wheat samples I carried, that they
might experiment with it. They wanted
something to sow when their winter wheat
was killed.
"Whitman county— or the Palouae country,
at least—should have a few missionaries at
work all this -Hummer upon the discontented
people of these states. They want to po
somewhere, and they are among the best of
the world's people. Nearly all are well-to-do
and would add much to the citizenship of the
Pacific coast."
PERSONAL MENTION.
Thos, J. Smith was a Colfax visitor
Wednesday.
I. N. Clark of Latah, was in Colfax
Tuesday, on business.
Miss Alice Bowman of Pampa spent
Friday with Colfax friends.
Mrs. E. T. Coman is expected home
from the east the last of the week.
Mrs. B. W. McPhee and sons returned
Wednesday from their visit to Cincinnati,
Ohio.
Simon Dreifus went to Spokane Sun
day ac a delegate to the great council
of Red Men.
Prosecuting Attorney Inman left last
Thursday for Dayton and Walla Walla
on business.
J. P. Kleweno, formerly of Endicott,
has removed to Troy, Idaho, and en
gaged in merchandising.
Don Kyrie returned Tuesday from a
business trip to Walla Walla and Pen
dleton. Mrs. Ryrie accompanied him as
far as Walla Walla.
Henry Eseer, the well known Union
town citizen and former county com
missioner, was at the county seat Mon
day on a business trip.
Harold Doolittle returned Sunday to
Wallace, Idaho, after a short visit with
his parents. He now has charge of a
Northern Pacific surveying corps.
John M. Hill, register of the Walla
Walla land office, has been chosen by the
great council of Red Men, held at Spo
kane Wednesday, as grand sachem of the
order.
Boyd Hamilton, who went to Seattle
last week, was immediately placed in
charge of an important dynamo at the
big works of the Snoqualmie Power
Company, at a good salary.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MAY 11, 1900.
PREPARING FOR WAR
The Anti-Saloon League Held a
Preliminary iWeeting.
Getting Heady For An Active Cam
paign For Enforcement of
The Liquor Laws.
A meeting of the Anti-Salnon League was
held last Sunday night at the Presbyterian
church, The league has a membership of
about 80 persons who are antagonistic to the
saloon, and more especially to such as may
violate the liquor selling laws. This meeting
was preliminary to active work to be beunn
by the organization against the liquor traffic
in the near future.
Rev. H. P. James explained fully the ob
jects, aims and desires of the league.
Sheriff Camitt spoke, by invitation, on the
enforcement of law, saying the people were
unreasonable in demanding that the officers
turn their offices into detective bureaus and
made cnnplaints, while the people stood back
and did nothing. He was willing to proceed
asainst any alleged violator of the law, when
proper complaint is filed, but he is unwilling
to appoint himself judge, jury and executioner.
C. M. Wyn.an spoke of what can be done
and gave an outline of the state laws and city
ordinances. He was of the opinion that there
is already plenty of law for the regulation of
the saloon business. All that is necessary is
its enforcement. Miss Wilcox opened and
Rev. J. T. Collins closed the meeting with
prayer.
Rev. J. W. Flesher directed attention to the
next meeting, which is to be held at the Bapt
ist church on the evening of May 17. Rev.
Flesher is serving as temporary president of
the league and Rev. W. W. Reid is secretary.
The league is a comparatively new organiz
ation, and is getting into shape to make a
campaign against the saloon interests.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Fred Brown will ship four cars of cat
tle and two of hogs to Seattle Saturday.
A. S. Hughes of Diamond, has received
an appointment as census enumerator
for district Xo. 1)1, in this county.
Jack Smith, a blacksmith, is in the
hospital with a broken leg, the result
of a runaway Friday night while riding
home with Ed Davis.
The Woman's Christian I'nion will
meet at the home of Mrs. Asa White, on
College hill, Tuesday afternoon, May 15,
at 2-30. A full attendance is desired.
The county commissioners adjourned
Thursday. The resignation of Chair
man Hinchliff was accepted and the va
cancy will be filled at the July meeting.
The local advisory board of the Home
Finding Association wiil hold a meeting
at Mrs. Woodley's May 14; and, here
after, until further notice, on the first
Wednesday of each month.
Frank Sawyer, wanted at Spokane for
larceny of $1500 worth of notes, was
taken from a train Tuesday by Sheriff
Canutt and held for Sheriff Cole, who
came down after him Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Richards feasted
last Sunday visitors on new potatoes
grown in their garden on Snake river,
half a mile below I'enawawa. These
were the first of the season, so far as
known.
AMONG THE CHUJRCHKS.
By order of his lordship, the bishop of
this diocese, the devotion of the (Forty
Hours) will take place at St. Patrick's
church, Sunday, May 13. Services will
be held as follows: Low mass at Ba. m.
High mass l0:.'}0 a. m. The solemnity
will close with Benediction of the Blessed
Sacrament at 7:MO p. m. The pastor,
Rev. Louis A. Verhagen, extends a cor
dial invitation to all.
At the Methodist Episcopal church,
Rev. ,I no. Webster Flesher, pastor, will
preach Sunday morning on "The Tri
umphs of Christianity." A synopsis of
the general conference action will pre
cede the discourse. The pastor is deliv
ering a series of sermons on Sunday
evenings at 8 on the seven ages of man.
Next, "Youth—Lover." Don't miss this
service. Welcome.
The subject for the Christian Science
lesson sermon for Sunday, May 13, is:
"Soul and Body." Golden text:* O, bless
our God, ye people, and make the voice
of his praise tojbe heard; which holdeth
our soul in life, and suffereth not our feet
to be moved. Psalm GG:B, [). All are
invited.
At the Baptist church next Sunday
baptism and communion services will be
held at 11 o'clock. The theme of the
discourse by Pastor Collins will be "The
Passover." Preaching at 8 o'clock on
the theme, "A New Song."
Rev. 15. E. Utz, of the First Christian
church of Spokane, will preach both
morning and evening at the Christian
church.
Usual Subbath services at the IT.l T. P.
church, preaching both morning and
evening by the pastor, Rev. W. W.
Reid.
Rev. T. A. Daughters will conduct ser
vices at Good Samaritan church next
Sunday.
Standard Oil Raises Wages.
New York, May 3.-The World to
morrow will print the following: Twenty
five thousand men employed by the
Standard Oil Co. as mechanics and la
borers all over the country have had
their wages raised 10 per cent. The ad
vance will not affect clerks.
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Buck were at Col
fax several days of the past week from
Lewis county, where they have resided
for the past two years. They were on
their way to their stock ranch in the
Big Bend country.
Dr. Buck's Celery, Sarsaparilla and
Dandelion Compound, for that lazy feel
ing. Purifies the blood; makes one feel
good. Sold only at The Elk Drug Store o
(JOIM OPERA HOUSE, "ST MAY 16
Chas. H. Hayetead's Company in Hal Reid's
Beautiful Southern Play,
"Knobs O' Tennessee"
A delightful story of Eastern Tennessee, por
trayed by First-Class Artists.
Prices, 50c, 75c, $1.00. Seats at Hamilton's, commencing May 16.
NORTHWEST NEWS.
The Walla Walla creamery is using 10,000
p Hinds of milk per day.
The plumbers of Seattle who were receiving
$4 per day are now on a strike for $4.50.
Thomas J. Thompson, former grand master
of the Odd Fellows of Washington, died Fri
day at Spokane, aged 78.
The state fair at North Yakima will be held
in the last week of September, beginning on
the 24th and ending on the 29th.
A gold nugget worth about $180 was
brought down from the Bigney claim on Wil
liams creek says the Ellensburg Lncalizor. It
was taken out by Thomas Bozyrth and was a
very handsome nugget.
Republican clubs of Spokane county are
making arrangements for the erection of a
campaign wigwam on a vacant lot on Sprague
avenue between Mill and Post streets. It
will be a temporary structure built principally
of corrugated iron.
A local company has been organized at
Ethel, in Lewis county, to bore for oil. Some
of the parties interested came from the
Pennsylvania oil regions, and think they see
good indications of oil. They have a good
vein ot coal in sight.
Prof. Doane of the agricultural college at
Pullman superintended the planting of a car
load of eastern oysters in Puget Sound last
week. The planting of these oysters is an at.
tempt to get the eastern oyster established
and propagated in Pacific coast waters.
Charles Lawrence, a youth of 18, shot and
killed himself near Harrington, Lincoln coun
ty, last week because his girl, Myrtle Trum
bull, went back on him. He left a bequest
that his bicycle be sold and the proceeds de
voted to the puschase of a ring for the faith
less damsel.
E. C. Bellows of Vancouver has been
named by the president as consul general at
Yokohoma to fill the vacancy caused by the
death of John F. Gowey. Mr. Bellows is a
member of the Washington legislature from
Clarke county. He was a strong supporter of
Senator Foster in the senatorial election, is
the leader of the famous southwest combine
and a most capable man withal.
Catherine Loftus, aged 14 years, the daugh
ter of William Loftus, a teamster, died at Ta
coma, Tuesday, from burns received Monday
afternoon. Her parents wereaway from home
and she attempted to build a fire. The flames
caught her apron aleeve and spread to her
other clothing. She rushed outdoors and
called for help. Neighbors heard her cries
and came to her rescue. She was badly burned
about the arms, face and chest.
The influx to the weat of farmers is shown
by the sales of Northern Pacific company,
which has disposed of a million acres of farm
ing lands in the last four months. All these
lands were in the western Btates. and almost
a million acres were in Washington. Thia is
the claas of immigration that will confer most
benefit upon the state, and aid most in ita de
velopment. The men who have bought these
farming lands will become producers, and not
only self-sustaining, but add to the taxable
property and wealth of the state.
W. H. Coombs, one of the most prominent
farmers in Lincoln county, living about a mile
from Harrington, met a violent death, Friday.
About 4 o'clock Mr. Coombs started to lead a
colt and horse to pasture. He tied the rope
attached to the horse's collar to his left arm
and held the colt with another rope in his
right hand. In some manner the animals be
came frightened and dashed across the field,
dragging Mr. Coombs after them. He was
dragged along the ground until his head struck
a stump, crushing the skull. He never re
gained consciousness, dying two hours later.
AKOUND THE COUNTY.
Mrs. John Flint of Palouse has been sent
to a Spokane hospital to be operated upon for
appendecitis.
1 alouae Republic: S. W. Gajje sent off in
Monday's mail §22 for the starving in India.
Seven of this was from the Union church at
Deep creek and fifteen from the town.
Mrs. R. M. Johnston, accompanied by her
two children, left Palouse Monday for Ind
iana and other eastern states to visit frienr s
and relatives. She expects to be absent four
months.
Palouse Republic: Last week E. Noonan
trader! the Sherman house, in Palouse for the
A. B. Keys farm. The trade was made on
the basis of $3200 for the farm and §700 for
the town property.
Garfield Enterprise: Recently Geo. Mc-
Cown plowed up a watch that his brother lost
eight years ago. The watch is stiil in fairly
good condition and only needs a little oiling
and brushing up to make it tick as of yore.
Refused Democratic Name.
McMinnville, Or., April 28.—Surpris
ing everyone, themselves not the least,
the democrats and populists managed
to get together today. The populists
had insisted on the nominations for
sheriff, commissioner and representative,
and the democrats forced them to yield
from the position. On the other hand,
the populists forced the democrats to
give up the name "Democrat," so the
concessions are about even. They call
it the Bryan party.
BOUN.
Tekoa. April .'SO, to Mr. and Mrs. E. J.
Trammel, a son.
Colfax, May 4, to Mr. and Mrs. Her
man Kennel, a daughter.
Colfax, May G, to Mr. and Mrs. Framk
B lkala, a son.
MA UK I ED.
Moscow, Idaho, May 1, Scott Getchell
of Union flat and Miss Eleie Swall of
Pullman.
DIED
Eilen valley, May 1, from pneumonia,
Orville, son of Mr. and Mrs. George
Turnbow, aged ] 4 months.
Arlington. Oregon, May 2, from con
-1 imption, Mies Tina Scbulerud of Tekoa
aged 22 years.
For Rent.
400 acres of bunchgrass pasture on
Steptoe butte; plenty of water. Inquire
of W. A. Davis, Steptoe P. O, or Ed.
Davis, Colfax 0
If you would have the best liniment,
get Stone's Pain-Not. Good for colic,
sprains, bruises and all sorts of pain'
50 cents only at The Elk Drug Store,,
Dr. King of the King Optical Co., Spo
kane, will be at Rose's jewelry store
May 11th and 12th. Have your eyes
examined,,
Stone's Pain-Not Liniment is becom
ing the favorite household remedy. Cures
all pains. Sold only at The Elk Drug
Store o
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
SPECIAL SALE OF
UNDER MUSLINS
FOR 1000.
We announce to the Ladies of thin community our
SECOND SPECIAL SALE OP UNDER MUSLINS
for 1900, commencing
Thursday, April k2fi (onJi7* Saturday, May I!)
In this eale we will show a ppecial line of latrst desigiin manufactured for urn
by the leading New England millH. We have eight special lotn, as a part of thin
great purchase, and trust you will take the time to look it over carefully. We art 1
proud of our reputation on this line of merchandise, and wwb fo think the ladie*
upon whose good will and patronage our success limh been achieved in the punt
and will be maintained in the future. A full line of
Drawers, Gowns, Skirts and Corset (Overs.
Come in and see them—we know you will be pleased.
OUR GUARANTEE:
Money back if goods are not satisfactory.
THE FAIR
The Place to Save Money.
WAITK HLOCK, MAIN STREET, OOLFAX, WASHINGTON
EYES EXAMINED pRE£i
....0N.... „„, *-x "
Practical optician from 7*!Vl aSafißSy ' "">.
Spokane, Wa.sli. *~ZZ_^>3b3r^^ ~ \
#s^* Satisfaction guaranteed or money " f ' " •"•
refunded.
Fine Commercial Printing
Ex<HMlt«Ml I>J"
BRAMWELL BROS.
General Printers and Telephone Building,
L-egal Blank Publishers. COLFAX.
< n^^v^,,//^/^^ *" loy Every Fm°vr
tt\L virfF^ /j^t >^f WE-HATE RINGS «MWfh for
XyV'wnN. /sTT&y's % every finger of eTery hand—ringt
v tlltlt ** '' <ll"ri" <>f beauty.
V "• Oor entite stock of Jewelry is propor
? A/yyO^^Vv < lionately extensive and elegant. An in
ty /Zsj^v/q \s^v k \ "P6o**oll w»aW be eojoyable to yoo and
J City Jewelry Store,
* 31. A.. HOSO.
Try the COLFAX DRUG STOKE w „ , r
PPI?Or<PTPTTAIVTCJ aDd HCft if ■V(HI <ian't bave mil
lllJlikMjJcill 11.UJM o sssi £SJIS "nr"' "r"Blif"("
Next Door to Postoffice. Telephone, Main 1. (,'. P. STUART, Propr.
No. 3119.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF THE
Second National Bank of Coliax
At Colfax in the State of Washington, at theclosc
of business, April'2oth, I.CO
SXBOUBCKS,
Loans and discounts $H7,r.:; -r-
Overdrafts secured and unsecured 25,632 Ti
U 8 bonds to secure circulation 1.1,000 00
Premiums on US bonds 100 0o
Stocks, securities, etc 12,938 91
Banking-house, furniture and fixtures 11 087 83
( >ther real estate owned 48,611 25
Due f'm Nat'l B'nks (not Reserve A^'ts) 10 Hio VI
Due from state banks and bankers 12J636 02
Due from approved reserve agents 31,582 02
Internal revenue stamps lfil 8 1'
Checks and other cash items , 4 092 56
Notes of other national banks.. . , 1,530 00
Fraet'l paper c'rency, nickels, and cts. 378 15
Lawful money reserve in bank, viz:
Specie 151,017 00 51,017 00
Redemption fund with 11. 8. Treasurer
(■"> per cent of circulation) 750 00
Total 1638,812 25
LIAISILITIES.
Capital stock paid in $ 00 000 00
Surplus fund ;^o goo 00
Undivided p'fits, less exp and taxes pd 12L2M JO
National bank notes outstanding K>,ooo 00
Due to other national banks. 700 44
Due to state banks and bunkers 0,601; <»i
Dividends unpaid 100 00
Individual deposits subject to check . 428,471 l'J
Demand certificates of deposit 26,396 68
lime certificates of deposit. 62 '0") 50
Certified checks ].-> 00
Cashier's checks outstanding 00 .30,
Total J638.812 25
Stateof Washington, county of Whitman—ss.
I, Chas. E. Scriber, cashier of the above-named
bank, do solemnly swear that the above state
ment is true to the best of my knowedge and be
lief. CHAS. E. SCKIBER, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this Bth
day of May, 1900.
[seal] James S. Adams,
Notary Public. Colfax, Washington.
Correct—Attest: Alfred Coolidge, Aaron
Kuhn, Edward Johnson, Directors.
Unclaimed Letters.
List of letters remaining uncalled for J
in the Colfax postoffice. May 4, 1900:
Hughes, J J Oleen, Carrie
Johnson, C O Richardson, Earl
Jueie, John
May 11.
Cooley, Allen Keif, Ferdinand
Haugh, T H Sumner, A E
Lydenker, Mr X Whiten, Sam
Meeler, W L \Vooding, W J
One cent postage will be collected.
James Ewart, P. M.
Second-Hand Threshing Outfits.
I have for sale in Colfax: 1 "Pride of
Washington" 32-inch separator; 1 J. I.
Case 82 inch "Agitator; 2 cook houses;
2 tanks and stackers and feeders. Any
part of the said property will be sold
for cash, or part cash and approved
security. Any one wishing to examine
this property, call at sheriff's office, Col
fax. John L. Sharpstkin.
FOR SALE.
One 7-rooin howe, South End . !«oo
One 4-roorn house, South End. 850
Two 5-roon houses, Bootfa End, ea.:h ."»."»()
One 5-room house, noar Brewery-Main KOO
One 7-room house, near Cooper bridge K."»O
One 5-room house, near Coopei bridga **•"*<>
One r>-room house, South hill, fine place lOfiO
One vacant lot, South hill, Mil iftreet !«<>
Alho other town property, both impi
and unimproved, and a lar«e li-t of Improved
farm* of all s:/.fs and prices.
For further information apply to
GEQ. JI. LENNOX.
ht Vincent's Academy
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
A select Boardinp School for jronng Rirln.
I Gives a thorough education in all Kn^lirh
branches. Mane, Fancy Work. Langoafl
I etc. No emnptUnoo with regard to relitriona
opinions. TERMS MODERATE.
Correspondence eoliuited.
Adrireaß. SISTER SUPERIOR.
You and your Horse
will lie treated ri^M at
LlDDJjrj S STABLE
Finest Turnouts in the city.
Teams and saddle borsef by the hour,
j day or week. Stock boarded &1 reason
able rates.
n. M. JADbUI, l'ro t r.
LIVERY, FEED, SALE STABLE
H. L. SEGRAVES, Pkcpr.
Stock Boarded b,j the Dxij or Week.
Location, South Main Street,
North end of Bridge.
COL F A X
Marble and Granite Works
D. MILLGARD & CO. Proprietors.
Monuments, Headstones, Tablets
All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Call and see samples. Wall Street
I
I

xml | txt