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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, August 10, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-08-10/ed-1/seq-4/

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COLPAX GAZETTE
IVAN CHASE, PUBLIBHKB.
rMaMished, 187". Entered at the postofflce at
Colfax as second class matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Six Months, postage paid Oiie Dollar
One Year, postage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-five per cent discount for
advance payment.
O. K. & N. Time Card.
To Spokane 5:45 a.m. 2:20 p.m.
To Portland 10:45 am. 7:10 p.m.
From Moscow Ufc36 a.m. (!:40 p.m.
To Mo. cow 2;25 p.m. 7:40 p.m.
Stages Leave Colfax For
AlmoU Mon., Wed., Fri., 7:00 a.m.
Penawawa Tue., Thur., Sat, 7:00 a.m.
Thornton. Tue., Thur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
Republican Ticket.
Fnr President William McKim.kv
Put Via Tiwldwit Thbodom Rooskvblt
For Superior Jud-e William J. Bryant
For Treasmrer William J. Winihs
For Sheriff JOSEPH B. Canitt
For Au-litor John F. Corner
For County C'erk Wp.liam W. Rknkkew
For Propccuting Attorney A. A. Wilson
F r Assessor SB. Silkk
For Superintendent of .Schools S C. ROBEBTS
For Surveyor K. C. Murray
For Coroner D. B. Crawford
Sixth Legislati.e District.
For Stato Senator Bkyan Wkstacott
For Representative.. Ethan E Smith
For Representative.. A. W. Pkrley
Seventh legislative District.
For Representative Wilforh All en
For Representative. E. J. DuBHAH
"L-*w~ F°r County Commissioners:
Hecoml District L K. LOOS
Third District William Huntley
As free silver has made liryan a rich
man, he enn't for the life of him see why
it f-hould not make the other fellow rich.
William ,1. Bryan has exchanged bis
lecture called "What I Know About
Wheat ' for a new one entitled "What I
Know About the Republic."
Bryan is opposed to a front porch
campaign, as the collections made from
the rear end of a Pullman are always
much better than those made at lawn
socials.
The little boy whose representations
concerning the jam clotset have been dis
credited uaturally wants to paramount
some other question. That is little
Willie Bryan.
Of the several nominees for the presi
dency, Mr. Bryan is far the wealthiest,
and he made all his money during the
prosperous times brought about by the
McKinley administration.
The Hon. James Hamilton Lewis has
been doing a little "paramounting" on
his own account, and announces that he
balds the administration responsible for
the attitude of the Boxers.
The democratic party never pointed
with pride to any business measure that
it ever enacted. The business of democ
racy is not to do, but to always "view
with alarm" that which has been done.
Those who vote for Bryan vote to
abandon a condition more prosperous
than any ever before eDJoyed by any na
tion, for the purpose of trying a finan
cial experiment condemned by all na
tions.
Mr. Bryan's recent silence is accounted
for by the fact that he was spending a
good deal of time trying to decide
whether to commence his speeches with
"My comrades of the tented field" or
"My fellow-farmers."
Jerry Simpson predicts that the nomi
nation of Mr. Stevenson will give Kan
sas to the republicans. It looks as if
Adlai was nominated in order to have a
good natured person upon whom to
blame the unpleasant happenings.
It is queer that in these days so
fraught with danger to the farmer, ac
cording to Mr. Bryan's mouth, that
this gentleman should tempt everlasting
ruin and contrary his own advice by
purchase of a farm, even though that
farm is more photographed than worked.
In one breath the democratic orator
will assure his bearers that McKinley
has no backbone, that he is a creature
controlled by those around him, and
with the ntxt breath will.accuse him of
shaking the republic to pieces in order
to erfct a throne on the ruins thereof,
aU of which requires some backbone.
The democratic candidate for the
p-esidency has persuaded the populists
democrats and silver republicans to pool
their interests. In short, he has formed
a political trvist for the express purpose
of destroying competition, yet stands
oa a platform which declares that such
methods are destructive to personal
liberty and dangerous to national life.
The republican party had demon
strated that self-government is not only
possible, but honorable and full of glory.
The leaders today take counsel of the
wisdom of the past. They are the dis
tributors not the hoarders of liberty.
They gave freedom to Cuba and Porto
Rico and will give that freedom to the
Philippines which will best protect indi
vidual rights and guarantee the respect
of other powers. This is the imperial
ism of true freedom, the royalty of jus
tice, and will soon be recognized as the
crowning glory of national achievment.
Bryan would gire absolute independ
ence to the rhilippir.es. This of course
means that the flag shall be furled and
the army recalled. Will he explain how
this can be done? Is there any constitu
tional provision for alienating American
territory? If there is one constitutional
argument against acquiring territory
there are a dozen against abandoning
territory. The rebellion settled that
question cnce for all. As well talk
übout abandoning Texas, Alaska, Ken
tucky or Ohio. Methods of administra
tion are legitimate questions for party
differences, but to deny a fact solemnized
by treaty and ratified by congress is to
betray unpardonable ignorance of the
powers and functions of government.
The "Full Dinner Pail" is an argument
for the farmer as well as for the city la
borer. Who supplies what is put in the
pail? The farmer. If the city laborer
has bin wages cut in two by free nlver,
and is put out of a job by the cloning of
the mills, the farmer suffers equally; for
the farmer may >;ive away but he can
not sell, the products of his farm which
the city laborer cannot afford to buy.
It is because of the "full dinner pail"'
that the farmer is getting so much bet
ter prices for what he sells than he could
get before the election of MeKinley.
The Kecord and the Man.
No more i ffective campaign document
can bo sent out by the republican com
mittee than the brief and informal
speech of President McKinlej in response
to a notification of hi« Domination for
the presidency, says the Seattle I'ont-
Intelligencer. The first citizen of the re
public speaks not to the committee
charged with this duty by the conven
tion, but to a whole people whom he
has loved and served. It is a noble
statement of the case; quiet, dignified,
earnest, yet replete with the eloquence
of facts and that nobler eloquence in
which manly sincerity clothes itself with
appropriate words. No true American
can read this speech without a new glow
of pride for his country and n warming
of the heart toward its leader.
Most strikingly than by any extended
review of the last four years does Presi
dent McKinley suggest the changes that
they have wrought when he quotes from
hie speech of acceptance in 1896. How
splendidly have the assurances then
given been made good! The gold stan
dard hae been maintained, money made
plentiful aud cheap, and the interest
bearing obligations of the nation re
funded at the lowest rate of interest
known to the world. Industry has been
restored. Prosperity has responded to
our wooing. A great war has been
waged successfully for humanity. And
with that has come an army of new,
perplexing duties, toward whose right
performance we press manfully. So
great is the record that but to speak of
it inspires greatness. We quote some of
the happy and forcible expressions from
this address that will sink deep into the
hearts and minds of the American
people:
We have lower interest and higher
wages, more money aud fewer mort
gagee.
We have passed from a bond-issuing
to a bond-paying nation; from a nation
of borrowers to a nation of lender*;
from a deficiency in revenue to a surplus;
from fear to confidence; from enforced
idleness to profitable employment.
We have prosper yiat home and pre
tige abroad.
The open door in China gives to us
fair and equal competition in the vast
trade of the Orient. Some things have
happened there which were not promised
nor even foreseen, and our purposes in
relation to them must not be left in
doubt.
There must be no scuttle policy. We
will fulfill in the Philippines "the obliga
tions imposed by the triumph of our
arms and by the treaty of peace; by
fnternational law, by the nation's Bense
of honor, and, more than all, by the
rights, interests and condition of the
Philippine people themselves.
No outside interference blocks the way
to peace and a stable government. The
obstructionists are here and not else
where.
We reassert the early principle of the
republican party, sustained by unbroken
judicial precedents, that the representa
♦iuee of the people, in congress assem
bled, have full legislative power over
territory belonging to the United States,
subject to the fundamental safeguards
of liberty, justice and personal rights.
This doctrine, fa'ist proclaimed in the
cause of freedom, will never be used as a
weapon for oppression.
The republican party was dedicated to
freedom forty-four years ago, it has been
the [party of liberty and emancipation
from that hour. It broke the shackles
of four million slaves and made them
free, and to the party of Lincoln has
come another supreme opportunity
which it has bravely met in the libera
tion of ten million of the human family
from the yoke of imperiolism.
There are words and phrases here that
will set all the echoes ringing for the com
ing campaign. But, far better than that,
they will thrill with pride and with re
sponsive determination the hearts of
millions of American citizens. No vacil
lation here, no assumption of authority
outside of the constitution and the laws,
no resolve for anything but the welfare
of the American people aDd the glorify
ing of the American name by the increase
of its power and the extension of the
liberties which are at once its privilege
and its boast. A great record, a great
speech, a great man! Let those who
can match them throw down the gaunt
let to the party that claims them for its
own with love and pride.
False Prophet Bryan.
If the prophecies and predictions made
by Mr. Bryan in 189G, which so fright
ened many iuto his support, had proven
to be true, the gold standard, which has
been in operation ever since he uttered
them, would have produced the follow
ing direful results:
It would hare increased tbs purchasing
power of tfie gold dollar—(Macngon Square
Garden speech.)
It would have been as certain to make
prices fall as a stone is to fall when it is
thrown into the air.—(Newton, lowa, speech )
It would have increased the debts of the
people and lessened their ability to pay them.
—(Baltimore speech.)
It would have made times harder and
harder.—(Same speech,)
It would haye starved everybody except
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, AUGUST 10, 1900.
the money changers and the money-owners.—
(New Ha\en, Conn , gpeech.)
It would have transferred the bread which
one man earns to another man who had not
earned it.—(Hartford, Conn., speech.)
It would have made the rich richer and the
poor poorer.—(Newark, Ohio, speech.)
It would have decreased the number who
are happy and increased the number who are
in di.-tress, —(Same speech )
It would have destroyed the hope of the
toiling idmm, —(Minneapolis, Minn,, speech )
It wouM have destroyed the opportunity to
work —(Same speech.)
It would have increased the number of idle
men.- (Same speech )
It would have decreased the volume of
standard money. —(Same speech )
It would have encmraged the hoarding if
money. -(Hornesville, N. V., speech )
It would have made it more and more diffi
cult for the farmer to live. —(Madison Square
Garden speech )
It would have injured the wage-earner.—
(Same speech )
It wmrd have made employment less cer
tain.—(Same speech )
It would have discouraged enterprise.—
(Same speech.)
It would have paraljztd industry.--(Same
speech )
It would have lessened the ability of sav
i:iL-s banks to collect their assets. —(Same
Bpeecfh)
It would have increased the danger of de
positors losing their deposits in savings banks.
- (Madiaoo Square Garden speech )
It would have compelled depositors in sav
ings banks to withdraw their deposits to pay
living expenses.— (Same speech.)
It would have lessened the salaries of those
eDgaged in business occupations and would
have lessened the permanency of Buch salaries.
—(Same speech.)
It would have injured those who have per
manent investments in railroad stocks ana
other like enterprises.—(Same speech.)
It would have injured or destroyed the
manufacturers of agricultural implements,
wagons and buggies.—(Springfield, Ohio, and
Flint, Mich., speeches )
It would have lessened the ability of the
masses to buy goods and thereby would have
lessened the number of commercial traveling
men.—(lndianapolis speech to traveling men )
It would have made it impossible for hus
bands and wives to pay off the mortgages on
their homes.—(Minneapolis, Minn., speech to
ladies.)
It would have made it necessary to advocate
the closing up of our public schools. —(Mon-
mouth, 111., speech.)
It would have made it more profitable to
loan n.oney or to hoard it than to invest it in
enterprise or property. —(Syracuse, N. V.,
speech.)
It would have made dearer money, cheaper
property, harder times, more people out of
work, more people destitute, more people
desperate, more crime.— (Minneapolis speech
to ladies.)
It would have lowered the standard of
civilization in this country.—(Madison Square
Garden speech.)
It would have been wiiting the future in
blood, crushed out by gold.—Erie, Perm.,
speech.)
All thene prophecies and predictions
about the evils that would befall us if
the gold standard should be adopted
have uterly failed.
Mr. P.ryan said in a speech delivered
at Lincoln, Nebraska, July 7, 1900:
The fight this year will be to carry out the
sentiment of that son? we have so often re
peated, "My Country 'tis of Thee." If we
lose, our children and our children's children
will not succeed to the spirit of that song, and
celebrations of the Fourth of July will pass
away, for the spirit of empire. will be upon up.
Pass the salt, please.
A review of the past platforms of the
democratic party will reveal the fact
that the party is short on promises ful
filled and long on false prophecies. It
declared that the war was a failure; it
wasn't. It declared that tree trade
would bring prosperity; it didn't. It
said that the gold standard would cause
a panic; it didn't. It promised to re
duce taxation; it didn't. It promised
to benefit the laboring man; it didn't.
Having failed in all its promises, it now
cornea up with a netv stock declared to
be better than the old and a*ks for in
dorsement.
It will be remembered that Senator
Tillman, he of the pitchfork, helped to
write the Kansas City platform which
expresses such tender regard for the
rights, liberties and independence of the
brown man. But on the floor of the
senate of the I'nited States this same
senator, while speaking of the black
men, said with pride: "We stuffed ballot
boxes, we shot them; we are not
ashamed of it." The senator must be
an expert on the relation existing be
tween shades of color and the degree of
liberty that democracy should j ortion
out to each.
Women can keep secrets. 'V/LyOVi
They often keep secret for pL/L.\>^|
a long time the fact that ~JC(|X&^M|
they are suffering from Jfy%\jt(
drains, inflammation, ulcer- P\TvJ3yK^\
atiou, or female weakness. f-^m^Df
But they can't keep the se- "K(/>L(jVy
cret very long, because the CVk\3**j
hollow eyes, cheeks that j\XVl)\^J
have lost their freshness, and (JryA/^Xi
the irritability which comes JrTrrT/O
from sorely tried nerves, all
conspire to publish the sto- lQb(r£TfCJ
ry of suffering. The usual '^F^^Km
motive for such secrecy, ' v<*^.l
dread of indelicate questions and offen
sive examinations, is removed by Dr.
Pierces methods. Diseases of the wom
anly organs are perfectly cured by the
use of Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription.
Sick women can consult Dr. R. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. V., by letter free.
■ Your wonderful medicine, ' Favorite Pre
scription,'" writes Mrs. C. N. Anderson, of Rock
bridge Baths, Rockbridge Co., Va., "is a God
send to weak and sickly women, restoring good
health without subjecting their weak nerves to
the shock of an examination. I was all run
down in health; could not work but a short time
without resting. Was very nervous and had a
very poor appetite. / decided to write to Dr.
Pierce and state my case, and am thankful that I
did, for I received^a favorable reply. I took six
bottles of 'Favorite Prescription,' one of 'Gold
en Medical Discovery,' and one vial of 'Pellets, 1
and I can now work as well as I could before I
was taken sick. I think Dr. Pierces medicine
the best ia the world for sick and nervous
women." <pi
In many respects Scrofula and Consumption are alike ; they develop from the .same gen- ffff^ MA/^f /1/
rTiryii eral causes, both are hereditary and dependent upon an impure and im- '"%£%Mm <_ jf X
Jfr/lrMi^9k. povished blood supply. In consumption the disease fastens itself upon
JJLL, '. 'iVSI^ the lu"Ss ;in Sen .tula the glands of the neck and throat swell and suppurate, causing ugly running sores;
Cflr"^fßK. tlie e-vcs arc inis:ime(l an(i weak ; there is an almost continual discharge from the ears, the limbs swl
tfnffln'i* £kijEm Ijones :icnc > am* "hite swelling is frequently a result, causing the diseased bones to work out through
&M!| f* 9- jpgjj, the skin, producing indescribable pain and suffering. Cutting away a sore or diseased gland does no
{y*Sk<& vflP^- £ood ; the I>Ukhl is poisoned. The old scrofulous taint which has probably come down through several
- '\.~*****&£} B?^' generations has polluted every drop of blood.
;--/%/!?fiC««T Scrofula requires vigorous, persistent treatment. The blood must be brought back to a healthy
condition before the terrible disease can be stopped in it 9 work of destruction. Mercury, potash and
other poisonous minerals usually given in such cases do more harm than good ; they ruin the digestion
and leave the system in a worse condition than before.
S. S. S. is the only medicine that'can reach deep-seated blood troubles like Scrofula. It goes down to the very roots of
the disease and forces every vestige of poison out of the blood. S. S. S. is the only purely vegetable blood purifier known.
The roots and herbs from which it is made contain wonderful blood purifying properties, which no poison, however powerful, can
mmM — ~.mmm- m^mmmm mm±mm>mmmmm resist. S. S. S. stimulates and purifies the blood, increases the
SJi V/E. THE CHMi-MjRFN appetite, aids the digestion and restores health and strength to the
***" WMm * "*- %* ****->** riK.lWm en f eebled body If ° ou have reason to think you have Scrofula, i-i
your child has inherited any blood taint, don't wait for it to develop, but begin at once the use of S. S. S. It is a fine tonic anq the
best blood purifier and blood builder known, as it contains no poisonous minerals. S. S. S. is pre-eminently a remedy for
children. j^BNtefc
When my daughter was an infant she had .1 severe case of Scrofula, fur which she was under the con- £&*** m, A
stant care of physicians for more than two years. She was worse at the end of that time however, and ■'* B H
We almost despaired of her life. A few bottles of Swifts Specific cured her completely, as it seemed to IWlMli^ iM te^.
go direct to the cause of the trouble. Ido not believe it ha«aii equal for stubborn cases'of blood diseases '•-"■■•^^ BW SL
Which are beyond the power of other so-called blood remedies. S. I. Brooks, Monticello, Ga. W i W
Our medical department is in charge of experienced physicians who have made B^^^fll "** gEP
Scrofula and other blood diseases a life study. Write them about your case, or any one "•*--•;- ' mW W^
you are interested in. Your letter will receive prompt and careful attention. We make
no charge whatever for this. Address, THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA. GA.
Dr. John Benson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Chronic diseases and diseases of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Office n
Colfax Hardware buildintr.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. Lilleljclle Patterson,
OSTEOPATH. Graduate Northern Insti
tute of Osteopathy, member of A. A. A. O.
Hours 9 to 12 a. m.; 1 to 4p. m. Office:
Hollingsworth cottage, opposite the Court
House. Consultation free.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
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 4!t;5.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Wilson Johnston, M. D.
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. in., 2tosp. m. Office,
Rooms 6 and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stubt,
DEUTCHE ARZT,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. Co. Bldg.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
G. A. Chapman, D. D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Cob
store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
I>r. E. H. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, §10 per set. Pain
less extraction, 50 cents.
GARFIELD, WASHINGTON.
J. C. Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
pany's store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. H. WINFREE.
Winiree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
M. o. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Win. A. Ininan,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do ail kinds
of legal business. Office with H. W. Goff,
Ellis block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
H. W. Canficld,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
S. J. Chadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room G,
Pioneer block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office—Room 11,
Fraternity block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office—Room No.
7, Pioneer block.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
Have your Spectacles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmic College. All
errors of refraction fully corrected by properly
eround glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Street, Colfax.
CITY
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES
Ami AUCTION CORRAL.
MILL STREET. D. D. NEAD, Propr.
Special attention to transient stock. Horses
boarded by the day, week or month. Our
rates are right.
Headquarters Almota and Penawawa Stage
Lines.
Lands
..Sale..
*THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Colfax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - - 8(;O,OOO.(K).
LEVI ANKENY, Pres. JULIUS LIPPITT, Vice Pres. EDWIN T. COMAN, Cashier.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of its assets."
OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THK I'ALOUSE COUNTHY
J. A. Perkins & Co. " r/™>«
■ (221 A(~j 000 *° 'oan on improved farms in the PalooK
*P A^^suw country. .-. No delay in closing loans.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. Office In 13 A XTir O17 1 11(\1 1? A V
GENERAL FIRE INSURANCE AGENTS. JL>i\.l\ 1Y UJU VjVJIjM! i\. Ji.
FARM LANDS FOR SALE.
Farm tracts ranging in size from 22 to 1120 acres, all more or less improved,
located in various parts of Whitman County, at prices from $8.50 to $25 per acre,
according to location and improvements. If you want a bargain, call and see me.
OKO. 11. JLKNINOX, Colfax.
HARRY EATON, President. JNO. P. FULLER, Manager.
WASHINGTON ABSTRACT CO.
Abstracts furnished to all the lands and town lots in Whitman County. A complete and
reliable set of books, up to date.
Notary Public in office. Rooms 15 and Xi, Ellis Block, Colfax
THE WHITMAN ABSTRACT CO.
R. G. HARGRAVE, Manager.
Abstracted and Conveyancers. Only Complete set of abstract books in Whitman County
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF COLFAX
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Alfred Ooolidge, President. Aaron Kuhn, Vice Presideut. Chas. K. S<-riber, Cashier.
Sslll^PVil^P for >our Magazines and Newspapers through The
LHIUDUIIUC Gazette and save money.
B. L. M'CROSKEY
G. W. PALMER,
Livery, Feed and Sale
STABLES.
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
OR & N.
TIME SCHEDULES.
Depart For Arr. From
COLFAX.
Portland, Pendleton,
San Francisco, Den
ver, Omaha, St Louis,
10:45 a.m. and East via Oregon 5:45 a.m.
7:10 p.m. Short Line. 2:20 p.m.
Spokane, St. Paul, Du
-2:20 p.m. luth, Chicago and East 10.45 a.m.
5:45 a.m. via Great Northern 7:10 p.m.
2:25 p.m. Pullman and Moscow 10:36 a.B.
7:40 p.m. 6:40 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
Willamette River.
6:00 a.m. Oregon City,Newberg, 4:30 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Salem & Way Land's Ex. Sun
Willamette and Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Rivers 3:30 p.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, Thur. 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 paperH and
more news than any other paper in the
Palouse country.
Tracts in all Variety.
Some were taken under mortgage
and must be sold.
I Farming and Pasture Lands.
Fruit and Gardening Tracts,
Orchards.
Houses and Lots in Colfax, Pull
man, Palouse and Moscow.
Also my residence.
Harry Corn well.
Washington Market
I. B. HARRIS, Propr.
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fish and Game in season.
There is no doubt about the quality of the
meats sold from the blocks of this market —
it is the BKST.
The highest market price paid for cattle
and hides.
South Main Street, Colfax.
/ZtfH*\ Tne Shortest,
A^vgk Quickest Route
( ( ) To NEBRASKA,
And All Points East
Runs
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
ST. PAUL,
MINNEAPOLIS,
To DULUTH,
FARGO, HELENA
and BUTTE.
THROUGH TICKETS TO
CHICAGO,
WASHINGTON,
PHILADELPHIA.
NEW YORK, BOSTON,
And All Points
EAST and SOUTH.
Through tickets t.) Japan and Chins, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For further information, time cards, map*
and tickets, call on or write
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Railway and European Steamship Agent,
Colfax, Washington,
A. D. Oharlton, Assistant General Passenpe
Agent, No. 255 Morrison street, corner Third,
Portland, Oregon.

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