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IVAN CHASK, PUBLISHER.
K>ta)jlißhe<i, 1H77. Entered at the postoffice at
Colfax as second cIaRS matter.
Si x Months, postapre paid One Dollar
One Tear, postage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-five per rout discount for
COUNTY OFFICIAL NFWSPAPKII
Since 1890 the revenue (if the post
office department has increased from 07
(•'•nts to $1.80 per capita of population.
<>ur transpacific trade has made enor
mous strides in recent years to China,
Japan, Hawaii and Australia. Expan
sion of this character is valuable.
Exports of American agricultural
products are reaching every corner of
the globe, and our farmers realize the
beneficial results of a broad and liberal
Over $26 per capita of money in <ir
i illation is certainly better than the $21
per capita circulation in I«St)G. It also
proves the false campaign arguments
used by the calamity howlers in 1896.
It can not be denied that the Inked
States is more prosperous under the
present administration than at any
time in its history. What good reason
can there be to vote the calamity breed
The destiny of this country is written.
No party of men can cluck the expan
sion of the present and the future, any
more than they have been able to in the
past, from Plymouth Etoek to the Pa
cific and on to Manila.
One reason that will partially account
for an export movement of gold just
now is the exodus of Americans for the
Paris exposition. Many millions of
dollars of our good money will go to
cover the expenses of American visitors
and sightseers at the big show at the
The agricultural reports show that
our sale of agricultural products abroad
during the past three years, 185)7-1809,
were more than |500,000,000 greater
than in the preceding three years, 1594
--1890. The American farmer is par
ticipating in the benefits of expansion
and a strong foreign policy.
Not so many yearn ago the obstruc
tionists prated loud and long and
viciously fought expansion of this gov
ernment to the Oregon country —our
own land of happy American homes.
They said it was valueless, a region of
miasma and death to the white man.
Suppose their advice had been taken;
that they had not been out fought by
progressive and sensible mer.
Lincoln County Times: Bryan says
he is going to be elected this fall. What
refreshing modesty. lie said the aame
thing four years ago. Four years ago
he also predicted all kinds of calamities
to the country if the republican party
was BOCCCBOfuI. Bryan has proven him
self to be a failure as a prognosticator.
He will discover this fall that the voters
do not take his predictions seriously
after the experience of four years ago.
Ex-Governor E. W. Wilson o! West
Virginia, in a long letter to the Wash
ington Post, has replied to the argu
ments commonly used against, holding
the Philippines and the annexation of
Cuba, llle favors both these policies,
cites democratic actions and arguments
in their'favor and declares that the
Monroe doctrine is not an obstacle to
their accomplishment. He especially
culls attention to the fact that leading
democrats beginning with Jefferson, and
coming on down, have urged the annex
ation of Cuba, and with no reference to
the "consent of the governed."
After some years of freedom from
trichinae, during which, presumably,
people have cooked their pork before
eating it, and kept their hogs from eat
ing animal refuse, a cuse of trichinae
poisoning is reported from Baker City,
Hays the Oregonian. Medical science
scored in the case by saving the lives of
the two children who partook of raw or
insufficiently cooked ham—an advance
over the time when every patient at
tacked by this most disgusting disease
succumbed to its ravages. A distinctly
preventable disease, it is to the credit of
our civilization that cases of trichinae
are so exceedingly rare.
The populist annex of the Kansas City
convention did the work assigned to it
by nominating Mr. Bryan as its presi
dential candidate, It may be that the
delegates got away from the managers,
and no doubt they exceeded their instruc
tions in nominating the candidate for
vice-president, Mr. Towne, a free silver
republican, so called. The farce of mas
querading as populists and nominating
candidates from two other alleged par-
ties and none from their own is evident,
and the action of the Sioux Falls con
vention will influence no real populist.
The middle-of-the-roaders at Cincinnati,
who are sticking to their principles, are
a forlorn hope whose honesty ie unques
tioned, and who are entitled to respect,
while the Sioux Falls sideshow, filled
with automatons, pledged to carry out
the work already planned for them, are
simply ridiculous. The Sioux Falls con
vention was a later day farce, in the
language of the showmen, with just
enough plot to string a series of dema
gogic speeches upon.
It is past the comprehension of any
person who will use reason, to under
stand how any one, in view of the gen
eral prospects that now prevail as a
unit all over the country, can wieh to
take any chances of a change in the ad
ministration, with no further assurance
of improving them, than is advanced by
either the democratic or populist
parties, argue* the Pacific Journal ol
[Iwaeo. The prophecies they made four
years ago, claiming the dire disaster
that would follow the election of Mc-
Kinley have proved their Statementß to
be founded on falsehoods, and what
guarantee can they give the people now
that the policy they advocate would
make an improvement on the present
times. Let us leave good enough alone,
for the prospects of the future under the
present administration, is all that can
be desired. Work is plenty for all who
want to work, those who won't work,
would not be any better off under any
administration. Speaking of our own
vicinity, not for jears has the prospect
been so good hh now. More fish have
been cauirht and packed already this
season, than as a rule has been done at
the end of May. There are seven or
eight logging camps in that many miles,
and the only handicap is the lack of
hands. Around Astoria, laborers, log
gers, mill-hands and engineers are in
great demand, and yet we have some
people who would take the chances of
changing all this because some slick
tongued orator, too lazy to work, but
with an eye to office, gets up on a stump
aud telle them every thing is going to
the dogs, by the incompetency of a re
publican administration. The republi
can party goes into the campaign with a
record that cannot be beaten, and they
will win out with Fuch a majority as
will fora long time bury the calamity
howler out of sight for many years.
The leaders of the populist party are
trading off the voters of that political
organization this year like things for
barter, Bays the Lincoln County Times.
These leaders holj private sepsionß with
out consulting the rank and file of the
party, select delegates to national con
ventions, enter into agreements, nego
tiations and conspiracies with the demo
cratic, or more properly speaking Bryan
bosses —for the democratic party is
Bryan and Bryan is the democratic
party—and engage to turn over uieir
followers tied hand and foot, tractable
and voiceless. The populist voter is
expected to respond without protest by
voting the democratic ticket. This is a
strange condition of affairs in a party
builded upon the broad principle that
the most humble member should have a
voice in making the laws. But the
populist leaders have become a law unto
themselves and the common voter must
prostrate himself before the presence of
his superior, surrender his independence,
and servilely follow the mandate of the
committeeman. How the mighty have
Of course Towne will withdraw if
Bryan says so. That is what he is there
for, says the Sunday Oregoniun. But, a
nomination having been fastened on him
by the populist convention, it may not
be so easy to further the democratic
job as if the scheme had gone the way
the Duluth spellbiuder says he wanted it
to go, and that was to leave the place
vacant. To surrender the nomination
in the democratic interest will smack of
betraying a "trust" reposed in him, and
it may make trouble—not with the
Butlers and Pettigrews, but with a
minority of the Sioux Falls populists,
who have still a lingering fancy that
they belong to a political party, aiid
not to a pliant democratic adjunct.
With the dominant populist majority,
anything Bryan directs Towne to do
will be all right. That was fixed long
ago. But it is important not to drive
any more recruits to the rejuvenated
middle-of-the-roaders. So it looks as if
a bad mess of it may be made if Towue
tries to withdraw, and permit another—
presumably with a bar'l—to be substi
Regarding the prosperity now preva
lent iv the west, a paper from the in
terior of Nebraska says: "With the
price of eteers ranging at from $4.60 to
§5 in Omaha, hogs near the 50 mark,
corn near the 30 mark at home, and the
country full of money, it doesn't look as
though the presidential campaign is go
ing to materially affect prosperity, at
least not in the agricultural and stock
growing belt. Four years ago hogs
sold for $2.80 in Stanton, while good
corn commanded but 14 cents. Oate,
rye and barley show the same wide dif
ference in price. Butter is worth nearly
double what it was then. The same is
true of everything the farmer has to
sell, with the exception of wheat, and
even that is several cents higher now
English colonies are England's best
customers. During the last ten years
the total trade between the United
Kingdom and her colonies amounted to
almost nine billions of dollars. Not
withstanding the fact that England
draws so enormously upon her colonies
for raw material with which to make
her manufactured goods, such as wool
from Australia, almost one-half of the
entire trade consisted of exports pro
duced in British factories. They ex
ceeded in value, by nearly 150 per cent
the exports from the United Kingdom
to the United States within the same
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MAY 18, 1900.
Bruoswick Maine, a place of abou j
7,000 inhabitants, is probably the first
municipality in the Doited States to un
dertake forest planting on a large scale,
or what is practically the old world in
stitution of a town foront. The town
owns a tract of about 1,000 acres of
what was once pine land, but long since
given over to fire and huckleberries. At
a recent meeting of the council $100 was
appropriated to improve this land by
planting it to white pine. Seed will be
purchased and a nursery established to
raise the young trees. At the right age
they will be transplanted in rows and set
out in the positions they will finally oc
cupy, and will then require little more
care except protection from tire The
land at present is absolutely unproduct
ive. If the new plan in successful it will
not only be ornamental but profitable.
Town forests are common in Europe and
often furnish a large part of the muni
cipal revenue. The planting will be un
der the direct supervision of Austin Cary,
but the division of forestry will assist in
organizing and carrying out the work.
Smuggling In Wool.
Boston, May 11. —Special treasury
agents, under the direction of Agent
Converse J. Smith of this city, have just
unearthed an alleged swindling scheme,
and as a result 100 sacks of wool,valued
at $0000, have been seized in this city,
Lawrence and Bristol, R. I. It is esti
mated |50,000 worth of wool has been
smuggled through the port of Boston
during the past year.
Corn for Indian Sufferers.
New York, May 10.—The steamer
Quito sailed today for Bombay with
200,000 bushels of corn for the famine
district. This is the largest cargo ever
carried by any vessel on a similar occa
sion. It comes from the people of all
denominations in every part of the
United States. It is expected the voy
age will be made in 40 days.
AUO UN I) THK COUNTY.
The farm house of 1). C. Sparks, near
Tekoa, was destroyed by fire last week.
D. E. Kelly of Kelly's bar on Snake river,
made the first shipment of cherries May 7.
J. X, McCornack has purchased one of
Perry McConnell's farms near Palouse for
W. V. Windua of Pullman has returned
home from a trip to England. He was absent
Prof. C. \V. Bean has been re-elected by
the Pullman school board as principal of the
schools of that town for the next school year.
Rosalia veterans and townspeople will unite
with those of Pine City in proper observance
of Memorial day at the latter place, accord
ing to the Rosalia Citizen.
Garfield Enterprise: Fred Walters, 14
--year-old son of James Walters, accidentally
shot himself through the hand with a 32
calibre revolver the other day.
Garfield Enterprise: R. C.'McCroskey has
sown as an experiment a peck of winter wheat
sent by a friend from Canada. The Canadian
experiment stations report it as the best wheat
sown there, yielding from three to eight bush
els more per acre than any other variety.
Palouse Republic: Rev. R. H. Parker re
signed his pastorate last Sunday morning.
His reeigcation to take effect the 30th of
June, He has served the Presbyterian church
for over three years. Under his administra
tion there has been over $3000 debt paid on
the church and a parsonage purchased. On
this there has been paid in all 5530.
Garfield Enterprise: It ia now thought
that smallpox is a thing of the past in Gar
field unless other cases be imported. Ervin
Eves was released from quarantine last week
having been furnished the needed suit of
clothes, presumably by his father. At any
rate the law was complied with and Eves is
going about the world. Sam Miller, whose
case has been by far the most serious of any,
will be released in a day or two.
There is more Catarrh in this section of tha
country than all other diseases put together,
and until the last few years was euppoßed to
be incurable. For a great many years doctors
pronounced it a local disease, and prescribed
local remedies, and by constantly failing to
cure with local treatment, pronounced it incur
able. Science has proven catarrh to be a con
stitutional disease, and therefore requires con
stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
Ohio, is the only constitutional cure on the
market. It is taken internally in doses from
10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on
the blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars for any case it
fails to cure. Send for circulars and testimon
P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Boss line tailor made Ruite. (12.50 up,
at Economy. See (iaines o
Makes any mother proud. There are a
great many proud mothers whose chil
dren have been puny and sickly until
f^??;'MS>i^^& rt7':;43S^fs.'sii». >!«S L t'iey began
ye* 18/' use oi
ijs fiw Dr Pierces
\ 'jRWfR if bear hearty,
•' ilAI■ \\ IV an healthy
\ /AHL m\ \ \ children for
I • I birth of one of
' . my children X
was left in a weak run down condition," .says
Maria O. Hayzel, writing from Brookland, D. C
"My health seemed utterly gone. I suffered
from nervousness, female weakness and rheu
matism. Life was a burden. I doctored with
three different physicians and got no relief. I
tried several patent medicines, all with the
same result. I began to get worse and to add to
the complications I suffered terribly from con
stipation. I chanced to see one of your adver
tisements and I commenced to take Dr. Pierces
Favorite Prescription and 'Pleasant Pellets' and
began to improve right away, and continued
improving and gaining in strength. I cannot
express the relief, it was so great. Seven
mouths later my little daughter was born with
out much trouble. I feel that I would never
have been able to endure my confinement only
by the help due solely to Dr.'Pierce's medicines.
She was a fine healthy child and the only one I
have ever been able to nurse. She is now two
years old and I have never had to take any
medicine since, so I feel that your medicine has
made a lasting cure with rue."
Dr. Pierces Common Sense *!edical
Adviser is sent free on receipt of
stamps to defray expense of mailing
only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for
the book in paper binding, or 31 stamps
for cloth. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Mvwm MB JSS vS&bP BMbw mW mk m —\M —f% m MWTto Mm M ff am
Time was waen Cancer was considered as incurable as leprosy. am Mm ■■ mwm* Kbmmßms
Physicians and friends could give little relief or encouragement to
one afflicted with this terrible disease. Even now doctors know of no remedy for this fearful malady ; while admitting it to 1 t
a blood disease, they still insist that there is no hope outside of a surgical operation, and advise you to have the Cancer cut >.nt,
but at the same time cannot assure you that it will not return. You may cut or draw out the sore, bat another will come in
its place, for the disease is in the blood — is deep-seated and destructive, and beyond the reach of the surgeon's knife <>r
caustic, flesh-destroying plasters. The blood must be purified and strengthened, the system relieved of all poisonous, effete
matter before the Cancer sore will heal.
S. S. S. is the only medicine that can overcome this powerful and contaminating poison and force it out of the blood. It
builds up and invigorates the old, and supplies new, rich, life-giving blood. S. S. S. is a purely vegetable remedy ; no mineral
can be found in it; the roots and herbs from which it is made contain powerful purifying properties that act directly upon
the blood system and make a safe and permanent cure of Cancer. It has cured thousands, why not yon?
Cancer is not always inherited ; your family may be free from any taint, yet your blood may become so polluted that a severe
_^^ _* E mA r% m atu* stu^oru f°ri" of the disease may
JifittUi*G Stood 3r§vit&s Omsghsg* devei°p fr°m a s°re °r uicer«» >•«>"« -tongue
~*" ** -—******* »»»»--»ww or other part of your body ; a alight bruise
"~™^"^~ """""■"■■ or hurt, a little pimple on the eyelid, lip
or nose, a small lump on the jaw or breast, a harmless looking wart or mole, and other causes so insignificant as to attract
little or no attention. If you have an obstinate sore, don't rely upon salves or ointments to cure it —begin with S. S. S.
at once ; it will cleanse your blood and prevent the formation of cancerous cells.
Mrs. R. Shirer, T,a Plata, Mo., write? :" A small pimple came on my jaw :vl>out one inch below the >^att^ * *VBJG
ear on the left side of my face. At first it gave me no trouble, and I did not think it was anything serious *.■
until the jaw began to swell and became much inflamed At the same time the s.>re began to t-yreatl and or '<?*' •'■*£
eat into the flesh, and gave me intense pain. I tried everything I could hear of, but nothing did me any VMBte. tSfej* "*'•
jjood. I then began the use of S S. S.. and after taking several bottles the Cancer healed, and there JfISS. \* $$*«
is now uo sign of the disease. This was two years air", and lam still eiij'iyiii^ perfect health.' 1 f^k B^9^ i^/L
Send for our special book on Cancer ;it contains much information that will interest JW. Mm W. 9 |^_
you; it is free. V 3 "'/ jc*"J^s&'~.;''^
Write our physicians about your case, and for any advice or information wanted ; they S^ "-^
have made a life study of Cancer and all t>lood diseases. We make no charge what
ever for this. . Address, THE SWJFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA. GA.
Dr. John Beuson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Chronio diseases and diseases of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Office n
Colfax Hardware building.
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 493.
Wilson Johnston, M. 1).
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. m., 2tosp. m. Office,
Rooms 6 and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stuht,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. Co. Bldg.
W. H. WINFBEK. B. L. M'CROSKEY
Winfree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
31. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
Win. A. Ininan,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of I%'al business. Office with H. W. Goff,
11. W. Canfield,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
S. J. Gbadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room 6,
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room No.
7» Pioneer block.
G. A. Chapman, D. D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Co's
Dr. E. H. Bently,
DENTIST. Beet teeth, $10 per set. Pain
less extraction, 50 cents.
J. C. Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
Have your Spectacles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthfilmic College. All
errors of refraction fully com cted by properly
ground glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Street, Colfax.
Subscribe for Newspapers and Magazines
through The Gazette and Bave money.
visit DR. JORDAN'S great
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
C^r The Largest Anatomies! Museum In the
jS I Worl<l- VV«aknejie» or any contracted
Jfef SB ducise positively rar«rf ;>y the ofdest
IgSl Specialnton thi Coaat EiL|iye»r».
ifl* ft DR< JOROAN-DISEASESOF MEN
y&gffejl SVPHII.III thoroughly eradicated
j jkh^l '"'"iysiem without ths use of Hercar;.
S 7 Trßsme.ltled by an Expert. Badl-
B|J Ift «■■' cars for Roplarc. a quick and
* I ll' '"'••cal cure for Piles. Fissure » n d
a Ik FI**«I|«». by Dr. Jordan* special pain
*** leu methods.
Consultation free and strictly prirate. Treatment per
sonally or by letter. A Poritun Our* In rrery cue
undertaken. Write for Book. PHILOSOPHY of
H»RRUGE, MAILED FREE. (X »aluabl« book
lor mm.) Call or write
OR. JORDAN & CO., 1051 Market BL, 8. P.
$250- Two Hundred and Fifty Dollars -$250
Will place a margin of ~> cents per bushel on ">()()() bnsbek o! whr.it on tbe
CHICAGO BOARD OF THADi:,
and if bought at present prices, a 5c margin will protect tbe deal about an lon nt
the market will go. A small investment judiciously made often pays an enormous
profit. Orders taken for 1000 bushels and "upward. We receive quotations by
wire from Chicago Hoard of Trade every live minutes, nnd place orders on
Wheat, Corn, Pork ;m<l Cotton.
GEO. 11. LENNOX, Commercial Broker.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Colfax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - -
LEVI ANKENY, Pres. JULIUS LIPPITT, Vice Pres. EDWIN T. C< >MAX, Cashier.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of its assets."
OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THK PALtOUSE COUNTRY
J. A. Perkins & Co. r/™
--(£1 f\f\ OflO to loan on improved farms in the Palouee
<!?-■-"V/^vri/vF country. .-. No delay in closing loans.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. Office In l> t Vir i\l? i-i/H IM V
HARRY EATON, President JNO. V. FULLER, Manager.
WASHINGTON ABSTRACT CO.
Abstracts furnished to all the lands and town lets in Whitman County. A complete and
reliable set of books, up to date.
Notary Public in office. Rooms 15 and 16, Ellis Block, Clfax
THE WHITMAN ABSTRACT CO.
R. G. HARGRAVE, Manager.
Abstracted and Conveyancers. Only Complete set of abstract boobi in \V hitman County
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF COLFAX
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Alfred Coolidge, President. Aaron Kuhn, Vice President Cbaa. K. Bcrlber, Cashier.
G. "W. PALMEE,
Livery, Feed and Sale
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
O. R & N.
Depart For Arr. From
San Francisco, Den
ver, Omaha, St Louis,
10:1.1 a.m. and East via Oregou 5:45 a.m.
7:10 p.m. Short Line. 2:20 p.m.
Spokane, St. Paul, Du
-2:20 p.m. hith, Chicago and East 10.45 a.m.
5:45 a.m. via Great Northern 7:10 p.m.
C :25 p.m. Pullman and Moscow 10:35 a.m.
7:10 p.m. 0:40 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Columbia River 4:00 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Steamers. Ex. Sun.
Saturday To Astoria and Way
-10:00 p.m. Landings
6:00 a.m. Oregon Citv.Newberg, 4:30 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Salem & Way Land's Ex. Sun
Willamette and Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Rivers 3:Wp.m,
Tue, Thur. Oregon City, Dayton, Mon, Wed
and Sat. 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
5:00 a.m. Riparia to Lewiston 9.00 am.
Ocean steamships sail from Portland for
San Francisco every five days.
W. H. HURLBURT,
General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon.
The Gazette prints more papers and
more news than any other paper in the
Tracts in all Variety.
Some were taken under mortgage
and must be sold.
Farming and Pasture Lands,
Fruit and Gardening Tracts.
Houses and Lots in Col fax, Pull
man, Palouse and Moscow.
Also my residence.
I. 15. HARRIS, Propr.
Fresh and Cared Meats,
Fish and Game in season.
There is no doubt about the <|uality of ttfP
meats sold from the blocks of thin market
it i* the I. KST.
The highest market prfee paid fcr cattle
South Main Street, Colfex.
/ZtfH>\ The Shortest,
( ( ) To NEBRASKA,
And All Points Eaßt
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
THROUGH TICKETS TO
NEW YORK, BOSTON.
And All Points
EAST and SOUTH.
Through tickets t.> Japan and C'hiua, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For *urther information, time card*, maps
and tickets, call on or write
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Railway and European Steimtihip Agent,
Col fax, Washington,
A. D. Charlton, Assistant General Passenger
Agent, No. 255 Morrison street, corner Third,