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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, October 26, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-10-26/ed-1/seq-4/

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COLFAX GAZETTE
IVAN CHASE, PUBUBHKK.
Established, 1877. Entered at the poßtofflce at
Colfax as Be<-ond class matter.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, postapp pai<l Two Dollars
Twenty-five per cent discount for
■dvanoe payment.
O. 11. & N. Time Card.
To Spokane fc*6 a-"1- :{:O2 P-m-
To Portland 10:46 am. 7:10 p.m.
From Moscow "•■OO a.m. 2:10 p.m.
To Moscow 0:30 a.m. 7:40 p.m.
Stages Leave Golflui For
Almots Mon., Wed., Fii, 7:00 a.m.
Penawawa Tue.. Thur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
Thornton Tue., Thur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
HKPUBIiICAN TICKET.
For President William McKinlet
For Vice President.. ThHODOBI KuOSKVELT
For Presidential Electors.
Spokane County Ch as Swkkny
Okanotran County J. M. Bovn
Jefferson I Jounty F. W. Hastings
Gai field County S. („ COBGBOVB
For Governor J. M. Frink
For Lieutenant-Governor. . H. (J. Mcßkide
For Congressmen.
West Side F. W. COSHMAH
East Hide W- % JoNE*
For Secretary of State S. H. NICHOLS
For State Treasurer. C. W. Mavnakd
For State Auditor. J. D. Atkinson
For Attorney < leneral W. B. Stratton
Fot Land ConuniMwmer. ... S. A. (Jalvkkt
For Supt. Public Instruction 11. B. Bryan
For Supreme Judges.
Spokane County Wallace Mount
Tnurston County 11. O. DONBAB
Whitman County.
For Superior Judge. William J. Bryant
For Treasurer William J. Windi.s
For Sheriff JOSEPH B. Canutt
For Au.litor John F. Coknek
For County Clerk William W. Renfrew
For Prosecuting Attorney A. A. Wilson
For Assessor S. B. Silkk
For Superintendent of Schools S. C. ROBERTS
For Surveyoi E. C. Murray
For Coroner I). B. CRAWFORD
Sixth Legislative District.
For State Senator Bryan Wkstacott
For Representative.. Ethan E. Smith
For Kepre-ontative A. W. Pkkley
Seventh Legislative District.
For Representative WILPOBD Allen
For Representative. E. J. DURHAM
For County Commissioners:
Second District L K. Luce
Third District William Huntlky
For Justice of the Peace:
Precincts 3G, 46 and 53 E. D. Lake
A big republican X at the head of
your ticket will do.
The democrats are doing their level
best to persuade republicans to scratch
one or two names on their tickets, in
hope of saving one or two favorites
from the wreck. Don't be fooled. The
democratic committee in this coun
ty is doing little else but this. Vote
your ticket.
Ezra J. Durham, nominee on the re
publican ticket for representative in the
Seventh legislative district, is a well and
favorably known farmer near Tnion
town. He is cheery of face, sound in in
tellect and an honorable man above all
things. On the question of freight rates
Mr. Durham knows and favors the needs
and demands of the grain growers of
Eastern Washington. Their interests
are safe in his hands.
"Good Doctor" Bryan's "civilized
allies" in the Philippines will persist in
getting him into trouble. According to
the Chicago American of October 10th,
Marcellus Marcus, a wealthy Filipino,
has offered a reward of (1000 for the
left ear of ench member of the Forty
seventh infantry. The remit activity
fomented in the Philippines by the can
didacy of Mr. Bryan is bad enough, but
the offer for soldiers' ears is worthy of a
Comanche.
The fusion opposition is challenged to
produce in the state of Washington a
better friend of the laboring man than
the republican candidate for governor,
Hon. John If. Frink. Ac president of
the Washington Iron Works of Seattle,
he has been for many years a large em
ployer of labor; he has always paid the
highest wages; he has disbursed among
employes more than $1,500,000, and a
strike never occurred in the works. This
record speaks for itself.
Fusion newspapers on the east side
are devoting columns of manufactured
articles sent across the mountains in an
attempt to lead the people here to a be
lief that Congressman Cushman will be
knifed at Seattle and in king county.
The only reason assigned is that he lives
at Tacoma. The splendid receptions
accorded Mr. Cuehman at Seattle and
other King county points entirely dis
prove the fusion assertion that King
county has any animosity against him
because his home is at Tacoma. It is a
thinly veneered argument hatched out
by desperate unionists to gain a few
votes for Ronald, and Cuehman will be
far to the good on election night.
No republican should vitiate the effect
of his ballot for the republican national
ticket by voting for Rogers and a fusion
state government. Mr. Frink, the re
publican gubernatorial nominee, believes
in the principles of the national republi
can party; Mr. Rogers opposes them
Mr. Frink believes in kee] ing the Hag
flying in the Philippine,. So did Rogers
until a few short weeks ago, but now he
ie for hauling it down in disgrace Frink
shows by an honorable record of many
yeirs that the state government undeV
him would be conducted in an honorable
way. Rogers has demonstrated by hie
record that he favors running the state
institutions for the spoilsmen-tor tie
Turner-Rogers machine. This is not a
good year to scratch your ticket. That
is the only danger of defeat for a single
republican nominee. The republican
sentiment is strong enough to clear out
every fusioniet. Vote your ticket
straight.
The Truth Hurts Them.
The exposure by the Poat-Intelligencer
of the utter falsity of the claim that re
publican administration has been ex
travagant and fusion administration
economical, an exposure fortified by
figures down to the smallest detail, has
stirred the Seattle Times to new frenzies
of exaggeration and falsification. It
now has it that the last four years cost
the state over $400,000 lees'than the
four years preceding. A week ago it
said on Mr. Lister's authority that the
difference was $195,000. Next week it
will claim that it is a million, rising to
from two to five millions by election
day. And its last claim will be worth
exactly as much as its first.
It is the truth that hurts the Roger*
people. They do not enjoy vivisection.
They have eeen one department of this
administration after another opened to
the light. They have listened to the
evidence, evidence that would be accept
ed and conclusive in any court of justice
branding the official acts of John R.
Rogers with ineffaceable disgrace. They
have found one scandal after another
come home to him to roost. They have
had the foul record of his creatures set
where every honest man may read it.
Browne, McDonald, Snively, Lister and
all the lesser followers, what an odorous
lot they are! It is small wonder that
the most callous and least honorable of
men should wince under this treatment.
They had oue last, delusive hope. It
was that their absurd claim of economy
for this administration might be allowed
to stand. Now that has vanished. It
is proved, by the fusion record, that not
only have the worst abuses flourished in
the public institutions, but that every
one of them will show a deficit by the
end of its next fiscal year. It is proved
that the Browne-Westland trust will
eoßt the people heavily. It is proved
that the state fair has been looted. It
is proved thac the Rogers administra
tion of five public institutions shows a
difference of $2r>,000, in disbursements
of nearly a million, from the cost of its
predecessor. It is proved that the fusion
hold-up at the last legislative session
was for nearly a quarter of a million,
and that the obstinate resistance of re
publicans alone saved to the people over
$110,000 of the total demanded by
Rogers and his party pals.
These are the disclosures, every one
based on records kept by the fusion
officials, that goad them to desperation;
that call forth new effusions in defiance
of the facts. The difference between the
charge of the republicans and the ex
planation of the fusionists is the differ
ence between the man who renders to
yon an itemized bill and him who is un
able to do that, but prepents a claim for
a lump sum that he cannot explain or
justify. The Times lumps appropria
tions that it dare not segregate. When
money was not expended, but covered
back into the treasury, it throws it into
expenses just the same. And it refuses
to separate coßt of plant from cost of
maintenance. This it must do or confess
that its figures are worth no more than
its claim of JI2G electoral votes for
Bryan.
The Post-Intelligencer has rendered to
the people of this state an itemized ac
count of the finances of the last eight
years. No man need take our word for
it. The accounts of the institutions
speak for themselves, and the clear
and specific presentation tells exactly
what each item means and where it will
be found. It reduces the democratic
charge of extravagance on one side and
economy on the other to a pulp. It
is the truth. That is why it hurts.
Frink's Record Invites Inspection.
If the voters will carefully study the
record of Senator Frink they will dis
cover that while in the legislature of the
state of Washington he always voted in
favor of the workingman. He has paid
out over $1,500,000 as an employer of
labor to his employes at the Washing
ton Iron Works, Seattle, where no strike
ever occurred, and good wages have al
ways been paid. Notwithstanding the
statements of the opposition press and
speakers, he has persistently voted in
the interests of the farmer. The only
two measures of relief ever passed by
the legislature of the state of Washing
ton upon the question of freight rates
were the Wasson and Anderson bills.
Senator Frink voted in favor of both of
them. Considerable discussion arises
over what is known as the Helm-Morgan
bill. Identically the same bill was con
currently introduced in the senate and
house. In the senate it was known as
the Helm bill—in the house as the Mor
gan bill. The Morgan bill passed first;
the Helm bill in the senate was indefi
nitely postponed, Senator Helm as well
as Senator Frink voting in favor of this
postponement in order that action
might be had on the Morgan bill. When
the vote was taken on this bill Senator
Frink is recorded as having been absent.
The bill failed to pass, but when Senator
Crow of Whitman county moved for a
reconsideration in order to make a fur
ther effort to pass the bill, Senator
Frink voted with him, showing his
friendliness to the measure. With re
spect to the railroad commission bill, it
was a creature of Governor Rogers,
tacked on to another bill which was al
! most unanimously voted against by the
! republicans, in which they were joined
j by the middle-of-the-road populists, who
I determined not to allow Rogers any
! such liberties. It was therefore not
j Frink's opposition, but the populists
I themselves, who killed the bill.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, OCTOBER 2G, 1900.
Give Up All But Rogers.
The democratic state campaign com
mittee has absolutely given up the elec
tion of a single man upon their state or
congressional tickets, with the exception
of Governor Rogers. Even then they do
not expect to come in a thousand miles
of electing him. To the speakers and
active workers over the state the com
mittee has addressed confidential letters,
Riving this information and admonish
ing them that every effort must be con
centrated solely upon Rogers, allowing
others to simply take care of themselves.
The speakers are given direct orders to
familiarize themselves with the Rogers
record and be prepared to boost and de
fend it. The Gazette's information on
this point is absolutely reliable, and it
shown to what extremeties their
ticket is reduced. Still, every republican
should not falter and should do bis duty.
The concentrated work being done for
Roger* should not influence one republi
can to his support, especially when he
uuiJerstandn the character of the demo
cratic campaign in his behalf. Stand by
your tickets loyally and the victory is
ours.
Bryan's Own Particular Trust.
In his speech before the Chicago con
ference on trusts, September lf>, 1801>,
William Jennings Bryan said:
"One trust magnate may be more benevo
lent than another, but there ia no good monop
oly in private hand;?, and I do not believe it
is safe for any man or group of men to mo
nopolize any article »f merchandise, or any
branch of industry."
Rather broad statement that. Mr.
Bryan is much given to radical state
ments, but one would have thought he
would have stopped short of denounc
ing any monopoly of "any article of
merchandise."
It is over a year since Bryan made
that speech denouncing each and every
monopoly, but he is repeating the same
doctrine today. October 10th, he asked
in his speech at Nashville, Michigan:
"Do you know of any good monopoly in
private hands? Do you know of any man
good enough to stand at the head of any mo
nopoly, and determine the price of that which
others are to use?"'
Well, there is a certain book known as
"The First Battle,'' which is an article of
merchandise, and an absolute monopoly
in W. ,1. Bryan's hands, (^uite an ex
pensive one, indeed, to many poor men,
who have felt that they must have it.
On the reverse side of the title page of
that interesting work we read:
Entered according to Act of Congreas, in the
year 1896,
By William J. Bryan,
In the office of the, Librarian of Congress, at
Washington, D. C.
All Rights Reserved.
On the next page is a warning by the
publishers against any "fraudulent imi
tations."'
And there you are.
This is the absolute, law-protected
monopoly which in four years has made
William J. Bryan a rich man.
If it were not for Bryan's absolute
monopoly of the book, farmers, work
inpmen and the horny-handed sons of
toil in general could have secured the
work for one-third or even a quarter of
what they have had to pay for it.
No honest man will deny Mr. Bryan's
right to his book, or his privilege to
nmke what he can out of it. If has al
ways been the policy of this country to
respect the rights of authors, and to
give them a monopoly, or. as the law
puts it, "an exclusive right to their
works.
The wrong is that a man enjoying this
special protection, and getting rich by
making poor men pay a higher price
than he could get under the free printing
of his book—and free trading in it—
should in his selfishness declare that
other people shall enjoy no such privi
lege, but have evert vestige of protec
tion taken away from them.
A fine man that to set up as an in
structor for the liberal hoarted, protec-
IfYoii Want to
Catch fish
Go fishing where fish have been
caught by others If you want to be
cured take the medicine which has
cured others. Dr. Pierces Golden
Medical Discovery cures diseases of
the stomach and organs of digestion
and nutrition. It cures many dis
eases which seem remote from the
stomach because it cures the stomach
in which such diseases have their
origin.
" Words fail to express what I suffered for
three years, with cold chills, palpitation of
heart, shortness of breath, and low spirits »
writes Mrs. A. C. Jones, of Walterboro, Col
leton Co., S. C. "I could not sleep and
really thought I would soon die. Had a
peculiar roaring through my head all the
time. Was so emaciated and weak I could
not feed myself. My aunt induced me to
try Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery
which I did only to please her. and six bot
tles cured me. To-day am sound and well
Dunug the three years I was sick I had fivt
different physicians."
Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets cleanse
the system and regulate the liver.
198 PER CENT OF THOSE!
HAVE USED IT.jgj
C&T/illOH* FORERUNNER®?
/11/IKKI1« CONSUMPTION.
Pew realize what a decp-aeated, obstinate disease Catarrh is, r. K ar<lin X it as a simple inflammation of
I i& the nose and throat > little or no attention is given it. Hut, however iiisiKiiifirnnt it may seem a, lust, it
L^ to- is serious and far-reaching in its results. , ...
ff-TO —•!!■ The foul secretions entering the circulation pokofl the entire system. The stomach, Kianeys— in
g-\ JT fact all the organs — feel the effect of this catarrhal poison, and when the hagl are readied its progri
£ftVst^\ jM^tr is rapid and destructive, and finally ends in consumption. . , , .
J&LI l^^Hs? Jt frequently happens that the senses of hearing and smell are In port or entirely lost, the s< -ft bon.-, . :
RKh lhe nose eaten i''tl) ai!|l destroyed, causing intense suffering and greatly disfiguring the tace. \\ 111
Wv^WwJjJwiF washes and salves niay ive temporary relief, no permanent benefit can be expected from such treatment.
CATARRH IS A CONSTITUTIONAL OR BLOOD DISEASE,
and far beyond the reach of mere local remedies. Those who rely upon them for a cure lose valuable time, meet with diaap.
pointment and allow the disease to take firmer hold. Only a real blood remedy can reach this troublesome and dangerous ,11
S. S. S cures Catarrh because it first cleanses and builds up the blood, purifies it, makes it rich and healthy, stimulates and
puts new life into the sluggish worn-out organs, and thus relieves the system of all poisonous accumulations.
Mrs. Josephine Polhill. of Due West. S. C. writes: "I had Catarrh, which became so deep- L^fißfr ft^fe '•• **£*•.
seated that I was entirely deaf in one ear, and all inside of ray nose, including part of the t)one, (Wmv^V fSb ■**
sloughed off. When the disease had gone this far the physician nave me up as incurable. I fl B^^^^^fl Bl ~^'~*'
determined to try S. S. S. as a last resort, and began to improve at once. It seemed to get at the BRfc^— X "^jr- H^^.
•cat of the disease, and after a few weeks' treatment 1 was entirely cured, and for more than gff*?>^ '^w. <>
■even years have hatl no sign of the disease." Smfta^ ,|^. v
S. vS. vS. is made of roots, herbs and barks of wonderful tonical and purifying j£H iW^
properties. It is the only vegetable blood purifier known, and a certain and safe tBSBBK&ff B '' ■t$ E*' fe^^^iW
ci;re for all blood troubles. Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases, aud at Wj
the same time write our physicians about your case. They will cheerfully give you
any information or advice wanted. We make no charge for this. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA.
tion favoring people of America! Would
Bryan destroy all patents too? They
are monopolies, one and all, like his
copyright.
Look Out For It.
The great democratic roorback of the
campaign is about due.
Beware of it.
Don't believe it.
It has without any doubt been care
fully nursed at democratic headquarters
for months, in readiness to be sprung at
the last moment in the campaign, so
that election day will pass before its
falsity can be thoroughly understood by
the mass of the people.
No one can tell in what shape it will
appear.
It may be a pure forgery, as was the
Morey letter of 1880.
It may be a charge that some influen
tial republican is involved in a great
scandal.
It may be that dome republican will be
accused of writing something hurtful to
labor.
It may be that Mr. McKinley or Mr.
Roosevelt will be accusad of murdering
his grandmother's aunt's cousin, or
something equally absurd.
Look out for it.
Don't be influenced by it.
It will be false in whatever shape it
appears.
Nobody expects fusionists of the Bryan
Btripe to display accuracy in constitu
tional law, but we ought to have been
spared the ridiculous assertion, several
times made by fusion orators and can
diJatca at Colfax, that expansion over
the Sulu island has made this country
responsible for slavery there. We are
solemnly told that this must be so be
cause, under republican doctrine, the
constitution, with the amendment abol
ishing slavery, does not extend of its
own force to the island. Persons im
pressed by such an assertion should read
the amendment abolishing slavery, and
they will learn that by express provision
it applies not only to the United States,
but to "all territory under their jurisdic
tion." That covers the Sulu island, and
there can be no slavery there when the
United States has full possession.
SICK HEADACHE ABSOLUTELY
and permanently cured by using Moki
Tea. A pleasant herb drink. Cures con
stipation and indigestion, makes you
eat, sleep, work and happy. Satisfac
tion guaranteed or money back. 25 cts.
and 50 cts. The Elk Drugstore.
Strayed—From near Colfax, one red
calf, about 2 months old, branded circle
with center horizontal bar on left side.
Suitable reward for information leading
to recovery^^J^lXJlagan^olfaXo
A barrier against disease and better
than drugs is Shaw's Ptjre Malt. Sold
by F. J. Stone. Colfax, Wash*
If you want Insurance, or a collection
promptly made, call on Eacho, Larue &
Co., the real estate hustlers*
Bring your chickens and eggs to
AverilFs store, Elberton o
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
Colfax College
Term Opens Sept. 20.
A High Grade Christian Homo
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 addreas the president,
Rev. F. B. PACE,
Colfax, Wash.
St. Vincent's Academy
WALLA WALLA, WASH.
A select Boarding School for young girls.
Gives a thorough education in all English
branches. Music, Fancy Work, Languages,
etc. No compulsion with regard to religious
opinions. TERMS MODERATE.
Correspondence solicited.
Address, SISTER SUPERIOR.
Buy Your Groceries
....0F....
A.. E. Fonts,
WILCOX, WASH.
All goods firat class. Highest prices paid
for farm produce.
Face a Deficiency.
As a result of dismissing competent
employes and filling state institutions
with ward heelers and political nonde
scripts, the taxpayers will have to face
the following deficiencies:
Walla Walla penitentiary, $10,000.
Medical Lake asylum, $9,545.G0.
Stellaeoom asylum, $4,02; i.
Reform school, $2,184.49.
In the face of these facts, democratic
and fusion stump speakers proclaim
throughout the state that "Rogers is
the best governor Washington ever had."
Let the voters give answer.
Imperialism has failed as a campaign
issue for the reason that it is difficult to
scare the American people by telling
them of possible future evils to come
from something which is now bringing
them unexampled prosperity. The peo
ple of the United States are of too buoy
ant and confident a disposition to take
a pessimistic view of the future in the
light of the success which has followed
the efforts of this country since its
foundation. This is true even of the
foreign-born citizen who has been long
enough in this country to imbibe this
spirit of Americanism. In the days of
Lincoln precisely the same bugaboo cry
was preached in every corner of the land
by the democracy, only in more violent
words than now. Forty years have
elapsed, and yet no military empire has
arisen, nor will there.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, )
Lucas County. j ss
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney &
Co., doing business in the city of Toledo,
county and state aforesaid and that n»id 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 *Jth day of December, A.D. 1886.
[Seal] A. W. Gleason, Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Mrs. M. M. Donnelly, manager for the
Yiavi remedies. Will mail a Health
Book on app!ication o
If you want to buy a Btock ranch,
fruit farm or choice wheat lands, see
Eacho, Larue & Co o
Go to Hotel Hart, Winona, for good
treatment. First class house o
Subscribe for Newspapers and Magazines
through The Gazette and save money.
Squirrels Squirrels
Farmers, why let the squirrels
eat up your crop when you can
kill them with a
McDonald Squirrel Gun?
References—Washington Agricultural Col
lege, Pullman; University of Idaho, Moscow;
B. T. Byrns. Moscow; Reed, Moscow; First
JSatJonal Bank, Moscow; G. Horn, Oakesdale-
J R. Lee, Colfax.
Warranted, if directions are followed, or
money refunded, and $25 on the side to any
one proving differently.
G. E. HICKEY, Genl. Agent.
Box 426, Walla Walla, Wash.
THE
Pioneer Drug Store,
W. J. HAMILTON, Propr.
Prescription Work a Specialty.
A complete stock of
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals,
Soaps, Brushes, Perfumeries,
Paintß, Oils, Glass,
Notions, Books, Stationery.
Telephone No. 37. Main Street, Colfax
GvW. PALMER,
Livery, Feed and Sale
STABLES.
Fine Turnouts of All Kinds
Best attention given to transient stock.
Horses fed by the day or week.
Telephone Main 12.
MILL STREET, CQLFAX, WASH
OLIVER HALL
Sells the Best
Pumps and Windmills
in the Palouse Country.
See him before buying.
Dr. John Benson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN.
ialtiey: Chronic diseases ami duwano > of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly an-swer^d. Office n
CoJfux Hardware bafiding.
COLFAX, WAS 11 IN(; T< >N.
Dr. Lillebelle Patterson,
OSTEOPATH. Graduate Northern Insti
tute of Osteopathy, member of A. A. A. t >.
Hours U to 12 a. m.; 1 to 4p. in. I'
Hollingsworth cottage, oppoeite the '
House. Consultation free.
COLFAX, WASHINGT4 »N.
Cal. 31. Bos well,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Cm be
found at office over Barroll's hardware itore,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones- •
492, residence 4(.*.">.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Wilson Johnston, M. I>.
Diseases of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. in., 2t05 p. in. Office,
Rooms () and 7, Pioneer Boildu
Dr. A. E. Stir lit,
DEUTCHE ARZT,
PHYSICIAN AND SUKGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. Ci>. Bldff.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. 11. E. Henderson,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms (1 and 7, Colfax Hardware Bldg.
COI-FAX, WASHING ;T()X.
G. A. Chapman, I>. D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surpery. OfHca over OoUta Hardware Cob
store.
OOLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Dr. E. H. Bently,
DENTIST. Beet teeth, £10 per set Pain
less extraction, 50 cents.
GARFIELD, WASHINGTON.
»T. C Kerry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
pany's Btore.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. H. WINFBEK. R. h . M'oBOSEW
Winfree & McC'ro.skey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Office* over the
First National Hank. Telephone No. 24.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
M. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Win practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
C'OLFAX, WASH IX(;TU>:.
Win. A. liinian,
ATTORNEY AT LAV/. Will do all kinds
of legal business. Office with H. W. Goflf,
Ellis block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
H. W. Canfield,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, RooinH 9 and 10.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
S. J. Chadwiek,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Boom 6,
Pioneer block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
J. N. Pickrcll,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Prater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
COLFAX. WASHINGTON.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
Fraternity block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room No.
7, Pioneer block.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON.
Have your Spectacles mted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmic College. All
errors of refraction fully corrected by properly
eround glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Street, Col fax.
J. W. CAIRNS,
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or move your
goods and chattels
PROMPTLY— CAREFULLY.

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