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r\XES COME AND (iO
JVnple Paying That Forgiven
in Hard Times Days.
They Llqaldate Hecause They Have
ttlff Miiiict With Which To
riit-.-v i-* but ot)*> serious objection
rhai <i.i.i ini he-wool democrats, re
f i in- I poputfetfl, Racialists, demo pom
popo democrats and anti-republicans
hive to urge. They seriously, tearfully
and consistently object to abj man be
ing able to |.hv his tax stipend. Any
good democrat or reforming populist
knows full well that when a man pays
his taxes without 'i legislative stay of
collection, nueh n« was necessary in the
days not ho Ions: ago when they ruled
the roost, that their otily argument has
frittered away like the dead leaves of
It in well within the memory of even
late day Palousers when the country
was at!nine with beggar petkionH to the
state legislature asking a stay of pro
ceedings on tax collections. Thin was
in the days of an administration such
as the political demagogues and financ
ial toddlers of today are attempting to
re hoist on a long-suffering people. The
legislature listened with attentive ear
and told the people they would not be
forced to liquidate. Through the days
when the reformers were looking after
the country taxation was dodged.
For the last two years people have
been paying the taxes accumulated since
1893, when the democratic policies of
the government were put into eSeet.
They have paid considerable money.
Why? During populist—or demo-popu
list days—they were forgiven because
they had no money to pay even sugar
arid coffee bills, let alone taxes.
In these piping times they are paying,
not only the taxes of the current year,
but for neven years in arrears. To pay
the tax for seven years sticks in the
craw of many good citizens, as well as
in that of the still howling tax-dodger
of 1896, L 894 or IS[V.\.
Money as It Came and Went.
This year the people have freely paid
taxes. They have settled many'an old
score dating back to the time when the
Farmers] Alliance turned into the
threatening and cowardly Silver Federa
tion and the later period when the Silver
Federation prostituted the populist
party to its will.
Times have changed. I'eople have
the money to pay their taxeH. They
honestly want to do ho, and do when
the buzz of the demagogue who haunts
country school houses and other se
cluded spots leaves their ears.
Whitman County Collections.
Tax collections in Whitman county
have been surprising, but they are not
all for one year. People have been pay
ing in large lumps for taxes owed in the
days of populist democracy, when they
couldn't raise a cent for public purposes.
Since January 1 Treasurer Windus
has received as the county's income —
nearly all from taxe5—5272,418.43. He
has disbursed from the various funds
The receipts for the month of JJune
Taxe.- for L 899 5 27,i»10 57
For 1898 280.1)8
For 1897 214.19
For 189U 87.50
For 1895 86 54
For 1894 34.93
For 1893 C 2 55
Total tax collection for June § 28,677.35
'Official fees for June 728 SO
Liquor license 105.00
Taxes prior to 1893 1G 47
Accrued interest on taxes prior to
1893 . 7140
Total income for June § 2tt.G59.02
Previously received since Jan. 1... 242,759.41
Total county income since Jan
uary 1 §272,418.43
Monej That Went.
The disbursements from the office of
Treasurer Wiodas were heavier than
usual, due (<» the large amount paid out
in the causes of education, more than
half the expenditures of the month. The
disbursements from the various funds
From school district fund S 15,001.22
Special school fund .. 5,840.44
Road district fund 3,399.07
Current expense fond 8,820 16
Road and liridge fund 1,282.08
Indigent soldiers 25 00
Disbursements for June .. $ 34,381.97
Since Jan. 1, previously reported . 101,967.83
Total disbursements since Janu
ary 1... $130,352-79
Piled Up in the Koad.
11. W. (ioff, the Colfaz insurance
agent wan in the middle of an accident
Friday which might have resulted more
seriously than the skinning of a cheek
bone. On a stage between Fairfield and
Waverly, an intoxicated traveler imag
ined that he was more of an artist with
the ribbons than was the driver. He
grabbed the reins from the driver's
hands nnd emitted a war whoop. The
result was a piling up of the entire outfit
in the road. Four people were more or
less injured, but by strange chance the
drunken passenger was the worst hurt,
ilis shoulder whs dislocated, and noue
took pity upon his whimperings. Mr.
(Joff escaped with a badly bruised and
well pkiuued check bone.
Fourth On Dry Creek.
The people of Dry creek and neighbor
ing country happily enjoyed themselves
on the Fourth of July. Nearly a hun
dred of the neighbors gathered with well
loaded baskets and "hearts as light as
the wind that blows" at Nelson's grove.
Croquet was played and yarns reminis
cient of the early days north of Snake
river were spun by many a stout heart
ed pioneer. The crowd staid until the
shades of evening reminded them of
milking time, while many remained un
til darkness showed the fireworks in
brilliance against the sky.
On a Little Outing.
A. E. King. W. C. Fudge, J. W. Foteet
and Omar Johnston left Monday morn
ing for swift water on the St. Joe river,
Idaho, for a few weeks' vacation. They
intend to follow the river to its source
at the Montana line. Bert Newton ac
companied them to care for the camp.
I'alouser in Misaouri.
The Adrian, Mo., Journal of June 2\
contained the following interesting anc
complimentary personal notice: "Judg<
"Win. A. Inman of Colfax, Washington
vL;7 lvl h0! liy lMt Saturday fora
Monday their brother, James Indian of
Ulifornia, arrived. This is the first
and the reunion was a most enjoyable
one They separated as boys, the eldest
one being but 10 years old 'Now S3r
beads are silvered with age. Their meet
ing revived the incidents of childhood
as well as the struggles of life P ,nce they
separated in the long ago."
SHORT POLITICAL BERMON
Various Kind* and Vary in- Degrees of
'1 nought and Action.
If Pop«lUts Were Ever Honest, and
Not Purely Demagogic, Now I«
the Time to Prove It
Editor Ga«ette:-Many democrats are
severe ,n their criticisms of the faction
of the populist party which refused to
beted into the democratic fold when the
latter party held its county convention
some time ago. The Commoner es
pecially seems to be v.ry much aggrieved
because its scheme to "amalgamate" all
the ' reform" and "reformed" forces of
this county failed to materialize. In a
recent issue of the Commoner appears
Ju-t as surely as the gold democrats con-
Btituted a McKinley aid society in tho last
national campaign, the populists of Whitman
county who decline to unite with the demo
crats will constitute a republican aid society
next fall. J
Now, I wo aid like to have any person
give an intelligent reason why the demo
crats and populists should fuse, or why
the populists should fuse with any other
party? If the principles of the demo
cratic and the populist parties are ho
nearly alike that they can with any de
gree of consistency fuse or unite under
one party banner, then we, as republi
cans—as American citizens, if you please
—can see no reason why there'should be
two party organizations at all. Why
not disorganize one or the other anil
maintain one party organization only?
History of the Populists.
We remember when the populist party
came into existence a few jears ago,that
its leaders roundly abused "both old
parties" as being thoroughly corrupt,
meaning, of course, the republican and
democratic parties. But, notwithstand
ing this, we find the average democrat
tearfully pleading with the populist
brethren to unite with his party and
help defeat the "common enemy,"which
is interpreted to mean the republican
party. We maintain that there is no
more reason why the populist party
should manifest any more love for the
democratic party now than it did sever
al years ago, when it first came into ex
istence as a party and claimed that
both the democratic and republican
parties were corrupt and treated them
both as "common enemies/ 9
Hut, says one, the democratic party
has reformed. It. endorses the populist
platform; hence, the populist party can
very consistently fuse with us as a
party. Well, if that is true, there is ab
solutely no excuse for the existence of
the populist party as an organization,
and it should immediately disband and
let its members peek political homes
elsewhere. If the members of the popu
list party are democrats iv sentiment,
then let them be democrats in name,
and fight under the old democratic
banner and be done with it.
The action of that part of the popu
list party which refused to "amalga
mate" with the democratic party at its
last convention is to be commended, as
it demonstrates the fact that there are
at least a limited number who are true
to their principles, whilst the "bolters"
care nothing for a party or its principles
when it becomes too weak to place them
in fat positions.
Memories of Populist Organization.
It will be remembered that a few years
ago when the populist party of this
county was in the zenith of its power,
the democratic party, constituting a
small minority, was most anxious to
fuse with the populists for the sake of a
few crumbs which might fall from the
populist table of plenty; but the over
tures of the democrats were peremptor
ily declined, with the sound populist ad
vice that the individual democrats
could, if they wished, leave their party
and unite with the proud and arrogant
and victorious populist party.
But to divide the spoils of office with
the weak democratic party could not be
considered. But after the wheels of po
litical fortune had turned and made the
populist party the weaker of the two, we
see euch populist leaders as Apostates
Janeway and Crow and other smaller
lights doing all in their power to lead
their party bodily into the democratic
fold—thus doing the very thing they
condemned a few years ago.
And when they failed to drag their
party into the democratic convention
those pure (?) minded "reformers" rush
ed wildly into the democratic tent, hav
ing hired a small boy in advance for ten
cents to announce their coming.
They were received with open arms by
the hungry office seeking element of the
It seems to us that such conduct
should have disgusted the better ele
ment of the democratic party. The fact
is, this hybrid organization (the demo
popo-gogo) is dominated by persons
who are seeking political loaves and
fishes and who care nothing for prin
A few years since such men as Senator
Turner. "Tat" Winston, "Wheat Chart"
Jones, J. It. Rogers and many small fry
office seekers abused the democratic
Especially did Turner and Jones de
nounce said organization iv unmeasured
When Populists Were Powerful.
These charlatans of "reform" politics
! united with the populist party when it.
i was able to give them official pelf, and
| just so soon as the old democratic party
j began to manifest new life and the popu
\ list party began to die from its load of
i hypocrisy, they again "flopped" by
] turning their backs on the party whifh
' had trusted them, and went to the
, party they not long ago abused, for the
I reason that they want office and are
willing to sacrifice principle, honor and
! all they have preached in the past to
In conclusion we assert that the popu
list party is no more a republican aid
society, nor in fact, not so much as it h
a democratic aid society—the opinion o!
i the Commoner and democratic leggere
for deputyehips to the contrary not
' withstanding. Observer.
<<>U A.\ (;.\ZIvrTK, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, JULY 13, 1900.
I SOLDIER M MM
Tells Tragic and Comic Tales of
Life on the Island.
Takes a Philosophical View of the
niffieulties and is Afraid of
Nothing But Snakes.
W. I). Blaehley has received a letter
from his son Prank of Company C,
Thirty-fifth volunteer infantry, in which
ail of the thirty volunteers from Colfax
are enrolled. The letter is dated at
Balinuag, May 26. After speaking of
liters received froja home and his de
light from them, the young soldier eaye:
"I have t-een from Up papers sent that
grandfather is dead. Everything is dull
here now. There is nothing going on.
Once in a while oue of us is picked off on
the outposts, but there are no general
engagements since the gentlemen of
color disabused their minds of the idea
that the American soldier is a coward.
"It is rumored that our detachment
of the Thirty-fifth is soon to go to Ma
nila to garrison the famous Billibid
prison, where, in the days of Spanish
rule so inauy iniquities and barbarities
were practiced upon the unlucky natives
who fell into Spanish military hands. It
is said we will go there in June. I hope
we do, for it will be ever so much better
there than here in the rainy season now
drawing on. We were paid on the 18th,
but after 1 had visited a Chino restau
rant and a few lemonade and banana
stands find paid a few necessary bills 1
found $2.95 in my inside pocket. Pretty
good, isn't it? Ha-ha. A nice mess of
fish or a half spring chicken fry is too
tempi iug a dish for me to pass for
strong and stomach-turning bacon and
prunes—when I can get them on time.
"A meal at a restaurant costs 7 cents
for tea, 5 cents for bread and butter, 5
cents for potatoes, 10 cents for onions,
half of spring chicken (10 years old at
least, judging by the toughness of its
hide), 45 cents. So, you see, it eats a
hole in fls 60. Bat the American sol
dier lives for his appetite. If his inner
works calls for chicken, chicken he surely
has. But I have done considerably bet
ter than some of the boys. They have
gone in debt beyond their depths" in ca
ressing their appetities, while I have
kept within the bounds of financial re
sources at hand.
Out With the Mac-abebes.
"I was out with the famous Macubebe
scouts the other day, scouting around.
There were four of them and myself. No
officers were along to interfere with us,
and we contributed somewhat to the
gaiety of the oriental nations. We were
sneaking along through the woods,
tropical thickets and luxuriant grasses,
slipping up to a house. The first thing
we knew we ran plump into a big band
of (Look out now, I have Filipino blood
on my hands)—a band of geese. "When
they saw me they ran squawking in the
gibberish of several different island
languages. Of course, I was the first
white skinned man they had ever gazed
upon and they did not know how kind
hearted I was. One of them (poor
things)^waH so frightened that in his
hurry t:> get away and hide he fell down
and broke his neck short off. Of course,
I did not feel that the folks at home
would sanction such a thing as allowing
his plump carcass to go to waste, so we
hunted a house and persuaded the
woman to cook him in equatorial style.
All the scouting I did that afternoon
was around the rim of the pot which
held the sad remains. One of the Maca
bebes seemed to think the poor thing
had butted its head ngaiust oee of Uncle
Sam's guns in my hands, but when I
showed him the hole into which the un
fortunate had fallen iii its mad haste, he
laughed and was convinced by a gener
ous slice of the big white breast. I
won"t say thatitwouid have been tooth
some at home in the far-away l'alouse
hills; but, you know, when a tender kid
like me has been hiking through the
burning tropic sun and climbing moun
tains for hours without a stomach-stay
ing bite, a juicy goose is good.
Happy Soldier Life.
"You wanted to know what a soldier's
Site is like here. It is a life of unalloyed
happiness. After all, though, if you
could hear us growling and kicking you
would imagine us the most abused peo
ple in this great world of ours. We
mount guard at 8 in the morning and
stay on until 8 the next day. Then we
are*relieved and that day is ours until
retreat is sounded that night. The next
day we are on 'room orderly' or 'old
guard fatigue.' 'Room orderly, duty is
to sweep out and police about camp for
the day. 'Old guard fatigue' is to go
down to the store rooms and help un
load the wagons and truck provisions—
of which we eat a eight. The next day
we go on detail to go scouting or go on
a wagon or bull train as guard. There
is where the soldiers fun and taste of
life comes in, because quite often we
are fired upon, but seldom get hurt, and
always get something to show for our
,»ains and ammunition—a googoo or
a gun. You have to get something or
the boys will laugh us out of camp
and make us island wanderers with
several thousand miles of the deep blue
sea between us and the land of our
Happy Times on Firing Line.
"The best time we have ever had here
was when we were on the firing line for
two months, with nothing to eat but
small pieces of old bacon and hard tack,
half of the time no coffee, and water
from a muddy river or caribou track.
"Ah, then we were as happy a lot of
boys as the best of contented old folks
would want to see. The boys did not
know at what moment the swift Mauser
bullet would whizz through the air or
through the body of an Uncle Sam boy,
nor from whence nor when the brass
bound, blood poisoning Remington
would come to meet us, nor how serious
the consequences would be —nor did they
care. This is one distinguishing mark
j of the American soldier as I have found
I him among my thousands of comrades.
Cigarette on a Boa's Back.
"As an example of my bravery I will
, tell you a tropical story strictly true.
; One day I was out on a detail to a small
town far up in the almost inaccessible
; mountains. Our duty was to make a
war map of the town, and surroundings.
The first lieutenant took pot luck with
us. He sent my chum Jones and my
self down to one end of the street of the
| town to keep a watchful eye, while he
I and the rest of the slim squad took in
I the other end and scared the valiant
enemy oat | n t o the bamboo thickets.
■''hum Jooea and myself had drawn
a military map and marked out the
trails and ingresses and egresses to the
town to the best of our ability. Tired
with our work, we eat down on a stump
to rest, with no thought of the enemy
lurking in the bamboo bush. The fact
is we stopped to take a whiff or two of
the seductive cigarette. We were getting
along immensely, when I threw the bora
ing stub of my finished cigarette down.
It dropped on something which immedi
utk exhibited life > a"d uproariously so.
Whoop-a-la: a boa constrictor of
greater pretensions than ever followed
a >sorth American circus, began to
writhe and twist and contort right un
der our very f.ot. Even an American
soldier has no love for the scales and
twistinga of a hideous serpant of gigan
"Out of the tangle of tropical bush
he writhed slowly, but surely. Right at
my feet he wriggled along,' curling the
atmosphere and bushes with a length of
20 feet. Of course, I did not stop to
get his exact measurement just then,
but I give it to you as my best recollec
tion. I gave one long and bloody and
heart-rupturing yell and fell off the
stump. Gee whiz! how I did split the
Filipino atmosphere. My light marching
uniform flaunted defiantly in the Luzon
breezes and was raveled out like an old
cock in the hands of our grandmothers.
"After a swift flight to the breakers of
the boundless sea hemming me in I
looked back and was thunderstruck to
find that Jones was not at my heels.
Later I found he had stuck to the etump
and laughed and tittered like the fear
less Mohannedan devil be is. 'You are
a daisy," laughed Jones. "Where is the
gun Uncle Sam gave into your keeping?
A fine soldier you will make.' I gazed
awe-stricken at my poor and empty
trembling hands. In my mad Irish
haste at sight of the serpent contortions
from an innocent cigarette I had become
a deserter from the United States army
and left the gun to care for itself.
"In fear and trembling I asked Jones
if he expected a respectable unit of the
I nited States army to sit quietly still
and be squashed to death by a hideous
monster. 'Where is that wriggling,
writhing, terrifying thing?" I asked.
'Safe,' said Jones; 'come back aud get
"Would you believe it? When I cau
tiously picked my way back that fool
Jones had thrown a tangled creeper of
rattan around his saukeship and had
him tied as securely to a tree as ever
was a bumtpious cayuse to a snubbing
post on the plains of Winona.
"of course, the longer I live the more
I learn. 1 have found that the natives
make captives of these royal snakes in
this same way, and when "gaunt hunger
has weakened the great snake they fall
upon his sinuous carcass, fluy him alive
and devour him as you would a new
Dogs as Well as Snakes.
"These gentlemaniy friends of ours
are considerably like the beloved Sioux
Indian. They are as fond of dogs as of
snakes. One of our corporals found
this out the other day when he was out
with a party of Macabebes. They im
pressed dinner at a house. The corporal
relished it. He thought he was eating
pork and was badly disturbed in the
stomach later when a Macabebe told
him he had eaten dog. He has not
looked well since."
Deputy Sheriffs Cuff's Exploded on
Deputy Sheriff Bon Carter is nursing
a pair of badly burnt and swelled wrists,
the result of a peculiar accident Satur
day night. A jolly party of young peo
ple were making merry at his home,
when some one attempted to strike a
match. The head flew off and ignited
the fringe of a sofa. In an instant the
blaze enveloped the sofa. Mr. Carter
asked a young man to take hold of one
end of the blazing piece of furniture
while he handled the other, to set it out
All worked well until a pair of cellu
loid cuffs worn by Mr. Carter got within
the fire zone. They flashed like powder,
and before they could be torn from his
wrists he was painfully burned.
His hands were swelled up like hams
for a few days and his usual hearty
hand shake was absent.
Filipinos Join the Army.
Washington July 7.—The war depart
ment has been informed of the oreanizi
tion of a squadron of Philippine cavalry
by Lieutenant-Colonel Wilbur E. Wilder,
of the Forth-third infantry, D. S. V.,
consisting of four troops of native
scouts, having a maximum of 120 men
to the troop.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the Colfax postoffice. July 13, 1900:
Evens, Mr Joe Looney,Miss Bertha
Gregory, C A Looney,Miss Bertha
Hicobok, C G Moois, Kioretinge
Johnson, Stewart Pearce.Dan (Messrs
Johnson, Mrs Mary Stimpson, Mrs Ethel
Tong, Mies Elsie Tulles, Mrs Pany
One cent postage will be collected.
James Ewart, P. M.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they
cannot reach the seat of the disease. Ca
tarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and
in order to cure it you must take internal
remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not
a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one
of the best physicians in this country for
years, and is a regular prescription. It is com
posed of the best tonics known, combined
with the best purifiers, acting directly on the
mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of
the two ingredients is what produces such
wonderful results in curing Catarrh. Send
for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, price 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Shaw's Pure Malt—Exhilarates and
does not poison, that's why doctors
drink it. It is good for sick and old,
and excellent for young and well. Sold
by F. J. Stone, Colfax, Wash.
If you would have the beet liniment,
get Stone's Pain-Not. Good for colic,
sprains, bruises and all sorts of pain.
50 cents only at The Elk Drug Store o
F. A. Blackstone sells Mason & Ham
lin pianos and organs. The beet is the
Wanted —A young girl to assist taking
care of a baby. Apply to Julius Lippitt.
Wanted —Girl for general housework.
! Apply to Mrs. B. Burgunder,
H. W. Goff Agt. Phenix Ins. Co.
all are combined, BBrivatal, in the beautiful and prodoctiTe
( Hli»i.eli Valley, through «hi<-h h,,«h the majestic Pend
dOreHie River. This delightful spot may b* reached or.
the fast boat of the
Red Cloud Steam Navigation Co.
leaving Newport, Idaho, after arrival of the Great Northern
east-bound paneo*er train every MONDAY and FRIDW
for the famous B<>\ CANTON and Metal me, and nil inter
Fare. Newport to Box Canyon, $5.50 Round Trip
Box Canyon, with itn mountain-high walls and seething
waters, is one of the wild spots of nature. The adjacent
woods abound in game and the waters teem with fish—the
For tickets and further information apply to or address,
UKORGK JONES, Newport, Idaho, or Xl). KKXXKI,, Coliax, Wash.
Great Clearing Sale
<>F ALL KINDS OF
Our stock is most complete and prices to suit the time*.
Mere are a few articles we carry
Tubs, Washing Machines,
Baskets, Water Kegs,
Fruit Jars and Tops,
Crocks, Jugs and Pots,
Eggs and Poultry wanted in large or t-mali quantities, for which we pay cash
or merchandise. Bring us all you have.
C. H. MOORE,
Phone Main :M. Free Delivery. Colfax, Washington.
T\TOOTV COEY MERCANTILE CO.
T T \J\J \J m ROCKFORD, WASH.,
Can fill all orders for Wood on short notice.
Best Grade $3.25, Buckskin S3.OQ per cord, by carload
Are You Alive
To your own interests?
Then serve them best by
Doors, Paint and
CLARKE & EATON
Going to Build?
If so, you will save money
before placing any orders
for building material.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
3loiilding, Window Glass,
and building material of all kinds kept
constantly on hand. Kiln Dried Lumber
a specialty. Intimates promptly fur
nished and money saved for you in
Pioneer Drug Store,
W. J. HAMILTON, Propr.
Prescription Work a Specialty.
A complete stock of
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals,
Soaps, Brushes, Perfumeries,
i Paints, Oils, Glass,
; Notions, Books, Stationery.
Telephone No. 37. Main Street, Colfax
Highest market price paid for country pro
duce of all kinds.
Jelly Glasses, Machine Oil,
Hay and Grain,
Tropical Fruits, etc., etc.
C. N. CLARK
Leave orders at Barroll &
Mohney's Hardware Store.
tat. Vincent's Academy
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
A select Boarding School for younir Kirln.
Gives a thorough education in all English
branches. Monc, Fancy Work, Languages,
etc. No compulsion with regard to religious
opinions. TERMS MODERATE.
Address, SISTEK SUPERIOR.
GAZETTE CLUB LIST.
Payable in advance. Colfax Gazette and—
American Economist, New York £-.•")
American Gardening, New York 2.30
! Argonaut, San Francisco 4.55
Bulletin, Sunday, San Francisco 2MQ
Call, Weekly, San Franci-co '^.25
j Cosmopolitan Magazine, New York ... 2.35
I Century Magazine, New York 5.05
| Chronicle, Weekly, San Francisco 2.65
Enquirer, Weekly. Cincinnati 2 05
Examiner, Weekly, San Fraaeben 2.66
| Farm and Firwide, Springfield, 0 1 80
Globe-Democrat,Twice-aWeek.St. Look 2.30
Harper'n Magazine, New York 4.15
Harper's Weekly 4 75
Harper's Bazar 4.75
Inter Ocean, Weekly Chicago l.'j<)
Leslie's Illustrated Weekly. New York . 3.65
Lippincott's Magazine, Philadelphia SS6
Ledger, Weekly, Tacoma -J ;>o
Munsey's Magazine, New York 2.40
McClure'a Magazine, New York 2..'<">
McCall's Magazine, Nhw Y'jrk LB6
i Northwest Horticulturist, Tacoma LBS
i National Tribune, Washington ... '_' !.">
'' Northwest Magazine, St. Paul 2.55
Oregonian, Weekly, Portland .. J. 55
Orange Judd Farmer, Chicago 2.'M
Public Opinion, New York SLBB
■ Post Intelligencer, Weekly, Seattle 2 'M>
Review of Keviews Magazine, New York 3.55
Ranch and Range, Seattle 2 o.">
Scribner's Magazine, New York 4.05
St. Nicholas Magazine, New York 4 05
Scientific American, New York 4.0.^
Tribune, Weekly, New York ... 2.20
Tribune, Semi-Weekly 2.85
The Forum, New York 4 05
Toledo Blade, Toledo O 1.80
The Housekeeper, Minneapolis 1 BB
Traveler, Weekly, Boston Ltt
The <,>ueen of Fashion, Hew York LBB
World, Thrice-aWeek, New York 2JO
Woman's Home Companion, Springfield 2.05
Youth's Companion, Boston (new subs) . 2 80
If the periodical desired is not in above list,
apply to The Gazette for rates.