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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, October 05, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-10-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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COLFAX GAZETTE
IVAN CHASE, PUBLISHER.
KstaMisheri, 1H77. Kvitored at the posteffice at
Colfax a« Necoud class matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
tUx Months, vostßße paid One Dollar
One Year, i>oßtn«e paid. Two Dollars
Twenty-live per cent discount for
advance payment.
O. H. & N. Time Card.
To Spokane 5:48 a.m. :i:O2 p.m.
To Portland 10:4r.atn. 7:10 p.m.
From IfoMOW. '.»:00 a.m. 2:10 p.m.
To Moscow U. 30 a.m. 7:40 p.m.
Stages Ijeave Colfax For
Almota Moo., Wed., Fri., 7:00 a.m.
Penawawa Tue.. Tliur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
Thornton Tue., Thur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
REPUBLICAN TICKET.
For President William McKim.ky
For Vice President. . .ThIODOBC RoOBKVKLX
I'\>i Presidential Rtactora.
Spokane Cunty Chah Sweeny
Okanoyan County J. M. BOTO
Jefferson County F. W. Hastings
Unrfield County S. G. Coaosova
F»r Governor •*• M. Fmims
For Lieutenant-Governor .11. G. Mcßridb
For C'oDKrosHiiien.
West Side Y.W. CUSHMAN
East Side W. L JoNfis
For Secretary of State S. H. Nichols
For State Treasurer. C W. MaYSARD
For State Auditor J. I). Atkinson-
For Attorney (Jeoeral W. P. Stkatton
For Land Commissioner. S. A. UaLVKST
For Supt. Public Instruction R. B. I'kyan
For Supreme Juntos
Spokane County WALLACE MODBT
Thurston Comity R. O. DtNHAft
Whitman County.
For Superior Judge William J. Bryant
For Treamirer William J. Windis
For Sheriff. Joskvh ft. Canutt
For Auditor John F. Corser
For County Clerk William W. RENFREW
For Prosecuting Attorney.. — A. A. Wilson
For AHeessor SB. Silkh
For Superintendent of Schools S C. RoBKBTS
For Surveyor E. C. Murray
For Coronet D. B. Crawford
Sixth Legisiati ;e District.
For State Senator Bryan Wkstacott
For Representative Ethan E, Smith
For Represei>»ative.. A. W. Pkki.ey
Seventh Lek'i«latire District.
For Representative Wilford Allen
For Representative. E. J. Durham
For County Commissioners:
Second District I- K. Lick
Third District William Huntley
For Justice of the Peac-:
Precincts 86, 4tl and 53 E 13. LAKE
You voted for prosperity and got it.
Arc you now going to vote against it?
The democratic issue of contraction is
oue which Jue.-n't appeal strongly to
the voters.
The increase in the price of cotton is
doubtless encouraging to Chairman
Joues' round bale trust.
When any fusion orator begins
descanting on trusts, just ask him what
anti-trust law a democratic congress
ever enacted.
President Mckinley's instructions to
the Philippine commission take the
center pin out of the arguments of the
democratic campaign orators.
Colonel Bryau dodges questions con
cerning political liberty in North Caro
ini with th' 1 same dexterity that he
pvadrs his predictions of 1806.
Perhaps the able growlers will now
proceej to discover thut there is a
secret alliance by which we supply Eng
lund and Germany with funds and food.
Criticism of Governor Roosevelt's
military career in the interest of Mr.
Bryan and Adlai Stevenson will be sure
to strike the country as a decided bit of
nerve.
It is said that Mr. Cleveland will not
lift a finger for the Kansas City ticket.
He is uot so obligiag as those members
of his cabinet who propose to hold their
noses while voting for it.
Register before October 16 or lose
your vote. If you have removed from
one precinct to another since registering,
call on the city clerk without delay and
be transferred. If you do not, your
vote is lost.
The campaign against "imperialism" is
on its last legs. It was decidedly groggy
before the text of President AlcKinley's
instructions to. the Philippine commis
sion was published. That document ad
ministered a knockout blow.
In looking about for an industry that
has declined under a republican adminis
tration the gentlemen who are com
pounding the democratic campaign
literature should not overlook pugilism.
Some of its leading exponents have left
the country in disgust.
What did ex-secretary Olney do when
he was at'orney general to check the
growth of trusts and monopolies? Noth
ing. Hut he made an excuse for doing
nothing. He snid, when attorney gen
eral, the truKts could not be controlled
by federal laws, but that they were
under the jurisdiction of state laws aud
must be proceeded against by state
otfieialn.
The attack of the Kryanites upon
Theodore Roosevelt in Colorado has ar
roused widespread indignation through
out the country. The people begin to
understand that while all Bryan sup
porters are not rioters, all rioters are in
bin ranks. In addition to the personal
violence offered Roosevelt by hired for
eigners paid $2 each for the dirty work,
rioters attempted tin- same thing at New-
York when Senator Hauna spoke a few
nights ago. Coming nearer home, when
Congressman Cushmau spoke at Palouee
last week a Bryunite approached a dem
ocratic nominee vith the suggestion that
Mr. Cushmau be rotten egged. The
nominee had better sense aud gave the
Bryanite rioter a lecture which he will
remember. Like the c-ob at Victor,
Colorado, this Palouser is a shouter for
"Bryan and Coeur d'Alene."
History Repeats Itself.
i The report of the Philippine commie
■ion forth with groat Btrength the
I fact (hat the insurrection iv Luzon to- ;
j day would be utterly dead were it uot ,
j for the hope of Bryan's election, says
the Oregonian. Tbe eommueionera say
that if the election of McKinley confirms
the present policy the Iriaaflf-etion will
disappear witbiu sixty days. The activ
ity among the Filipino* at thin time if >
I attributed to the encouragement they j
have received from thn democratic party, i
The recently published report of General
Otis fastens upon tiie American m> called
anti-iinperiulists the responsibility of
abetting lawless bunds iv revolt of
American sovereignty. The Filipinos
have been sustained in their hope of
final success by the information and en
couragement sent them by Americans,
who huve sought to block the tfi\»ii« „f
this government to put down rebellion
ia a distant, territory. General Otis' re
port makes it clear that the Bryanite
copperheads of lISDB VMM have Riven
the Filipinos their best excuse for and
hope in continuing in rebellion against
the United States. In other words, the
democratic copperhead* of 1898 1900
have blown the dying firoH of rebellion
in Luzon into fresh flame, just as the
democratic copperheads in LB6B 64 did
their bent to prolong the refliatance of
the southern confederacy a year beyond
its legitimate military life, and suc
ceeded.
After the repulse of Lee at Gettysburg
and the eurrt-cder of Vicksburg, Presi
dent Lincoln offered the south peace and
payment for their hSuves. Lee and
Longstreet and Vice-President Stephens
believed after the final loss of Chatta
nooga, iv November, 1868, that the dis
asters of the yenr had made final success
for the South a military impossibility;
and all hope of recognition by the pow
ers of Europe had been obliterated by
defeat. The frightful final year <»f fij^lit
ing which began the first week of May,
1864. aud did not end until May, 1865,
would never have been undertaken had
it not been for the desperate pfforte of
the copperhead democracy of the North
to prolong the resistance of armed r»>
beliion until a change of administration
made it possible to make peace without
honor with the South; that is, either
peace with absolute independence, or
peace on the basis of the union and the
constitution, as it was was before the
tiring on Sumter. The copperhead part;
of the North in 1863 64 was responsible
for the prolonged resistance of the
southern confederacy after resistance
had become hopeless. By November,
1864, the resources of the confederacy
for another campaign had become utter
ly exhausted. The finances, recruiting
of soldiers, commissariat, transporta
tion, ordnance, ammunition and medical
supplies had all failed. Thecont-cripti.in
act embraced every man between 17 and
50. Desertions had become common.
Confederate treasury notes were seliicg
at 60 to 1 for specie at the treasury, and
a thousand barrels of flour coat §<)."i(i,
--000. The confederacy had lost the Mis
sissippi, Tennessee and Cumberland
rivers, and the coasts of the Carolina*),
while Mobiie Bay was in our hands and
Savannah fell by Christmas, 1864.
This was the desperate situation to
which the southern confederacy hud been
reduced by January, 1865, in conse
quence of being persuaded by the cop
perhead democracy of the North to hold
out till November, so that it could upset
Lincoln and his war policy, when an
armistice would instantly follow, to be
succeeded by peace to the South on the
terms of independence or a union re
stored with slavery. At this distance of
time it may seem that the South was
reckless, in its desperate condition of
January, 1864. to risk another yeur of
awful battle on the chance of Lincoln's
defeat in November, 1864; but there are
many chances in war, and if (Jrant and
Sherman had been beaten as badly in
battle in May, 1864, as Hooker was in
May, 186.'], at Chaucellorsville, and as
Kosecrans was in September, 1865, at
Chickamauga, the campaign would have
been stalled for the summer and Lincoln
would have been defeated. Lincoln, as
astute a politician as ever lived, felt this
to be true, for he predicted that not' i s
would save him from defeat but victory
in the field, and he made a written mem
orandum that, if he was defeated iv No
vember, 1864, he would practically re
sign from the office of president, so far
as only to seek to co-operate with the
purpose of his presumed successor, Gen
j eral McClellan. Nevertheless, while he
felt despondent in priyate, in public he
uever lost his nerve, for he wrote the
great Grant meeting in New York City,
in May, 1864, three days before he was
renominated for president: "I trust you
will shape your good words of sympathy
for Grant and his struggling soldiers so
they will mean men and guns moving to
his and their support." Victory in the
j field came to Lincoln in the shape of At
| lanta and Opfquan and Cedar Creek,
j and he won the election; but if the luck !
:of war had turned ijgaiust him in a
great battle which decided a great cam
paign, east or west, he would as he pre
| dieted, have been defeated. The south j
crn confederacy, by confession of Jefl
Davis, gambled something on this
chance to give Grant or Sherman a
"black eye" in battle as they had Hook-
N and Roeecrane. Davis and his con- !
federacy gambled on this chance with
justifiable audacity, for, if they won, the
confederacy was sure of peace on its own
terms.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, OCTOBER 5, 1900.
That False Prophetic Colonel.
There (ire Rome things which the
American people easily forget. For fear
the faloi and exploded prophecies made
by Colonel Bryan iv 1896, by which he
hoodwinked ho many citizens of Wans
iogton and of Whitman county into
Bupporttog him. might be among the
forgotten tuingH, The Qasette calls at
tention to a coo pie of Colonel Bryan's
characteristic utterances—samples of bis
1896 ;m(! 1000 (tr^rumentrt. The first
"1: McKinley and the republican party are
eucces 'tui ;iinl put in power fur the next four
years, wages will he decreased, hard tunes
will eomo "upon us, and over the land thw
price if wheat will go dowu and the price of
pold will cj • up; mortgagee on our homes will
be foreclosed by the money lenders; shops and
factories will close. We will export no goods
aud wi* will import from foreign lands all the
goods we use; thus will ruin, want and niisery
ln j wilh us."
Not content witu his false predictions
of t viii made in 1896—predictions
proven falet' by the light of time and
event* —the Nebraska coiouel now goes a
Btep Farther in the prediction business
and prophecies tho complete overthrow
and eternal ruin of the republic which
baa withstood democratic prognostica
tions of thin character for years and
years. Theeo now are his words:
''Today we are engaged in a controversy
which will determine whether we are to have
a republic in which the government derives
its jiik powers from the consent of the gov
erned, or an empire in which bruta forc^ is
the only recognized source of power. When
Buch an i »ue is raided there can be only two
partie*, one, whatever its name may be, which
believes in a republic,und a party,whatever its
name, which believes in an empire."
In tho name of American citizenship
and all the jjfreat achievements of the
P'tsr . ad hoped of tho future, how many
times must a political prophet deceive
the people in order for them to extend
unto him their unlimited confidence and
their votes?
Senator Frink's Record.
Having found Senator Prink iuvul-
Derable as a candidate, the fusion lead
ers and the fusion pr<>ss have fallen back
upf>;\ their unfailing resource—deliberate
falsehood, says the Seattle Post-lutelli
geu- cr. A systematic campaign has
bee?; begun by their emissaries and
through their newspapero, bused on the
assertion Th.it, a* a member of the state
legislature, Mr. Frink waß opposed to
reducing railroad freight rates. By this
means it i?-' hoped to prejudice farmers
against him; and the bold charges that
appeared yesterday in the Seattle Times
are but copies of what have been circu
late.} quietly among those whom it is
intended n> deceive.
The amazing impudence of this can be
be accounted for only by supposing that
these desperate partisans, having noth
ing to lose, hope that the lit- may travel
bo fast that the truth cannot catch up
with it; and rely upon the inability of
the average voter to consult the official
legislative records and learn for himself
vvii. fcher the rtil-ctions upon the republi
can candidate are false or not. Other
wise they would scarcely have dared so
to affront the truth, and to distort into
a weakness the splendid legislative
record that is one source of Mr. Frink's
strength before the people.
lv iliin they are reckoning without
their Lost. The Post-Intelliyoucer has
examined the state legislative records
for t \ii- entire period of Mr. Frink's ser
vice in the senate. For four successive
s'c-fionH he was the advocate of the peo
ple nnd tli-.-ir rights. We publish in this
issue the results of this inquiiy, covering
the record of Mr. I- riuk on billi-i affecting
either railroad interests or those of the
ffirmer seeking reasonable ;ransporta
tion rates. Every statement made is
accompanied by the citation of the page
of the senate journal on which official
corroboration will be found. At one
sweep this wipes away the cloud of lies
and slanders that political recklessness
and inn lie- has sought to raise about
ti*e republican candidate for governor.
"'Goad mgkl."
How few women know what it is to
have a jjood night; a night of sound,
restful sleep. They smile and say "good
night" in cheery tones, but when the
chamber door closes behind them, the
smiling mask drops off, and shows the
lines of suffering.
Other women have had the bad nights
chnnged to good by the use of Doctor
Pierces Favorite Prescription. So may
you. Ninety-eight times in every hun
dred it perfectly cures diseases of the
delicate womanly organs. It builds up
the nervous system, puts flesh on the
body and color on the cheek.
"Favorite Prescription," writes Mrs. C. N.
Anderson, of Rockhridere BaLhs, Rockbridge
Co., Va., "Is a God-send to weak and sickly
women, restoring health without subjecting
their nerves to the shock of an examination.
" I was all run down in health—could not work
but a short while without resting. Was so
nervous at times that I could not even write;
had a very poor appetite. I decided to write to
Dr. Pierce and state ray case. I received a favor
able reply, and commenced taking the ' Favorite
Prescription ' and ' Pellets.' Took six bottles
of' Favorite Prescription,' one of 'Golden Medi
cal Discovery' and one vial of ' Pellets.' I can
now wvrk as well as I could before I was taken
sick. I think Dr. Pierces medicines the best ia
the world for sick and nervous women."
Doctor Pierces Pleasant Pellets are
specially adapted to the use of delicate
women. Easy to take, gentle in action.
J^H Mk $» *^ offisH HF B**!!^ Cannot be Cut Out or
ssW IfeJ^ kkm mm Removed with Piasters
%
Surgical operations and flesh destroying plasters are useless, painful and dangerous, and besides, never cure Cancer.
No matter how often a cancerous sore is removed, another comes at or near the same point, and always in a worse form.
Does not this prove conclusively that Cancer is a blood disease, and that it is folly to attempt to cure this deep-stated, dangerous
blood trouble by cutting or burning out the sore, which, after all, is only an outward sign of the disease a place of exit for
the poison ?
Cancer runs in families through many generations, and those whose ancestors have been afflicted with it are liable at any
time to be stricken with the deadly malady.
Only Blood Diseases can be Transmitted from One Generation to Another
—further proof that Cancer is a disease of the blood.
To cure a blood disease like this you must cure the entire blood system —remove every trace of the poison. Nothing cure 9
Cancer effectually and permanently but S. S. S.
S. S. S. enters the circulation, searches o\it and removes all taint, and stops the formation of cancerous cells. No mere tonic
or ordinary blood medicine can do this. S.nS. S. goes down to the very roots of the disease, and forces out the deadly poison,
allowing the sore to heal naturally and permanently. S. S. S. at the same time purifies the blood aud builds up the general health
A little pimple, a harmless looking \rart or mole, a lump in the breast, a cut or bruise that refuses to
heal under ordinary treatment, should all be looked upon with suspicion, as this is often the beginning of
a bad form of cancer.
Mrs. Sarah M. Keesliug, <-,4i Windsor Aye.. Bristol, Term., writes: "I jG*. Blfc Jok fe| Ife
§am 41 years old, ami for three yenrs had fullered with a Fevere form of ¥^^*ok p£&2£i:-t
Cancer on my jaw, which the doctors in this city said was incurable, and 9 8
that I could not live more than six months. I accepted their statement as wUj&Gi^^ VH fcto^
true, and had given up all hope of ever being well again, when my drug- q^ v"^ <s!\
gist, knowing of my condition, recommended's S. S. After taking a few w k. k.
bottles the sore begin to heai, much to the .surprise of the physicians, and tW _J gr.a
in a short time madeacnnpli te cure. I have gained in flesh, my appetite BMW E? mflXttSß \£
is splendid, deep is refreshing—in fact, am enjoying perfect he»lth.' HP^ Jp^ W^
Our medical department is in charge of physicians of long
experience, who are especially skilled in treating Cancer and other blood diseases. Write for any advice
w information wanted, we make no charge whatever for this service. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA.
Bryan at His Worst.
It is not pleasant to find a candidate
for president of the United States talk
ing as foolishly or dishonestly as Mr.
Bryan talked at Muneit, Mo.
"The republicans are now boasting
that we have reached a point, where we
can loan money to people in other coun
tries. I want to ask you whether you
regard that as an evidence of prosperity.
Why would any man send his money to
Europe for investment if he could find a
place in this country to invest it?
Money sent abroad for investment must
be sent for one of two reasons, either be
cause the man who sends the money
over there thinks more of the people
over there than he does of the people
here, and does it for love and devotion,
or because it is a matter of business,
that is,because he can invest it to better
advantage in a European country than
he can in this country."
Mr. Bryan either knows or does not
know that the country has accumulated
co much money under that financial
system which he is trying to break down
that it has money to lend at a low rate
of interest to the rest of the world. He
either knows or does not know that a
low rate of interest is good for the coun
try in general, especially for that "debt
or class" for "*hich he shows so much
concern. He either knows or does not
know that a country which is able to
lend must be prosperous. He either
knows or does not know tb>it the big
slice of the German loan taken by a life
insurance company represents in large
measure the savings of many men in
moderate circumstances.
If be does not know these things, be is
too big a fool to be president. If he
d-'^s, and yet talks as he talked at
Monett, he is too dishonest to be presi
dent.—New York Sun.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, )
Lucas County. J 8S
Frank J. Cheney makea oath that he is the
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney k
Co., doing business in the city of Toledo,
county and state aforesaid and that said firm
will pay the sum of one HUNDRED dol
lars for each and every case of catarrh that
cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Ca
tarrh Cure. Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
presence, this (ith day of December, A.D. 1886.
[Seal] A. \V. Glka.sox, Motary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the sy;tem. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
For Kent.
•iOO acres of bunchgrass pasture on
Steptoe butte; plenty of wnter. Inquire
of W. A. Davis, Steptoe I. 0., or Ed.
Davis, Colfa.v o
Bring your old lounges to W. G.
Busses to be re-uphol^tcred.
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
THE
Blair Business College
Is the Leading Business Educational
Institution in the Northwest..
It ban the largest attendance, the
most thorough equipment, and its grad
uates are holding the leading positions.
Our catalogue is the most handsome
and artistic ever printed in the Northwest
and will be mailed upon application.
H. C. Blair, Principal,
Cor. First and Post. Spokane, Wash.
Colfcix College
Term Opens Sept. 26.
A Hif?h Grade Christian Home
School for Both Sexes. . . .
Preparatory Academic Normal and
Junior College Courses
Music and Art Departments
Able and Efficient Teachers
Terms moderate. For full information, call
on or address the president,
Rev. F. B. PACE,
Colfax, Wash.
Ot. V iiicent; s Academy
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
A select Boarding School for young girls.
Gives a thorough education in all English
branches. Muoic, Fancy Work, Languages,
etc. No compulsion with regard to religious
opinions. TERMS MODERATE.
Correspondence solicited.
Address, SISTER SUPERIOR.
BEY AN WESTACOTT
Republican nominee for
State Senator
Sixth Legislative District.
A. W. PEELEY,
Republican nominee for
Representative
Sixth Legislative District.
ETHAN E. SMITH,
Republican nominee for
Representative
Sixth Legislative District.
E. J. DXJEHAM,
Republican nominee for
Representative
Seventh Legislative Dintrief.
WTLFORD ALLEN,
Republican nominee for
Representative
Seventh Legislative District.
I. K. LUCE,
Republican nominee for
County Commissioner
Second District.
WM. J. BBYANT,
Republican nominee for
Superior Judge
A. A. WILSON,
. Republican nominee for
Prosecuting Attorney
W. W. RENFBEW,
Republican nominee for
County Clerk
WM. J. WINDTJS,
Republican nominee for
County Treasurer
JOSEPH CANT7TT,
Republican nominee for
. . . Sheriff
JOHN F. CORNER,
Republican nominee for
County Auditor
S. B. SILER,
Republican nominee for
. . . Assessor
S. C. ROBERTS,
Republican nominee for
Supt. of Schools
E. 0. MURRAY,
Republican nominee for
County Surveyor
D. B. CRAWFORD,
Republican nominee for
. . . Coroner
G. W. PALMEII,
Livery, Feed and Sale
STABLES.
Fine Turnouts of All Kinds
Beet attention given to transient atock.
Horse* fed by the day or week.
Telephone Alain 12.
MIIJ, STREET. OOLFAX.WASH
Subscribe for your periodicals through
The Gazette and save money.
H. W. Goff Agt. Fhbnix Ins. Co.
Dr. John Benson.
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spoc-
JaltieH: Chronic diseaaos and disease of
vmioii and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Offiot n
Colfax Hardware building.
(JOIjFAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. Lfllebelle Patterson,
OSTEOPATH. Graduate Northern Innti
tute of Osteopathy, member of A. A. A. O.
Hours 9 to 12 a. in ; 1 to 4 j>. ni. Office:
Hollingßworth oittage, opposite the Court
House. Consultation free.
COLFAX, WASHINGT()X.
Cal. M. Boswell,
PHYSICIAN AND BUBGSON. Can be
found at office over B&rroll'H hardware ■tore,
or at reeidnnce on Mill Street, when not
professionally ahwent Telephones—Office
492, residence 49;*.
COLKAX. WASHINGTON.
—. __—
Wilson Johnston, M. l>.
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT a.m. QHEBT
Office hours, otol2 a. in., 2t05 p. in. < )Hico,
Rooms G sad 7, Pi'.ueer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stunt,
KKUTCHE AKZT,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, UoUu Hdw. Co. Bldg.
COI.FAX, WA: HrXGTi >X.
I>r. 11. I-]. Henderson,
PHYSICIAN ANI> BURGEON. Office,
Rooms ti and 7, Colfex Hardware Bldg.
COLFAX, WASHIN(;ToN.
G. A. Chapman, I>. l>. s.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio Collh^ Dental
• Surgery. Office over Colf»x Hardware (>o'h
store.
COLKAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. E. 11. Uently,
DENTIST. Hmt teeth, $10 per net. Pain
less extraction, 50 cent:*.
GARFIELD. WASHINGTON.
J. C. I Jerry,
DENTIST. Ovor Gotfei Hardware Com
pany'a store.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. H. WINFKEfc. K. L. ■'OBOMWI
Winfreo « McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON
M. O. Keed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will pnetiei in
State or Fedoral courts .>f U iwhiugton
Idaho or Oregon.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Win. A. liunaii,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kind*
of legal businehfl. Office with H. W. Goff
Ellis block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
H. W. Ganfleld,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
OOLFAX. WABHINGTON.
S. J. Cluulwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offleei | n Waite
block.
COLFAX, WASHIKGTc)N.
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room 6.
Pioneer block.
UOLFAX, WASHINGTON.
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooma 4 and 5.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. , Hi,e-R,,o m 11
> raternity block. •
0< 'LV.vX. WASHINGTON.
C. M. Kincai<l,
ATTORNKY AT LAW. Otfice- B»« N,,
7, rmiieer block.
W.\sniX«;T(>\.
Have your fcpectarles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicaßo Opthnhnic To'loße All
errors of refraction fully rorrect^i by proj>erly
•rround glasses Eyes teet^ freo. A: Severs
Jewelry Btnre. Main >trp.-t, C,>;f K x.
J. W.CAIHNS,
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freij?bt or movt> y our
Roods and chattels
PROMPTLY-OAREFULLY.

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