Newspaper Page Text
Mr* Mac AbraoM left Tuesday for a
visit to Seattle «nd other Sound potota.
She expects to be absent about a week.
(leorne M. Carey, the real estate ard
iDnurrtiKH man of Palouse, waß in town
Monday on business.
Mien Kate Sullivan was one of the Col
fax excursionists who left Tuesday for
R. E. IHx went to (xarfield Saturday
and spent Sunday under the parental
L. E. Allen of Spokane was mingling
with old time friends in Colfax Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Bass of Farm
ington were visiting with relatives and
frieiidn iD Colfax Saturday and Sunday.
Eugene L>rton, political editor of the
Inland Herald at Spokane, was in town
Tuesday and Wednesday. Mr. Lorton
i* a student of political economy, and it
may be well to closely follow from time
to time what he has to say on political
Mis« Bessie Stevens of Dayton, sister
of Mrs. Karl Allen, left yesterday for her
home after visiting several days in
H 11. Hill and John E. Tate, promi
nent farmers from the eastern part of
the county, were doing business in Col
fai last Friday.
E. .1. Cannon, on*» of the well-to-do
tiers living near La Crosse, was at
ing tv business at the county seat
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Baker went to
Spokane Tuesday to be absent several
W. F. Conyard of the La Crosse Clip
per and Lewis L. Bruning, the Colfax
correspondent of the Inland Herald,
represented the newspaper contingent
that left Tuesday afternoon on the ex
cursion to Irondale.
A. S. Pease of Spokane was a business
visitor to Colfax yesterday.
Dr. Skaife went to Spokane Tuesday,
Newt Saxon, who now lives at Eugene,
Oregon, arrived in Colfax a few days
ago, called here by the illness of his
F. C. Chekal, until recently proprietor
of the Rosalia Citizen-Journal, was in
D in Welty, after an absence of several
months at Bellingbam, pulled in last
week and will cast anchor in Colfax until
the Ist of August.
Mrs. John H. Pugh of Spokane, who
has been visiting a week with the family
of her son, Dr. H. W. Pugb, will return
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Curtis left
Wednesday evening for their home in
Viewer, Idaho, Mrs. Curtis has been in
£L oXiix the past month with her sister,
tT « Myrtle Stapleton, during her sick
Airs. J. O. Everett of Lincoln, Nebraska,
arrived in Colfax yesterday and is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. E. Krausee
Mrs. Everett is en route home from Cali
fornia, where she spent the winter.
Rev. J. H. Bainton goes to Garfield to
preach the baccalaureate sermon on Sun-
day evening. He will occupy his own
pulpit in the morning.
Mirts Blanche Rowan of Rosalia is the
guest this week of Miss Mary J. Oliver.
She returns to her home Sunday morn
Mias Anna Seiler of Four Mile was in
town Wednesday and Thursday.
J. E. Bowen, a late arrival from Mor
rietown, Tennessee, has accepted a po
sition in the Parr jewelry store.
Mrs. S. I). Lommasson left Saturday
for Spokane, where she will remain sev
Harry McElroy, late manager of the
Harris farm north of town, left Monday
for Montana, where he goes to establish
his residence on a homestead which he
filed on several months ago.
AMONG THE CHURCHES.
Congregational church, Rev. J. Her
bert Bainton, pastor—Services at 11 a.
m. and 8:00 p. m. Sunday school at 10
.a-i.. Christian Endeavor at 6:80 p. m.
ferricee will be held on Sunday in the
Presbyterian church, the pastor
"^ecupving the pulpit in the morning and
the Rev. W. M Mackey in the evening.
At the » vening service Miss Eva Kubn
will einp a solo.
The Ladies' Aid will meet Thursday,
May 19, at Mrs. Balsiger's, assisted by
Mrs. Irani and Mrs. Owsley.
Church of the Good Samaritan (Epis
copal), Rev. J. S. Budlong, rector, resi
dence 1023 Meadow street—Service
every Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
Sunday school 12:15 p. m. No evening
service until further notice.
First Methodist Episcopal church, Rev.
J. P. Barker, pastor —Regular services
at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m. Sunday
school at 9:45 a. m.
Baptist church, Rev. W. T. McGann,
paetnr—Services at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p.
m. Sunday school at 10 a. m., young
people's meeting at 0:30 p. m.
North Colfax Methodist Episcopal
Church—Sunday school at 2:30 p. m.
Preaching service at 3:30 p. m.
Chrinlian Science Church —Services at
11 a.m., Sunday and 8:00 p. m., Wednes
German Lutheran church, supplied by
Rev Aug. Tr. Qraebener —Preaching ser
ery 2d and 4th Sunday. Religious
inetruftion every 2d and 4th Saturday
afternoon. Sunday school every Sun
day from 9 to 10. Service commences
10 o'clock. Everybody cordially in-
If any man »«uu, 10 work let him
come to Colfax. Not a day ptHM but
ioqnfiriM are heard asking for men to
On the local diamond last Sunday the
Colfax High school defeated a team from
Albion by a score of 15 to 13. The
game was loosely played, neither was
there a large crowd in attendance.
A. C. Ritz received a telegram Monday
announcing the death of his father, aged
83 years, at Hay City, Kansas.
The Chekal Printing Co. of Rosalia,
whose plant was entirely destroyed by
fire last month, has gone into bank
ruptcy, papers in the case being filed
with the county clerk this week. Assets
are listed at $1000.
Windows have been cut in the bell
tower of the court house, thus enabling
the sound from the bell of the clock in
stalled last week to be heard a greater
J L. Irwin has placed along Main
street 20 benches for people to sit on.
This will prove a convenience at all
times, particularly on Saturdays, when
farmers and others come to town to
trade and a bench to sit on is oft-times a
Last Sunday, Mothers' Day, was gen
erally observed in Colfax, services being
held in all the churches suitable to the
occasion. White carnations were in
great demand, and when white could not
be secured some other color was taken.
White carnations sold Sunday morning
at 25 cents each, and the florists could
not supply the demand.
Dolph Coolidge and D. C. Woodward
have cold their interests in the Inland
Milling & Feed Co. to Abe Cohn of
Tekoa. Sam Boyer will continue as
Shirkey & Glaser will mote into their
new quarters in the Codd building next
Monday. The apartments will be el*
gant, besides being the most central
location in town.
The members of the Eastern Star lodge
will be entertained at the home of Dr.
Mitchell on Friday evening, May 20.
Ben Burgunder has been appointed
superintendent of fruit and grain exhibits
at the Spokane Interstate Fair for 1910.
Mr. Burgunder is circulating throughout
the county arranging to secure exhibits.
Oiaf Harding, an old timer, is in jail
for 30 days for vagrancy.
John A. Lyons, formerly of Colfax,
who moved recently from Greenacres to
a farm at Valley, in Stevens county, loot
his house and all of the contents by tire
a few days ago.
Miss Myrtle Stapleton, who was oper
ated on at St. Ignatius hospital two
weeks ago for appendicitis, is improving
rapidly. She was moved to her home
The meat market conducted by the
late I. B. Harris has passed into the
hands of Marek & Weber, who will con
tinue the business at the old stand.
Tracy Hunton of Blackwell, son of
Rodney Hunton, was operated on for
appendicitis Monday moraing at St.
Ignatius hospital. At this writing he is
on the highway to recovery.
New Pastor Will Be Here.
There will be preaching at the Christian
church next Lord's day, both morning
and evening. Everybody cordially in
vited. Rev. L. Brooks Harris, late of
Dayton, has accepted a call to fill the
pulpit of the Christian churchjin Colfax,
and is now one of us. He is said to be
only 23 years of age.
Wants to Be Coroner.
D. B. Crawford announces his inten
tion of standing in the primaries for the
republican nomination for county coro
ner. H. S. Hogan of Colfax will seek the
democratic nomination for the same
Marriage licenses have been issued by
the county auditor to the following:
Joseph S. Ensley of Colfax and Blanche
Randolph of Meadow Lake.
C. A. Randall and Fannie A. Carey,
both of Palouse.
Warehouse for Sal*.
A warehouse at Penawawa. siie lOOx
-50 feet, including ground 300x150 feet,
also 150x13 .feet leased from railroad
company. Bids for purchase, same to
be in hand by June 1, 1910, are invited.
The right is reserved to reject any or all
bids For further information address
W. M. Chamberlin, Wilcox, Wash.
Seven beautiful new sepia tone Colfax
post cards are the latest arrivals. Two
new views of the picturesque North Pa
louse river, one of Martha Washington,
a street view of the Fraternity block,
one of Steptoe Butte, the Main street
school, and St. Patrick's Catholic church.
2 for sc, 25c dozen, postpaid to any ad
dress. The Elk Drug Store, Colfax, Wn.
George W. Clous, optician, will again
visit Colfax, Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday, May 19, 20 and 21, and may be
found at Ripley'e Pharmacy. Will ex
amine your eyes without charge and fit
them to your perfect satisfaction. If
you need glasses or new lenses in your
frames, it will pay you to see him. All
Slightly disfigured but still in the ring
and ready to do paper hanging of all
k?nd« A. R Endsley, Phone Blk. 1081.
iitAlfl" CURES SORE EYES
| AID AND GRANULATED LIDS
St Patrick's church (Catholic), Rev.
Father Le Roux, priest—Regular services
every Sunday at 8 and 10:30 a. m. Sun
day school at 2:30 p. m.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MAY 13, 1910
CARE OF HANDKERCnIEFS.
How to Wash the Bits of Delicate
The careful Frenchwoman takes
macb trouble over the proper wash
ing of her handkerchiefs and would no
more think or having them go iuto
the bands of the family laundress
than she would send a piece of band
6orae lace to her Even if they are of
the thinnest material, and they are
mostly simple bits of delicate linen
embroidered or lace trimmed, they
are expected to last their allotted time,
end that they shall do so requires that
great pains be taken with them. If
there is uo maid in the little menage,
then madam must do her own wash
ing, and this is the way she goes about
In the flrst place, her handkerchiefs
are never allowed to become unduly
soiled and after once using are put
into a small linen bag that always
hangs beside the toilet table. When a
half dozen or more have collected
they are put to soak in an earthen
bowl filled with cold water and suds
made from the best of washing soap.
In this they should remain for half
an hour, after which they are care
fully rinsed in more cool water. Then
comes the thorough washing of them
In hot water in which a spoonful of
borax has been dissolved. This is
dune as gently as possible by patting
and rubbing, and for this last many
women use a child's toy washboard,
which is exactly the right size for the
purpose. In this way no threads of
the fine material are broken, a disas
ter which is difficult to remedy. The
final rinsing is also done through
many cool waters until every particle
of soap is gone, and then comes the
climax of the entire performance.
The handkerchiefs are placed in a
bowl of milk into which have been put
a few drops of esseuce of violet, which
is strong aud of a bluish tinge, and
this will give to them the pure white
color which is so necessary. From
this each is taken and partially dried
in a clean towel and at once ironed.
No starch is used, for the milk takes
the place of that and the little iron
ing board is covered first with a heavy
flannel and after with a spotlessly
clean piece of white cloth.
An iron is kept especially for this
work, and usually it is some patented
affair, either for electricity or aleho
bol. To do this all properly will take
an hour or more of madam's time, but
she is 1 more than repaid for that by
the results seen. The little pile of
handkerchiefs will come from her
hands as if fresh from the shelves of
a shop, and they will have the deli
cate fragrance of having laiu in a
ART OF COOKING RICE.
How to Master It With Little Trouble
and Careful Washing.
Cooking rite is a preat art which is
easily mastered by those who are will
ing to take the trouble. In the first
place, do not get inexpensive rk-e
Even the best grade is DOt especially
dear. Always ask for the very best
quality, and you will find the grains
are whole and there is no chaff, unlike
the rice one jrets in some lunch rooms.
boarding houses and restaurants, which
is soft aud wet like mush and full of
little pieces of debris. This cheaper
quality is neither so nourishing nor so
Rice cannot be cooked properly un
less it has been washed carefully. I'ui
it iv a coarse straiuer. set the strainer
in a basin of cold water, pick out all
pieces of foreign matter and change
the water again and again until it re
mains clear. Then the rice is ready to
Take one and one-fourth cupfuls of
boiling water, one-half teaspoonful of
salt and half a cupful of rice. Put it
into boiling water and salt, in the up
per half of a double boiler, and steam
for about three-quarters of an hour,
or until there is no grittiness left in
the grains, which should be quite soft.
Add a little water if the rice becomes
too dry when cooking. When done
pour into a colander and set on the
back of the stove or in the oven for
two or three minutes until all damp
ness is absorbed and each grain of rice
stands out from its fellow.
How to Strengthen Facial Muscles.
When one is very tired and the fa
cial muscles seem to be twisted into a
tight knot, try mopping them with a
soft sponge or cloth wet with very
cold water. Besides resting the mus
cles of the face, the cold water acts
as a tonic. Here is a tip for the wo
man who feels herself a "sight" from
fatigue. Not only will she feel rested
after her cold mopping, but the tiny
wrinkles and tired lines will disappear
and she will look years younger. Quite
as strengthening as the cold water is
the ice rubbing. Put a small lump in
a clean linen cloth and pass it across
the face in opposite directions to the
wrinkles or fatigue lines.
How to Wash Colored Embroidery.
One method of washing colored em
broidery is to put a haudful of bran
into warm water and leave the ar
ticle to be cleaned in the water to
soak, pressing it gently from time to
time, but not rubbing it. When it is
clean hang it until it is nearly dry
and then stretch it on a frame and
How to Clean Sweet Grass Baskets.
When the fragrant sweet grass bas
kets that are bought in such quanti
ties by summer tourists become soiled
and lose their sweet scent, try cleaning
them off with a cloth wrung out of
lukewarm water. Do not use soap on
them. The dampness not only cleans
the reeds, but restores their fresh
The best lighted and bent furnished
rooms in town are to be found in the
Schmuck building, on Main street, op
posite City Hall. Completely renovated
and refurnished by O V. Bryson.
Waited—Young ladies over 1 7 years
to learn telephone operating. Apply to
chief operator, Pac. Tel. & Tel. Co., Col
Wanted—Girl or woman for general
housework. Mrs. W. A. Mitchell, 17
Went street. Phone Main 571.
Plain sewing wanted. Address Mra.
Kate Lawrence. Gen. Del., Colfax.
Wanted—4o head of horses to pasture.
Good running water on place. Address
St. Clair Saxon. Wilcox, Wash.
Wanted—Description and price of land
for sale from owners only. State loca
tion and terms. Address Lock Box 696,
II you want to Hell your business of
any kind, or if you want to sell your
property, and will make the price right,
I would like to hear from you. Give de
scription and price. Address J. E. Smith,
513 Chamber Commerce, Portland, Ore
Fifty tons of baled wheat hay lor sale
by Oliver Hall Phone Black 901.
I have choice tomato plants for Hale,
price 15 cents per dozun. Mrs. I. B.
Harris. Phone Farmers 181
For Sale—l2oo sacks of barley at $26
per ton, at my place four miles west of
Almota. Have roller mill and arrange
ments for grinding can be made if de
sired. Nil*»s CbHmplin, P. O. Almota,
Wash. Phone 9X4 Penawawa line.
For Sale—A plate glass, sizs 72x81
inches. Apply Gazette office.
For Sale—About 30 tons timothy hay,
on North Palouse, 4 miles from Colfax.
John Klee, Colf«x, Wash.
Eggs for hatching from thoroughbred
White Rocks (Fishel strain) at $3 per
setting. Barred Rocks and Golden Sea
bright Bantams. $2.50 per setting. O.
L. Crawford, 217 W. Cooper street, Col
FOR SALE—REAL. ESTATE.
For Sale—Two tine residence lots, one
a corner, on the hill in South Colfax.
Inquire at Gazette office.
For Sale—Three lots and 4-room house,
where high water didn't reach, on Mor
ton street, near the ball park. Prire
$1200. Apply to Thomas Sullivan, 104
Morton street, Colfax, Wash.
For Sale—Two lots on Mill street and
two houses, with furniture, 18 rooron
till furninbed; streets on three sides of
property, nice lawn and shade trees, 75
rose bushes. Price $9000. Inquire at
For sale—lO room boune in South Col
fax; electric lights, city water, good
well, lot 50x300. Write Box 393
A Nice Spokane Home at a Bargain.
7 room, moderu home on South bill, mile
circle, % block from car line, near graded
nchool, walking distance to High school,
on one of the prettiest streets in Spokane.
It is worth $5000; will sell for $4200;
#2000 down, balance to suit. H.
Ronenzweiir, 500 Hyde block, Spokane
Phone Main 10H2
Lti>E FBUIT LANDS. Where "the rain
and sunshine meet," across the Columbia
from the famous Hood River, Oregon,
orchards. Applet*, peaches, pears, with
out irrigation. First prize at Nationa!
Apple Show. Unequttled soil, climate
and scenery. AlHowheat land and stock
ranches. Write Morginson, Dayton &
Clark, Lyle, Wash
Phone Main 41
South End Grocery
A. R. Brashear, Prop.
MAEEK & WEBEK
The best of Fresh and
Cured Meats will be
found here at all times.
We will pay highest
market price for Fat
Stock, Poultry, Butter
and Eggs, and Hides.
Phone Main 471
405 Main St. Coliax, Wn.
The Woman's Relief Corps meets the
first and third Saturdays of each month,
at 2:30 p. m. in A O. U. W. hall.
Call up Main li for prompt transfer, g-^ q^^^ Clubbing List and make your money go farther
Something New Under the Sun, Which
Is Rivaled in Light
The Electra Mantle Lamp
Converts Coal Oil into gas rrsj f=^]|TiTT ifil'iTl
which it burns, giving j |g( Q/jto'TWln
350 CANDLE POWER l^^^^^fe^hi
light multiplied many times l""* M u|\CF^
with less consumption of oil, '~^^^^^^^^^-'~g^L^J,
because all ingredients of f l=^Tpr?^^^^~~Z^^^~W^
the oil are utilized, and it is '\^i
positively odor and smoke- rlff-?.^^E!^^^SS^i U^i
less. Call and witness dem- g^s^jgß/^^j I'U^
onstration. Sole agent for
coifax fIOOSIER SPECIAL
Sole agFnt for this unequaled
O. V. BRYSON
The Housefurnisher 318 Main St., Coifax
New Ridgeway Theater %Esi
TONIGHT and SAT. NIGHT
Owing to a change in their dates
The Leora Comedy Company
has been secured for a three nights' engagement at the New
Ridgeway Theater, commencing
THURSDAY, MAY 12.
Complete change of program nightly
Popular Prices asgbo SO '
N. B.—This is not the Company that played in Pullman.
M. J. MALONEY, Proprietor
Headquarters for the Citizens of Whitman
County and the Traveling Public.
THE 3 zo-^rL
connected carries a fine line of imported and
domestic Wines, Liquors j
Our pricee may not an( J Cigars. When yon get j When you want to
be the lowest, but we it at the Hotel Oolfax you j SfiSS
guarantee every ar- g e t the best produced in j recognized headquar
ticle first class. tQe mar b etß o f the world. j terß for everybody.
Two names that have become household words in homes
where bread and pastry of the first quality is the rule. The
words denote the brands of flour manufactured from Blue
Stem Wheat by the Winoiia Millillg Co., and the ver
dict of nsers is that no better flour is made anywhere by any
body. Specify either of these brands when you order and you
will be pleased with the results obtained from their ase.
Every one seems to admire our line of Novelties this year,
suitable for graduation gifts. We have given this our es
Watches, Diamonds, Rings, Pins, Chains, Lock
ets, Cuff Links, Umbrellas, Hand Painted
China, Cut Glass, Etc., and many
other articles too numerous
Parr's Jewelry Store
MRS. VV. D. PARR, Jeweler and Optometrist
Blank Books, Legal Blanks, Booklets, Fold
era, Wedding Invitations, Visiting Cards,
Billheads. Letterheads, Envelopes, Sale Bills
and all kinds of printing that's up-to-date.
The material is here ; you get the results.
Phone Main 141
INLAND MILLING & FEED GO.
DISTRIBUTORS - - - COLFAX, WASH.
Commercial Job Printers