Newspaper Page Text
Regular RouUdp Matters Look
ed After in Month of August.
Bills and Claims Paid and the Roads
and Knad District* Also
Proceeding of the board of county
commissioners August 6 7 8 11 I'-f
18, 21, 22. 1«)00: \he board of Vounfy' I
coromiss.oners met pursuant to adjourn-
W illard and Huntley:
The following general claims were ex
atinned and allowed:
Austin & Western Co, Ltd. repairs
for road machine .. * in nn
Austin & Western Co, Ltd, one Wert
em KeverMble grader .. o<y) on
A mo*, Thoa & Co, supplies for sheriff 455
Arteßian Mill & Lumber Co. lumber
for county bridge 20 'fi
Abrams W E. clerk in aaseaaor',, office (50 00
Blachley• *red, labor on county bridge 12 00
Bramwell Bros, printing for county
omcers 20,^ ™
Brickner J J, livery for'sheriff 7 50
Bellinger L G, typewriting for treas
urer - __
Bellinger L(J clerk in assessor's office 24 00
( f;,' * W ,llve /y f<" sheriff 700
Codd, Wm lumber for county bridge.. 44 83
< unningham, J R services as field dep
uty anseasor 12 50
n° 6A' «rm lumber f»r county'bridge.! 22 40
Oodd \\ in lumber for county bridges. 83 (J8
Orumbaker, J A supplies for county
_ bridge J 752
Cumnnngs, H lumber for county
( bridges . 197 50
Codd & MacKenzie, electric lights for
courthouse 31 00
Corner, John F expense as auditor 19 00
(garter, L X hauling for sheriff 16 50
Carter G B expense as deputy sheriff. 40 95
Joneph expense boarding pris
oners 47 00
Canutt, Joseph expense as sheriff 12 65
Collins, Mrs T J dinner for jurymen 3 50
I ornehus, Geo L supplied for sheriff... 75
Davis & Moffatt, supplies for court
houne 3 50
Dickinson, G W labor and supplies for
county bridge 15 40
Ellis & Hill, supplies for courthouse.. 125
Klmer, C A expense as deputy sheriff 470
b oiler, J t use of abstract books and
work on pla books 65 00
Giles, E M building county bridge .. 50 00
Gleason, Mm A cook at county farm . 18 00
Gilen, J H supplies for county farm. . 40 55
Hagan, J 1) boarding jurors 119 25
Hinchiiff, E H supplies for county
farm 18 10
Huntley, Wm salary as county com
miHsi'iner 64 80
Hedberg, John assisting surveyor 4 00
Harrirton, F R services as county f uit
inspector.... 55 00
Hanna, Georgia clerk in assessor's ot
u fice 60 00
Harrison, F R services as county fruit
inspector 7 50 ,
Harrison, F R expense as county fruit
inspector 12 00
Horswill, E R meals for jury 6 75
Irwin-Hodson Co, supplies for county
<:lerk 11 15 ■
Inland Tel & Tel Co,rental and service
for county officers 46 00 >
King, A E supplies for county officers 20 10
Kipp, R H services ag court steno
grapher 5 00
Kipp, R H services as court steno- 1
t;r:.;>her 14 75
Kipp, R II typewriting for county !
clerk 101 25 ]
Long, James supplies for county farn,. 10 00
Love, H M services as court steno- I
Knphar 116 35 (
Lippitt, Julius supplies for inmates of
jiil 6 65
Li<ldle, Henry M livery for sheriff.... 550
Murray, E C expense as surveyor 30 CD
Nixon, J L livery for sheriff 6 50
Pate, () R labor oh county bridge 47 50 '
Prue, J E supplies for county farm . 920 \
Pluumier, H L clerk in assessor's office 60 00
Palmer, G W livery for county officers 31 00 t
Roberts, S C expense as county supt of 1
schools 8 65
Roberts, R W expense as deputy pros
ecuting attorney 2 20 (
Richhart, R S clerk in assessor's office 60 00
Renfrew, VV W expense as county I
clerk 3 80
St Ignatius hospital, care of indigent
sick 102 00
Sheriff of Walla Walla county, serving <
snlrjoeua 5 45 j
Yon Soehnen, Sarah E washing for I
courthouse 8 00 ,
Scantlin, M E clerk in assessor's office 60 00
Steward, A L expense as deputy sheriff 43 50
Verhagen, A meals for jurors 3 50
Willard, A B salary as county commis
sioner CO 40
Williams, E W & Sons, supplies for I
county bridge 26 90
Windus, W J expense as treasurer 3 00
Wheeler, H H clerk in auditor's office 43 84
Worthy, Lee A lahor on county farm 20 CO
Walker, R B clerk in assessor's office. 28 50
White, Dt W L medical t-ervices to in
digent 12 CD
Weekly Commoner, county printiog 22 75
Horton.O H repairing Torrance bridge 282 26
General (Maims Kejectert.
The Following geneml claims were ex
arained and rejected:
Baker, J M care of indigent .$ 10 00
Davis, G W services as deputy sheriff
King, A E supplies for ehuiff 15 30
Mattoon, Oran caring for indigent .. 75 00
Coyote Hi-alp Bounty Claims.
The following coyote scalp bounty
claims were examined and allowed:
Bell, John J $ 2ioo
Bowman, Frank J . 100
Bishop, Jesse 1 00
Brink. John 1 CO
Chambers, J F 1 00
Downs, OH 100
Dock. John 1 00
Fencimore, Harry 36 00
Fronek, James O 3 00
Huntley. William 9 00
James, William H '-'CD
Lee, JR 100
Lewi-., J H 1 00
Lehrbas, Arnold '■ 2 00
Lindley.E 2 00
Miller, ChasM 100
Nixon, J W 5 00
Renfrew. Claude 1 00
Sells, Ox E 5 00
Sherman, MA 18 00
Koad District Claims.
The following road district claims
were examined and allowed:
J Bishop, Mipplies 2 $6 85
Artesian Mill &. Lum Co , lumber 4 10 00
J T Lobaugh & Co, lumber 4 1 85
Artesian Mill 4; Lum Co, lumber 4 11 52
Moscow Hdw Co, Ltd, supplies. .5 1 00
Moscow Sawmill Co, lumber. .. 5 6 93
F A Clark, supervisor .. 5 44 75
J H Collins, lumber H 28 50
J W Anderson, supervisor ti 27 50
L J Lmdley, supplies 8. 425
James Patterson, lumber 8 14 90
Kice & O'Kelley, blacksmit' ing 8 525
Palouse River Lum Co. lumber.. 12 10 67
Willian Thompson, labor 12 2 00
G S Gr.tman. labor 12 3 00
A 1 >ewe*e, la*x>r 12
E X Wheeler, supplies 12* 125 j
O R Pate, supervisor 12$ 2100
W B Blachly, supervisor 18 24 50
FLBell, lumber 15 9 00
Nolan & Trogdon, lumber 154 16 2*
Samuel Baxter, labor 17 9 00
A J Price, labor .... 17 M
W G Baxter. TOB er,U..r 7 ,; I $
William Hoare, supplies. . . lg 9! mj
? r»^ Palmer, supervisor. .18 26 50
ClarkVi Fat' "«*'»""»« --» « »
arice & Eaton supplies .. . 22 595
W| ham Codd, lumber .. » 5 S
Wilham Codd, lumber . ..""Z lS 3
W J StilHon, supervisor S2 35 00
c a^i o°i gTl* Übcr :«
J-arl Ogle, labor 33 4r^
Charles L Jaque*, supervisor.... 33 22 50
Alfred L»e, labor... S4 19 »-,
Robert Dyer, 1ab0r. ....."*.'.'. 34 4 §
V n "mnilDß-. lumber 39 %55
ai> uP blacksm'th>ng .... 39 400
tv V* ttef 80n ' Ba"P'>eß .... . 40 286
1 U lumber 43 j .-„,
John Brink supervisor . 4 4i 55 00
JLDomas t Meagher, supplies .. 52' 3 4>o
X Johnson, labor. «»u ot
A O bmith, supervisor r>H IS 7 r (
W,j iam Codd, lumber "54 636
William Codd, lumber ........54 13 96
rrt Liair. labor and supervisor .. 54 22 25
lUnerton Sawmill Co, lumber 55 20 W
Ab appropriation of $100 whh made
the Whitman County Fair Association
to assist in the expense of holding a
The appointment of Henry Miller as
janitor was revoked and 11. E. Scantlin
appointed to fill the vacancy.
The monthly allowances paid Merchant
Itodebaugh and Mrs. Emma Tow were
The county auditor was made an ap
propriation of $50 for the purchase of
On requisition of the relief committee
of G A. R. Post Xo. 19, L. N. Boyd was
made a single allowance of $25.00.
The resignation of Ed Kennel as depu
ty county clerk was accepted and George
M Carey appointed to SI! the vacancy.
The resignation of H. G. Dp Pledge as
deputy county treasurer was accepted
and L. E. Allen was appointed to fill the
The claim of 8. C. Roberts, amounting
to $210 80 for institute expenses, was
allowed and paid out of the institute
The hearing of the viewers' report of
the C. J. Swifr road was continued to
September 4, at 10 a. m.
Thi- hearing of the viewers' report of
theJ.M. East road was continued till
September 4, at 2 p. m.
The hearing of the viewers' report of
the Morrow and Vanskike change in the
Carroll road was continued till Septem
ber 4, at ,'$ p. m.
The hearing of the viewers' report of
the McL»od road was continued till
September 4, at ."1:30 p. n».
The viewers report of the M. B. Kent
road was heard and damages awarded.
The resignation of 1. Knight, supt r
visor of road district .'JO, was accepter],
and Adam McNVilly appointed to fill the
The following bills of cost of survey
were examined and allowed:
R J Howard road «2t> 00
Huntly change in Krausse r<ad 10 00
I H Daggett road 21 00
Prewick change in O P McNall road 10 00
The following cost bills were examined
Insanity of G W Jackson £10 00 §10 00
Insanity of Elizabeth J Led
better IS 00 10 00
[ R Vaile. coroner's inquest on 18 l'S> 18 65
3 E Studley. inquest on 14 40 14 40
The application of L. If. Riuger ask
ing for the n funding of certain city
taxes erroneously paid on property in
Itinger's Addition to Pullman, was
The application of Mrs. P. J. Dimmick
asking for cancellation of taxes on cer
tain personal property for 1899, was
SHADES FOR WASHINGTON GRAIN.
Permanent Standard Provided for
The state grain commission met a few
days ago at Tacoma and fix^d the
grades of wh^at iird other grains as
fixed last year making the grade perma
nent. This provides that No. 1, the
Btandard grade, shall weiyh 58 pounds;
No. 2, T)G, and No 8, below T>G pounds
to the bushel. Choice milliiig shall
weigh not less than G<'% pounds. The
grades for barley, oats and rye remain
This is in accordance with the plan
advocated last year, when it was pro
posed to establish a permanent stand
ard in place of a changing standard
from year to year. The grades, as now
fixed, meet the approval of the farmers
and the grain dealers, the opposition to
the 58 pound No 1, which existed sev
eral years ago, having finally disap
peared' The No. 1 is the grade recog
nized by the exporters as '"fair average
quality " The choice milling is the much-
Bought for wheat used for extra export
cargoes and for milling in the higher
grades of fiour.
CERTIFICATES TO TEACH.
List of Successful Pedagogues Who !
As a result of the August teachers 7 ex- I
amination, held at Colfax, the following I
Whitman county teachers were granted j
certificates by the state superintendent
of public instruction: Rena Adams, J.
B. Albright, Delia C. Allen, MHvin Alvis,
C H. Armstrong, Harriet E Axtell, ;
Samuel Bachmann. Henry S. Bales, j
Stella Boozer, Herbert L. Burnham.
Daisy Busbey, EmmA ClaDcy, Gussie
Clark, Annie Clyde, Bertha E. Coleson,
U. E. Darling. Arminda Emery, Daisy V.
Fincher, Georgia Gay, M. Alsea Gay,
Rebecca Gillan. Anna M. Grimes, Ida
Gunewald, Katheriue M. Hanley, Anna I
F. Hayes, L. M. Hemingway, Minerva j
Hemenway, P. W. Holm, E Pearl How- i
ard, Jean Hukill, Ji ssie Hungate, Fan
nie Irwin. Leona Kittrell, Eiva B. >
Krausse, Oilie Laird, Minnie L. Lattn, ;
W. H. Latta, lone Lougbridge, Bess
Mackay, Georgia McMillian, Ross Math- ;
ews, L. T. Miller, Mabel E Neihart. Delia :
Nickerson, Josephine Osmundson, Orien ;
T. Purnell, Martha Ross, Lulu Showalter,
Alice Stone, Amanda U. Stratton. Will
iam H. Tapp, Zu!a A. Ttmibow. Emma
A Turney, Viola Walker, Wilber L. i
Webster, ElmiDa White, Sophia Winkler,
C. O. Zinn.
Cuts and Bruises Quickly Healed
Chamberlain's Pain Balm applied^to a
cut, bruise, burn, sold or like injury
will instantly allay the pain and will
| beal the parts in less time than any
| other treatment. Unless the injury is
very severe it will not leave a scar.
Pain Balm also cures rheumatism,
sprains, swellings and lameness. For
sale by all druggists w
COLFAX CAZKTTI-. CQI.FAX, WASHIX(j-|y>X, SEPTEMBER 7, 1900.
WAIT FOR ELECTION
Colfax Soldier Says That is
What Aguinaldo is Doing.
Making Big Speeches To His Men
To Hold Them in Line Until
Bryan Wins Out.
W B Blachley has revived from his
son Frank of Company t , Thirty-fifth
infantry a letter dated ar Baiioaug,
Philippine Maude, July 2'A. This is the
regiment to which all of the 30 boys
who eulinted at Colfax are attached:
"We have been working hard, very
hard, fur the past week. About half
our company is out on a scouting expe
dition in the mountains, and all the
guard duty falls on just a few of us.
The boys have not been heard from since
they left, so do not know how they are
making it; but they are surely having
some fun, for they had a hot trail to
start on. They were only eight or ten
hours behind General Texou and his
band, who has been driven out of the
mountains, and our boys fell in behind
him. They will probably capture him,
as he in nearly surrounded and will find
cutting a way out a tough piece of busi
ness. He has released ("apt. Roberts
until August 8, We cannot find out the
nature of the parole. Captain Roberts
rpfuses to give it to the press. I saw
the captain and his wife Friday. She is
surely a happy little woman now. It
will be very hard for her to see him re
turn August .'} to captivity in the in
surgent army. I don't know whether
he will have to return or not, but some
of the boys say he will go. If it were
me I believe I would tell them to go to,
but if they ever got a chance afterward
they would surely put a man to death.
I don't know but it is best to return and
show them that Americans are not
afraid to keep their word, even to an
enemy. The captain says they treated
him with great respect and made it as
comfortable as they could for him while
with them. He seems to think the
enemy cannot hold out much longer.
Aggie Banks On Bryan.
"There is much sickness among Aggie's
men, and the majority are in favor of
surrendering, but Aggie still holds out
on the promise of the coming election in
the United States. He is making big
speeches to his men, trying to encourage
them to hold on until after the election,
and then, if Bryan is elected, that he
will withdraw the troops and give them
freedom. He certainly has a Hue lot of
followers. Our company has had three
oi four tussles with them, and, even
though they are black, they are good
soldiers. They say they do not want to
fight the Americans, for they know they
cannot whip them. All they waut to do
is to wait for the next election aDd bear
their fate. I, for one, have a great deal
of respect for a Filipino insuri-ecto, but
the gocgoo, or ladrone, I hate, and
would kill him as I would a poisonous
"I am tiring of this same old tking.
It would not be so bad if we could have
some place to go for amusement once iv
a while. All the fun or amusement we
get is to get a bunch of boys together
at night and start an j\rgunient as to
when we will sro home, and who will be
the next president. We have some hot
arguments, and everybody gets mad,
but never fights. I cannot say 1 am
not homesick, for I am, and am pioud
oi it, for it shows me how much I love
dear old home and all of you; but still I
never was as well contented as I am as
a soldier. I guess it is becaui-e 1 know I
cannot jump my job whenever I feel
Danced With the Girls.
"1 must tell you of the only night's
real good fun I have had since leaving
home. It was on the Fourth of July.
The president of Giuguaw (h small town
eight inilen from Balinftug) gave a fiance
and invited some of us boys down. Otto
Dunn, Arthur Eudslev and myself got
passes and Wt-ot. Tulk about, hot tinier!
You should have seen me swing those
little Spanish beauties. They had lots
of fun at my expeuse. They do not call
for a quadrille, but seem to know it by
heart. And when it would come my
time to get out to the middle, shake my
big feet and keep time with the fiddler, I
was like a dummy or a wooden man un
til some little girl would come laughing
and whirl me through. The ladies wear
long trains and low cut dresses; and the
way I traniped on those trains wheu I
got turned loose was uot slow.
"Just think! I have only seen two
white women since I came here. When
I saw Captain Roberts' wife Friday I
gaped at her until I was ashamed of my
fool self. Goodness, but she is a beauty I
After being used to these black things
and then seeiDg a white woman, it is
just like comparing a mud ball with a
Colfax Boys Are Well.
"All the Colfax boys are well. Win
Ferguson is out ou a hike. George Hull
is in Manila. George Weitz is in The \
i hospital, but will soon be with the com- I
pany. Chas. Corey, Johu Dunnigan and
myself are left at home. Arthur Ends-!
ley is working in the blacksmith shop.
Otto Dunn is out on the telegraph line.
Demetrius Davis is at San lldefonso.
Louis Jones.my friend who was wounded
i June 1, is back with the company. He j
:is feeling fine. lam going to try and
I get him to accompany me home."
Prom Arthur Endsley.
Russell Endsley received a letter from
hifl brother Arthur, also of Company C. i
He says, in part:
"I received today the first letter from
! you. lam fat and working bard in the
! blacksmith shop every day. I have had i
j a hard time pince coming over here. I j
never before did do so much hiking on
short rations. Actually, I have been ;
i hungry for two or three days at a time, ;
: and then, when we would get back to
the post, »c would sit down to the best >
j to be had—bacou and gravy and punk. I
"Our first little i-kirrnish was a failure.
We gave the googoos the hotfoot, and
you bet it was a hotfoot, too, for we
took the back track for about nine
; miles, and I tell you I was tired when
we got to a little town called tabiao.
j We had one mar. wounded in a leg with
a Remington rifle. The way we went
; was through the rice paddies and mud.
There were only 14 of us and 200 of the
other fellows, so we did not stand much
show. The fun of it all was that Major
Short was in command, and he said it
was the hottest breakfast he had ever
seen. We boys all had to laugh at him,
because be had just said that when we
got to that little branch in front we
would get a hot cup of coffee and a
good warm breakfast. When we K ot
there we bad h nice reception, with a 1
man wounded. We tired back, but that I
was all the good it did us, as the enemy
was in hiding.
"The U e X t time 1 was under fire whh
Jut»e4. It whh a nice one, for we could
not bre for about einlit bonra. It was
tne worst I ever saw, ami jet it was the
SfkSl Bfl f"r if we hmJ "trie(l to tak(i
tne hill we would never have told the
tale on this earth. A* it was, we only
lost three privates and one officer aud
left one of the boys on the field. That
was the hardest.job of my lift- to leave
that poor wounded fellow on the field,
but we knew if we went to him that
more than one would be lost. He lay
24 hours without a drop of water, until
the enemy found him and took care of
Jus wounds They kept him three or
four days. Then we took the hill and
got him back. He is getting all right.
Iwo of the wounded were in nay com
pany. Both were shot in the breast.but
neither proved fatal.
"1 am working in the blacksmith shop
and expect to he drawing $75 a month
before long. If I can get my discharge
here will wtay over for awhile and work
for the government a few months. They
say they are going to give every man
$300 to stay over here one more year,
and 1 guess I will take that."
The Janus Faced Principles of the
Mr. Bryan, poking as the good Dr.
Jekyll, denounces the law which, as Mr.
Hyde, he helped put upon the statute
book to "oppress" the Tagals, says the
Chicago Inter-Ocean. Charles Deuby,
former minister to China, and a life long
democrat, in his open letter published
yesterday, clearly exposes this Janus
When the treaty of Paris was laid be
fore the senate Mr. Bryan, avowed can
did ate for the presidency and recognized
leader of the democracy, exerted hi*
whole influeuce in favor of its ratifica
tion. When the Aguinaldo factiou be
gan killing our soldiers Mr. Bryan suc
cessfully urged that the treaty against
which the Tagals rebelled be made the
law of the land. Mr. Bryan was then
Mr. Hyde and cared nothing about
"consent of the governed." although the
Tagals were protesting with bullets
against our rule. As Hyde Mr. Bryan
used his whole power to impose upon
the Tairals a "government by force,"
and thought only of raising an issue
out of which he might make political
In his Indianapolis speech Dr. Jekyll
Bryan said he favored the treaty to
"end the war, release the volunteers, re
move the excuse for war expenditures,
and give the Filipinos independence."
Then he relapsed into Hyde and con
fessed bis real sordid and prefidious mo
tives. "I believe we are now in better
position," he exultantly exclaimed, "to
wage a successful contest agaiust im
perialism than we would have been had
the treaty been rejected. With the
treaty ratified a clean cut issue is pre
sented." Dr. Jekyll wished to "end the
war" but Mr. Hyde thought only of his
"clean-cut" issue and urged on the war.
As Colonel Denby well says: "Here,
then, we have the real reason for this
strange parody of Jekyll and Hyde. He
wanted to create a bogy of'imperialism'
that he might fight and become the
monster. If Bryan had opposed the
ratification of the treaty the Filipinos
would have gone their way and we
would have been done with them. But
that would not have suited at all, be
cause Bryan wanted to 'wage a success
ful contest against imperialism.' "
Mr. Denby assumes that the Philip
pines, with the Tagals already in re
bellion, could not have been annexed
without Mr. Bryan's aid. If it was a
crime to annex the islands, as Mr.
Bryan now says, he was a principal in
that crime. He deliberately urged his
own country to do what he now says
wan wrong. And he did this, as his own
words prove, that he might strike hands
with rebels and gain the presidency by
dooming his fellow citizens to death by
dinease and bullets. He urged lite tak
iog of the Philippines not bi canxe he be
lieved it our duty to take them, but
merely for the sake of raising a "clean
"It strikes one as odd." says Colonel
I) nby, "that a great party should base
its hopes of success upon the killing and
wouuding of our troops." It is deplor
ably true that Mr. Bryan and his party
have staked their all upon their ability
to maintain a rebellion against their
own government. By every speech Mr.
Bryan adds to the death roll in Luzon.
In the name of liberty and humanity he
foments anarchy and assassination. As
Dr. Jekyll he laments over the blood
shed in the Philippines. As Mr. Hyde
he sees in every American and every
Tagal corpse only another round in bis
ladder to the presidency.
Endured Death's Agonies.
Only a roaring fire enabled J. M. Gar
retteon, of San Antonio, Tex., to lie
down when attacked by Asthma, from
which he suffered for years. He writes
hie misery was often bo great that it
seemed be endured the agonies of death;
but Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
sumption wholly cured him. This mar
velous medicine U the only known cure
for asthma a* well as consumption,
coughs and coids, and all throat, chest
and lung troubles. Price 50c and $ 1.00.
Guaranteed. Trial bottles free at
The Elk Drug Store. F J. Stone, Prop'r*
I intend to open a pchoo! for email
children early i:i September, in the build
ing formerly occupied by the kinder
garten. Will be glad to consult with
interested parties. Mrs. J. M. rftinson,
Averill & Co., Elberton, have put in a
new stock of groceries, dry goods and
tinware. Get their prices before buying 0
Ladies of the Baptist church will con
duct a diriiiie room at the fair grounds
during the fair season.
Mrs. M. M. Donnelly, manager for the
Viavi remedies. Will mail a Health
Book on application o
Wanted—Girl to do general house
work. Apply at my store. Julius
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. Ivan Chase. South Colfax 0
Wanted —Woman to do general house
work: small family. Apply sheriff's office.
Wanted—Girl for genpral hounework.
Apply to Mrs. C. M. Boswell, Colfax #
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. Leon Kuhn. Qolfax*
Highest cash price paid for second
hand furniture at W. G. Basse's,
0 Men's Furnishing.
In timPß like the«? wife— li Kaioed by the
moat progrvaafva Berebandialag. We at
tnhiite our huccphb to the up to (Me method*
employed. We have alwa.VH had the hiihit of
•riling Inirh grade good* for h little lr« H than
oor competitors. A Rain we dcaoMtemta our
progrMmTeoMi by traaaformiag our utore into
i I:,;,":.?, 1, 1,:;:;::;:,! ££** s•« ■*-«■
We invite yon to the Opeaiag of our
monarch Fall iShirts
SHIRTS l °milfe
\\ c are ml, agentl for the celebrated Silver
iIII 1 V "mli; old M;! rf.": Wjtap" "run. Shirt*; \l, u ,lmt-
Cllllj tan Shirt-; I oiled Shirt and Collar Co.'a Sbirtl
Tt aT<l^X TrilL.i » Wl"lt We hnV° f°r "len w' 4 have f, (r boH- V
io i/hiN i s sa <wat?i*-"""" "■ ** v'"n"-v
THE lUG STOKE with Till; TINY I-KICKS.
Don't Send Away for Yoor Fall Supplies Before CUling on
C H. MOORE,
HHOLKSAI.K AMI BXTAIL
Groceries, Fruits and Produce
Hay, Grain and Poultry.
CASH FOR POULTRY AND EGGS
and take them when delivered, any time in the year.
Groceries, Hay and Grain Delivered Free.
Phono Main *+. — Main Street __ ( , o|fax W||Hhi||gto[|
BAEROLL & MOHNET
j_ri|lß^ X—<^ i'iam: pacts
m* fC/? about hardware We have the lurgcHt uh-
/ / S*m H('rtlll(''!f of mechanic*' tooln, builders'
hH. rdwarp- ''rockery, etc, at the lowent
# L i^W3^>^?^!i2rfM Pn^/'>*• superior (|uality and manufacture.
I S Ws^SitZJ^viisl'Wial "' ''•• f""1"1 '" "lIV h""«" 'i^lintfin thin line
I / \>^ JammO WM&l KOodH '" tht' HtHtt'- '<»il<i''» and n >n.
llJ^^^^Jlllll WJ^mf^M t™ctora will Hllir rllt'ir i»tere«tH by looking
1^ J H °Ur Bt°C l)efore F>ur(>haH>»e plHewhere.
1 £\Cif\ WTn AiAll Ci r rP thl' etocL of Hardware
I HSP VV Jl (Vl||l U Company. We want to Hose them
XiIVUVj T T LlwV/J-lk) out at once, and have made the fol-
O lowing reduced prices while they laHt:
O^TJLY A. FEW LEFT.
Call at our Store and examine them.
Comer Main and Spring Streets, COLFAX, WASHINGTON
OOTIf COEY mercantile co.
V^V^JL^I ROCKFOKD, WASH.,
Can fill all orders for Wood on short notice.
Best Grade $2.25, Buckskin $2.00 per cord, by carload
Our work will please you.
Term Opens Sept. 26.
A Hii?h Orade Christian Hume
School for Both Sexes. . . .
Preparatory Academic Normal and
Junior College Courses
Mosie and Art Departments
Able and Efficient Teachers
Terms mniprate. For full information, call
on or address the president,
Rev. F. B. PACE,
Col fax, Wash.
Going to Build?
If ho, 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
C O JL. F 1 A X.
Marble and Granite Works
D. MILLIARD & CO. Proprietors.
Monuments, Headstones, Tablets
All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
(Ml *nrt «fe samples. Wall Rtreet
Highest market price paid for country pio»
dace of all kinds.