Newspaper Page Text
News of Our Neighbors Related
by Gazette Writers.
LACROSSE NEWS ITEMS.
A farewell reception was tendered
Principal T. C. Mountain and family on
Wednesday evening before leaving for
Albion. The townspeople turned out en
masse to do honor to them, as four
years of faithful service in the schools
has proven them worthy of the esteem
of all. An elegant mantel clock and a
carving set were presented to them by
loyal pupils and friends.
Grandma Shobe. died at ~> p. m. Mon
day evening and was buried Wednesday
at 10 b. m Funeral services were con
ducted at the house by Ilev. Putnam
She was a pioneer here, the townsite be
Jng on her homestead.
The LaCrosHe Ladies' Reading Club
was entertained Thursday afternoon at
the Si-badegg cottage An excellent pro
gram was given and there was a banner
Mr. and Mrs. Al Kinnanon returned
from Calexico, California, and visited
several days with friends here. They
have moved into tbuir property in North
Mr. and Mrs. NVIs Roes of Hooper,
Mr. and Mrs Tom Ross of Cheney, Mr.
Patterson of Farmington, Mr and Mrs.
Henry Lenby of Pine City, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L Robs arid Mr. and Mrs. .leas Jen
nings of St. John and Mrs. Mary Sar
gent of Spokane were in attendance at
Mrs. Griffin's funeral. Hazel Nelson
Griffin was born in Marehalltown, lowa,
February 3, INB-1. Her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Nels Nelson, came west when
she was four yean* old and settled on the
farm where they now reside. She was
married November 87, 1902, to Harry
Griffin. To this union was born one
Bon, Herald. Thne years ago they
moved to Colinga, California, where they
own a home. She died June G, hence
was 27 years, 4 months and .'J days old.
She leaves, besides her husband, little
son and parents, one sister, Pearl, and
three brothers, Frank, Ruby and John.
The funeral was held Thursday morning
at 11 o'clock at the Steptoe church, and
burial taking place in Steptoe cemetery.
Arch Pilant spent several days in
Spokane the first of the week.
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT.
David Gorrie vs ThotuaH Culhertson—Order
sustaining plaintiff'd motion fur separate de
Wagner vs Taylor —Set for trial June 12 at
Commercial Saving* F>ink vs John Neiertz
—Set for trial June 13 at 9 a m.
Schrock va McKenzia—Set for trial June
14 at 9 a m.
Fisher vh Marsh—Set for trial June 15 at
Potlatch Lumber Co vs Wolff et al—Set for
trial June 15 at 9 a in.
El .is va Paullis—Sot for trial June 15 at 9
G W Larue & Co vs Hull—Set for trial
June 16 at '.' a m.
Mason va F S Ratliff Go—Set for trial June
17 at 9 B in.
W C Grunewald vs 3 D Davis et al—Bond
Mabala J Johnson et al n Marion Strange
et al—Order for deposition.
Mahala J Johnson et al vs George W
Strange et al—Order for deposition.
Mahala J Johnson et al vs Oakesdale Lodge,
100 F—Order for deposition.
Mahala J Johnson et al vs Cora Gunn et al
—Order for deposition.
Mahala J Johnson et al va Laura Gray'et a'
— Order for deposition.
W C Gruuewald vjSD Davis et al—Order
substituting surety for personal bond.
Enos F Eldridge et al vs Elizibeth Little et
al—Deoree to quiet title.
Cramer vs Marth— Order of dismissal, on
Whitman County vs Babc3ck et ux—Hear
ing continued to June 10 at 11 a m.
Whitehouse Clothing Go vs Walter Mack
Bon 3 for garnishment.
State vs Frank W Burns et al—Order for
State vs H H Croxton et al—Set for trial
June 7 at 9 a m.
State vh John Burns—Set for trial June 8
at 9 a m.
State vs S B Whitten ct al—Dismissed be
cause not tried within 60 days.
State vs Lloyd Gordon—Set for trial June
10 at 9 a m.
State vs James Maekay — Sat fur trial June
I.* at 'J a m.
State vs Lsster Sumpter—Dismissed on
motion of the state.
State vs John Burns et al—Reset for trial
June 14 at 9 a m.
State vs Sam Wilnuth— Finad|slo includ
State vs H M Boone et al—Set for trial
January 2, 1912.
State vs A S Parker -Set for trial January
State vs A R Patten—Set for trial January
State vs H M Boone—Set for trial January
State vb Drazan—Verdict of guilty as
charged, sentence to be pronounced June 23,
at 11 a m.
State vs DrazkD (2d case)— Dismissed.
State vs Gale (2d case) — Dismissed.
State vb F J Mazaa—Plea of guilty; sen
tence of $50 and costs of $68 70.
B T Manchester vs Nor* Manchester —Ac-
I tion for divorce
PotUtch Lumber Co vs J X Truax —Action
j for money due.
X L Mathes vs R M Johnson et vx —Mo-
VVhitehouse Clothing Co vs San P^il Con- ,
so! i dated Mining Co —Garnishment.
Edwin T Cotnan va Clair G Nogle et al—
la the n.atter of taxing coats in guardian
| ships—Order to show causj on state board of ;
accountancy why a fee of $."> should be charged j
for tiliug tinal account.
Estate of Jesse Cummins—Order to sell |
personal property at public auction.
Estate of E E Morris- Order appointing '
Estate of Grayson Hollitield—Order cor
recting values of appraisement.
Estate of Melchoir Thee —Order approving
Estate of Chares Schroeder—Order approv- !
Estate of Mary Scheuernian—Order ap
Estate of William Stott—Order approving
Estate of Christopher C irmith—Order for
sale of personal property.
Estate of Walter G Kretz jr—Order con
firming sale of pereonal property.
Estate of Mary Wiiliams—Petition for let
ters of administration and order fixing time of
Guardianship of John Carton, insane—
Order to pay claims.
Estate of Albert L Miller —Order appoint
ing Abraham L Miller administrator with
bond at SSOO.
Will Exhibit In Colfax on Friday,
Of course, as soon as the warm
weather causes ub to forget the dull
monotony of winter we turn to the an
ticipated pleasures of the summer sea
son. First and foremost comes the cir
cus. It is a time-honored institution
without which no springtime could ade
quately be ushered in. So it is, that
when the agent of the Sells-Kioto circus
made his appearance today we were
doubly assured that the Norse King had
lost bis grip upon us.
The Sells-Floto circus will give two
performances here on June 30, and it
will be the first circus of the season to
Tbis show is popular for several rea
sons, lv the first place it comes back
year after year, giving possibly the
cleanest and most edifying performance
of any organizition iv the world of the
big tents. These people are the pioneers
of the popular priced idea, having cut
the admission fee in half last season and
will continue thaf policy this year
Their war cry is "25 cents to see the
greatest show on earth for the money.'"
Many novel feature are promised for
this season. An army of downs, a baby
hippopotamus, twin baby elephant*,
Feofilo Carbo in the most desperate act
ever seen and for the first time ever pro
duced—that of sliding head downward
on a wire from the dome of the hijj tent,
and a hundred other acts of the star va
riety are advertised.
Th * Sells-Kioto people have always
kept faith with the public and it can be
stated as an absolute fact that the cir
cus this year is larger and more magnifi
cently caparisoned Than ever before.
There is one medicine that every fam
ily should be provided with and espec
ially during the summer months, viz:
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy Ir i« almost certain to
be needed. It costs but a quarter. Can
you afford to be without ii? For Bale
by all dealers. i
r ' ~~~ ■
**■■ A, **
Oace again the Salvation Army corps
o! this city will be favored with a visit
from its chief divisional commanders
Brigadier and Mrs. Dubbin. They will
arrive for the quarterly inspection of the
Salvation Army work, which takes place
Monday, June 12, at Bp. m. They will
conduct an old-time Salvation Army
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, JUNE 9, 1911.
! Past and Present in Palestine--In
Rhv. J. G. Robinson, rector of the
j Episcopal church, will give a stereopti j
i cun lecture on Tuesday evening, June [
! 13, in the church. The lecture wilt be j
! illustrated by over 100 stereopticon '
: slides, most of them made from photo i
graphs taken by Mr. Rjbinson himself. '
There will also be shown a number of
| tbiugs which are at present in common
! une there, and which shed light on Bible
J times. The lecture is the simple descrip |
j tion of what a traveler sees in passing
j through the Holy Land. An offering
J will be taken to defray expenses, and to
j provide some extras needed in the choir I
j and chancel. Tne public is invited.
AUTO LICENSES ISSUED.
By Secretary of State to Whitman
Motor vehicle licences were issued last
week by the secretary of state at Olym
pia to residents of W hitman countj:
7219, John llufaner, Oakesdale, Warren SO.
6173. Frank M. Mraz, Cokou, K. M. F. 3D.
ii'JJ, Ernest Huffman, Tekoa, Keo 22.
7099, Fred Schrciber, Colfax, E M. F. 30.
4ctJl. I. P. Newton, Eudicott, Buick 24.
1489, Fred LubDen, La Crosse, Maxwell 30.
8794, John H. Lewalleu, Roaalia, Ford 22|.
8805, iianford Auto Co., UaketLUle, Cadai
8805, J. W. Stevenson, Palouse, Ford 20.
BSO6, L. D Lendey, Wilmer Dwyer Helmer
2721, 0. W. Lindsey, Coifax, Reo 1(3.
til 94, George VV. Larva & Co, Coif ax,
At the Ridgeway Theater.
R. G. Clendenin is making things hum
in the picture show business at the
Ridgeway theater. The house is filled
to seating capacity almost every even
ing. The pictures shown are out of the
usual. At the drawing Monday night
for the $10.25 worth o: staple groceries
Adolph Rass, a lad about 12 years of
age, held the lucky number, and the
groceries were delivered at his home the
next morning. Young Rass' mother is
a widow with several children, and uni
versal satisfaction was expressed when
it became known that the line of gro
ceries went to the widow's home. It
made the pictures look twice as sweet.
The next drawing will take place Mon
day night, when the choioe of a valuable
piece oi furniture, which can be seen at
the Busse store, will be drawn for. Aside
from the prizes Uendenin is giving a
good show, which seems to be fully
understood and appreciated by our
J. O. Houhekeeper is engaged in kal
somining the postoffice and painting the
inside woodwork. Considering that the
postoffice department shows a surplus in
revenue for the first time in our political
history Uncle Sam can well afford to
spruce things up a little. This little
work of kalnomining will do until the
new postoffice buildii g, which Represen
tative La Follette's bill calling for $ 150,
--"00 provides for, can be erected, when
we can assume the dignity that belongs
Notice to Stock Owners.
The ordinance of the city of Colfax
prohibiting stock and fowls from run
ning at large within the city limits is
now in force, and the owner of such
stock or fowis who allows the same
to run at larjre will be subject to a tine
as bj this ordinance provided. This
will be strictly enforced, and all persons
are hereby warned. By order of the
city council. Howard Bbamwbll,
meeting in the barracks. One of the
interesting events will be the swearing in
of recruits under the Salvation Army
Brigadier and Mrs. Dubbin have been
Salvation Army officers for over 30
years, and have held many important
commands in various parts of the globe.
SPOKANE FAVORS BITULITHIC.
Spokane Is Learning All It Can
About All Kinds of Paving.
(Editorial in Spokesman-Review).
There ih no more important problem
; confronting the city of Spokane than
i that of street paving.
Much hae been done Much more is
, planned. It ih of the greatest import
| auce not only to the property owners
! and residents directly Hffected, but to
the city at large, that the pavement still
to be construced should be the best
pnvement that can be secured.
Toward this end there is nothing more
I valuable than the experience of oth'T
citie«. Writing from Portland, T. S.
Griffith of Spokane notes the poor con
dition of the asphalt paving and the
good condition of the "bitulithic" pay
Spokane has about 22 miles of asphalt
paving and only four blocks on Seventh
avenue of "bitulithic "
Spokane has approximately three
miles of granitoid paving. Portions of
Indiana nvenue are being laid with
"Hassaui" paving According to Chi
cago and New York paving experts these
two pavings are no better than "bitu
lithic" in wear aud are inferior in re
niliency and eaHe on traffic "Bitulithic"
is as cheap as "HaHsam" paving and
less expensive than "granitoid." All are
declared to be superior to esphalt
ThesH pavings mentioned are ndspted
to light rraffio For the heavy traffic of
a large city the experience of both Chi
cago and New York has demonstrated
that creosote blocks are superior to any
other paving, including granite cobbles
Th« experience of ofh»r cities need not
to be taken as conclusive, but, consider
ing the amount of paving still to be
done in Spokane, too much information
cannot he secured regarding the value of
the various types of paving before ac
tual construction is undertaken.
Watch For Our Excursion to Iron.
dale the Latter Part of June.
Iroudale has once or twice been brought
before the people in this locality duriug
the past two years; and though our eyes
have ever been open to its steady growth,
yet we have never experienced so keen an
interest as we do right now in the future
Steel City of the Pacific Coast and man
ufacturing center of the state of Wash
The growing and continual enlarge
ment of the $3,000,000 00 steel plant
with a pay roll of $28,000 00 a month
has been widely discussed and watched
by the people. In less than one year's
time these steel works have built up a
a solid and substantial business with the
entire Pacific Coast; operating day and
night at a maximum of efficiency and a
minimum of outlay.
For some weeks past President James
A. Moore of the eteel corporation has
been negotiating with large Eastern
financial houses with the purpose of pro
viding for the expansion and develop
ment of the steel industry located at
lrondale. That these negotiations have
been brought to a successful fruition
may be seen by the new board of direct
ors. These directors are:
James A. Moore, president; Jacob
rurth, J D. Lawman and E. P. Jamie
son vice president*; John T. Fhff-rnan
U J. tMnitb, Hanson F. Backus J W
Uise, S. A. Perkins, James I) Hoge R
C. -Morris, John C. Eden, Robert Dollar'
George M.Gibb*. N. W. Jordan, Leslie
M bhaw and J E. (hilberg. These men
will all take a strong and activp interest
in the future affairs of the corporation.
Mr. Shaw was formerly secretary of the
treasury and is now president of one of
the leading banking and trust companies
of Philadelphia Mr. Morris is a lead
ing financier and banker of New York.
Mr. Smith is one of Seattle's leading
bankers and financiers. Mr. Backus is
president of the Nitional Bank of Com
merce Mr. Clise is one of Seattle's fore
most bankprs and property owners Mr
Hoge is president of the Union Savings
and Trust Co., and Mr. Heffernan is
president of the HehVrnan Engine Works
nnd the Heffernan Dry Dock Co. Mr.
Lowman is a prominent banker and
property owner'and president of the
Seattle Chamber of Commerce. By this
it will be seen that the corporation is
to receive the solid and powerful bficking
of Seattle's largest banking and financial
The 51.000,000 00 plant of theClnuspn
Chemical Co.. is another of Irondale's
features. Turning out GOO gallons of
Ethyl alcohol a day and giving emolov
ment to 2000 men.
These are but two of the money mnk
ii>e industries of Irondale. Over $5 -
000,000.00 have been spent on manu
facturing plantn, buildings and various
improvements within two years. We
want you to become one of our excur
sionists and see for yourself what we
claim and feel confident of, that it is
only a matter of time when Irondale will
stand the entablished manufacturing cen
ter of the entire Pacific Coast.
After a careful study of the Puget
Sound country, Jacob A. Riis, a citizen
of New York, says: "The theatre of action
is coon to be transferred from the At
lantic Ocean to the Puget Sound, and
you will be the front door of the nation.
When that day comes you will ae* a
string of cities spring'up about the
Sound such aa none of us have ever con
ceived in our most sanguine dreams."
Never again will you be able to pur
chase city lots or acre tracts for the
money now asked. Property is steadily
increasing. Investors, we want you and
your families to take advantage of our
excursion that will be run to Irondale
the latter part of June. Watch for the
date and the low rate that will be adver
tised in a few days. For further particu
lars see our local representative.
Whitman Realty & Grain Co.,
Notice of Meeting.
Colfax Local of the Farmers' Union
will meet regularly on the 2d and 4th
Saturdays of each month at 1 o'clock in
the Workman hall.
Sam Lyons, President.
Shirkey & Glaser, graduate opticians.
A Dreadful Wound
from a knife, gun, tin can, rusty nail,
fireworks, or of any other nature, de
mands prompt treatment with Bucklen's
Arnica Salve to prevent blood poison or
gangrene. It's the quickest, surest heal
er for all such wounds as also for Burns
Boils, Sores, Skin Eruptions, Eczema'
Chapped Hands, Corns or Piles. 25c at
For bargains see XX border ads.
Headquarters for the Citizens of Whitman County and the
M. J. MALONEY, Proprietor
Our Prices may not be the lowest, but we guarantee every article
Th« Bar connected with the hotel carries a fine line of imported and
domestic Wines, Liquors and Oigars. When you get it at the Hotel
Oolfax you get the best produced in the markets of the world.
When you want to find your friends, go to the Hotel Colfax, the recognized
headquarters for everybody.
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 WIXOXA
MILLING CO., from Blue Stem Wheat, the very best for the
Spokane and Colfax Feed & Poultry Co.
DISTRIBUTORS, Colfax, Wash.
BBBF THE tBI
Turn the searching white light of in
spection and trial on our canned fruits
and vegetables and you'll give the above
Carefully selected, sound, ripe fruit and
vegetables are the only ones that are
canned by the sanitary, clean canneries
that put up our supplies. You are cer
tain of the best (as good if not better
than home-made) when you buy your
canned goods here. A full line carried.
Phone Erwin & Son
Main • •- Proprietor*
100 ACTS IN 100 MINUTES
m INCHES TALL
Wwrmlml strange and
L« @fIV WONDERFUL
ALSO HERD OF BIGGEST ELEPHANTS
SUPERB, SPECTACULAR, ORIGINAL
CIRCUS, 6QO People, 450 Animals
FIGHTING THE FLAMES
Gorgeous Street Parade i
10:30 O'CLOCK EACH MORNING
10,000 Seats-1 „ . .... I
Twice its General Admission
Former Size «,,. n in.
Bring all the Thi* Day and Dale
folks and see v » A
for yourself a faT^Jh WMhre
Fifty-Cent Cir- Qgg Jgg %%*%*
cus for 25 cents. Vr^fa.
2 Complete Per- F^ S *fc
forma nee s Daily, MS^ Ssfp JjjM
Fain orShlne, at *k
2 and 8 p. m. —— tmmmmm^m f^^^^^^——>■
Doors Open One Hour Ea?!ier, VAA
Admitting of a Visit to tb? Big L\} V
FRIDAY, JUNE 30
$7.50 PER TON
ASK US ABOUT IT
Phone us your orders
Phone Main 21
Only way to get the news is
to read The Gazette.
We are always in the lead
South End Grocery
Phone Main 41.
Ask Those Who Know
1 WINES I
SEND YOUR ORDERS
to us for liquors
and beer •
PRICE LIST ON REQUEST
Still have some of those
You can have one for
Laundry Work Promptly Done
Phone Black 521
Iver JVf oan
DO YOU KNOW
that we are very successful in
getting nice photos of Children?
All other subjects are easy to
See name on display case.
Gazette clubbing ratee Baveyou money