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IVAN CHASE, PUBLISHER.
Established, 1877. Entered at the postoffice at
Colfax as second class matter.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, postage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-live per cent discount for
O. U. & N. Time Card.
To Spokane .r):4. r > a.m. 2:20 p.m.
To Portland 10:45 am. 7:10 p.m.
From Moscow !*:00 a.m. 2:10 pm.
To Moscow '.» 80 a.m. 7:40 p.m.
smyi-s lieave Colfax For
Almota Mon., Wed., Fri., 7:00 a.m.
Penawawa Tue., Thur., Sat, 7:00 a.m.
Thornton Tue., Thur., Sat.. 7 :<>o a. m.
For President William M< Kim.ky
For Vice President. . THBODORC RoOSKVEIiT
For Presidential Electors.
Spokan" County Chah Sweeny
Okanofc'au County T. M. Horn
Jeffenoo County F. W. Hastings
(iarfield County B. G. COBOBOVS
F.»r Governor .T. M. Fhink
For I.ieutenant-Governor H. <}. Mcßiude
West Side F. VV. CtJSHMAH
East Side VV. L Jones
For Secretary of State S. H. Nichols
For State Treasurer C. VV. Maynard
For State Auditor.... J. ]). Atkikßon
For Attorney (ieneral .... VV. B. Stratton
For Land Commissioner. ... S. A. Calvkrt
For Supt. Public Instruction . It. B. Bryan
For Supreme Judges
Spokane County Wallace Mount
Thurston County R. O. Dunisab
For Superior Judge. William J. Bryant
For Treasurer William J. Worous
For Sheriff Joseph E. Camtt
For Auditor John F. Corner
For County Clerk William VV. RBNFBBW
For Prosecuting Attorney A. A. Wilson
For Assessor S B. Silkr
For Superintendent of Schools S. C. Rohkrts
For Surveyor E. C. Murray
For Coroner 1). B. Crawford
Sixth Legislative District.
For State Senator Bryan Wkstacott
For Representative Ethan E. Smith
For Representative A. W. Pk.rlky
Seventh Legislative District.
For Representative Wilkord Allen
For Representative E. J. Durham
For County Commissioners:
Second District I. K. Luce
Third District William Huntley
Men On the Ticket.
From president to coroner the repub
lican party has no reason for apology
for its course in the various nominat
ing conventions—rather it has cause for
congratulation and hearty handshakes.
Men who are clean and efficient make up
the national, state and county tickets.
In the nation and the county especially
the nominees generally have been tested
in the crucible of public service. Those
who have been renominated are known
to the public. They have justified the
confidence heretofore reposed in them
They are deserving on their open rec
ords of continued support. Friends of
substantial, progressive, patriotic and
prosperous government are the friends
of President McKmley and the republi
can nominees throughout state and
county. Among them ie no fusion or
confusion. They stand for honest, in
telligent progressive and patriotic gov
ernment. They have no patience with
populistic pessimism or democratic de
nunciation of all things good in govern
The record of President McKinley in
the trying times since he took his seat
has been one deserving of appreciation
and support of every American citizen.
His course has been marked by as few
errors as is within the range ol human
possibility. The good deeds, the Ameri
can deeds, of his brief three years have
been many. The only fault found by
even his bitter and ever watchful op
ponents is that he is an "imperialist,"
with designs toward turning the great
government of the United States into
his own bands, and becoming emperor
over all. Such a charge is extreme silli
ness in the party which makes and at
tempts to substantiate it. The same
charge was hurled even more violently
at the head of Abraham Lincoln; yet no
one has observed in all the thirty-five
years since his death any wreckage of
the government ship.
In Teddy Roosevelt the republican
party presents a candidate for vice
president who is fit to sit in the presi
dent's chair. His nomination was not
one simply to OH out a ticket. Roose
velt is manly, courageous and patriotic,
as every American should be. His ex
ecutive ability has been tested and not
foujd wanting as governor of the great
state of New York. In McKinley and
Roosevelt is found deep love of country
and the sound Americanism which goes
For governor of Washington the
choice has fallen upon a man of business,
a large employer of labor, who believes
in labor and who is Tilling to accord
labor its due. His is an active business
mind, schooled to handle successfully
large interests and to deal uprightly
with men. His acquaintance is wide
throughout the state, and no man
knows him except to his honor. Long
a citizen of the state, John M. Frink
knows its needs, is acquainted with its
resources and anxious for its future
greatness and good repute.
H. G. Mcßride of Skogit county, for
lieutenant governor, is a man of affairs
and good repute in his section of the
gtate. If, through accident, the duties
of governor should fall upon him, he is
fully competent to shoulder it.
The congressmen presented by the
republicans are known to the people by
their good works. W. l. Jones and F.
W. Cushman deserved the honors of re
nomination. They are fighters for the
cause of republicanism; both are amply
endowed with the energy, intellectuality
and oratory necessary in western con
gressmen. Their work fur the state in
the lust congress whs zealous and effect
ive. They upheld the bands of the
president in the trying times when
others were endeavoring to pull them
down. They deserve the confidence and
the votes of the people.
While probably not familiar to all the
people of Whitman county, the re
mainder of the nominees on the state
ticket are all worthy gentleman, nom
inated especially because of their h'tnenn
in the various capacities to which the
republicans expect to elect them. None
were nominated for slaughter, but for
election, and consequently only good
men have been advanced. A party with
the respectability that mark* the re
publican cannot afford to put up bad
timber and mediocre ability in a year
when all Bigus point to victory. For
secretary of state S. H. Nichols, state
treasurer C, W. Maynard of Lewi* coun
ty, for auditor .1. 1). Atkinson, for at
torney general W. 15. Stratton. for land
commissioner S. A. Callvert and super
intendent of public instruction B. 15.
Bryan, were chosen by the delegates in
state convention with an eye single to
the good of the party, the efficiency of
the public service and the future of the
state in which all take pride.
lor the Bupreme bench H. 0. Dun bar,
who has for some years acceptably
tilled one of the positions, has been re
nosuinated. His record is spotless, his
integrity unquestioned and his learning
and ability proven. A new man for a
seat in the supreme court is named in
Judge Wallace Mount, formerly a su
perior judge of Lincoln and Adams
couutiee. Judge Mount is personally
known to many in Eastern Washington,
and favorably so. His fairness and
marked ability were the reasons for his
nomination to a position where the
rights of the people rest.
In Whitman county the republican
convention staid by what was good and
proven. It renominated every couutv
officer who redeemed the good name of
the party in 1898, after the disaster
brought on by the crazes of silver^m
and the machinations of the Silver
Federation. The convention recognized
not only that thesp officers had re
deemed the fair name of the party, but
that through the eighteen months of
their incumbency they had upheld it and
administered their offices in the efficient
and gentlemanly way which is a tradi
tiou and the pride of the republican
Tbe renotninations of Sheriff Joe
Canutt, Treasurer W. J. Wiudus, Audit
or Johu F. Corner, Clerk W. W. Renfrew,
Assessor S. B. Siler, School Superintend
ent S. C. Roberts, Surveyor K. C. Mur
ray, Coroner I). 15. Crawfoid and Repre
sentative Wilford Allen was in recogni
tion of duty well done. All are men who
have admirably filled their plnces and
deserve every favor, not only from their
party, but from the people they have
well and faithfully served.
Heading the county ticket for superior
judge the choice fell upon William J.
Bryant. Whatever the political oppo
sition may Bay derogatory to Mr.
Bryant in an attempt to defeat him, no
better choice for the place could have
been made in the ranks of any party.
His legal mind is trained in the best and
most practical channels, and is capable
of clearly grasping and adjudicating the
intricate problems arising. Above all,
Mr. Bryant's is an honest mind and his
election would place an honest judge up
on the bench. Mr. Bryant has been a
trusted citizen of Colfax for eleven years.
He served much of this time as the of
ficial stenographer of the superior court
and graduated from that into the law,
holding now a leading place before the
Whitman county bar. The education
received ac court stenographer, where
he heard the evidence of every import
ant case before the court, and took
cognizance of the rulings and verdicts,
was worth years of study in a theoreti
cal way among dusty law books.
In the nomination of A. A. Wilson for
prosecuting attorney the party did not
transgress on its well grounded prin
ciples of competency and honesty in
public place. The people of Palouse,
where Mr. Wilson has livei and prac
ticed law for eighteen years, urged bis
nomination and will urge his election.
When neighbors and friends of muny
years' standing vouch for a man
strangers need not fear him.
In the legislative districts there have
been some changes. This is accounted
for by the fact that it is seldom even the
best patriot cares to serve a second time.
It is a position of honor without emolu
ments to speak of, and few can afford
the honor. Representative Wilford Allen
of Pullman i« the only legislative nomi
nee for the second time. He nmde a
good record and his friends insisted that
he stand again on that record.
For state senator Bryan Westacott of
Garh'eld was nominated in the Sixth dis
trict to fill the vacancy caused by the
death of Dr. Carper. It is a abort term
of two yean, but if there is a man any
where who cnn acceptably fill the place,
it is Bryan Westacott, a pioneer, a man
in whom every acquaintance has im
plicit faith, and a man of good addresH
and sound common sense.
For representative in the Sixth dis
trict Ethan E. Smith of St. John com
mands the fullest respect from the peo
ple among whom he has lived and dfealt
with for several years. He is not only
honest, but he carries the good tense in
his head which is so necessary to a niem
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, SEPTEMBER 7, 1900.
ber of the leuiHlnture.
A. W. Per ley, also a nominee for rep
resentative in in the Sixth district, is a
solid man of the people. He represents j
the laboring element as no previous can
didate from an agricultural region like
thin ever ban before. The opponents of
republicanism attempt to make capital
out of tlie fact that, Mr. Perley in a loco
motive enggineer on the O. R. & N. rail
way. While one of the most trusted
employes of the railroad, because of his
fidelity and rare good sense, Mr. Perley
is not a representative of the railroads
or any other corporate body. He/epre
sentrt the laboring element to which he
belongs, and with whom his sympathies
E. J. Durham, nominee for represeuta
tive in ilif Seventh district, is a farmer
living near I'niontowu. His farm is a
delight and not a sore to the eye. Every
neighbor and every acquaintance speaks
well of Ezra Durham. They recommend
him as an houest man, and above all for
legislative lobbies a man of rare judg
ment and ability to see through a mill
For county commissioners Wm. Hunt
ley and IK. Luce are nominees. Both
are men of business and clerical training,
who will brjng to the administration of
county affairs that careful and penetra
ting thought which has brought success
in private affairs. Mr. Huntley is a res
ident of Endicott and Mr. Luce of Fal
lons, near Palouse.
Republican principle** and the repub
lican ticket were never in better favor
than now, notwithstanding pretended
fusion. The Gazette expects every re
publican of long standing and every
new convert to the republican cause to
do their duty. That duty is to elect
enery man upon the ticket.
The Washington fusion forces have a
plank in their platform as follows:
We still believe in the declaration of
independence, and therefore hold it aloft
in preference to the imperialistic policy
of the republican party.
They also have this plank-
We witness with shame and humilia
tion the cowardly and inconsistent ac
tion of the present republican adminis
tration in hauling down the American
flag that for a third of a century has
floated in honor and unchallenged over
the Porcupine mining district of Alaska.
The declaration of independence is in
voked against expansion; however, not
against expansion once upon a time
gone by, but against expansion now,
says the Oregonian. If so called militar
ism and imperialism ever began, it was
when Alaska was annexed, because that
territory was not contiguous. True, it
was almost contiguous with Puget
Sound, but what extenuating circum
stances could have then existed, when
Seattle was not taken into considera
tion? The reason we should not haul
down our flag from any part of Alaska
ie that it has floated there thirty-three
years. Well! well! This is interesting.
So the whole disagreement on expansion
has narrowed down, not to a question
of principle or of pertinence of the de
claration of independence, but to a
question of time. Our flag has floated
over Manila only two years. Let it
stay thirty-one years more, and then
maybe he who attempts to haul it down
will suffer "shame and humiliation."
Some democrats wha, iv their anxiety
to pay something against the adminis
tration, have endeavored to criticise the
action of the president in sending troops
to rescue the American minister and the
American citizens imprisoned in the Chi
nese capital as "imperialism." But
such utterances have proven so unpopu
lar that nearly every man that has said
anything on that line has had to ex
plain. One of the most recent explana
tions of tbat kind came from L. W.
Habercrom, who evidently talked too
much at the recent Indianapolis gather-
Are apt to overdo their strength. The
rivalries of the road, the cheerful com
panionship, the exhilaration of the swift
movement on the machine, all tend to
make a woman unconsciously overtax
herself. The results are often serious,
and may affect the whole future of wife
hood and motherhood.
Every woman who is conscious of
feminine irregularities or disorders from
strain or any other cause, should begin
at once the use of Dr. Pierces Favorite
Prescription. It promptly corrects all
female irregularity dries the drains
which are so debilitating, and tones the
A« nervous system. It
makes weak women
gSM strong and sick
jag3r>9 women well.
w£ ij "I had falling of in
tf^T? ternal organs and had
_- r Vv J y^-T_ to %° to b*& every
TT\ \X montb; had irregular
C jft>J\ a.l monthly periods
|p./€?/ which would some-
V*. mS&//j*/ times last ten °*
V%// § twelve days," writes
\ vicif. I Mrs< Alice *< H°l
\ y*^/ / nies- °f Coolspring
/fj\y_\ / I St., Uniontown, Pa
L^TA /*6* "Had also indigestion
if \\l«tf so bad that I could
f\J®s% £•£* £ T£!sl
I ' Y^v I/f^A Favorite Prescription
\ XiVa^V and <Golden Medical
\-*>\Yy^\ Discovery ' cured me
t^fe^R/^a 1 took three bottles
V^B--^f-l/Oi«F OT the 'Favorite Pre
-—"■"jh mj scription ' and one of
\r~^\\ 87 the 'Golden Medical
W^L^l I |jfl Discovery.' "
wil 3 • C^ women are
¥n invited to consult
pj-j Dr. Pierce by letter,
Kd free. All corre
If Address, Dr. R V
V Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Sores oiio Ulcers °=r
That old sore or ulcer, which has been a source of pain, worry and anxiety to you for "»** MJJU Mw Wj&*m mm
five or ten years — maybe longer — doesn't heal because you are not using the proper treat-
ment, but are trying to cure it with sal vis ami washes. While these are soothing and relieve M tjC f?
pain to some extent, no real, permanent good can come from their use, because the disease mmm m mm m
, is in the blood and far beyond the reach of external applications.
A sore heals promptly when the blood is in good condition, but l»OV&r if it is diseased. The
tendency of these old sores and ulcers is to grow worse, spreading and eating deeper into the flesh.
fip \i^ They are a constant drain upon the system, gradually but surely ruin the health and sap the very lif<
pfefct^g*-. pk A person's capacity for work or pleasure is soon lost in the great desire and search for something to run-.
J^fH^t M; S. S. S. makes a rapid and permanent cure of old sores and ulcers, and is the only medicine thai
FJ / V^^-"f,# does, because no other can reach deep-seated blood troubles. Ordinary Sarsapanlla and potash mixtures
||j|M> .t' are to° weak aml watery to overcome a deadly poison that has taken possession of the blood. Do not
- lpSl*w«\ Visj ■* waste valuable time experimenting with them.
m n * "Some years ago 1 was shot in the left leg, receiving what I considered only a slight wound. It
W£iW*+'',&'<\ //sfc ** bUnShOt developed into a running sore and gave me a great deal of pain. I was treated by many doctor*, and
fiSWVai*)* ' i) /HI W nnn( J took a number of blood remedies, but none did me any good. I had heard S. S. S. hi^l'lv recommended
F-*s»rV#/'« P/WI ***>unum an<] oom . hlded to give it a trial- The resuU was tru iy gratifying •*. S. S. seemed to «et n K lit at the
i^'jXWl^-^-r )g H'/: trouble, and forced the poison out of my blood ; soon afterwards the sore healed up ai. was cured sound and well I now
fW^WC'-*^': *^f^ have l>erfect use of the le R- «»ich wns swollen and very stiff for a long time. J. 11. Mcßraykr, Lawrenoeburg. K\
fiX^^M^-'*-^ S. S. S. is the only purely vegetable blood purifier known ; .^^^^^.
is made of roots and herbs of wonderful purifying properties, mm X 6
which no poison can resist. S. S. S. quickly and effectually fl fl
clears the blood of all morbid, unhealthy humors, and the old, troublesome sore heals. &^w
At the same time the general health is invigorated and built up. When a little scratch v^
or hurt fails to heal readily, you may be sure your blood is bad. S. S. S. will soon J^Hi jhb» W
put it in order and keep it so. ofa^ttKr w W
Our Medical Department is in charge of experienced physicians, who have made
blood diseases a life study. If you will write them about your case, they will gladly
furnish all information or'ad vice' wanted, without any charge whatever. Address SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
ing. When he got back to Washington
Habercrom had to explain, and at
tempted to modify his statement. The
modification amounted to about this:
"It was right to send troops to the
rescue of the American citizens, but it
was wrong for McKinley to do it."
The republican state ticket is one of
the best ever presented to the voters of
the state. There is not a flaw in it any
where, argues the Lincoln County Times.
All the candidates are clean, representa
tive men, enjoying the respect and confi
dence of all the people in the communi
ties where they make their respective
homes. There is no place in the list
where a change would improve the
whole. It is a ticket that all classes can
cheerfully support, resting secure in the
knowledge that good men only are
thereby being assisted into office. It is
a ticket that will win by a majority so
great as will surprise the enemy. The
republicans did very well two years ago
to change a 10.000 democratic majority
into a 5,000 republican majority. This
year the republicans will do better and
make it 25,000.
One feature of the weakness of Mr.
Chadwick, democratic candidate for su
perior judge, is the unpleasant and com
promising attitude he has placed him
self in the political methods he employed
in securing his nomination and in his
pronounced determination to subordin
ate everything to his personal interests.
When a candidate is willing to go so
far as to disrupt his own party to
satisfy his personal ambition, he places
himself in bad odor, not only with hie
own party following, but with the peo
ple generally. Most of the voters, es
pecially those of the independent class,
prefer to see a candidate, especially one
for a judicial office, free from the sus
picion of political methods, as some
Hon. J. M. Frink, the republican can- j
didate for governor is a solid and sub- |
etantial merchant of Seattle, and one of '
the most highly respected residents of j
that city, says the Lincoln County
Times. If elected he will give the state i
a business administration during the I
next four years, and one that will reflect I
great honor upon himself and the party i
to which he belongs. Of course the ':
democrats will find fault with Mr. Frink, |
but only because he is a republican, i
Hie private and public life is above re- i
proach, and it would be well for Ameri- !
can politics if men of the same high
moral character as Mr. Frink were al
ways nominated for public place by all
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Colfax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - - f60,000,00.
LEVI ANKENY, Pres. JULIUS LIPPITT. Vice Pres. EDWIN T. COMAN, Cashier.
"The strength of a bank lies in the coneervative
management of its assets."
OLDEST NATIONAL BANK IN THE PALOUSE COUNTRY
J. A. Perkins & Co. r/™>
sH 00 000 to loan on im Prt>ved farms in the Palouee
fIUU,UUU countr? _ . m No delay in closing loans.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. Office in ¥1 » \TTr /-^t, /-./^t t, « -^y
GENERAL FIRE INSURANCE AGENTS. X>A J> ii. OJt 1 COLFAX.
THE WHITMAN ABSTRACT CO.
X, G. HAKGRAVE, Manager.
Abstractors and Conveyancers. Only Complete set of abstract books in Whitman Coun'y
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF COLFAX
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Alfred Coolidge, President. Aaron Kuhn, Vice President Chan. E. Scriber, Cashier.
It is generally considered that the cost
for witnesses in the superior court of a
county like Whitman is large. This is
true; but under the guiding band of a
"friend of the people" like Judge Mc-
Donald, a few bailiffs, principally broth
ers and sons of "the court," are almost
as costly. The annual financial state
ment issued by Auditor Corner for the
year ending June 30, gives the amount
paid in fees to witnesses as $170*. The
bailiffs cost $1287. There is considera
ble unadulterated demagogy and family
thrift about these people who visit back
country school houses to pour out their
salt tears upon the people.
Never before in the history of presi
dential campaigns have the supporters
of a candidate been asked to believe
that the platform means the reverse of
what it says. The democrats argue
that Bryan will not do anything to ad
vance the cause of silver, as he has
promised to do. They are also being
convinced that he would not retire the
army from the Philippines as he has
promised. Such an anomalous condi
tion should not beget confidence,
The Tacoma Ledger wants to know if
Mr. Bryan is elected president of the
Inked States by the electoral votes of
the south, without "the consent of the
governed," will he decline to accept on
the ground that he is an anti imperial
ist, and still believes in the declaration
In ISG4 the democrats were charging
Abraham Lincoln with being an imper
ialist and a republic wrecker. The In
dianapolis Sentinel was particularly
vigorous in this work. Mr. Bryan is
not quoting from the files of his Indian
The democratic campaign managers
are not the least bit opposed to the
policy of claiming: votes without the
consent of the claimed.
$100 Reward, #100.
I The readers of this paper will be pleased to
j learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
I that science has been able to cure in all its
: stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a consti
| tutional disease, requires a constitutional treat
: ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
I acting directly upon the blood and mucous
| surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the
j foundation of the disease, and giving the
: patient strength by building up the constitu
tion and assisting nature in doing its work.
[ The proprietors have so much faith in its cura
tive powers, that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send
for hat of testimonials.
Address F. J. Chkney * Co., Toledo, O.
bold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Averill & Co., Elberton, want eggs and
chickens in exchange for groceries, dry
Tracts in all Variety.
Some were taken under mortgage
and must be sold.
Farming and Pasture Lands,
Fruit and Gardening Tracts,
Houses and Lots in Colfax, Pull
man, Palouse and Moscow.
Also my residence.
Dr. John Unison,
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 building.
Dr. Lillehellc Patterson,
OSTEOPATH. Graduate Northern Ins
tate of Osteopathy, metnbw ol A. A. A. < >.
Hours 9 to 12 a. m ; 1 to 4p. in. Office:
Hollingsworth cottage, opposite the Court
House. Consultation free.
Cal. M. Bocwell,
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON. Can 1*
found at office over IWroll'n hardware Htore,
or at residence on Mill Street, when nut
professionally absent. Telephones Office
492, residence 493.
Wilson Johnston, M. D.
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT ani. CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. in., 2t05 p. in. Office,
Rooms G and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stiiht,
PHYSICIAN AND BURGEON Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. Co. Kldg.
G. A. Chapman, D. D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio Oolkn Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardwire CVh
Dr. E. H. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, $10 per net. Pain
lees extraction, 50 cents.
J. C Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
W. H. WINFBEK. B. L. M'oKOSKKY
Wini'ree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
M. o. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
Win. A. Ininan,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of legal business. Office with 11. W. Got!,
H. W. CanficM,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
S. J. Chadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
COLFAX, WASH DtOTON.
W. J. IJryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room «.
J. N. Piekrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11
C. Bf. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office -Roam No
7, Pioneer blo<:k.
Have your Spectacles fitted t>y
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmio College. All
errors of refraction fully eoneeted by properly
ground glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main street. Co! fax.
LIVERY.FEED AND SALE STABLES
And AUCTION CORRAL.
MILL STREET. D. D. NEAD, Prepr.
Special attention to transient stock. Horses
boarded by the day, we kor menth Our
rates are right.
Headquarters Almota and Penawawa Statre