OCR Interpretation


The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, September 14, 1900, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-09-14/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

FOR SIX 1W BRIDGES
C'oiiimissiouers Order Adver
tisements for Bids.
Polllac Place for North Colfax Vot
ing Precinct Changed To
tlio Fair Ground*.
CommiMioaera proceedings for Sept
1. ■• and <">, 1900:
The Board of County Commissioners
met .pursuant to adjournment, Septem
ber 4. All members of the board were
present.
General Claims Allowed.
Tin- following general claims were ex
amined and allowed:
Abrann, L B clerk in assessor's office. $7 00
Al.rauis, W h c]«rk in assessor's office »J0 00
A.leu Bros, limiting institute cards 400 I
Anderson, I) X & Sons supplies for
county bridge 7 tn
An, muji Mill & Lumber Co."lumber
for cotraty bridge „; w
B*aer, •loan J, Nui>plies for indigent 2 ori0 ri
Beck, K\V livery f..r sheriff '.'.' 400
Buchman, Christ board of jurors y 00
Barroll & Mohney, supplies for court
bouse J 4 Q
Brockway, 1. T lum for county bridge* «i 75
Boardman, Ceo E coyote scalp bounty. 100
BramweU Bros, printing for county
offioera ww <m
Jiam.T, .I..nn .1 supplies for indigent 4 25
Brockway, L T lmu for county bridge 11 4:>
Brown, A services for wheritf 3 -,q
Brown, Jli plumbing at court house.. 830
Canntt, Joseph boarding prisoners 111'G7
CotnmoiMC Printing Co, printing for
t rea.-mrer 7 00
Commoner Printing Co, printing for
oommiauonen fi.'{ 75
< larky & Katon, supplies for county
farm 11C0
< '"dd. William lumber 1 Xl
Codd & Mackenzie, electric lights for
ooortbooM 31 00
< 'lark, (1 \V ooyota «<-alp bounty 2 (10
Chenoweth, N H coyote scalp bounty. t; 00
' ' ■ Id, Win him for county bridges 93 70.
C'Tin'r, John F expense as auditor 12 10
Carter, <! B expense v deputy sheriff 35 2h
( ianutt, Joseph expense, as sheriff ltj 90
1 >h\ is, 1' I) labor on county bridge ... 52 28
D.iriing, R X labor on county bridge 11 00
Davis, 11 1 supplies for county bridge 40 77
Elli* ,V Hill, supplies for courthouse t> 30
FitEpatrick, C hauling gravel 1 50
< irini, X M hauling rock 4 50
Uarfield Boiler Mills, supplies for
county furm 12 30
George, Jap 000k at county farm (J 00
(Jaiiies, XI! lumber for county bridge 80 15
Games, X B lumber for county bridges 107 07
llorton, O H part payment for Cache
Creek bridge 100 00
Holliejraworth, H S water rent for
courthouse 20 00
Huntley, V. m salary a* county coms'r 12 00
Htnchliff, Kll supplies for county farm 1100
Eianna, Georgia clerk iv ass'ora ottics . 14 00
Inland Tel. & Tel (Jo, rental and serv
ioe for county offioan 42 50
Kulin. Aaron carpet for courtroom .. 224 40
Kulin, Aa.un carpet paper and laying
cat jut in courtroom. 24 25
King, A X supplies for county olHcers 20 70
Kuhn, A towels for courthouse S 40
Kipp, X 11 services as court stenog'her 10 00
Kuhn, Aaron sui>plie» tor county farm. 14 50
Lappitt, Juhus supplies for sheriff 12 Go
Liddle, Henry livery for sheriff 3 00
Livingstone, H W supplies for cuurt
house 43 i»0
Livingstone, H W spikes for county
bridge 1 00
Livinfratene, H W supplies for county
farm 3 00
McCaw, W O H^sistinc Sopt of schools 38 75
Morton. C H institute supplies . 445
Mci urdy, Payaon coyote scalp bounty 100
Mil-er, Ciius M ojyoto scalp bounty.. 1 00
Plnmmer, H 1. clerk in ass'ors office . 25 00
I'i^ott & trench Co, 2 digest Washing
ton leports 12 50
Palmer, <.'■ VV livery for sheriff 4 50
Privette, M C washing blankets for jail 20 00
Price, J X supplies for county farni .. 35 80
Powell, Albert jtnitor at teacher's ex
amination . 300
l'.ilmt rtou, J M burial expenses of in
digent . 39 00
Palmer, < J W In cry to hospital 2 00
Palmer, G W livery for sheriff 15 50
Palmer, *I W livery for prosecuting at
toi nt-y 7 50
Short, J H supplies for cooaty farm... 2 50
Roberts, S C expense as supt of echools 29 75
Renfrew, W W expense as county clerk 7 (U)
Kichhart, X S clerk in assessor's office 16 15
Ransom, W X services at teacher's ex
•uiiin.itiou 19 50
tfaberts, R W expense as deputy prose
cuting attorney 4 80
KickeUs, Thomas services for sheriff.. 20 00
Steward, A L expense as deputy sheriff 40 10
Stuart, < lias F supplies for sheriff .... ' 50
Stuart, ("has F mppliea for courthouse. 875
Swagorty, Alex coyote scalp bounty. . . 'i 00
St Lgnatroa Hospital, care of indigent
.ick ... . l. r);> 00
S. grave*, H L hauling rock . 17 50
Swank. Lewis J salary as commissioner lti 00
Stewardaou, Thomas building county
bri^'e 28 50
V.ilk, A repairing Rivenidtf and Colfax
bridges 65 00
Wilk, A lumber f«-r county bridges.... 15 00
Waley, Waldo upholstering chain in
courtroom 14 00
Worthy, Lee A labor at county farm . 25 00
\\ tstt m Union Tel Co, tele for sheriff 3 1(5
Waldiip, Oscar coyote scalp bounty. . 1 00
Henry Wolf, coyote si;alp bounty . 100
Willard, A H salary as Co commie'er 12 00
Young, John F coyote scdp bounty.. 1 00
ltoarf District Claims.
The following road district claims
were examiutd and allowed:
Dist. Amount
No. Allowed
J B Collier, supervisor 3 $1S 50
J B ('oilier, lumber 3 7 50
BooneA Ash. blackamithing . 9 225
Paloose Biv Lorn Co, lumber 12 368
S Blyton, labor 12 10 00
William ('odd, lumber 13 31 18
Nowlin, P P lumber 15 14 29
OAPelton, supervisor 15 2 50
( p A l'eltou, supervisor 15 54 50
1..; ■ liiw-St-rvic" Hdw Co, supls 16 12 73
<; M Miller, labor 164 12 00
X Miller, blacksmithing ltiA 1 10
John X Corner auditor, part
pajmemtroad machine .1(54 100 00
I'.elshawService Hd*Co,supls 17 13 48
J C Stover, supervisor 23 31 50
Rjes ft O'KeUey, blacksmifng S3 10 50
William Batty, supervisor 25^ 15 00
.1 ,»hn Bloom, sujwrvisor. 28 55 50
Barroll & Motiney, supplies . S9| 10 00
Will Ifagnii*, removing dead
horse from ro.v 31 3 00
William Codd, lumber 31 4112
A N Snider, supervisor 31 li |-5
M II West, supervisor .34 8 75
L T Brockway. lumber 35 27 15
John Kllwart, supervisor 37 117 n0
K(! Perry, blacksmithing . 39 _4 OU
James Jennings, supervisor 40 (.00
(Iran Mat toon, supervisor.. 51
J M Smith, supervisor 55 <v> 00
ltoad Matters.
The viewers' report of the Vanekike
and Morrow change in Carroll road wae
heard and the road ordered established.
The hearing of the viewers' report of
the.l. M.-Eat»t road was continued till
October 2, at 1 p. m.
The hearing of the viewers report of
the C. J. Swift road was continued till
October 1, at 3 p. m.
The viewers' report of the Huntley
change in Krauese road was filed and
time set for hearing for October 2, at 2
The viewers'report of the R. J Mow
ing for October 2, at .'{ p m
Ihe viewers' report of the I. H. Dae
ta* fnrol T a K8 ti'r (l and timtlt)et f»r beS
ing for October 8, at 1 p m
Ihe viewers' report of change in
l>rhper road was tiled and time set for
hearing for October 3, at 10 a. n.
rue viewers' report of change in Wil
low creek road was tiled and time set for
hewing for October 8, at 11
it was ordered that a warrant of $I*o
be drawn in favor of the county auditor,
the warrant to be cashed by' hi,., and
the proceeds to be deposited with the
i« \, superior court and tendered
"arney Heitstumann as damages in the
proposed (iray roa.l
New Bridget*
The county auditor vai directed to
advertise for bidH far the followioc
bridges:
A bridge with fifty foot span to be
located north of the main channel of
Lnion creek nt Button crossing.
A bridge with forty foot H p H n in the
grade north of the main channel of
Union creek at Harden crossing.
A bridge with forty foot spaa at
Woodley crossing on Union creek.
A bridge with nixty foot span north
of main channel at Woodley crossing on
I Dion creek.
A bridge with twenty foot span south
of main channel at Woodley crossing.
A bridge with forty-six foot span
south of last named bridge at Woodlev
crossing on Onion creek.
The following proportions were re
ceived for the repairing of Riverside
bridge:
A Valk *.m n m
H Horton 2 40 00
The proposition of A. Valk wan ac
cepted.
The following propositions were re
ceived for the raising of Fisher bridge:
VHr orton §200 CO
A v*lk 265 00
The proposition of 0. H. Horton was
accepted.
An appropriation of $250 wus made
for the improvement of the Ruddy road.
The following bills of cost of survey
were examined and allowed:
Change in Willow creok road gfj 00
Change in Draper road # 00
Tax Matters.
Tne application of J. 6. Hardesty,
asking for the cancellation of certain
taxes on lots 18 and 19, block 11, Ro
salia, for the reason that at the time
said assessment was made the lots were
the property of the Christian church and
therefore not taxable, was granted.
The application of Ira N. Nye, asking
for the cancellation of certain taxes on
the NJi of SK\ of 9, 15, 4o for the years
189:2 to 1899, inclusive, for the reason
that the land was government land, was
granted.
The application of R. J. Pierce, asking
for the cancellation of taxes on farm
products, was rejected.
The application of W. A. Adams, ask
ing for the cancellation of assessment
on section 5, 14, 42, was rejected.
The application of E. 11. Barroll, clerk
of Camp No. 11(5, Woodmen of the
World, asking for the cancellation of
certain taxes on personal property, was
granted.
The application of Ernst T. Heine,
asking for the segregation of certain
taxes for the year 1899, was granted.
The application of Emma Eosnagle,
asking for the cancellation of taxes on
the SK of the SE' 4 of 36, 13, 44, was re
jected.
The application of .Tared Fisher, nsk
ing for the cancellation" of the Palouse
City tax, was granted.
The application of P. M. Sheehan,ask
ing for the refunding of taxes on lots in
Thornton, wax granted.
The application of A. W. Mott, asking
for the cancellation of certain taxes in
Pullman, was granted.
The application of 11. 11. Kittredge
asking for the cancellation of taxes on
property in Oakesdale, was rejected.
The application of W. I. Davenport
asking for the cancellation of taxes on
personal property, was rejected.
The application of J. H. Davis, asking
for the cancellation of certain taxes, was
granted.
The application of John Gingrich,ask
ing for the cancellation of certain taxes,
was rejected.
Cost Bills.
The following cost bills were examined
and allowed:
Insanity of Anton Gastanon ... ..§lO 00
Inquest over Harry Dr>>eherty 50 85
Miscellaneous.
The following allowances of indigeote
were continued as heretofore paid:
LWI <awrence S G 00
J B Anderson 15 00
1 Hemp 10 00
Mrs N J Hanna 10 00
Mrs C E Aldrich 10 (0
Conrad Wagner 3 00
Mrs Mary Drake 10 00
Mrs Johnne 10 00
Wolfpard Fisher ."> 00
Mrs Frank Dennis 15 00
Mrs Rosa Wurzer 1.5 00
Charles Peterson 15 00
J I Moore 10 00
Mrs. Anna Hickey was made a single
allowance of $-0.
The certificate of appointment of H.
H. Wheeler, as superintendent of th'» tax
rolls, was approved and the salary fixed
at $70 a month.
It was further ordered that the county
auditor be allowed to employ as many
clerks as necessary for work of extend
ing the taxes for the year 1900.
The proposition of St. Ignatius hos
pital, to continue to care for the indi
gent sick at the rates heretofore paid,
was granted.
On requisition of G. A. H Post No. 19,
Caswell York was made an allowance of
98.
The polling place of voting precinct
No. 9 was ordered changed from its
present place to the fair grounds.
The county auditor was directed to
advertise for bide for fuel for courthouse.
Said bids to be opened October 3, at 2
p. ra.
The county treasurer filed his list of
uncollectible personal tax for the year
1898, and the same was ordered can
celled .
Cuts and Bruises Quickly Healed.
Chamberlain's Pain Balm applied to a
cut, bruise, burn, scald or like injury
will instantly allay the pain and will
heal the parts in less time than any
other treatment. Unless the injury if*
very severe it will not leave a scar.
Pain Halm also cures rheumatism,
sprains, swellings and lameness. For
sale by all druggists,
Averill & Co., Elberton, have put in a
new stock of groceries, dry goods and
tinware. Get their prices before buying o
COT.FAX .aZKTTK. C-QI.FAX, AV.\sil| N , ;T oy. SEPTEMBER 14, 1900.
A (.001) MAN CHOSE*
John \Y. Arrasmith, Secretary
State Ontral Committee.
His Acceptance of the Trust is
Everywhere Hailed With
Delight.
John W. Arrasmith has been offered
and accepted the important position of
secretary of the Washington state re
publican central committee. It is an
bonor well placed. Mr. Arrasmith will
leave for headquarters at Seattle about
September 20 to take up the duties
which a hard campaign will impose up
on him in his devotion to the republi
can party, the principles of which he
never forsook when others were falling
all about him.
Mr. Arrasmith was asked to accept
the place when the appointment of a
secretary came up immediately after the
state convention. He then declined be
cause he diil not believe his private busi
ness ;!ffnirH would permit him to make
the sacrifice of time which the position
will demand throughout the entire cam
paign. .1. Will Lysone wus then reap
pointed, but has since insisted upon Mr.
Arrasmiths acceptance, and he has
done so, while Mr. Lysons will become
his assistant.
The appointment is one of great grati
fication to the republicans of Whitman
county. They know the work will be
done with the energy, ability and con
scientiousness which characterize Secre
tary Arrasmith in all he does. The
state republicans at large are to be con
gratulated upon his acceptance.
As Received On the Sound.
The Tacoma Ledger says, editorially:
Republicans throughout the state can
not but feel gratified at the selection of
the Hon. John W, Arrasmith of Whit
man county as secretary of the state
central committee, His acceptance of
the trust, with the hard work it involves,
speaks volumes for his devotion to the
party, inasmuch as he is making sacri
fice of his business affairs. While Mr.
Arrasmith is neither a professional
organizer nor a gad-aboot politician, he
in eminently fitted for the performance
of the duties which persons having the
best interests of the republican cam
paign at heart evidently prevailed upon
him to take up. He is perfectly fa
miliar with the political conditions of
the state. Having stood as one of the
republican bulwarks against populism
for years in a section where the uprising;
was most intense and irreconcilable, he
has earned the respect of the enemy for
uprightness and courage, while learning
the weak spots in the fusion method of
campaigning.
Mr. Arrasmith has been regarded for
years as one of the eafest and cleverest
republican leaders of the east side. He
has served several terms in the territor
ial and state legislatures, and was can
didate for lieutenant governor in the
campaign of 18DG. As a lawmaker he
distinguished himself for integrity, con
servatism and rare good sense. He is a
son of the soil, pure aud simple, and a
tighter clear through; aithough of that
cautious and diffident exterior which is
so often mistaken in strong men for
evidence of timidity.
What is of particular moment in the
choice of Mr. Arrasmith and his decision
to accept the responsibility is the excel
lent moral effect to be produced. The
fusionists have overshot the mark by
making a lot of airy charges against Mr.
Frink, republican candidate for govern
or, in the matter of anticipated railroad
legislation. He has been held up to
view as a secret agent of the railroad
power and an enemy of the east side
farmers. This accusation is disproved
by the record, since Mr. Frink supported
and voted for the only railroad rate
legislation that has been enncted in the
state, and it was especially designed for
the relief of the shippers in the wheat
belt. He was active and influential in
the senate at a time when Mr. Arra
smith was exerting every energy as
speaker of the house to secure the pass
age of the maximum rate measure
known as the Anderson bill. He had
no affiliation whatever with the coterie
of republican state senators who were
serving the railroad interests by pigeon
holing the bill in the senate committee.
At the closing hours of the session of
18'.K$, when all hope for the enactment
«.f the Anderson bill seemed at an end,
Mr. Arrasmith made a personal appeal
to Governor McGraw to use his power
and influence in a hist endeavor to force
the bill from its hiding place, as its pass
age on presentation to the senate was a
certainty. Among those who stood
| pledged to support it at that critical
juncture was Senator Frink. Then
Governor McGraw did-one of those dar
ing things which remain as the unwrit
ten chapters of an administration in
spired by the highest motives. He de
manded, under the threat of public
exposure aud castigation, the reporting
i of the Anderson bill to the senate, which
was reluctantly done, with the majority
report against it.
Thus Mr. Arrasmith served his con
stituency loyally to the last ditch; Gov-
I ernor IfeGraw enforced the fulfillment of
the party pledges, and Senator Frink
worked and voted for the measure. It
is no doubt largely from a sense of
gratitude for the aid given him, and
with a lively appreciation of Senator
Frink's honesty and fearlessness, that
Mr. Arrasmith has consented to aban
don temporarily the many business
: interests requiring his personal atten-
I tion so as to give the lie, by his conduct,
j to the false charges brought against the
I republican candidate for governor by
| the ignorant aud malicious.
Forged for Ten Dollars.
A farm laborer giving his name as Joe
Corbrett is wanted for alleged forgery of
a $10 order upon John Stover, a
' farmer, which Stover cashed. Corbrett
and a friend named G. G. Delzel had
worked a few days for Stover. Delzel
gave his employer $li l, with a request to
! keep it until called for, as he did not
! want to carry it about. In a few days
both men left his employment and
! entered that of a neighbor. Tuesday
; Corbrett presented an order for Delzell's
money, stating that the latter had left
euddenlv for the east on account of a
sister's illness, and that he had ad
vanced Delzel the $10, taking an order
on Stover for the money he knew Delzel
: had left. Though the order is a bung
line forgery, Mr. Stover had no sus
j picions, as he knew the men to be
i friends, and turned over the money. In
a few days Delzel appeared and demand-
Ed his |10. Mr. Stover later notified
he sheriff, but was a little late, as Cor
brett had been turned loose just before
at Walla Walla, where he had been
picked up by mistake for another man
upon request of Sheriff I anutt. The
sneriH knew nothing then of Corbretts
forgery, and as he did not answer the
description of the other man wanted,
was turned loose and made tracks.
Trip to Illinois.
Mr. and Mrs. M.A. Rose returned Fri
day from a three weeks' trip to Chicago
and Mr. Roses old home at Elgin, 111.
Returning, they stopped over at Omaha
to visit relatives of Dr. A. E. Stuht. Mr.
Rose had a special eye out for business
conditions, and says he was told every
where he stopped and by local travelers
met en route thut business was never
before so good throughout the middle
west as now and for two or three yenrs
past. As to democracy's claim that Illi
nois will be carried by that party, Mr.
Rose says: "Never fear about Illinois.
The state is solidly republican by from
75,000 to 160,000 Wherever I went in
the state I was told this by those iv po
sitions to closely estimate the vote and
the temper of the people, who are gen
erally satisfied witu conditions following
republican success. They are not desir
ous for change, except, of course, among
the professional partisans."
BOUNCED SHORTY BROWN.
No Longer General Manager of the
Populist Campaign.
The mid-road populist central com
mittee held a meeting Monday afternoon
to whoop up the campaign. The most
important work done by the 20 com
raitteemen present and the ten or fifteen
proxies waß to fire Shorty Brown from
the position of chairman of the execu
tive campaign committee, without wait
ing to hear from him as to his manipu
lations at the fusion convention.
At the meeting of tht county nominat
ing convention of the mid-roaders it was
decided to not name delegates to a state
convention unless a mid-road, straight
populist convention should be called.
Notwithstanding this action of the con
vention, lirown assumed the authority
when the fusion convention met to ap
point himself and C. A. Ross as delegates.
They divided the remaining 25 votes be
tween themselves and represented the
party without authority. For this they
were fired and read out of the party.
J. H. St. Lawrence was elected perma
nent chairman of the committee and V.
E. Bull of Pullman secretary in place of
Ross.
Daniel Conrad, a wheel horse from"
Oakesdale, was chosen to fill the va
cancy caused by the resignation of A. J.
.Stone as representative in the Sixth
legislative district.
A committee was appointed to also
select a man to take the place of B. W.
Powers, also resigned as representative
for the Sixth district, and a school
superintendent, vice E. R. McCorey, re
signed. These are the only resignations
from the ticket.
C. E. Hoover has been chosen for
school superintendent.
The committee will meet again Oc
tober G.
SERMON ON HOGS.
Palouse Farmer Who Proves They
Are Profitable.
A few months ago the Palouse Repub
lic published a statement from W. Wol
heter regarding the cost of raising a lot
of hogs which Mr. Wolheter had jest
disposed of and the profit realized,
some exceptions were taken to the state
ment at the time, but Mr. Wolheter has
again proved his point by disposing of
a bunch of hogs fed on 40 cent wheat,
at a profit which leaves raising wheat
for market away in the shade.
The pigs referred to this time were sold
to EL C. DeHeaumont August 30, for 5
cents per pound. They were 16 in num
ber and their total weight was 81G0
pounds, or 197!? pounds each, bringing
at 5 cents per pound, $158.
One litter of eight pigs was born
March 12, and the other litter March 14,
making them IG9 days old when mar
keted.
During this time it cost Mr. Wolbeter,
according to his own stateroentjust $71
to feed these pigs and the mothers.
Three dollars aud sixty cents of this
was potatoes at '"59 cents per 100
pounds, and the remainder wheat esti
mated at 4-0 cents per bushel. The only
other feed given the pigs was waste from
the kitchen, which of course cost nothing.
Mr. Wolheter thus had a profit of $87
on his 1G hogs. As will be noticed by
the figures, the average gain per day in
weight was a little over one pound per
pig-
Mr. Wolheter has always made a profit
on his hogs, aud says it is his opinion
that a few hogs would be a paying in
vestment for any farmer id this country.
Endured Death's Agonies.
Only a roaring fire enabled J. M. Gar
rettson, of San Antonio, Tex., to lie
down when attacked by Asthma, from
i which he suffered for years. He writes
j his misery was often co great that it
1 seemed he endured the agonies of death;
i but Dr. King's New Discovery for Con
i sumption wholly cured him. This mar
velous medicine is the only known cure
for asthma as well as consumption,
coughs and colds, 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 school for small
i children early in September, in the build
: ing formerly occupied by the kinder
garten. Will be glad to consult with
' interested parties. Mrs. J. M. Stinson,
Wanted—A bright office boy; good
i penmanship. Apply by letter in own
j handwriting; state age. The Deming
Investment Co., Colfax, Wash.
Eacho, Larue k Co. have bargains in
. fruit farms, wheat lands, stock ranches
and town property in Colfax, Pullman
I and Garfieldo
Ladies of the Baptist church will con
duct a dining room at the fair grounds
during the fair Beason,
Mrs. M. M. Donnelly, manager for the
I Viavi remedies. Will mail a Health
; Book on application,,
F. A. Blackstone sells Mason & Ham
lin pianos and organs. The beet is the
i cheapest.
Wanted —Girl for general housework.
I Apply to Mrs. C. M. Boswell, Colfax.
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
, Apply to Mrs. Leon Kuan. Colfax*
i 1 Highest cash price paid for second
-! hand furniture at W. G. Busses,
IBAKBOLL & MOHNEY
mm §Jm Illf II J**^^*t ~ " '
|n||||1 X PLANK FACTS
I 1 /V* Jilx.tit hardware. We have the largest as-
/ / y^l Hortni'iit of inivhnnivH' tools, builders'
Wiri^^Kr */ jfcrtkfO »»rdwan\ crockery, etc., at the lowest
§ I V i^U^»^-*f^!flffl I U pruvH f.»r superior quality ami manufacture,
S \ >i^S<4Li^!>Kvt!i 1119 '" be f"u"(1 '" »"> ""use dealing in this line
l_, J^""^ JflimnOiSiai^^ of «°" (jHin (l"' *tan>. Huildera and con-
I ki^---^^lll^lL^^P^^ trai-torn will nuir their intereHts by looking
\\J l/'&J&^^Si} Ht olirßto<"k before purchaßiiiß elnewhere.
\\ k^ /\»/ \»^ r-4 ;V° the eturk of U»CoHm Hardware
II SP \ V iHM 11 W ' ompmnj. WV WHD t to clow, them
Xliv^ Kjyj T ? tl^\/Ilkj out at once, and have made the fol-
C_J lowing radoeed price* while they laat:
ONL^ r I^KW LEFT.
('nil at our Store and examine them.
Corner Main and Spring Streets, COI.FAX, WASHINGTON
Fill 1 and AYinter Goods
Now Arriv iug^-^-
Come and Look at the First Arrivals
New styles in Ladies' Jackets, Capes and Tailor
Suits, Dress Skirts and Silk Waists, also the Latest
Fabrics in Dress Goods.
Our new lines in Staple Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing
Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Carpets and Oil
Cloths are coming in fast and all departments are well assorted.
JULIUS LIPPITT,
Pioneer Merchant. Colfax, Washington
jftef j^\ A Watch forth Having
Tliat is the Kill(1 We Keei>
"'^^^P -rjnLf'/)( I <)ur Il8Hortl"«"t i« large and
\\ V^nf/V^f' prireH are reaHonable.
II V^lG^^^J^/^ Kings and Jewelry
ffi' 7^/ |i^^ P^y^^ Roger Bros, (roods.
City Jewelry Store
It will pay you to examine
CARLEY'S ROLLER FEED MILL
Before investing your money in a ("hop Mill.
Some of its features:
No Burrs to Wear Out. No (rears. Only Six Bearings.
Mills specially adapted to wind mill power.
All sizes up to 3% tone capacity per hour.
Manufactured by PARLEY IKON WORKS, Colfax, Wash.
Modern Warehouse Elevator Co. ~iSii-
MANUFACTURES THE
MODERN WAREHOUSE ELEVATOR
And is agent for a number of standard gasoline engines, from one to twenty horse liower Can
put in a one-horse power pump that will pump 500 gallons of water an hour The cost of rnnninv
the engine is from 15 to 20 rents per lull day. Why buy a windmill? Manufactory and Office,
Main Street, Opposite School House. COIjFAX, WASHINGTON
SCHOOL BOOKS PKWSiptUmi Uled by Pharmacy Graduate.
ITRK DRUGS AT LOWEST I'RICES
CHOOL SUPPLIES FARMERS' DRUG STOKE.
Grain
Receipts
Ami Warehouse
Printing.
Brain well Bros.
Colfax, Wash.
Our work will please you.
Colfax College
Term Opens Sept. 2ft.
A Hitjh Grade Christian Home
School for Both Sexes. . . .
i Preparatory Academic Normal and
Junior College Courses
Music and Art Departments
Able and Efficient Teachers
Terms moderate. For full information, call
I on or address the president,
Rev. F. B. PACE,
Colfax, Wash.
Going to Build?
If ho, you will save money
by visiting
(Mds Sawmill
before placing any orders
for building material.
Sash, Boors, 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
building operations.
WILLIAM CQDD.
COLFAX
Marble and Granite Works
D. MILLGAED & CO. Proprietors.
Monuments, Headstones, Tablets
All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
f!»ll and see samples. Wall Btreet
ALLEN BROS.
Dealers in
General Merchandise
DUSTY, WASH.
Highest market price paid for country pro
dace of all kinds.
3

xml | txt