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Duchess of RoxDurghe a Fa
vorit; ot New English Qu«en.
■■■_. ■- .
DI.'CHESS OF KOXKCRIiHK.
The Ductless ol Koxuur^iie. who was
May Goelet ot iSev\ 101K aim the
i)uches>- ot Bncciench are warm
friends ot Queen Mary ol England
The stor> goes that they will nu\ the
present queen in ridding tht court ot
men and women who enjoyed the fa
vor ot King Edward vii.. tun win..
ordinaril) would not he received In
select Bocia circles. "Tlie free and
easy" members ol King tCdward \li s
court, it is said, are doomed to so<ini
Oblivion, and the former Miss Goelet
will assis! in ihe revision of the court
list. The 1 .'uchess of Koxburuhe oeru
ples an enviable position. She was ad
mired by Kiiin Edward v 11 .. tint for
several yearn t'.as been a warm friend
of the woman who now is queen She
and het husband associated.'inwfa with
the Prince and I'rincess ol Wales, atid
the tour found much in common
Though as I'nin ess ot Wales the pies
ent t|ueen seemed to care little tor so
ciety, she already has shown a stern
mind and a thorough appreciation of
the social problems ahead ot her and
has assumed with much vijrot the
management of the court ceremonies.
A Guessing Luncheon.
Girls who want to give clever mid
day feasts to I hen friends should try
a jruessini; luncheon, m which all or
many ot the dishes are iriven names.
Every is Riven a chance to tind
ont what the food is before the feast
is served. Cards are handed around
and small pencils. There are a dozen
or more sentences written on the card,
each of which stands for a food. The
one who guesses the most ot these "or
rectly is awarded a prize, it is not
necessary to serve the food; it is only
necessary to guess it. A Jumble would
result if the hostess served the lunch
eon which ts on the card
One of th^ best ot these is as fol
First.— Emblems of silence—Oysters.
Second.—The penalty of looking back
Third.—Made keen by its mother—
Fifth.—Forbidden to Jews—Pork.
Sixth.—Emblem of stupidity—Goose.
Eighth.—Largest part of the foot-
Ninth.—To shrink from danger-
Twelfth-Country of the "sublime
Thirteenth.—One of Noab's sons-
Fourteenth. — Woman's weapon —
Teaches Correct Speech.
A woman ot culture and travel has
made a glorious success teaching cor
rect speech, says the Delineator. It is
surprising how much incorrect speech
there is among our educated people.
They cling to provincialisms, incorrect
pronunciations, wrong use of words
and unmusical intouations. The south
truer holds to the soft r-less utterance
of bis "mammy" days, the middle west
erner flattens all his vowels, and the
Bostouian throws his r's completely
out of Joint. This woman undertook
to correct such errors and teach a pure,
perfect English speecb to a few young
women. She became so successful that
she was compelled to start a sebool of
correct English, which has grown to
great proportions. This particularly
promising field is open In every town
Mint Tea For the Nervcus.
Mint has many virtues and a few
vices, says the New Orleans Picayune.
Well washed, the leaves pulled from
the stems, slightly mashed and boiling
water poured over there results a
"mint tea" that is a sovereign remedy
for nervous ac well as stomach trou
bles. Served in a thin glass with
cracked ice and a little sugar in it, it
cools and quiets the system generally.
In preparing the mint tea the bowl is
kept closely covered until the contents
are cool, then strained, poured into a
bottle that can be closely corked and
set on ice. WheD wauted ice should be
pounded very fine and a little sugar
added if liked. Some prefer the tea
To Restore Feathers.
Feathers that bave grown grimj
may be given a batb in alcohol, after
which they should be shaken over neat
or in the hot sun until dry.
A Sewing Chair That's That and
GIFTS FOR THE TRAVELER.
Amusements For Children on sn Ocean
Vcyace—Si.itT~ier Window Shades
That Make For Ccoiness —A Delicious
Lemonade Thai Is Little Known.
Dear Mabel New York became so
Intolerably uol tbat we ju<t rushed
dowu tn Belle Harbor one Saturday
afternoou nol long ago am] luckily
fmind n charming cottage which had
iint beeti reuted. so we took is. and at
the present uiomenl I'm sitting >>v t!ie
porch with a glorious view of the
ocean In front of me. f<<v you must
know that Belle Harbor is only an
hour's ride from town and right on
the ocean. Well, the chair that L'ni
occupying is one of the joys of my
life, and 1 stumbled across it quite un
expectedly in a department shop last
week. H is called a sewing chair, but
it lias many other uses. At first glance
you would take it for an ordinary
rocking chair, with tin- peculiarity of
having solid sides, but when those
sides, which are hinged at the sea
if ■ II
A PORCH SKWINO CHAIR.
are let dowu its oilier uses are wrli
understood. These sides become trans
formed iuto broad arms on which you
may lay your sewing or use your writ
ing pad as I'm dninjj: now. Except for
unusual work these arms are as good
as a table. But I'm not half tbrougb
with the attractions of the chair, for
you can take the rockers off when ymi
want it to be stationary and fold them
up. and the < hair will rest firmly on
its four legs. What d<> you think of
that for a "stunt'" piece of furniture?
Gift For the Traveler.
Dorothy I>. went abroad last week,
and 1 made her such a pretty little
steamer present, one that I found so
useful the last time I crossed. It's a
simple portfolio made of gray canvas.
with a single large pansy "for
thoughts" worked on the cover. X<>
make the portfolio all that is neces
sary are two pieces of cardboard the
desired size. These are covered with
the canvas and lined with violet silk.
The two materials I overcast together
all round the edges. With a hinge >f"
ribbon the portfolio is complete. Oh,
yes. 1 forgot t'> say that on the re
verse side of the (over 1 embroidered
Dorothy's monogram and that two rib
bons passed around the portfolio are
tied to keep the contents secure. I
used my case for preserving prints and
drawings while traveling.
And. talking of gifts, when children
travel a few well chosen presents will
keep them happy. It really takes very
little to amuse children. A box of
gifts to last through the days of ocean
voyage can be arranged that may make
all the difference between a pleasant
and a disagreeable trip to both mother
and child. Su< h a box was recently
got up for some children by a friend
of mine. The outside box, -of gener
ous proportions, was tied about with
a silk flag, for the youthful traveler.
particularly if he is a hoy. wains
to Haunt the Stars and stripes on ail
patriotic occasions. Each small box
put into the large one was numbered,
with directions as to when it was to
be opened and how its contents were
to be used. For instance, "Box No. 1"
contained peppermints to be opened
after the first meal on board. "Box
No. '2 had an exciting deck frame to
be opened the next afternoon. A
morning gift was a tablet and a sot
of colored (rayons. Another gift was
a set of bean bags made of blue linen
marked with the owner's initials. A
game of cards with the pictures of the
masterpieces in art was a helpful gift.
Aii outfit for making paper flowers
was a very suitable trift for the girl of
the party, and to one of the boyfl just
learning to toll the time a dollar watch
Older little people frequently pet
restless on lons trips. For them was
a box of candy made doubly sweet by
writing some little personal messages
and hwnorins sayings on bits of paper
and wrapping them around the bon
bons. And what child would not love
to receive a pretty boj containing a
fountain pen. a book of stamps, a few
special delivery stamps, postal cards
and paper wrappers? Little red leath
er record books would not come amiss
either, as the young traveler would
feel most important when making
notes of the trip. And what fun it
would be to read such notes written
by a child of an imaginative mind!
The Double Shade.
I think it so queer that more house
keepers do not know about doubl*
shades that are to be had for wi»
dows. In summer they are particular
ly desirable. They are not wonderful
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, AUGUST 12, 1910.
A Big Job.
Last weeK I stinted in to read the dic
I'd iiKe to skip the hardest words, but
that YOUId never do
I've finished all the A's and B's and
readied tne word chaotic;
But. on. it seems a ion«. lons way to get
down to zymotic!
-Woman s Home Companion.
Tommy —I'd like to twve you come
an' .■•> iii our Sunday school class.
Little Clarence—l don't know about
piin^ r to Sunday school lam not sure
that I believe In the immortality of the
Tommy—Why. dura yer bide, you
don't have to believe In the Immortal
ity of the sotti! —Chicago Tribune.
Camp Meeting Time.
Oh. I'm teehn' line ramp m«etin' time,
an that's the time tor me.
The country, tike salvation, is most amai
1 Know we'll sins the old hymns that
stem the storm an' tide.
An' J reach the land o promise with Jen
ny by my side.
— Atlanta Constitution.
Another Run For the Panic.
"Does your boy make his own spend
big money V"
"Not any more."
'•lie h:i<J ;i hole in the baseball fence
that he rented to the other boys, but
since the team has been losing he
hasn't been able to make it pay very
well."—St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
There was once a youns person namej
Who adopted a Frenchified air.
trhe drank cafe noir,
Atid wnen toid "Ail revoir"
Would always reply. "Fonnne de terre!"
Why He Was Waiting.
"What are you waiting around here
for?" asked th<> officer of a sailor who
was standing at ili<> door of n church
where a wedding was taking place.
"Waitin' t<> sec the tied ;ro out. sir."
replied the sailor, touching bis hat.—
The heauty ot the ruse must Fade,
Uur laughtei changes to a moan.
And ott we see a pretty maid
Whose store hair Ooesn t match her
— Detroit Ktee Fre.ss.
Well, What Do you Know?
"Didn't you promise to warn me to
ask you to inform me to tell you what
I said I'd tell you to tell me when you
told me to tell you to tell me it?"
"Well, what is it?" —Princeton Tiger.
Happened at Bridge.
She let me hold her hand a bit
While in a prracious mood.
I didn't take a trick with it;
It wasn't very good.
"My daughter's voice is to be tried
"Have you fixed the jurjl?"—Cleve-
And why is it with Antoinette
Each day 1 take a walk.
6hes silly, but she's beautiful.
i iove to see her talk,
AVER'S HABR VIGOR
Stops Falling Hair
Ayer's Hair Vigor is composed of sulphur, glycerin, quir.in, sodium
chlorid, capsicum, sage, alcohol, water, and perfume. Not a single
injurious ingredient in this list. Ask your doctor if this is not so.
Follow his advice. A hair food, a hair tonic, a hair dressing.
Promptly checks falling hair. Completely destroys all dandruff.
AVER'S I-IA3R VIGOR
Does not; Color the Hair
JT. O. Aykt: < uMI'ANT. Lowell. s!a^.
% Inland Merchants' Association
/^fe*% MOSCOW, IDAHO
"* *> m Property statements on any individual in Latah
*& y'T'V *^&^ or Whitman counties. Publishers of reference book
** >Gt/fftt£ l W' of credit ratings, with monthly revisions.
* General collection* everywhere.
Established 1902. Office, Postoffiee Block
PERFECT BAKING RESULTS can be obtained only
when the best materials are used, including flour of
these popular and well known brands—
which are manufactured in Whitman county by the WINONA
MILLING CO., from Blue Stem Wheat, the very best for the
Inland Milling & Feed Go. c"Z* IBP™!h.
THE COLFAX GAZETTE
WHITMAN COUNTY'S OLDEST AND BEST NEWSPAPER.
EDITED FOR AND ENDORSED BY EVERY MEMBER OF
THE FAMILY EVERY WEEK IN THE YEAR.
Subscription Price, pI.SO the Year in Advance
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the Colfax postoMice, Friday, August
Anderson, Mrs I 3 Aroaß, J « v >
Boone, Mi<a Bess (photo) Bernard, F X
Facer, C S Garland, Mrs Ella J
Goodyear, H S Goodrich, X I
Guthrie, J M Gordin & Co F A
Harvey, Mrs H J Haffner, Fred
Hall, J H Lutia, Peter
Lineing, Chas May, Miss Lucile
Peterson, Fred Phelps, W S
Reaeran, Mrs W W Kag»n, Harvey
Schafer. Heiorich Suiuniervill", llev
Steel. C C Whipple, Henry
One cent postage will be collected.
J A.NIKS EWAUT, P. M.
Yield Will Be Good.
Otto Jones and John Peterson are
running their combine this week on the
Peterson place, four miles south of Col
fax. Five hundred acres devoted to
wheat, oats and barley is being cut, it
being reported that the jitld will be
large in all three cereals.
We offer $4,000 reward to hirelings of
the insurance combine to prove their
statements made to intimidate persons
and prevent their taking advantage of
the service property owners Hre receiving
through the Northwestern Mutual Fire
The four statements ordinarily made
First —That all policies in the company
carry an assessment liability.
Second —That the company not having
subscribed capital don not furnish its
policy holders good indemnity.
Third—That mutual companies as
good as tbe Northwtstern are contin
Fourth—That there are many times an
many failures nf mutual companies as
of stock companies.
It is to prove these statements that
we offer the reward
First—We ofi-r $1,000 to any one who
wlil prove that our policies are not ab
solutely nou assessable.
Second—We uffer $1,000 to any one
who will prove that this company has
not more actual rush resources in pro
portion to toe amount ne^d^d to carry
all its policies to expiration than thu teu
largest stock companies iv the United
State*, including all their subt-cribed
.capital and surplus, as based on the
past nine yearn' experience.
Third—We offer $1,<»00 to any one who
will show the failure of a single mutual
fire insurance company in all American
history after it had reached the Hge,
size, strength and record of this com
Fourth—We offer $1,000 to any one
who wili prove that there have not been
50 per cent more failures of stock com
panics durtDg the past forty years in
proportion to the number doing busi
mess than there have been failures of
These people should either claim the
reward or stop misrenrfspnting.
Northwestern Mutual Fire Association.
By F. J. Martin, Secy and Mgr.
Baby Morphine Fiends
are mode by all soothing syrups and
baby medicines that contain opium and
narcotics. MeOee'fl Bab^ Elixir contains
no injurious or narcotic drut's of any
kind. A surp and safe cure for disor
dered stomachs, bowels and fretfulnees
—splendid for teething infants.
Drop into Poteet's and sample the ice
cooled buttermilk from the sanitary
Whitman Realty Go.
ROOM 4. LIPPITT BUILDING
What Have You Got to TradeT
We have a lot of good trades offered us, including
Seattle property, Coliax property,
Palouse wheat lands, Fruit lands, etc.
So if you have any thing to trade or sell, write, wire
or phone us
We can handle it for you.
We are also agents for
Irondale Bealty Co.
Ford Grain Co.
Colfax, Wash. Phone Main 1271
ONE INDESTRUCTO TRUNK TRAVELLED
60,000 MILES-IN SAFETY.
Since that famous "round the world" trip of ike "Globe Trotter r
hundreds of Indestructo Trunks have traveled astonishing distances —■
all in safety.
Indestructo Trunks have proved that they can travel further without
repair than any other trunk made.
The Indestructo is built strong —so etrong that the hardest jolt a have
little effect on its rigid construction.
The makers furnish with each Indestructo Trunk a FREE FIVE
YEAR INSURANCE POLICY against fire accident- wremk and
Isn't that sufficient proof to you that Indestructo Trunks have a
marked advantage over other baggage?
The Indestructo has exclusive merits that make it the Convenient
Trunk. The trays are arranged for your comfort —light- clean and
sanitary—no corners to collect the dirt.
Buy an Indestructo Trunk —it will give you real service. Come down
to our store. Let us show you the trunk—we know you will appreciate
its many advantages if you see it.
j-aK= __ =sS^X*^ . The REGISTRY LABEL BELOW
jf^^^j^^*^i^'afcl^. kept the "Globe 1 rotter" going in the
It will protect YOUR bagrage against
You CAN'T lose an Indestructo. N. fli/E^RUM!
We will gladly show you the "T-JiV"''^^^
complete line any time.
Whitehouse Clothing Co.
For Scale, About 15,000 Acres
of Sherman County, Oregon
now under crop, leases in varying sized
parcels renewable or subject to cancella
tion at buyer's option.
Price about $40.00 per acre
(Crop rental 1910 reserved)
TerniS —Part Cash, part on time.
=====APPLY TO ==
Eastern Oregon Land Co.
Care of Balfonr, Gnthrie & Co.
Board of Trade Building Portland, Oregon
English and German Strict attention to ail bills and com-
Spoken manicationa. Terms reasonable
Office with G. W. Lame COLFAX, WASH.
The Gasette goes into the beet homes in the Paloaee country. Advertiser* not*