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IVAN OHA3K, PUBLISHER.
Estattllslied, 1877. Eutered at the postoffice at
Colfax as second class matter.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, postage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-five per cent discount for
O. U. & N. Time Card.
To Spokane 5:45 a.m. 2:20 p.m.
To Portland 10:45 am. 7:10 pm.
From Moscow 0:00 am. 2:10 pm.
To Moecow 9.30 a.m. 7:40 p.uo.
Sia»i-K Ijeave Colfax For
Altnota Moo., Wed., Fri., 7:00 a.m.
Penawawa Tue., Thur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
Thornton Tue., Thur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
For President Vt illiam M( Kinley
For Vice President.. Theodore Hoohkvelt
For Presidential Electors.
Spokano County Chas Sweeny
Okanopan County J. M. BoYD
Jefferson County F. W. Hastings
Gartield County S. < i. Coscrove
For Governor J. ML Fkink
For Lieutenant-Governor.. ..ft. G. Mcßride
West Side F. W. CpSHXAH
East Side W. L Jones
For Secretary of State S. H. Nichols
For State Treasurer C. W. Maynakd
For State Auditor J. D. Atkinson
For Attorney General W. B. Sikatton
For Land Commissioner. ... S. A. GALTKST
For Supt. Public Instruction R. B. Bryan
For Supreme Judges.
Spokane County WALLACE Mount
Thurston County It O. Dunuab
For Superior Judge. William J. Bryant
For Treasurer William J. Wi.vdis
For Sheriff Joseph E. Canutt
For Auditor John F. Corner
For County Clerk William W. Renfrew
For Prosecuting Attorney A. A. Wilson
For Assessor SB. Sii.kk
For Superintendent of Schools S. C. Rokkrts
For Surveyor E. C. Murray
For Coroner D. B. Crawford
Sixth Legislative District.
For State Senator Bryan Wehtacott
For Representative Ethan E. Smith
For Representative A. W. Pkrley
Seventh Legislative District.
For Representative. WiLFoED Allen
For Representative. E. J. Durham
For County Commissioners:
Second District 1. K. Luce
Third District William Huntley
For Justice of the Peac-:
Precincts .%, 4(> and -r>3 E. D. Lakk
These are hard times for the country's
"There is no use in making a product
if you cannot find somebody to take it,"
is a truth set out by President McKin
The democratic party has a history—
a history of obstruction to every policy
which has made this nation great and
"There can be no imperialism. Those
who fear it are against it. Those who
have faith in the republic are against
it," President McKinley recently said.
No doubt Mr. Bryan will receive the
votes of the idle this year. People who
don't like to work will take kindly to
the democratic nominee's ideas.
And now it is the (Jerraans who are
thinking of borrowing a large sum of
money in the United States. This thing
should be made a democratic issue of.
In order to maintain a semblance of
consistency Mr. Bryan is now compelled
to admit that he was insincere when he
advised the ratification of the Paris
Keep the flag living; keep the mills
open; keep up the republican fight and
keep anti-republicanism down. Vote the
republican ticket, national, state and
1 do not share in the apprehension felt
by many as to the danger of govern
ments being weakened or destroyed by
reason of their extension of territory.
—Ulysses S. (Jrant.
The democratic managers have al
reidy carried all of the states that they
want, but it is understood that they will
hold a few rallies in order to keep Mr.
Hryan in practice.
The democratic newspapers are now
engaged in finding fault on account of
the cost of the medical attention given
our soldiers in the Philippines. We fancy
this will not be a very effective vote
The populists, not only of Whitman
county, but of the entire state, were Hold
out body and breeches at the Seattle
convention, where the nomination of
Rogers for governor was dictated by
Senator Turner. They know it, too,
and will rehake it.
"We must stop borrowing money in
Europe, declared Mr. Bryan in 1896.
He was right. There has been a change
from a democratic to a republican ad
ministration and we are now engaged in
loaning money—gold—to European na
tions with good credit.
"The party which will uot allow the
constitution to follow the flag through
the Carolina^, through Mississippi and
Texas, has no occasion to distress itself
about the constitution's journey 4000
miles across the sea."—From Republican
State Platform, New York.
The democratic leaders are glorying
in the turmoil and misery the great
strike in the anthracite coal regions will
cause. They have t c.-m worrying for
fear the strike would not actually be
made. The democratic party is the
only political organization which has
profited from strikes.
"BryaD'e speeches," said Senator
Fry?, at Westbrook, Mainp, "have en
couraged rebellion in the Philippines. I
say that I do not see how any American
can go back on oar soldiers. I g a y that
this expenditure of $180,000,000 and
2000 lives is to be charged up against
this anti-American talk."
Stand point of the Farmer.
An. intelligent Missouri Farmer, repre
senting a large class in the middle west,
where the pinch of hard time* waß felt
bo cruelly during the lust democratic
administration, said recently to the
KannaH City Journal: '"I Khali not vote
to destroy the prosperity of the country.
Four years ago we were getting (>») cents
a bushel for our wheat. Men were starv
ing to death in the cities und we had an
abundance of wheat for them, but they
hud no work, and constqueutly were
without means to purchase what wt had
to sell. The farmer who known any
thing knows he cannot be prosperous
unless labor in the cities is employed,
making a good market for the products
of the farm." And when he added,
"Anything that interferes with com
merce and iuduetry is sure to bring hard
times to the farmer, and that is why the
farmer should vote to contiuue in power
the party which has brought prosperity
to the country," the whole case was suc
cinctly Btated from the viewpoint of the
To the extent that intelligence of this
type prevails in Kaunas, Nebraska and
other states where populism literally ran
wild a few years ago, the studied efforts
of Mr. Bryan to make farmers feel poor
and downtrodden and in need of
"change," and, above all, in need of
"help," will be barren of results, argues
the Oregonian. Farmers have exper
ienced too recently and too sharply the
pinch of hard times not to know that
they have had the "change" they needed.
They do not seek to disguise from them
selves and their neighbors the fact that
they have become prosperous. Cancelled
mortgages furuish record evidence of
this fact; savings-bank deposits supple
ment the fact in irrefutable fashion; new
barns, gorgeous with red paint, and
farmhouses made attractive and cheer
ful in white, add their testimony to the
same effect; newly purchased pianos
voice it, and smartly dressed women and
children further attest it.
If the people of these states arc not
enjoyiug a prosperous year of a pros
perous series, they are served so well by
the semblance of prosperity that they
are content to let well enough alone.
They have passed beyond the stage
where the political agitator can make
them respond "Amen' to his calamity
The populist candidate for governor
of Texas has withdrawn from the ticket
and writteu a letter in which he roundiy
denounces the democratic party for its
inconsistency. At Bryan's statement
that the republican party will destroy
the republican form of government he
is particularly scathing, saying the dem
ocrats are the only organized party that
ever deliberately shot to death the Amer
ican flag; that ever disfranchised citizens
by millions; that enslaved its free born.
It forced the war with Spain, and then
obstructed the appropriations to pay
for it; it voted to ratify the treaty with
Spain and pay f20,000,000 for the Phil
ippines, and has ever since been clamor
ing to turn them loose and shake the re
sponsibility. As a former democrat, the
Hon. Jerome C. Kearby has drawn a se
vere but truthful indictment against the
Governor Roosevelt closed hiH speech
at Aberdeen, South Dakota, with these
truths: The American who tries to in
cite one man against another, whether
he be a westerner or eastener, whether
he be a wageworker or capitalist, or
whatever form it takes, the man that
does that is doing a thing that is calcu
lated to inflict an irreparable wrong on
the country. We need not the gospel of
the knave in our affairs, but we need the
gospel of brotherhood and honesty.
We need honesty to protect the rights
of every man, and we shall endeavor to
wrong no man. In 1802, when the
wageworkers set out to down the capi
talist, he did down him. They got him
down, but they were under him when he
was down. Now this year we want you
to judge our future by our past. You
have had four years of the presidency of
McKinley and you are going to have
four years more."
In a speech made recently at F=iil*
City, says J. Sterling Morton's Consu va
tive, the peerless and paramount Bryan
declared that the government of Spain
transferred no title to the government
of the United States, because Spain was
not a rightful, but only a forceful holder
of the Philippines. If that be true, why
did Bryan insist upon the ratification of
a treaty which compelled the payment
to Spain of $20,000,000 in gold by the
United States for an imperfect and
fraudulent title? Is Bryan a confidence !
man? Is he a dealer in gold bricks? If
not, why did he aid Spain in defrauding
the Uuited States out of $20,000,000
by means of a bad title?
"I came from the republican parfy ;
and I am going back to the republican '
party, now that there is no more popu- j
list party in which 1 can work," said j
John W. Haigb, who for many years has !
fought in the populist party in King '
county, to the Seattle Republican. "I
did not go into the populist party to ;
become a democrat by any means, and
the democratic party having swallowed
up the populist party, there is nothing
for those populists who were formerly
republicans to do but to return to the
party from whence they came, since it is
a thousand times better than the Bour
bon democratic party."
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, SEPTEMBER 21, 1900.
REFERRING TO KOGEH9
The Oljmpia Capital explains itself in
the following and then shows populists
why they should not support Rogers for
The Capital is the oldest popnlist
paper in the state and it did not spring
into existence to live off from party pelf
bat left n good support in the republi
can rank* in IHUI to labor in behalf of
the common people for purer politics
and the rights of the people. In 1802
protesting against ring rale hi theaffaiis
of the state, it assisted in organizing
the peoples party in Thurston county
an«i had the satisfaction of seeing 671
votes polled for C. W. Young, the peo
ples party candidate for governor in
that year. For more than eight years
the Capital has labored for direct legis
lation and clean partisan politics and
the present, publisher does not propose
to mar that record by now giving the
support <>f the Capital to the most cor
rupt ring ever known in this state —the
prt-nent Turner-Rogers machine, which is
alone responsible for trie state ticket
nominated at Seattle. In taking this
position the publisher does not stultify
himwelf in any wav for he announced be
fore the convention was held that he
would not support John It. Rogers for
re-election, and after his nomination, left
the convention and took no part in it.
The Capital charges, which can be
proven, that Governor Rogers' machine
assessed state employees for a personal
re-nomination fund which is sufficient to
absolve all populists from support of
Most certainly, when it comes to mak
ing pledges for votes and support we are
ready to back Rogers against any poli
tician in the state. It is said that
Rogers has a bargaiu counter in second
hand pledges left over from 181)6 that
can be secured cheap; auioug the lot
is the pledges made to the populist con
vention in Ellensburg that he would not
use the veto power but hold the repre
sentatives responsible to the people; also
his pledge of one term of office and his
pledge to support the platform then
adopted, to say nothing of individual
and private pledges that he made for
support and violated them all. He
never lifted his hand to assist in the en
actment into law of any of the pledges
to the people in the state platform of
1896, when the populist house in the
legislature of 1*5)7, passed bills covering
every one, many of them only to be
killed or postponed by the Turner-
Rogers senators in the state senate.
The Rogers heelers are claiming for
his administration all of the beneficial
effect of the populist legislation of 1897
and of the careful work of the state
officials elected on the state ticket, with
him, but not in harmony with his ma
chine methods. All that Rogers is en
titled to credit for is the control of state
institutions which have been manipu
lated by his state board of politicians to
assist in establishing the Turner-Rogers
machine, and so far all the slanders of
this administration are connected with
these institutions. There was the con
vict pardoned to go north and show
some of the pen officials his rich Alaska
find, only to escape the first chance he
got; then there have been continual com
plaints charging mismanagement of the
Had Governor Rogers followed the ex
ample oi (iovernor Poynter of Nebraska,
who was elected as a populist on a fu
sion ticket, the populist party of this
state would today be what it was in
189G, when Rogers was placed at the
head of the state ticket by populists, the
leading party in the reform ranks in the
state and not in its death struggle by
the treachery of such men as Rogers
who, ever since hie election has been
using all the power and influence of his
position to turn it over to the democ
racy. In 18DG the populists had the
most aud best newspapers in the state,
and instead of Rogers lending them all
the aid and encouragement needed in
their hard battle for reform he placed
the patronage of the state with demo
crats or with those who would join him
in the public interviews he sent out an
nouncing the populist party dead. Such
treachery by a man who was raised
from poverty and obscurity to wealth
and prominence by the tireless workers
of a party of reform who had sacrificed
much for their principles, should be re
membered by every populist in the state
when they cast their ballots in No
Those delegates from eastern Wash
ington who went to the Seattle conven
tion anti Rogers men and were changed
by coming into clone contact with the
A woman's Nee
Tells its own story. A laugh is often a
lie on a woman's lips. It belies the pain
which is tearing at the nerves. But the
eyes have no part in the laugh. Their
purple rings speak of suffering. There
are lines top about the mouth which only
pain can give. V iy women look for
ward to a week such misery each
month. Three months of each year are
given up to suffering. It weakens them.
It ages them. It robs them of social
pleasures and family joys. Can there be
any excuse for such women who fail to
try Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription?
It has cured thousands of such sufferers.
Cured them perfectly and permanently!
It cures ninety-eight out of every hun
dred who gire it a fair ard faithful trial.
IPs sure to help. It's almost sure to cure.
"I had falliug of internal organs aud had to
gt> to bed every month; had irregular monthly
periods which would sometimes last ten or
twelve days," writes Mrs. Alice L. Holmes of
Coolspnng Street, Uniontown, Pa. "Had in
digestion so bad that I could not eat anvthini?
hardly. Dr. Pierces Favorite Prescription and
' Golden Medical Discovery' cured me."
Free. Dr. Pierces Common Sense
Medical Adviser is sent free on receipt of
stamps to pay expense of mailing only.
Send 21 one-cent stamps for paper-bound
book or 31 stamps for cloth binding to
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
Mood Troubles: SB
As the blood contains all the elements necessary to sustain life, it is itnpor- Bhg*BMmZ&tii&ffl
tant that it be kept free of all impurities, or it becomes a source of disease, MmmmMSmmMmmmmmm^wmmm^
poisoning instead of nourishing the body, and loss of health is sure to follow. m**.mm^
Some poisons enter the blood from without, through the skin by absorption, or %jQfiffi€]l€j"S
inoculation ; others from within, as when waste products accumulate in the **
system and ferment, allowing disease germs to develop and be taken into the f^§g%g\ft Pfii^ffti
circulation. While all blood troubles have one common origin, each has some W%Mm*9%*MMj
j>eculiarity to distinguish it from the other. Contagious Mood Poison, Scrofula, f^m « »»j
Cancer, Rheumatism, Eczema and other blood diseases can be distinguished by %2til*OT§lC %JICGaS>m
a certain sore, ulcer, eruption or inflammation appearing on the skin. Every blood
disease shows sooner or later on the outside and on the weakest part of the body, or where it finds the least resistance.
Many mistake the sore or outward sign for the real disease, aud attempt a cure by the use of salves, liniments and other
external applications. Valuable time is lost and no permanent benefit derived from such treatment.
BLOOD TROUBLES REQUIRE BLOOD REMEDIES; the poison must be completely ami perma
nently eradicated-—the blood reinforced, purified and cleansed, or the disease goes deeper and saps the very life Mercury,
potash and arsenic, the treatment usually prescribed in this class of diseases, are violent poisons, even when taken ta binall
doses — never cure, but do much harm by adding another poison to the already overburdened, diseased blood.
S^^^ S. S. S., Nature's own remedy, made of roots and herbs, attacks the .lisea -in
HI 4@L the blood, antidotes and forces out "all impurities, makes weak, thin blood neb strong
gaP^SKI fiWfPIM and healthy, and at the same time builds up the general health. S. S. S. is the only
Wffasfc^ JBSfr^ purely vegetable blood purifier known, and the only one that can reach deep-^.u-. il
blood troubles. A record of 50 years of successful cures proves it to be a reliable,
W^^^^jgja W^^^^BB lin^-L^m R specific for all blood and skin '.roubles.
H&Effifl ■jlTamfl Free Medial Treatment. -Our Medical Department is in cha.y ot
« HF S§g pF skilled physicians, who have ma V blood and skin diseases a life study, so if you have
""" Contagious Blood Poisoti, Cancer, Scrofula, Rheumatism, Eczema, an < >I<l Sore or I leer.
or any similar blood trouble, write them fuliy for advice about your case. All correspondence is conducted in strictest conn
dence. We make no charge for this service. Book on blood and skin diseases free. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta. L».
Turner-Uogers machine had no trouble
about getting all kinds of accommoda
tions in transportation matters, some
tickets were changed for a return on an
other company's line, and given all the
time they wanted to visit friends en
route and still there are some foolish
enough to think that Turner and Rogers
are not in line with the corporations.
DEAR BOY LETTERS-NO. 5
My Dear Hoy—You ask why the demo
crats insist that imperialism and militar
ism are the "paramount issues of this
The reason, my son, is very plain.
Our democratic friends are pushing these
things to the front because there inn't
anything else for them to talk about
this year. AH the rest of their powder
has been burnt once and won't even
fizzle this year. Their platform de
nounces the Dingley tariff bill, but they
do not wish to meet us before the peo
ple on that issue. The hard times under
the Wilson bill and the present pros
perity under our protective tariff fur
nish an object lesson which makes it up
hill business to argne free trade this
Their platform also denounces the
gold standard legislation and demands
free coinage of silver at the ratio of ](>
to 1. But that powder was burnt four
years ago and events have shown the
falsity of their predictions.
They are like the boy who when
beaten playing marbles says, "Let's play
something else." Beaten on tariff and
the money question they want to play
"militarism* 1 awhile. Their lack of any
other issue is responsible for the conjur
ing up of the spt •re of "imperialism."
But while they are not talking about
free trade or free silver, the people are
not going to forget that they are the
free trade and free silver party. And, as
Mr. Lincoln used to say, that reminds
me of a little story.
One of our excellent missionaries and
his good wife went to an island in Poly
nesia about fifty years ago. They
stayed there sixteen years and their
work was wonderfully successful. They
found a tribe of savages. They left a
tribe of civilized, Christian people, in
dustrious aud temperate, "clothed and
in their right minds."
The incident which illustrates my
point occurred during the first year of
their residence on the island. A chief
clothed in sunshine and nothing else
called on the missionaries. They treated
him politely, but as he left the house the
missionary followed him and said:
"Chief, we are glad to see you and want
you to come again, but in my couutry
men wear clothes and my wife is not ac
custoiued to see men without clothing.
The next time you come to see us, won't
you please put on a little clothing, one
or two garments at least?"
The chief promised compliance. A few
days after, he entered the missionaries'
home with a satisfied smile on his face,
saying, "Me all right now."'
He had on a shirt collar and a pair of
My son, Mr. Bryan and his friends are
badly deceived if they think that their
"imperialism" collar and "militarism"
socks will hide the free trade and free
silver nakedness of the democratic party
j -j Tracts in all Variety.
lii\ I 9 1 I N Some were taken under mortgage
_AJIAJAX\J_kJ and must be gokL * *
jj Farming and Pasture Lands,
I OT* *lUit an(* Gardeuing Tracts,
-L"J- | Orchards.
Houses and Lots in Colfax, Pull-
Oj man, Palouse and Moscow,
i^ Q \Ci Also my residence.
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Of Coli'ax, Washington.
CAPITAL, - - «()0,000.00.
LEVI ANKENY, Pres. JULIUS LIPPITT, Vice Pres. EDWIN T. COMAN, Cashier.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of its assets,"
OIiDEST NATIONAIi BANK IN THE PALOUSE COUNTRY
J. A. Perkins & Co. &28fc»
00 000 to loan O0 im Proved farms in the Palouse
?S>AW,\JW country. .-. No delay in closing loan*.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. Office in T> \ "VIZ" r*T? nrkl T^ A V
GENERAL FIRE INSURANCE AGENTS. XiAlll ±!L Ul UO-L.1 1 AX.
THE WHITMAN ABSTRACT CO.
R. G. HARGKAVE, Manager.
Abstracters an>l Conveyancers. Only Complete set of abstract books in Whitman County
SECOND NATIONAL BANK OF COLFAX
DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS,
Alfred Coolidge, President. *«Ron Kuhn, Vice President Chas. K. Scriber, Cashier.
from the gaze of the American people.
"liy the way, speaking of "militar
ism," I advise you always to watch with
suspicion any man or any party that is
afraid of the I'nited States army. Our
army is a volunteer army of as gallant
men as the sun ever shone upon. They
are our defenders and the protectors of
our persons and property. Hard-work
ing, uncomplaining, brave and faithful,
they follow the flag through summer's
sun and winter's storms, through tropi
cal jungles and the dangers of fever and
of battle for you and me and for their
country's sake. If a man is a good, law
abiding citizen he has no reason to be
afraid of an American soldier.
I was one, my father was one, my
grandfather was one, and my great
irrandfather was one. and I feel like tak
ing off my hat to every soldier I meet.
And whenever I find a man who is afraid
of the "tyranny" of our gallant little
army, I feel like asking him what he has
been doing. It is a small army for so
great a nation, aud the introduction of
"militarism" in this campaign shows
that our democratic friends are hard up
for an issue. Youb Father.
According to the Spokesman-Review,
W. E. McCroskey, democratic candidate
for lieutenant governor, has been telling
the Bryan club of Spokane that Whit
man county is to go democratic by
1500 majority. The gentleman from
Palouse is either frustrated or has been
misquoted. What he should have said
was that the democrats would poll
possibly 1 ~>0() votes in Whitman county,
and that is a liberal estimate not con
ceded by everybody.
Bryan's Speech at Wheeling. West
May be inconsistent, but that's my forte.
$100 Reward, JjJIOC).
The readers of thia paper will be pleaded to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
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,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the
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 list of testimonials.
Addrpsa, P. J. Chenet k Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Fills are the best.
Tfyou want to buy a stock ranch,
fruit farm or choice wheat lands, see
Eacho, Larue & Co 0
Averill & Co., Elberton, want eggs and
chickens in exchange for groceries, dry
Go tci Hotel Hart, Winona, for good
treatment. First class house o
Dr. .Toll 11 Benson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Chronic diseases and disease* of
women and children. Call* to any part of
the county promptly answered. Office n
Colfax Hardware building.
Dr. Lillebelle Patterson,
OSTEOPATH. Graduate Northern Insti
tute of Osteopathy, member of A. A. A. ().
Hours 9 to 12 a. m ; 1 to 4p. m. Office:
Hollingaworth cottage, opposite the Court
House. Consultation free.
Cal. M. Boftwell,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Can be
found at office over Barroll's hardware store,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones—Office
492, residence 493.
Wilson Johnston, M. l>.
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. m., 2tosp. m. Office,
Rooms G and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. K. Stulit,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. C«>. Bid*.
O. A. Chapman, I>. D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Co'h
L>r. E. H. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, $10 per set. Pain
lens extraction, 50 cents.
J. C. Berry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
W. H. WINFKEK.
Win free & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
M. O. Iteed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
Wm. A. I uniaii,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of legal business. Office with H. W. Goflf,
H. TV. Canfield,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
S. J. Chadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room 6.
GOLF AX, WASHINGTON.
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frator
nity blocK, Rooms 4 and 5.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
C\ M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-lioom No
7, Pioneer block.
Have your bpectacles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmic College. All
errors of refraction fully corrected by pro^rly
uround glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Strw>t. CoUax.
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE STABLES
-taa AUCTION CORRAL,.
MILL STREET. D. D. NEAD, Propr.
Special attention to transient stock. Horses
boarded by the day, week or month. Our
rates are rijjht.
Hwdquartere AlmoU and Penawawa Stm
B. L. M'CKOHKKY