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CROPS AND POLITICS
Wheat ami Republicanism Are
General I'rosperHy Has Entrenched
I lie Parly of Progress in
The weather and the crops are always
subjects prolific of the Palouse country,
and never have these two subjects been
discussed with more general satisfaction
than during the past three months. The
weather haw apparently been made to
order for the development of vegetation.
All cia-ineH of crops, grain, grans, fruit
and vegetables, have made a perfect
growth. No vegetation has been re
tarded or destroyed by front*", nor has
any languished by reason of lack of
rain, nor drowned out by too great
an amount of precipitation. Naturally
the people of the county are jubilant
over the prospect. (Jrain crops are fully
a month ahead of previous years and
tin- acreage is large, writes the Colfaz
correspondent of the Walla Walla Union.
All that is now needed in a 60 cent a
bushel price for wheat this fall, when it
is expected that the earnings of the
county will be as great as in 1897, when
the farmers paid fully three million dol
lars of debts from the sale of one crop.
Reflected In Political Sentiment.
Thiw condition of present prosperity,
together with the promise of advancing
profit in the immediate future, in reflect
ed somewhat by the political sentiment
of the people. Whitman county wan
once the headquarters of the calamity
howler par excellence; here waa the
stamping ground of the organizers of
the Bilver federation, who favored an
armed revolution and the overthrow of
the government an at present consti
tuted. The federation claimed that in
1896 there were three thousand of their
number in the county and that each
man owned a rifle and had five rounds
of ammunition in his possession, and
that each would obey the call of Inn
comuiander, no matter how serious the
step contemplated. It is impossible to
iind half a dozen men iv the county now
who are not to some extent ashamed of
their former connection with this oath
bound organization, with its illegal in
tent and purposes.
Democracy Careth Not.
With this change of sentiment repub
licanism has advanced, and it is now
estimated that the total republican
vote of the county will fall little or
nothing below three thousand this fall.
The people of the county are almost
unanimously in favor of tbe retention of
the Philippines, Hawaii and Porto Rico,
as a part of the territory of the United
States. Strange as it may seem, the in
creasing prosperity of the' people of the
county which has produced the return of
many to republicanism,has also brought
about a revival of democracy, which has
been under a cloud in this county ever
since the first year of King Cleveland,
the fat. The renewed activity among
our friends, the democrats, is 'not indi
cative of any particular dtsire to see a
particular policy followed in the matter
of government. Whitman county's
democracy is not caring very much
whether their platform favors free trade
or protection, socialism or nationalism,
the single or the double standard just
so a platform is built upon which the
right kind of honey is spread to catch
the voter, and elect that party's candi
dates to oflice.
Populists Peeped Behind Scenes.
This is best evidenced by the strong
effort that wan made by the democratic
county convention to pone in the eyes of
populists as a party of reform with
themselves. The democratic stage man
ager was an artist in hie line. He made
a pretty Ktnge picture for the populist
audience to ecjoy. The jewels of truth
and honesty with which Dame Democracy
was supposed to have decked her
charms were calculated to be taken for
genuine when viewed from in front.
Unfortunately for the success of the per
formance the populists whom it was in
tended to impress were not seated in the
auditorium. .Nearly all cf them had
slipped behind the curtain, and could
see the paint and tinsel, and knew the
beauteous maid who felicitiously tend
ered her devotion to the cause of reform
(as viewed from in front) to be only the
same old hap: who had hawked' her
charms out to the highest bidder since
the early history of the nation. And
they would have none of her.
As.l. 11. St. Lawrence, the blind orator
of mid-road populism, said when the
light was raging in the late convention:
"These pretended populists who are here
to sell us out to democracy for the bare
chance of electing a few of themselves to
otlice tell us that populism is dead unless
it can rejuvenate by consorting with
democracy. We populists have long
known that democracy is dead; and
now, think of it, they want us to join
two dead things. What other result
could follow than a terrible stink?"
Haima Is Out Again.
K. K. Hanna, who was unable to land
the populist tish and capture the "amal
gamated" nomination for superior
judge, again bobs up serenely and aspires
to higher place. He is now a candidate
for a roomy spot on the supreme bench.
He was not at all anxious for a county
nomination when all hope of inveigling
the populists into the "amalgamated "
lish trap was gone; but now he hopes a
scheme of the samv kind will work in the
state at large and wants to get in on it.
Just in order to make the best of a
bnd licking, that doughty champion of
'amalgamation," the Commoner, got
out its graveyard whistle last week and !
blew long and loud in an endeavor to |
drown the dispiriting strains of the
funeral dirge over its pet scheme. In an
attempt to Matter and encourage the i
despairing democracy, the Commoner I
[mured out that Cam Crow and his fol- i
lowers who slid over from populism to !
democracy are a better thing than its
cherished "amalgamation.- This is not
saying much for the "amalgamation"
cSeT Th P" *° Pewtaeiitly advo
cated. lhe(omnioner- 8 assertion that
democracy has "absorbed" the populist
party is purely imaginative and Kfv
ridiculous. Cass Crow ])„«,« T* Ji P *
J. X. Janeway, 11. H TrVfl' R H n, d, eT D)
Rev, S. Hamilton ami 'ball « J "'
others do not carry the pumL? n dozen
other party with them e Pve? v time t?° y !
swing like a weather vane to e»?h r y
ing political breeze. e^h paes-
The Commoner figures out 2500 dem-
ocratic votes by saying that wben the
conventions met there were 1500 dem
ocrat! and 1500 populists in Whitman
county; that two-thirds of the populists
would vote the democratic ticket —and
there you are with 2500 votes. All very
neatly figured. The only trouble is that
it will not prove oat. There are not
1500 democrats by at least 500. One
thousand populists will not vote the
democratic ticket. Possibly a hundred
or so will.
Released As a Reward.
Joseph Casey and Frank Leonard,
prisoners in the county jail for more
than two months, on a three months"
sentence from Tekoa for selling liquor
without a license, were discharged Tues
day by order of Judge McDonald. Their
early release was due to their good be
havior and good work done in the chain
gang. Recently some of the prisoners
on the chain gang, ho the officers learn
ed from Bert Hayden, a trusty prisoner
recently released, conspired to assault
Jailer Curry, take his gun and keys and
encape. This plan Leonard and Casey
refused to stand for and themselves also
told the officers after they were cogniz
ant of the plot through Hayden. As a
reward for their honesty and industry
they were released before expiration of
MEMORIAL DAY OBSERVED.
liarse Numbers of People Partici-
pated in the Exercises.
Memorial day services at Colfax were
appropriate to the solemnity of the oc
casion and were participated in by a
large number of town and country folk.
Following the program prepared for
the occasion the exercises were under
the auspices of Xath. Lyon Grand Army
Post. Odd Fellows. Knights of Pythias,
Uniform Rank, Itebekahs and Womens'
Relief Corps joined the long procession
headed by the Colfax Military Hand and
Company 1,, N*. G. W. These were fol
lowed by a large number of citizens in
carriages to the cemetery, where the
graves of every fallen soldier,friends and
relatives were decked with Mowers and
watered with tears.
In the afternoon a memorial address
was made at the court house by Hon. 1).
F. Ravens. The room was crowded, and
the address and program were most im
All business houses closed at 2 p. m.
and remained closed throughout the re
mainder of the day in honor of the dead,
and flags flew at half mast.
On the preceding Sunday the churches
of the city united in memorial services
at the court house, the sermon being
preached by Rev. T. J. Collins of the
Baptist church. The congregation was
a large one.
SUNDAY SCHOOL CONVENTION
Pleasant Valley Association Meets
at Sain's Grove.
Pleasant Valley Association of Sr.nday
schools will hold their fourth annual
convention at Sain's grove,at the north
foot of Steptoe butte, July 11-12.
The first day's program will be taken
up in the discussion of topics bearing on
Sunday school work and in completing
the organization of the association.
The program on the second day will
be of a purely literary character. Each
school is requested to furnish a program
about 15 or 20 minutes in length.
The committee on arrangement of first
day's program will meet at Elberton
June 10, and each school is requested to
submit one topic and one speaker to
this committee, as a list from which to
make up the program. Also each school
is requested to supply themselves with
badges and banners. Full program will
Home Rase Rail Team Proves to Re
The Colfaz Badgers are laying it over
everything they cross bats with this sea
son. In a beautifully played game on
the home grounds on Decoration day
they defeated the Blair Business College
aggregation 9 to «'*. This was the seventh
straight game won this season by Colfaz
and the lovers of the great national
game are enthusiastic. The Blairs play
good ball, and this was but their second
defeat this year, Rossland, B. C, having
laid them out last week.
The game was a splendid one, but five
errors being charged against the visitors
and one against Colfax. The visitors
acknowledged defeat by clean work. Dr.
B. W. McPhee was umpire.
The attendance was good. Gate re
ceipts were $105.
United States Alter Him.
Daniel Santry, formerly employed as
a hostler by Aaron Kuhn, is in the
county jail under the serious charge of
endorsing and cashing a postal money
order for $5 belonging to Mrs. M. P.
Nickerson, also formerly in Mr. Kuhn's
employ. The woman has been at Ver
nonia, Oregon, since December. The
letter containing the order was prob
ably forwarded from there here, and as
Santry often carried her mail to the
house it is supposed it fell into his hands
in this way. The woman recently made
affidavit that the order was lost and
drew her money on a duplicate. April
12."5 Santry cashed the original at the
Culfax poatoflice. Postmaster Ewart
learned of the swindle and swore out a
warrant Tuesday before Justice Kirk
land. As it is a federal case it was trans
ferred to the court of United States Com
missioner Inman Thursday. The pen
alty is $5000 fine or one to five years in
State C. E. Convention.
State President J. K. Fries and Mr.
Burns, chairman of the local committee
of Spokane, will speak at a union meet
ing of the Congregational, United Pres
byterian and Christian churches, at the
Congregational church, on Sabbath
evening, June 3, in the interest of the
state C. E. convention to be held in Spo
kane, June 21 24. Mr. Frank Dickson
of Spokane, tenor soloist, will also sing
at this meeting. All are invited to come
to this interesting service.
Wedded at Spokane.
Cyrus Keel, the well known sheep own
er, was united in marriage at the Grand
hotel in Spokane, Sunday, May 27, to
Mies Lizzie M. Krentz of near Oakesdale.
Rev. VV. M. Hall of Pullman performed
the ceremony. The wedding was a gen
uine surprise to the many friends of the
happy couple, and they have been re
ceiving the congratulations of all since
!n e hr^ rril al v at. Colfax- Their homei«
to be in Mr. Neel's cozy cottage on Rail
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, JUNE 1, 1900.
WANT PURER WATER
Citizens Generally Interested in
Artesian Well Project.
Proposals lor Boring Are to Be
Submitted to Council Mon
At the council meeting next Monday
night the bids for sinking artesian wells
for the proposed new water supply for
the city will be received. Much interest
has been taken in the proposed improve
ment, not only by the citizens of Colfax,
but by contractors and well borers from
all the surrounding country and adjacent
cities. It is reasonably certain that a
number of proposals to do the work will
be submitted to the council, and that
some of them, at least will be found
There is nothing at present more need
ed by the city of Colfax than a pure sup
ply of water. The water system is a
tirst-class and serviceable one, but the
supply from the Palouse river is seldom
tit for family use. If a pure supply from
wells can be secured the patronage will
be largely increased and the comfort and
health of the people greatly improved.
Many interested citizens are urging
upon the members of the council the ad
visability of securing a pure supply, if
it can be gotten within any reasonable
SPYING FOR ARTESIAN WATER.
McCauslands of Walla Walla Look-
Ed the Ground Over.
John McCausland, a former well known
Colfax resident, was in town several days
of the week. He was accompanied by
his sou, W. S. McCausland. They now
reside at Walla Walla and are borers of
deep wells. They were here looking the
ground over before determining whether
or not they would put in a bid to the
city council at next Monday night's
meeting for the sinking of an artesian
well in the attempt to be made to secure
a purer water supply for the city. They
looked the ground over thoroughly
about the proposed sites for the well at
Jacob Arrasmith's and on Spring flat,
but refused to say whether or not they
would submit a proposal to the city.
The gentlemen started home by team
Tuesday morning and met with an acci
dent which it was fortunate did not re
sult more disastrously. Just when
starting down the long Penawawa hill,
at Byrd'a place one of the horses stum
bled and fell, breaking the tongue of the
buggy. The other horse began plunging
and kicking. The broken end of the
tongue ran in the ground and the buggy
was raised high in the air. Both occu
pants were thrown violently to the
ground. Mr. McCausland is an aged
man, but he escaped serious injury,
though badly bruised and skinned. The
younger man was little hurt. They were
brought back to Colfax.
On the way up from Walla Walla they
met with an accident on the Tukanon
hill, when they broke through a bridge.
To Haul This Year's Crop.
It is reported on reliable authority
that the Central Navigation und Con
struction Company is rushing to com
pletion the portage railway at the dalles
of the Columbia. The road is on the
Washington side. The construction of
new boats is now under way at Pasco.
This company proposes to open a line
from Lewiston to tide water by using
this portage road. It evidently means
business, as three-yeir contracts have
been made with scores of farmers in Gar
field and Whitman counties, the com
pany agreeing to carry grain for $,'5.20
per ton, and furthermore obligates itself
to meet all reductions that may be made
by competing lines. If the project is
carried out, and there is every reason to
believe it will be, the farmers' may well
fct 1 Bure of better rates in the future.
An effort is to be made to build a
sehoolhoune in district 91-.
Census work begins today. Help the
enumerator along by cheerfully givinir
the information anked for.
The date for paying half the real
estate taxes expired Thursday. The
treasurer's office has been crowded with
taxpayers all week.
(ieorge Gabbert, the well known rest
aurant man, has accepted a position
with the O. It. & N. Co. as cook on one
of their boarding cars.
Two dh orces'were granted in the su
perior court Friday —E. V. Cabbage
from Eva Cabbage, and Eleanor Milam
from George 15. Milam.
M. 0. Keed has been retained by Chi
nese friends of Ching, the murdered
Chinaman, to prosecute Wong Kee, who
is charged with the crime.
Sheriff Canutt went to Oakesdale
Thursday afternoon to bring in a young
man named Strange, who is accused of
assaulting and badly beating his aged
Company L of Colfax is preparing to
send a squad at least to Tacoma on the
Fourth of July to enter the competitive
drill. The company took first money
E. T.Sherman has on exhibition at
his art store a production in water
colors entitled "The Luxuries of a
Bachelor," by himself. It is creating
much favorable comment.
The strawberry social given by the
young ladies of the Catholic church,
Wednesday evening, was a great success
and far exceeded their expectations
The affair netted them $43.50.
G. W. Ford, agent at Pullman for C.
W. Tracy, the grain buyer, has spent
the week in town looking after the in
terests of Mrs. A. Petty in the wheat
muddle referred to last week.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the Colfax postoffice. June 1, 1900:
Helm, Miss Eva E Wilkinson, John
One cent postage will bo collected.
James Eyvart. P.M.
Header for Sale.
A Hodge No. 3 and two header boxes,
all in good condition. For information
inquire at Gazette office*
Do you want an evaporator, capacity
100-150 pounds fruit a day? See
Games, at Economy 0
Barn and roof paint, only GOc per gal
lon, at Economy. See Games,
P. W. Lawrence was down from Qar
; Oeld Tuesday.
L. T. Bragg made a business trip to
! Spokane Friday.
W. M. Martzall has returned from
i Spokane to Eudicott.
F. Arthur Shaw, deputy assessor,
went to Spokane Friday.
Hon. W. L. La Follette of Wawawai
was a Colfax visitor Tuesday.
Miss Jeeeie Frets visited Moscow
friends Saturday aud Sunday.
A. V. Warner came down from Spo
kane to spend Decoration day.
Theo. McCroskey of Gartield was in
town Monday on a business visit.
Miss Nellie Cooper of Pullman was a
guest of Miss Frances Bragg Wednesday.
Mrs. Albert Keyser of St. John visited
with Colfax relatives the tirst of the
Jos. MacEachern, A. Tomblinson aud
K. 11. llutchiuson were in town from
Mr. and Mrs. Loring V. Corner of
Pullman spent Sunday with Colfax
friends and relatives.
Mrs. C. A. Elmer and Miss Lillian
Dickens went to Walla Walla Saturday
for a two weeks' visit.
Mrs. J. 1). Hagan returned Saturday
from a trip of several weeks among
Oregon and Sound cities.
Mrs^ Katharine Davis and daughter,
Mrs. E. S. Marisof Pullman, were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. 11. J. Wilcox this week.
Erwin I). Eldredgeof La Crosse,census
enumerator, was in town Wednesday,
preparing for his work, which begins
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bramwell re
turned Sunday from a two weeks' out
ing on the Pend d'Oreille river, which
was pleasurably spent.
E. M. Warner, Chan. Warner, Wm.
Colvin and Thos. Baker left Monday for
the Hoodoo mines on the upper Palouse
to inspect some placer properties.
N. V. Uowe returned Tuesday from
Dayton, where he was in attendance at
the Baptist Young Peoples' rally, held
in connection with the Mt. Pleasant
Baptist Association's annual meeting.
Abe Endsley, a Palouse country pio
neer of 1871, now living near Harring
ton, Lincoln county, was at Colfax
Friday, accompanied by his wife. They
were visiting their nephew, Sheriff Canutt.
Miss Mary Lusher leaves Moaday for
Elkhart, Indiana. She will then join an
excursion party for a visit to the Paris
exposition and a tour through Europe,
leaving the Inked States the latter part
It is said that Chas. B. Hopkins of
Spokane, the manager of the Inland
Long Distance Telephone system of
Eastern Washington, will go' to Cape
Nome next month to inaugurate au
exchange for the mining districts.
W. E. Willis, formerly clerk of Spokane
county, but for several years a resident
of Southern California, passed through
Colfax Thursday on his way to Pullman.
He will there associate himself in the
mercantile business with his old friend,
AMONG THK CHURCHES.
Services at St. Patrick's church Sun
day, June ."5, will commence at 9 a. in.,
at which time the solemnity of the First
Holy Communicants will take place, pre
ceded by a procession headed by a
cross bearer, two aecolites, guard of
honor, flower girls, communicants—2o
in number—altar boys and celebrant.
The services which are usually held at
10:30 a. m. will be dispensed with, but
Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament will
take place at 2 p. m. All are cordially
Rev. W. W. Reid having received word
that the state Sunday school superin
tendent will occupy the pulpit of the
First U. P. church of Spokane next
Sabbath, members of the local !'. P.
church will please take notice that the
regular preaching service will be held as
usual at 11 a. m. In the evening there
will be no young people's meeting or
preaching service, the congregation
joining in the union service at the Con
gregational church at 8 p. m., notice of
which is given elsewhere.
The district camp meeting of the
Christian church begins at Waitsburg
June 8, continuing ten days. A splen
did meeting is expected. J. V. Updide
of Ohio, the king of evangelists, will
preach each evening. J. W. Webb and
wife will lead the singing. A large
crowd is expected. Splendid accomoda
tions for campers.
The subject for the Christian Science
lesson sermon for June 3 is "God, the
Preserver of Man." Golden te^t: The
Lord is thy keeper; the Lord is thy
shade upon thy right hand. The sun
shall not smite thee by day, nor the
moon by night. The Lord shall pre
serve from all evil—Psalm 121 5 7.
Miss Denton, who has spent twelve
years as a teacher in Tokio, Japan,
under the auspices ot the Woman's
Board of the Pacific, and who is now in
this country on a vacation, spoke in
terestingly of her work, in the Congre
gational church Wednesday evening.
Rev. Newman of the United Brethren
church will preach Sunday morning at
11 o'clock at the Baptist church. Rev.
T. J. Collins will preach in the evening
at 8 o'clock. Subject, "The Trumpets."
Don't miss the entertainment to be
given at the Congregational church, by
the ladies of the Missionary society, on
Friday evening, June 8, for the benefit
of Eells Academy at Colviie. The pro
gram will consist of The Family Album,
as exhibited by Mrs. Aimira Pease, of
Hockanum. A number of prominent
citizens assist in the entertainment.
Lunch will be served immediately after
the program. Admission, 25ctP o
The Spring Flat cornet band will give
another of their delightful lawn socials
Wednesday evening, June Gth, at the
residence of Mr. George Howell, Sr., on
Spring Flat. Good music and a good
time for all. Ice cream and strawberries
at a reasonable rate. The public are
Be sure to bring the children to see
the trained ponies and horses which will
be seen with The Great Syndicate Eng
lish-American Shows on June 12*
Best orchard step ladder, 4 to 10 feet
higb, 50c to a dollar. Get in your order
to Economy at once. See Games*
Good prunes 17 lbs. for $1, at Econ
omy. See Gainep.
Seoid if the Boy's Hose wear out —it is not his fault. Buy
him a pair of our Never-WCJir-Ollt and you will both
Through an extraordinary effort of the Cash Buyer's
Union (of which we are a member) by placing an order for
2700 dozen of Boys' Bicycle Hose direct to the manufacturers,
we now own the best Bicycle Hose ever offered. Others get
25 cents for this quality, and if ours are not as good, we will
give you a new pair free of charge. Our price. .. . l() <*( kllts
"W^asl l Cjtc xxls.
We have a beautiful line, ranging in price from - ' to 35
cents per yard.
or It GUARANTEE:
Money back if goods are not satisfactory.
The Place to Save Money.
WAIT EBI AM ' X, M AIN STB E ET. COL FA \, WASHINGTON
We are Headquarters lor
GARDEN, GRASS AND FIELD
Poultry Supplies. Wholesale and Retail.
~ . Write for Prices.
Groceries and Feed. Poultry and Produce Wanted.
C. H. MOORE,
Phone Main Zl -I. Free Delivery. Colfax, Washington.
Tl»i« Year's Models 0f....
Cleveland, Rambler and Ideal
Bicycles, with G. & J. Clincher Tires,
Are Beantiee. I>rop in and examine them and learn prices. Bicycle Smi«lii«>s
of all kinds. Bicycle and Gun Repairing of every description.
GEO. L. CORNELIUS,
Osborne's Old Stand, opposite Citj Hull.
Our line of Samples of
for 1901 is now in.
Reserve your orders as we
have a very fine line to select
from. Will call on you soon.
Farmers, why let the squirrels
eat up your crop when you can
kill them with a
McDonald Squirrel Gun?
References—Washington Agricultural Col
lege, Pullman; University of Idaho, Moscow;
B. T. Byrns. Moscow; Reed, Moscow; First
Rational Bank, Moscow; G. Horn, Oakesdale;
J R. Lee, Colfax.
Warranted, if directions are followed, or
money refunded, and $2~> on the side to any
one proving differently.
G. E. HICKEY, (Jenl. Agent.
Box 42ii, Walla Walla, Wash.
Highest market price paid for country pro
duce of all kinds.
Call for Committee Meeting.
To the Members of the Republican County
Central Committee of Whitman County, State
of Washington: You are hereby notified that
there will be a meeting of the committee at
Colfax, Washington, on Saturday, June 9th,
1900, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m., for the
purpose of fixing the representation and time
for holding the primaries and county conven
tion to nominate a county ticket and elect
delegates to the state convention, and re
organize the county central committee.
May 23, 1900.
J. N. Pkkbell, Chairman.
Howard Bramwell, Secretary.
Experience is the best teacher, use
Acker's English Remedy in any case of
coughs, colds or croup. Should it fail
to give immediate relief money refunded.
25 cts and 50 ctfl. The Elk Drugstore. !
18 pounds good rice for $1.00 at
Economy, opposite Bennett's. See
Wanted—A young girl to assist taking
care of a baby. Apply to Julius Lippitt.
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply at Dr. A. E. Stunt's residence.
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. B. Burgunder.
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. M. A. Rose,
Wanted—A girl for general housework.
Mrs. W. H. Winfree,
SHO W S
Coming on Its
Huge Monster Menagerie <>f
Itare Wild Animals.
Seven Large Troupes of Edu
cated Horses and Ponies.
The Best Arenic Performers of
Europe and America.
Real Roman Chariot Races.
Hosts of Funny Clowns.
Facetious Fun and Frivolity.
Everything New and Original.
Colfax, June 12
Afternoon and Evening.
FREE Morning Exhibit
ion on Show Grounds after the
Great Street Parad e .
One 7-room house, South End 9UOO
One 4-room house, South End 5.">0
Two 5-room houses, South En<], each 550
One 5-roam house, near Brew, ry-Main HOO
One 7-room house, near Cooper liridi'e HSO
One 5 room house, near Cooper l.rMge NSU
One T.-rooin house, South hill, fine place 1060
One vacant lot, South hill, Mil] street ISO
Also other town property, both improved
and unimproved, and a large li-t of improved
farms of all sizes and prices.
For further information apply to
OEO. H. LENNOX.
If you would have the best liniment,
get Stone's Pain-Not. Good for colic,
sprainp, bruises and all sorts of pain'
50 cents only at The Elk Drug Store
F. A. Blackstone sells Mason & Hani
lin pianos and organs. The beet is the