Newspaper Page Text
Democratic Row Over Endorse-
men! of Rogers.
l!ut lfc« (i"Vfrn<.r'n Strikers Huwh
< d Through Their liittle Game
hy Matn Strength.
Pbedemocratic county convention for
the election nt 27 delegates to the state
convention, to be hell at Spittle Augut*t
convened Saturday forenoon and
developed itaell into a factional Rogers
and anti Koger* melee The Rogers men
peered by Goodyear, Hanna and the
Mil roakeys, who were also pulling W E
McCroekey of Palouse throd^h for Men'
tenant governor, put op a little piece of
jobbery on the boys which was near
only in that it was openly and boldly
lorced to success by a rote of 42 to 22.
After wasting several hours ( .f time
valuable to the waiting delegate* the
little coterie put Prof. C, R. Hill , ; f prm- a
ington in the chair and hi-, committee
sprung the game that he be empowered
to appoint seven men an a committee to
select the 2, delegates. This wan warm
ly fought by L .1. Lindieyof Pullman
and (... 1 Mackenzie and (j. W. Lame of
< olfax, bnt it was bulldozed through to
a Bnieh, with valuable aid from the
Chair. These claim their (-election
of delegates to be about evenly divided,
white the opposing faction nay* Rogers
is fa voted at least 22 to 5. There is
small doubt that RogerH has far the best
of it. It wan far from harmonious.
The convention was called at the
courthouse shortly after 11 o'clock
Saturday morning, with 65 delegates
Temporary organization was perfected
by the selection of 0. X Hill of Farm
ington as temporary chairman and
0.-tis Hamilton as secretary, after the
call to order by Chairman Doneeu of the
county central committee and the read
ing of the call for the county conven
tion by Secretary Ortis Hamilton.
temporary Chairman Hill was placed
n; nomination by E. K. Hanna, sf»cond
edbyG. N. Smith of Tekoa and C. W.
Waters of Palonee, and he was unanim
ously chosen and escorted to the chair
amid considerable forced applause.
The chairman is one of those demo
crats who butts his head up regularly
against, a stump and never learns by ex
perience that iiis party is vulnerable.
He made a little speech in which he said
"There is one thing that must not be.
The republicans are loudly claiming, and
many democrats are conceding the state
of Washington. I say no! This shall
not Ik ! Never concede any thine. Claim
everything from Missouri to belli The
majority <,!' 12,000 cannot be overcome.
It phall not be. Rather we can and will
raise it to 15,000, or even 20,000 or
25,000. No one doubts that Whitman
county will elect a straight democratic
ticket. We must and will carry it for
Bryan and for every county nominee
from Steve Chad wick for judge to
Ortie Hamilton and ('. L. Darr of
Uniontowo wen 1 named .for secretary,
but Darr declined in favor of Hamilton.
Win. Goodyear moved appointment
of committees of live each on credentials
and permanent organisation, when R. C.
McCroskey asked the addition of a like
committee on resolutions. Mr. Good
year said a platform had been adopted
by the county nominating convention
ami ho had not thought a committee on
resolutions necessary. The convention
(iid, and added it.
Chairman Hill asked for ten minutes
to ratify previous agreement** in the line
of committees and then named the
Credentials-—Thos. NeilL, J. B. Caw
thon, John Squires, 11. C. Eitel, .lan.
Permanent organiiation—Wm. (iood
vear, (i. I). Kincaid, Joseph Rasor, John
McLean, 1). F. Anderson.
Kes-olutions—H. C. McCroskev, S. T.
Laird, K. 1\ Turnley, C. A. Smith, (i H.
Adjournment was then taken until 1
o'clock, with the pleasing information
imparced by the chairman that he is a
school teacher, and expected punctilious
punctuality, or words to that effect.
The reports of committees were read
and adopted as follows when the con
vention reconvened at 1:30:
The committee on perruaneut organ
ization and order of business: "We
recommend thut the temporary chair
man be made permanent. As the tem
porary secretary is not a delegate to the
convention, we recommend Jas. Green as
permanent secretary and H. L. Tatom
and Chas. A. Smith as assistants. We
recommend the following order of busi
ness: Hearing reports of committees;
appointment of a committee of seven
by the chairman to recommend 27
names for delegates to the state con
The credentials committee reported 126
precincts represented by credentials tiled,
many of which were by proxy. Twenty
pix were not represented, though a few
others were allowed seats under a gen
eral resolution that any democrat pres
ent from an otherwise unrepresented
precinct be permitted to cast the vote.
The Figlit Came On.
C. L. MncKenzie moved an amend
ment to the report of tbe organization
and order of business committee to the
effect that the 27 delegates to the state
convention be nominated and elected by
ballot instead of being selected by a
L. J. Lindley said if seven men were
to name the delegates the balance of the !
delegates had better have staid at home, j
Mr. Goodyear, chairmau of the com- |
mittee, said'the leaders of the two fac-j
tions had agreed upon tbe plan in the j
interest of harmony.
Lindley wanted to kuow how many
delegates had been consulted.
Mr. Goodyear did not reply, but Lind- !
ley was well cheered.
E. J. Doneen made a strong appeal
MacKenzie retorted that his motion
was in the interest of the party, and
that the convention was much more
competent to make the choice than any
G. W. Larue supported MacKenzie's
amendment in a warm talk, lie said it
was undemocratic to delegate the power
to any ee.en men, or any other number.
Hanna seconded Doneen. Both chain-
piooed, in a mild way, the committee of
The motion to table the liacKenxie
amendment was lost by a good majority.
The amendment, (hen voted upon, wan
declared lost by a clo.ee division of
voice*. Mackenzie promptly called for
a division vote and a roll of the pre
cincts was asked for, hut this was ruled
out upou a point of order nuked for by
EL <". Mclroskey raised the point that
a division should be taken—a standing
vote. This disfranchised the proxies
and more trouble bobbed op. Then a
rising vote was taken upon the amend
ment—22 for, 42 against, and the tirst
battle was won by the slate makers.
The report of the committee was then
adopted by a light vote.
The lingers Seven.
The chair appointed W. E. UeCroskey,
G. N. Smith, E. E. Paddock, Cbas. De-
France, T. A. White, Thos. Neill and It.
c. McCroskey as the committee -if seven
to select the state delegates.
The resolutions committee reported as
"Resolved, That we heartily endorse
the platform and nominees of the Kan
pas City convention, and the speech of
acceptance by that matchless patriot
and statesman, William Jennings Bryan.
"Resolved, That we endorse the wi-e
and economical administration of pub
lic affairs by our state officers."
Wm. Goodyear offered this as an
"Resolved, That this convention en
dorse the candidacy of W. E, McCroskey
for lieutenant governor, and urge the
delegates to the state convention to uee
all honorable means to secure his nomi
With this amendment the report was
Then Mr. Goodyers asked that Thos.
Maloney, chairman of the state com
mittee and a delegate to the Kansas
City convention, be invited to tell the
convention about the national conven
tion. Mr. Maloney responded and
talked for several minutes about the
meeting at Kansas City.
He said that in the vote in committee
on the matter of the reatiirrndt ion of 1G
to 1, it was so arranged that the vote
for was 2G and against 24, and 2 not
voting. That it was jobbed in this way
in the interests of harmony.
Mr. Maloney said we will have an em
pire in place of a republic if Mark Han
na and his wobbler, Wm. McKinley are
longer permitted to run things, and that
he feelß intensely upon this subject.
Mr. Maloney was cheeied when he
arose and cheered when he sat down.
The Bolid Twenty •Seven.
After a rather lengthy wait the com
mittee of seven wise men reported the
following 27 delegates for the conven
tion to ratify:
K. C. McCroskey, E. E. l'nddock, T. A.
White, I>. F. Anderson, (i. N. Smith, E.
K. Hanna, Chas. DeFrance, Wm. Good
year, C. R. Hill, K. H. Warmoth, W. A.
Mosier, C. F. Stuart, Joe Uasor, John
McL-an, Tboß. Neill, (ieo. Ford, John
Squires, EL W. Canfield, J. S. Klemgari),
Grant Dickinson, C W Waters, B. I.
Wilson, J. L. Lindley, S. J. Cbadwick,
J. H. Davis, M. I'yrns, J. H. Fussey.
Second Battle of Giants.
C. N*. Hinchliff moved to amend the
report of the committee by adding live
names to the list, and that the whole
then be voted upon. L. J. Liudiey, in a
speech in which he said the convention
was using more Mark Hannaiem than
Mark Hanna ever thought of. moved
that it be made 27 instead of o. He re
ferred sarcastically to the slate and
proved considerable of a thorn in the
ribe of the slate makers.
R. C. McCroskey was willing to accept
five. Doneen thought the 27 named
should be elected; that there was no us; 1
in staying al! night.
Eacho asked for 27 more to be placed
on the list.
Upon a vote on adoption of the re
port the noes apparently had it, but the
chair ruied with the ayes aud division
was called for. It resulted 42 for, 22
against, and the report was carried.
Cornwell moved that the election be
made unanimous. It was done, and the
storm was over, but not the muttering*
of discontent among those who said
things were run in an autocratic and
The convention then adjourned at
2:30 anil warm street arguments be
tween knots of the opposing factions
followed far into the night.
A large party of the Colfax colony on
the St. Joe returned home Saturday
evening, thoroughly pleased with their
outing, notwithstanding several heavy
showers. They report 50 Colfax people
at the head of navigation aud the fish
ing excellent. Those returning were:
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Wilcox, Mr. and Mrs.
C. A. I'nderwood, Mr. aud .Mrs. W. .J.
Windus, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Winfree
and J. N. I'ickrell. Mr. and Mrs. Tail.
Wiiman returned from a two weeks' stay
on St. Joe lnke. Mrs. and Miss Perkins,
Miss Maud Marsh, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Curry aud two nieces have also returned.
H. Burgunder and family who have been
camping at Ciarkia, Idaho, also re
turned, and 1. B. Doolittle returned irom
St. Joe river Tuesday evening. Mr. and
Mrs. 11. W. Canfield and Mr. and Mrs. It.
F. Banker left Monday for the banks of
the St. Joe.
Wheat Crop is Fair.
Pakiase Republic: While the wheat
crop in Whitman county will not be
what was predicted early in the season,
it will iiot fall as far short as reports of
a few days ago would indicate. Since
threshing has commenced in full force,
reports of yields of 30 to 40 bushels are
not uncommon. It in generally be- |
lieved that 25 bushels to the acre is a j
conservative estimate of the average
yield in this section. The crop of wheat
on the Cochrnn ranch has been threshed i
and yielded 40 bushels to the acre.
| Others have threshed a great deal of 35
--j bushel wheat.
A Heavy Shower.
A hard shower fell throughout the Pa- ;
! louse country Friday night. It was of
short duration and followed by sunshine
; Saturday morning, but considerable
water fell and stopped nearly all har
j vesting machinery for a day. No other
; damage resulted.
"Through the months of June and
July our baby was teething and took a j
I running oB of the bowels and sickness of
j the stomach,'" says O. P. If. Holiday,
of Deming, Ind. "His bowels would
i move from five to eight times a day. I
', bad a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in the
i house and gave him four drops in a tea
! spoonful of water nnd he got better at
■ once. Sold by all druggist^
rolA-AX (iAXI-TTK. ('OLFAX, WASHINGTON, AUGUST, 17, 1900.
Twentieth Annual Session Re
plete With Good Things.
Splendid ami Helpfal Lectures Were
Given In Abundance lsy
To persons from counties not so
densely populated, the recent insti
tute at Pullman would have cer
tainly been a surprise, from the fact
that the enrollment was more than 2"»0
for the session.
The twentieth annual session was re
plete with ideas —new ideas, and some
that were not so new—ideas that were
calculated to aid the teachers in their
daily schoolroom taskH.
Among viflitorn from the outside were
State Superintendent Frank J. Browne,
Principal J. 11. Miller of the Cheney
Normal School and l'rof. Morgan of the
Eilennburn Normal School. Professors
Miller and Morgan each took up nub
jecta of vital interest to the teachers
and discussed them in a helpful manner.
•Superintendent Browne u*<ed much of
the time allotted to him in explaining
the elaborate new course o! study.
MiHs Lara Cans of Hoir*e, Idaho, gave
practical iliustratioun of the Swedish
nystem of physical culture, now so gen
erally UHed in the nchoolrt of the eastern
states, while Miss Edith F. Specs, of the
Spokane city schoolH presented theSpeer
method in number, which has recently
been adopted by many of the foremost
schools of the United States.
In the lines of general instruction,
Prof. Waller presented the subject of
rending; I'rof. Spill man that of easy
physical experiments; Prof. Reach, psy
chology; Prof. Sampson, literary studies;
I'rof. Barry, current events; Prof. Piper,
nature study; Prof. Nelson, contagious
diseases; Prof. W. .]. Roberts, the school
Of lectures there was no lack. August
1, Prof. (has. A. Rarry Itctured on "The
Present Status of Foreign Affairs,"
which was replete with thought for the
students of current events. Thursday
evening one of the best lectures of the
session was delivered by Prof. W. (J.
Beach, subject, "The French Revolution.''
Friday eveuing a brilliant reception
was tendered the teachers at Stevens'
On Monday evening President E. A.
Bryan lectured on "The Karly French
Settlements in the Mississippi Valley,"
which for the student of American his
tory was probably the very beet that
could have been given on the subject.
Superintendent Roberts did all be
could to make it a pleasant and profit
able Beseion, which it was to a great
» To the president and faculty of the
W. A. ('. much is due from the teachers
for the courteous manner in which they
were treated while there.
As a whole the institute was fully up
to the high water mark of excellence for
a minimum .^eseion.
The 20th annual session of the Whit
man County Teachers' Institute, held at
Pullman from August 1 to 7, was the
most successful by far of any ever held
in the county. The record of attend
ance shows a deep interest in the work,
which wan of so high an order as to
demand the attention of teachers. The
enrollment this year was 255, and the
attendance was much more perfect than
at any institute heretofore. Last year
the enrollment was 257; in 1898 it was
160, and in IS'.»7 190.
On the opening day a general discus
sion of the "Elements of Success in lusti
tute Work" was led by Superintendent
Roberts, in the absence of Prof. Ransom.
Mrs. Goddin-Barker made an interesting
talk, with blackboard illustrations, on
the subject of drawing.
The opening exercises of the second
day were conducted by Superintendent
Roberts, and an invocation by Prof.
Professor (). L. Waller's ialk on
"Teaching Reading" was followed by an
"The Neglected ' was the subject of an
address by Professor Miller of the Cheney
After opening exercises, the first period
was occupied by Prof. W. J. Spillman,
whose subject was, "Physics, Home-
The afternoon program was carried
out as scheduled, with these exceptions:
Each number came one period later than
shown in the program, and President
Bryan's subject was omitted, he being
absent from toirn. Prof. Miller made
an interesting talk on "Geography."
After the first two numbers of the pro
gram were given on the third day, it
being the last morning of the Summer
school, an appropriate farewell song was
In the absence of President Bryan,
Mr. Mason gave a talk on "Responsi
bility ot the Teacher," which was follow
ed by a summary of the proceedings of
the summer school.
Mr. Kingsbury offered resolutions, ex
pressing the thanks of the members of
the school for the instruction received,
and they were passed by unanimous
Prof. Morgan of Eilensburg told the
teachers of the progress of the state
normal school at that place, and was
followed by Miss Cass, who conducted a
"rest exercise." The remainder of the
forenoon was spent in carrying out the
program, as heretofore published.
The afternoon session began with
music, after which the first three num
bers of the program were given.
Prof. Piper being absent, his time was
occupied by Prof. Blanton, with a talk
on the "Environments of the Teacher."
On account of the lateness of the hour,
it was decided to postpone Dr. Nelson's
lecture until Monday. The institute
then adjourned for the week.
On the opening of the institute Mon
day the following changes were made in
After the invocation a short address
was given by State Superintendent
Browne. C. A. Barry substituted
"History of Grammar" for "Current
Events." A physical exercise was given
by Miss Caes in place of "Social," and
the time allotted C. V. Piper was occu
pied by Dr. Nelson, who lectured on
"Contagious Diseases."' After a few
minutes spent in social intercourse, Prof.
Spillman lectured on "Methods in Gram
In the afternoon Snpt. Browne filled
the time assigned H. C. Sampson, ex
plaining the "Course of Study and
answering questions on same.
The subject, "School Furniture and
Supplies" was omitted, and the re
mainder, of the afternoon was spent in
considering the "Speer Method in Num
Tuesday, the closing day of the sen
fcion began with opening exercises, fol
lowed by a talk on "School Furniture
and Supplies," by Snpt. Roberts, after
which Mine Speee of Spokane answered
numerous questions on the "Speer
Method in Number." Superintendent
"rowne then continued hie explanation
of the "Course of Study."
"Physical Culture," 'by Miss Cubs, pre
ceded an interesting talk on "General
t nneiplee of Method in the Recitation "
by President Bryan.
I'rof. Islair of Spokane occupied the
mat period of the forenoon, with an
address on "Writing."
Other numbers on the program were
given as heretofore announced.
President Bryan began the afternoon
exercises with a discussion of Lowell's
The Vision of Sir Lannfal."
Superintendent Browne followed with
a talk on the "Course of Study," and
Supt. Roberta spoke on "Common
The institute then resolved itself into
a parliamentary body and chose (ieo-.
E. Craig as chairman.
"The Reading Circle Work" was intro
duced by Supt. Roberts, and after some
discussion a motion was made by Mr.
Irion to this effect: "That a committee
of five be appointed by Supt. Roberts to
district the county for reading circle
Snpt. Roberts offered the following
amendment to the motion- "That each
graded school be the center of the read
ing circle work, and that the district be
bounded by such lines as shall make it
convenient for those residing in the dis
trict to attend."
The motion, with amendment, was
The committee on resolutions report
ed as follows:
"Resolved, By the teachers of Whit
man County Institute:
"That we tender our thanks to the
county superintendent for his efforts in
our behalf; to the faculty of the Agri
cultural college for the help and courtesy
given us; and to all those who have in
any way contributed to the success of
the institute. To the board of regents
we extend our special thanks for the uee
of the buildings of the Agricultural
College and School of Science.
"That we tender our sympathy to the
loved ones of our deceased co-laborer.
Ida May doldswortby, who departed
this life since we last assembled."
The resolutions as a whole were un
animously adopted. The following reso
lutions were then adopted:
"Resolved, That as the holding of the
institute during the vacation season is
not satisfactory to a largo number of
teachers, we would recommend to the
superintendent the advisability of hold
ing it at some other time during the
After leugthy discussion the resolu
tion was adopted.
"Resolved, That we favor a progres
sive course of study, providing for a
stated number of years institute work,
and that the feature of compulsory at
tendance be eliminated."
A motion to divide the resolution and
allow a separate vote on the clauses was
carried. The first clause, relating to
course of study was carried and that
regarding compulsory attendance was
"Resolved, That the next annual in
stitute be held at Pullman."
A motion by A. W. Connett to table
this resolution, for the reason that the
county superintendent should determine
the place of meeting, was carried.
This closed the basiness session. Re
fore the institute closed President Rryan
addressed the teachers, and was followed
by Superintendent Roberts, who made
the closing address.
The lectures announced for the insti
tute were given according to program.
Sack IMler at Walla Walla.
The Walla Walla I'nion of recent date
has this to say of a valuable Colfax in
A practical labor saving machine
for handling sacks of grain is at the
present time in operation at the Farm
ers' warehouses in Walla Walla. It is
the invention of Eugene Brown of Colfax,
a member of the Modern Warehouse
Elevator company, who is here attend
ing to the work of piling thousands of
sacks of wheat in these elevators. The
result of a few hours work with this
clever invention speaks louder than
words. It enables warehousemen and
any who may have occasion to handle
large consignments of grain sacks to
pile at least 40 tons per hour, and this
would be impossible with hand work
with the same force cf men. The inven
tion is practically a new one, although
at the present time a great many of the
machines are in operation in the Palouse
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cheney, & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in all business transac
tions and financially able to carry out any
obligation made by their farm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Whjlesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price, 7">c. per bottle.
Sold by all druggists. Testimonials free.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Certificates Nos. .'SB and 39 for stock
| of the Sumpter Free Gold Alining Co.,
\ having been stolen from the stock book,
I all persons are warned against purchas
j ing the same as they have been cancelled
> on the books of the company.
C. F. Stuart, Secy.
Colfax, Wash., Aug. 13, 1900.
A Stray Crazy Qnilt.
A crazy quilt was left with the fair as
sociation last fall, and any one can have
same by calling on Mrs. H. Al. Liddle
and proving property.—C. L. MacKenzie,
If you would have the best liniment,
get Stone's Pain-Not. Good for colic,
sprains, bruises and all sorts of pain.
! 50 cents only at The Elk Drug Store 0
Mrs. If. M. Donnelly, manager for the
Viavi remedies. Will mail a Health
Book on application o
Bargains in gloves at Armstrong &
Co.'i?, successors to McDonald Bros 4
All kinds of signs painted by E. T.
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance,
MONDAY, AUGUST 20,
WILL BE YOVK LAST DAY
To Buy Goods at the
BI 1i i **Jste§i§§k*« «vii 7i i
*^i3-A ill f \i
'vj JB 71-' i^ — — mm
and get our cut price on a nice line ot Skirts
Belt*, and Melt Buckles, Koires and Crockery
SO BUY WHAT YOU NEED
Ere this sale doses Don't forget us when yon want to spend
yoor pennies for sen tablets, pencils, etc. We have iuat re-
Sa now t ••"II <"apes for people of all .i.e.. Seedw
THE BEE HIM], "Z™™^
BAKROLL & MOHNEY
JW/ \l all"llt hardware. We have tbe largesi mh
* r f}* s^k sortlI1(1"t <>f rntrhanicH" tools, huililern'
rfrt^yrs***,/ t^J&^lM^ hardware, crockery, etc., at the lowest
i\ L \f<t^J^-^^^lfi« U PricMfoPßaP w»orqoalityandmano!actare,
f V %^W|I IB! to he foil".<l'" kiiv hoiwe dealing in this line
|J \^^ J^o\<^S^k °f K"("isi" thll HtMt(-- Huil.l.-rs mikl con
fVr^-*^ tr»("t()rH will suit their interests by looking
%y liroC^llr' 'SlJl at °"r Ht("'k Mon porehariof elsewhere.
Corner Main and Spring Streets, COLPAX, WASHINGTON
\%JBEsryl fraction or Portable, Simple or Com-
X*J***' — ■—* pound, Wood or Straw Burners.
Automatic Stackers, Wind Stack- KllxQE! il
ts, Horse Powers, Threshermen's EIIJUULLE. UW UU-
Supplies of AN Kinds. '
/^WRITE FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES. PORTLAND, C
Tliiss Yesir'x Miodelss 0f....
Cleveland, Rambler and ideal
Bicycles, with (I. & J. Clincher Tires,
Arc Beauties. Drop in and examine them and learn prices. Bicycle Sundries
of all kinds. Bicycle and Gun Repairing of every description.
GEO. L. CORNELIUS,
Oaborne'fl Old Stand, opposite City Hall.
It will pay you to examine
OAKLEY'S ROLLER FEED MILL
Before investing your money in a Chop Mill.
Home of its features:
No Burrs to Wear Out. No Gears. Only Six Bearings.
Mills specially adapted to wind mill power.
All sizes up to 3% tons capacity per hour.
Manufactured by CAKLEY IKON WORKS, Colfax, Wash.
PURE DRUGS, PAINTS AND OILS at the
rAKjIJciKS DftLGr STORE. Prescriptions carefuily compounded
Going to Build?
If so, you will save money
before placing any orders
for building material.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
Moulding, Window Glass,
and building material of all kinds kept
constantly on hand. Kiln Dried Lumber
a specialty. Estimates promptly fur
nished and money saved for you in
Farmers, why let the squirrels
eat np 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
■ National Bank, Moscow; G. Horn, Oakesdale;
; J R. Lee, Colfax.
Warranted, if directions are followed, or
! money refunded, and $25 on the side to any
' one proving differently.
G. E. HICKEY, Genl. Agent.
Box 42(5, Walla Walla, Wash.
C. I. CLARK
Leave orders ft Barroll &
Mohney's Hardware Store.
You and your Horse
will be treated right at
LIDDLE S STABLE
Finest Turnouts in the city.
Teama and saddle horses by the hour,
day or week. Stock boarded at reason
H. M. LIDDLE, Propr.
Highest market price paid for country pro*
duce of all kinds.