Newspaper Page Text
Mill OF M'DONALD
Judge Attempts to Suppress the
News of His Antics.
lr"^l'nfiH W , lereß(lj|eWM
n,l Mr. hlmer are all preseut .represent
«tbenewHpup,rM. Mr. Clerk, the court
""Jern ..,,,1 direct, that none of tbe pro
-<<»»K« in the ha!(eaH eorpug ca^
Hoghßoyle be published in any of the
fjSj^corp^ed *«* m«S
r-StaMU Vf SS Gazett« j« concerned
h, So °n. ald miKht a« we" have
saved the Wind necessary to make the
rd Jhe (.azette will certainly pub
s the news of tbe courts, as well aH
otfcti liupi>euiuiCH which interest the
The order was made probably to sup
press from the public the affidavit of
1 rosecnting Attorney W. A. luman
which is published below, and which
cnargea the court with Heveral things
connoted with the Boyle case which do
not look well in a judge.
Imnan Found in Contempt.
At the conclusion of the reading of
this affidavit by Prosecutor Intnan Judge
McDonald was aH red in the face bh a
lobster. He pronounced Mr. lonian
nuilry of contempt of court. The pros
ecutor never turned a hair. He wan n»
unruffled aw a Hummer sea. The court
wanted to pass Hentence then and there,
be was ho ungovernably mad, but Mr'
lonian calmly replied that he would an
swer the charge at 3 in the afternoon.
Before 3 o'clock lolled around Judge
McDonald had his official Btaff of advis
ers, Shorty Brown and Thoe. Neiil, to
announce that the matter of Hentence
would be postponed until Thursday.
Then, a little later, it was given out that
the raffled dignity of the court would
not be avenged until October 8.
Prosecutor In man made good his
threat at the dose of his affidavit and
had Sheriff Canutt nerve notice upon
McDonald that a writ of prohibition re
straining him from further acting an
judge in the jail breaking cases would
be applied for.
The prosecuting attorney left Wednes
day for Olympia to appear before the
rapretne court for this purpose.
How the Row Came Up
It will be remembered that several
weeks ago, soon after Boyle's arrest on
the jail breaking charge, Judge McDon
ald ordered Sheriff Canutt to bring
Boyle before him when no transcript
from the] justice court nor no informa
tion had been filed in McDonald's court.
I'll'- judge had no |judicial knowledge
(hut such a man was in jail. Neverthe
less, he had Boyle brought in and at
nine appointed two attorneys for him,
Brown and Neill. It was when Judge
McDonald permitted Brown to go into
the private chambers with Boyle that
Sheriff CiitiHtt told the judge in plain
and unmistakable language what he
thought of his actions in the case, and
for which McDonald recently fined the
With the appointment of attorneys a
writ of habeas corpus was almost iui
medlately issued. In the hearing which
followed little about the Boyle case was
heard, but the Nessly case, long before
diemimed, was made the subject of much
inquiry by the judge and his henchmen.
Boyle then swore to an outrageous lie.
under their questioning, as to what he
kihv Neaely do in locking a female pris
oner in tbe cell of Jack Leonard in
April, ISII7. This wms proven outrage
ously false and malicious immediately
by the jail, justice and insane hospital
records, which proved that Boyle dirt not
go into the jail until a week after Mrs.
McDonald had been taken to the hos
pital for ins me.
The habeas corpus case fell through
then, and Judge McDonald took it under
advisement until the following day.
After this it was repeatedly postponed.
Nothing was done and Boyle laid in
Boyle had been held by Justice Kirk
land to appear in the superior court
September 12 When that date came
Judge McDonald was absent from town
spouting to the people about what a
great nnd good man he is. Thecaaedid
not come up until the 14th, when the
court ordered the case to trial Septem
ber 24, and had a jury drawn to try it.
When the jury came in Monday the
promeator moved for dismissal of the
case, bur at once filed a new information
against Boyle for assisting prisoners to
pecape, and included in it James Moore,
(J^o. Mansfield and Chas. De France
Boyle was at once rearrested and Moore
and hfaaefietd were also taken into cus
tody. The three appeared before Justice
kirkland, where, with their consent, pre
liminary hearing was set for October 3,
with bonds of $I<HK) each. Mansfield
and Moore furnished bonds, but Boyle
did not and was remanded to jail.
Another Habeas Corpus.
As soon as the rearre.^t of Boyle was
heard of in the court Judge McDonald
ordered another writ of habeas corpus
issued, and Brown rushed down to the
justice court and commanded that no
further proceedings be had, as there was
a habeas corpus writ out from the su
perior court. Justice Kirklaud politely
told Brown that he was not in the su
perior court just then, but in the justice
court, from which the warrants had
been issued, and proceeded with the
When the case came up for hearing
Tuesday Prosecutor Inman moved that
the habeas corpus writ be quashed. The
court promptly overruled the motion
and the state excepted to the ruling.
The prosecutor then objected to the pro
ceedings, and this was as promptly over
When Prosecutor Inman undertook to
read a motion Judge McDonald ex
"Hut your honor, the state insist* un
°? "H riK"t to be heatd," calmly return
ed the prosecuting attorney.
Ml down, I teli you 1" "thundered (he
"But we insist upon our rights"
quoth (he prosecutor:
"•Judge Inrntin, you sit down!" Judge
McDonald roared, swelling with wrath
and power of position.
"(), well, I can nit down; but I can eet
up again," said Mr. Innuan mildly. Then
"c stepped to a chair and bent into it
Th uhe Uht fconched thfl leather neat.
lhen he bobbed up again and returned
to the fray, but some of the swelling had
oozed out of the judge and there was an
armistice until Judge McDonald an
nounced that Hoyle would be turned
loose because he had been in jail 4(>
days, unless the state would pur its wit
nesses up and show the evidence in pos
session of the prosecution and the
As this would necessarily lay bare to
the defendant* and those so keenly in
terested iv their behalf the evidence in
poHsewsion of the statp, Prosecutor In
man refused and read the affidavit for
which he was declared guilty of con
Mr. Inman then filed hi* notice of ap
plication for a writ of prohibition to be
applied for to the supreme court, asking
that McDonald be restrained from
further sitting as judge in the case. Mc-
Donald sniffed something in the air and
ordered the clerk to pass the document
up to him. liitaaii saw him with it and
walking up behind the bench sharply
said, "Here! give me that." The court
did not at once deliver it and Intunn
walked up and took it out of the judge's
hand afr«r a few seconds of parley. The
paper was served on McDonald by Sheriff
Canott as soon as he left the bench.
The proceedings were highly entertain
ing to the dozen jurors and a few spec
tators in the room, but to the habitues
of the court room it was an old story
and a familiar sight.
HOT SHOT FOR THE Jl'DtiE.
Why Imnan Was Adjudged To lie
In the Huperior court of the state of
Washington, in and for the county of
Whitman. Lv the matter of the appli
cation of Hugh Boyle for a writ of ha
beas corpus: Affidavit—State of Wash
ington, county of Whitman—ss.
Win. A. Innian, being first duly sworn,
on oath deposes and says: That he is
duly elected, qualified and acting prose
cuting and county attorney for Whit
man county, Wash.; that said Hugh
Boyle was arrested on the charge of
assisting one Win. Clifford and Daniel
McDonald to escape from the jail of
Whitman county, Wash., duriug the
year I'JOO, and an information was filed
in the above entitled court charging him
with the crime; that when the said Hugh
Boyle was first arrested he waived pre
liminary examination, and was bound
over to appear in the superior court in
Whitman county, thirty days from the
date thereof;that before the ."JO days had
elapsed, and before the transcript from
said court vbr filed with the clerk of this
court, the honorable William McDonald,
judge of this court, issued or caused to
be issued, a writ of habeas corpus in
favor of said Hugh Boyle, and at the
hearing of said writ of habeas corpus,
the following proceedings were had, to
That at Raid bearing the judge of the
above entitled court, after a cursory ex
amination of the charges agaiust this
defendant, remanded the said Hugh
Boyle into the custody of the jailer, but
proceeded to interrogate him upon other
facts connected with other cases, and
not connected with the cause of bin de
tention in any manner whatsoever.
That thereafter the said court, on the
14th day of Sept., 190* 1, the day the in
formation charging the said Hugh Boyle
with said crime, was tiled, and said de
fendant Hugh Boyle, arraigned, aud on
said date defendant, Hugh Boyle, plead
ed not guilty, aud demanded a speedy
trial. At the suggestion of the court,
and without consulting or advising with
affiant, as to when the state would be
ready to try said defendant, and over
affiant's protest,and without permitting
affiant to make any statement whatever
as to when he would be able to try said
cause, aud to obtain the witnesses neces
sary to prove the state's case against
the said defendant, the said court per
emptorily set said case down for trial
on the 24th day of September. l'.)00,
without any other cases for trial or
ready for trial, before the l.'Hh day of
Nov.' 1900, and immediately ordered a
jury drawn for this special case. That
the setting of thin case on that particu
lar date was unjust to the state, aud
that the person who had had charge of
the evidence relating thereto, aud who
had investigated the matter for the
prosecution, to-wit, the deputy prosecut
ing attorney, K. W. Roberts, was absent
from said county and engaged in the
trial of the case of the state against
Charles De France and K. E. Elliott,then
being tried in Spokane county on a
change of venue from this county, which
fact was well known to the judge of the
said court that said Roberts was so en
gaged, aud continuously absent from
this county until Friday, the 21et day
of Sept., 1900. That there are no other
criminal cases ready for trial, which fact
was well known to the said Judge Mc-
Donald, and that said Hugh Boyle has
not been confined in Whitman county
jail nor in any other jail exceeding 11
dave since the day of the tiling of said
information. And affiant was fully
satisfied that had he made an applica
tion for a continuance, that said con
tinuance would have been denied. That
the information relating to the guilt of
the other parties, now jointly charged
with said Hugh Boyle, did not corue to
affiant until the 24th day of Sept., 1900,
and the state could not have proceeded
in any manner other than that which it
has. That this court has proceeded in
this case in such a manner as to satisly
affiant that the court is iutereeted to
euch an extent that he caunot act in any
fair and impartial manner ast between
the state aud the defendant. That he
has appointed two attorneys for the use
of said defendant, Hugh Boyle, in the
matter of the writ ot habeas corpus;
that he has had private consultations
with the said Hugh Boyle, aud that he
has endeavored and attempted to assist
the said Hugh Boyle, more as an at
torney than otherwise. That he has
gone into the jail aud talked with Hugh
I Boyle and endeavored to use him at* a
witness in eases in which the court was
an interested uarty; that before any in
formation had been tiled against the
said Hugh Boyle, or before any tran
script had been certified to the clerk of
this court by the justice of the peace, ou
<"ou-\\x <;azi;ttk, cqlfax, washin^tox, September 21, 1900.
. tin- tirM charge, the said judge of the
superior court, the lion. William tte
i Douald, ordered and commanded the
I sheriff to bring the said Hugh Boyle m
. to open court, and there had a private
consultation with him, together with the
! attorneys which the court then and
there appointed to defend the eaid Hugh
i Hoyle, and before the said Hugh Boyle
had been called into court and anaijiued
upon information, and stated that he
, was unable to employ counsel in his de
j feuse. i'hat all 01 ttiese proceedings, in
affiant's opinion, have disqualified the
said William McDonald from being an
impartial judge in said matter. That
notwithstanding the fact that the
statute, to-wit, Sec. No. 1374, ol 2nd
I Hill's code, provides that a dismissal of
I an action, wnere the same is a felouy,
shaii not tie a bar to ;i prosecution for
the same offense; that the court, upou
the mere statement of one Thomas Neill,
one of the attorneys previously appoiut
ed to defend said Hugh Hoyle. and
assisted in bringing the said original
writ of habeas corpus for the saiii Hugh
Boyle, that said defendant !.au been re-
! urreeted upon the same charge, that the
court thereupon staled ironi tbe bench,
in the presence of the jury who might
have been called upon to try said case,
aud before whom the court is now insist
ing that atliant shall try said case, that
the arrest of said Hugh Hoyle was a
contempt of court, aud that he would
have the parties interested or connected
therewith brought before him and pun
ished for contempt; aud that thereupon,
the said judge immediately left the bench
iv an apparent tit of rage, and went in
to his private office, aud duriug most of
the entire day thereafter continued to
talk about the outrage perpetrated by
re-arrusting the said Hugh Hoyle, that
the saiu court suggested to the said J.
T. Brown, the present petitioner of the
said Hugh Hoyle to prepare a writ of
habeas corpus, and bring him before
him, aud that he would thereupon dis
charge the said Hugh Boyle from cus
tody. That thereafter the said judge
told aud stated to affiant that if he
would produce his witnesses before him
on this date, and iv the presence of the
defendant aud his attorneys, and state
what were the facts and evidence upon
which he expected to convict him, and
that if the state had what he deemed
to be sufficient evidence, aud if the affi
aut would thereupon go to trial forth
with, that they would thereupon pro
ceed, but otherwise he would discharge
the said defendant. That eaid court
well knew that if defendant was arrested
at this time, that he could not be tried
withiu five days from the 24th day of
September, 11)00. That the court
further knew that it was unjust to the
st:ite to show its case tho the defendant
in full before the time for trial; th^t the
court further knew that there was suffi
cient evidence to warrant the eaid Hugh
Hoyle being held over, for he had pre
viou&ly examined fully, and inquired in
to the matter, and had witnesses sworn,
and had himself, by retaining the said
Huirh Hoyle in custody, shown that he
considered that there was probable caune
of the guilt of the said Hugh Boyle for
That all of these acts of the Baiti Will
iam McDonald are so patent that affiant
states under oath that he does not be
lieve that the said William McDonald is
without bias in thin cuhb, and affiant
further states that he doeH not believe
that if the H H id William McDonald
Hhould try said cause that he would
render a iair aud impartial judgment
thereon or give the law as it is; and
affiant at this time now gives notice to
the said William McDonald that if he
dischargee, or attempts to discharge, or
to interfere in any manner with the
prosecution of the said Hugh Boyle un
til the same shall come before him regu
larly and in proper manner, that affiant
vviil forthwith apply to the supreme court
of this state for a writ of prohibition
herein, and restrain the said William Mc-
Donald from acting in said cause what
soever. Wm. A. Inman,
Goodyear and Cantield.
The democratic club at its meeting in
the city hall last Saturday evening, was
addressed by Win. Goodyear and H. W.
Canfield of Colfax, who spoke along the
usual Hue of anti-evervthing, says the
Pullman Herald. There was a fair at
tendance, made possible by the curiosity
of a number of republicans who helped
lill the benches, but no converts to the
cause of democracy have been reported.
Populist Ticket Complete.
The three vacancies on the populist
ticket, caused by resignations, have
been filled, and the ticket is now corn
plete. For representatives in the Sixth
district D. B. Conrad of Oakeedale and
Hon. I) F. Ravens of farinington have
been chosen. C. E. Hoover of Guy has
been selected as nominee for school
superintendent. All three have accepted.
Winter Away From Home.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Martzall of /]ndi
cott arrived in the city Wednesday to
lemain a few days. They will spend the
winter either in Oregon or the east, they
have not yet decided which. Mr Mart
zall reports his spring wheat as having
yielded 27 bushels and fall wheat 29
bushels to the acre.
A Powder Mill Explosion
Removes everything in sight: so do
drastic mineral pills, but both are
mighty dangerous. No need to dyua
mite your body when Dr. King's New
Life Pills do the work so easily and per
fectly. Cure^t headache, constipation.
Only 2"> cents at The Elk Drug Store, F.
J. Stone, Propr.
Stops the Cough
and Works oft" the Cold.
Laxative Hromo-Quinine Tablets cure
a cold iv one dtiy. No cure, no pay.
Trice 25 cents.
WANTED—ACTIVE MAX OF GOOD CIIARAC
ter to deliver and eollet-t iti Washington for old
established manufacturing wholesale house.
JiHX) a year, sure pay. Honesty more than ex
perience required. Our reference, any bank in
any city. Enclose self-addressed stamped en
velope Manufacturers, Third Fioor, 334 Dear
born bt.. Chicago*
Eacho, Larue & Co. have bargains in
fruit farms, wheat landu, stock ranches
i and town property in Colfax, Pullman
and (Jarfield o
Mrs. M. 11. Donnelly, manager for the
Viavi remedies. Will mail a Health
Book on application o
F. A. Blacketone sells Mason ft Ham
: lin pianos and organs. The best is the
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. Leon Kuhn, Colfax»
Highest cash price paid for second
hand furniture at Vv\ G. Busse'e.
Bring poultry and eggs to Averill &
HAS EXAMINED IT.
Minister of St Charles Church.
Minneapolis. Commends Ellis' Hls
cory Very Highly.
uKeVi." J»V M" i:iear ?-P»*tor of St. Charles
church, Minneapolis, has addressed the
following letter regarding the Ellis
Mr. C. A. Perry, Western Book Svndi >
dicate, t'hoenix Huilding, City—Dear
Mr: I have examined Kills' History of
the I nited State.., m six volumes," by
Kdward S. Ellis, which I have in my
library, with considerable care. I am
very much pleased with the work of the
distinguished historian. He seems to
have completed his task with conscien
tious cure. The arrangement of the
work is admirable The excellent maps
aud copious marginal notes greatly fa
cilitate the study of our country's his
tory. I find that all the disputed points
of history are treated with fairness and
honesty. The author gives due credit
to all the discoverers and explorers. He
imputes no bad or sordid motives, but
leaves the student of history to form
his own couclusions from the 'facts pre
seuted. It is in thie candid spirit that
history should be written. Mr. Ellis
imparts a wholesome lesson to all com
pilers of history. I sincerely hope th«t
hia admirable work may find a ready
sale. It will, I am sure, accomplish a
great amount of good in making clear
to all students of the history of our be
loved country its glorious record. He
has earned the gratitude of all honest
Americans in thus presenting to the
public an hone&t work of study and
With becoming gratitude for the
pleasure and profit the work has af
forded me. I am very truly yours,
J. M. Cleahy,
S^. Charles Church*
Crops Around Colton.
Barney Yunck finished wheat haulinjj
last week and was settling up Saturday.
Thirty-fivt busvels to the acre is his rec
ord and he is proud of it thie off year
saye tbe Colton News-Letter. M. Schul
theie, Jr , had a tine crop of fall wheat
this year that averaged 40 bushels to
the acre. Joseph Semler, Jr., has a
large crop of Sonora wheat, having ob
tained the seed from La Crosee, Wis. It
weighs from G3 to Go pounds to tbe
bushel and brings a premium on the
market. He also has a lot of New Zea
land wheat which he finds makes an ex
cellent fall wheat. W. S. Johnston has
all of his big crop in the warehouse and
is well satisfied with the results. One
Geld of Red Turkey wheat yielded 49
bushels to the acre. John Kamm of the
Bald butte, raised and has stored in the
warehouse 17,000 bushele of No. 1
wheat. And this is only one of the many
big crops raised around here thie year.
Tom Standley, a young farmer west of
town, is well pleased with his crop of
wheat. 100 acres at an average of 35
bushels is is record.
At a meeting held in the city hall last
Thursday evening, the republicans of
Pullman organized themselves into a
club, and enter upon the work of the
campaign with a large and increasing
membership roll, and unbounded en
thusiasm and confidence, says the Her
ald. The organization was perfected by
the election of Wilford Allen, president;
Fred Burgan, vice president; P. W.
Chapman, secretary, aud A. A. Miller,
treasurer, and 03 names were on the
roll before the meeting closed. Names
have been constantly added since.till the
membership is now considerably over a
hu'idred. The club was named the Re
publican Expansion Club of Pullman.
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 is
very severe it will not leave a scar.
Pain Balm 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
For bargains in real estate, call on
Eacho, Larue & Co., Davis building,
If you want your books experted, call
up Harry H. Nathan, room 11 Fratern
Organs for Bale at cost at the Hoepner
drug store o
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
Tliis signature is on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bromo=Quinine Tablets
the remedy that cures a cold in one day
W. G. Busse, formerly with
S. D. Loininasson has opened
a New and Second Hand Fur
niture Store, in the oid Flem
ming building. Being the
only upholsterer in Colfax,
will be pleased to repair your
oid lounge or will trade it in
on a new one. A complete
stock of Furniture, Crockery
and Graniteware on hand.
Highest price paid for second
hand goods, cash or trade.
AMONG OUR FIRST-CLASS
WE TAX OFFKR YOU
Dutch Ranch Butter
Home Made Bread
Full Cream 10-Pound Cheese
Home Made Jellies
LACEY & SHELDON,
Telephone Main 481. Main St., Colfax, Wash.
GEO. L. CORNELIUS
Lock and $ Sewing Machines
Gunsmith. * Ammunition.
All Kinds of Repairing.
Farms and Town Property For Sale
No. Acres. Instance I'roin Price.
1 160 2% miles Sunset 13200
-' 160 l mile Sunset
WO 1 mile <t John \ 800
» IW 2^ miles Thornton t'oou
1120 2 miles Sunset. . 16'sw
23 I', miles Diamond. 600
Iw 3 miles st. John ■> 550
160 2 mill's St. John. 3 060
• :r-u ■'•'■■ niih-s BtJohn. 3^500
11 288 '..mile Hay i 200
J2 KM 3 miles Btept(M?. ii.ixhi
MX) I iniU-s Sunset. . . i:s ooti
560 I miles t'oifax. .. 14,000
•' 160 t)i niiU's I'uUiiiau 3600
1(1 I'*l '» mile Guy 3 OUO
no 3i 2 miles St. John ■■ a
W 160 1 miles St. John ! i,400
"O 319 :s Smiles Wiuoim 2!700
;i 320 Wmiles I'olfax .. j vkj
■-'.( Imi ;$ miles Bt. John . 5200
-'.' }» :; miles st. John l.&io
'-' ,;' ' ini lt-^ st. John 1600
28 1110 4 union I'ampa 5.200
•>0 IGO J mites Thornton. .. 1200
Also lor Bale or trade, well Improved farm lilti
acres, in Southern California.
DON'T OVERLOOK THIS SNAP
100 Acres 3J miles from St. John
Watered by fine spring. Ninety acres under cultivation. Average crop last six
years .10 bushels to the acre. Small frame house. Must be sold at once.
Price $2200, One-halt Cash, Balance to Suit
This offer open until Sept. 30th. For particulars apply to
OEO. H. LENNOX, Colfux, Wnnli.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Coliax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - - #00,000.00.
LEVI ANKENY, Pres. JULIUS LIPPITT, Vice Pres. EDWIN T. COMAN, Gamier.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of ita assets."
OIjDKBT NATIONAL BANK IN THE PAIjOUSK COUNTIIY
J. A. Perkins & Co. i&fflß*
sl 00 000 to loan on improved farms in the Palouse
fIVU,UUU country. .-. No delay in closing loans.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. Office in TJ A XTTT m? /-1/-WT i-< a -mr
GKNKRAL FIRK INSURANCE AGENTS. i>AiN JV Ot COLFAX
THE WHITMAN ABSTRACT CO.
R. G. HARGRAVE, Manager.
Abstracted and Conveyancers. Only Complete Bet of abstract books in Whitman County
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF COLFAX
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS.
Alfred Coolidge, President. Aaron Kuhn, Vice President. Chan. E. Scriber, Canhler.
Our work will please you.
IN A BOX
of our BON-BONS
there ia more delicate and toothsome sweetness
tban in double the same weight of sugar. Our
confections are all pure and healthful, at
tractively put up, and reasonable in price.
CHAS. KENNEL. P. O. Store.
Pioneer Drug Store,
W. J. HAMILTON, Propr.
Prescription Work a Specialty.
A complete stock of
Drugs, Medicine*, Chemicals,
Soaps, Brushes, Perfumeries,
Paints, Oils, Glass,
NotioQß, Books, Stationery.
Telephone No. 37. Main Street, Colfsx
No. No. Row—■ Btsa l-ot. Prlc*.
£ ... lOU* n.-'o
-- two tooziao 1 100
® • M»«100 i'mjO
xx ' K«.u: i z ; ,
6 Tr of 10 lots I'SOO
!- •> SOxtOO <«i 0
4 BOsIOO '.. .vo
». ' Mi Im i . . 6SO
XXX I 100x100 1.1U)
■ H 5 IOXMO
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Alho fur Hale, a h>* John F. Fuller
whitman County Atlaae*. PrieM right.
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
nian, Palouse and Moscow.
Also my residence.
Going to Build?
If so, you will suve money
before placing any orders
for building material.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
Moulding, Window Glass,
and building material of all kinds kept
constantly on band. Kiln Dried Lumber
a specialty. Estimates promptly fur
nished and money saved for you in
C. N. CLAEK
Leave orders at Barroll &
Mohney's Hardware Store.
I. B. HARRIS, Propr.
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fish and Game in season.
There ia no doubt about the quality of the
meats sold from the blocks of this market —
it is the BEST.
The highest market price paid for catt.'e
South Main Street, Colfax.
Highest market price paid for country pro
duoe of all kinds.