Newspaper Page Text
fCIAL SIDE OF GOLFAX
A Royal Picnic.
The ladies of the Athanaeum Club en
joyed a royal time at their picnic last
Friday held at the beautiful grounds of
Mrs Alice Felch one mile north of town
The big carryall, hauled by fouretalwarr
opines, made two round trips, morning
and evening, in carrying the picnickers
t,> and from the grounds. Friday was
a perfect day. Apparently it was made
to order. And a perfect day in the
I'alouse is the qiintescence of perfection,
climatically speaking. And there were
n-i coarse men around to interfere with
tbf unalloyed pleasures of the occasion
The ladies were their own bosses for
once. It is understood that the mem
bers of the club enjoyed their first out-
LDg of the season immensely.
Double Wedding Anniversary.
On Tuesday evening Mr. and Mrs
Martin .1. Maloney and Dr. and Mrs. J
Floyd Tifft entertained a large party of
their friends at the home of the former
in joint celebration of their wedding an
niversaries. The evening was occupied
:n playiug five hundred, at which Mrs
Charles Kramwell and Dr. W. A. Mitchell
won prizes for the most points earned
After the card playing a sumptuous re
'in*t was served, at which telegrams were
' read from various friends throughout
« country extending congratulations
tie hosts and hostesses. Congratu
cuons were extended by those present,
iir. Maloney responding in a happy
vein. Many handsome gifts were re
ceived in honor of theevent. The rooms
were beautifully decorated with carna-
tions, and the affair was greatly enjoyed
by all present.
Tuesday Afternoon Luncheon.
Mesdameß E. W. Weinberg, T. J.
Welty, Jesse Neill and F. T. Abbott
were hostesses on Tuesday afternoon to
a large party of friends at a delicious
four course luncheon at the home of Mrs
Weinberg. On arrival the guests were
immediately seated at the tables and
the luncheon served. After lunchec n
.ire hundred and flinch were played,
Mrs. Harry M Love winning the honors
at live hundred and Mrs. Roy Smith at
ilineh. The rooms were elaborately dec
orated with snowballs and peonies. The
ijames lasted until nearly five o'clock
when the guests, together with the host
euees, adjourned to the lawn when a
jjroup picture of the entire crowd was
taken. Misses Rose Lippitt, Agnes Davis,
Hva Kuhn and Edna Abbott assisted
during the afternoon. The event was a
success and greatly enjoyed.
Colfax Art League Picnics.
The members of the Colfax Art League,
consisting of Miss Miner's class in decor-
»tive china work and Mr. Flicker's class
Jfek^l painting, enjoyed a royal outing
T/onaay by taking rigs and going to the
country home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C
Wicks 10 miles out on the road to
Almota. Between lo and 20 thus ec
joyed themselves. The day was perfect
Mr. and Mrs. Wicks provided an elabor
ate repast, including ice cream, which
wan served under the grateful shade of
trees which surround their beautiful
home. Mr. Kicker, with his camera, took
a picture of the picnickers in a group.
Those who went are enthusiastic in tell
mg of the events of the day.
State College Luncheon.
On Wednesday evening at the State
College in Pullman the domestic ecience
department entertained at a splendid
rive course luncheon in honor of Spokane
and Colfax ladies. The affair was a
nioet brilliant one, the young ladies in
the department having full charge, and
much credit on the conduct of this part
of the school is rtHected by the efficient
way in which the luncheon was served.
Covers were laid for 24, the decoratiotß
being in pink and lavender. Among the
ladies attending from Colfax were MeF
-1 dames W. J. Hamilton, J. A. Balsiger
IK C. Woodward and W. C. Snodgrass.
The B. C. B. Club.
The young ladies who compose the B.
C B. Club, at least 14 of them, met
night at the home of the Misses
and Hazel Baker, where they en
jCTed a delightful as well as a profitable
'itne. The inner person was well pro
vided for in the shape of dainty refresh
ments. As usual the young ladies spent
the time in needle work. The club meets
next Tuesday night as the guest of Miss
Eighth Birthday Anniversary.
Mies Alma Gerber, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Arnold Gerber, entertained
several of her young friends Tuesday in
honor of her eighth birthday. The
house was beautifully decorated with
yellow roees and delicious refreshments
were served. The young people enjoyed
a pleasant afternoon, wishing the young
hostess many happy birthday anniver
Catholic Ladies' Club.
The Ladies' Sewing Club of the Catho
lic church will hold its next meeting at
the country home of Mrs. Hensel on
Thursday, June 15. All the ladies are
Mrs. Mechling Entertains.
Mrs. A. W. Mechling entertained a
number of ladies on Monday afternoon
rin honor of Mrs. James Clulow of We
•latchee, who is visiting her. The time
tolnp nnC °nVer" atloll MDd ""«*«
gram n ' mUßical and "*««* prc
nd^h Dr intyrefr^mentHwere served
and the aft^rnoon^,,^ Prj ,, ved .
AT THE HYMENEaT ALTAR,
>w Ada B. Heminway and Wiliiatn
1 USSe" W(*re married ThurHday. June
, at h.gh nooo, at the home of the
•Way, near Thornton, Rev. Verona of
M'lton Oregon, officiating. Mr. Brown
M ,POi ane Waß and Mi M
Merle W, Dn o , Pul | mftn wag brideemai(i
Ine bride was dressed in cream chiffon
and carried bride's rose*. The groom
was dieted in blbck. The house was
decorated m white and lavender The
, ■UJal Hrtv w»« led to the altar unoer a
large white bell to the music of the
wedding march played by Miss Naomi
Loretm HuntlPy. Mr. and Mrs EtoMell
were the ncipients of maov beautiful
Those present were Mr. and Mr?. James
Angee and family, Mr. and Mrs. X E
Huntley and family, Mr and Mrs. Wil
liam Crippea and family of Spokate, Mr.
and Mrs. Stenworth and family of Spo
kane, Mr. and Mrs. N D. Showalter of
Cheney, Mr. and Mrs. E C. Hemingway
and daughter Merle of De Stnet, Idaho",
Mrs. Russell, two daughters and son of
Steptoe, Mr and Mrs. Shields and Misa
Smith of Steptoe. Mr. atd Mrs Russell
left the same evening on a wedding tour
Upon their return they will reside at
Ddisy, Stevens county. Mr. Russell has
charge of the Presbyterian church of
th it place. They hare the best wishes
of many friends.
At Oakesdale, on Wednesday, Juce
7th, 1911, at high noon, Edwin Augustus
Heee of Spokane was married to Miss
Bertha Schultz of that city at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Schultt, The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. J. H. Bainton of Colfax,
the beautiful ring service being uaed.
The bride was given away by her father,
and was attended by Miss Irene Moore
of Spokane; the groom was attended by
Robert Burgunder of this city as best
man. The bride was charming in a
beautiful gown of white messaline, and
carried a large bouquet of bride's roses
The bridesmaid wore a pretty gown of
pink crepe de chine, and carried pink
roßes. Miss Marjorie Schultz, a sister of
the brido, presided at the piano. The
rooms were beautifully decorated in
Japanese honeysuckle. Many handsome
wedding gifts were received, After the
ceremony congratulations were extended,
a delicious luncheon was served, and then
the happy couple took the train for a
short trip to Coeur d'Alene Lake points
where they will spend a few days, after
which they will return to Spokane, where
they will make their home. Both of the
contracting parties are well known in
local society, Mr. Hess having lived here
until recently, and Miss Schultz having
taught in the Colfax schools for the pact
few years. The guests from out of town
included Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Hess, Chas
R. Larue of Colfax; Mr. and Mrs. C. H.
Boatright of St. John; Mr. and Mrs. W.
Theme of Prince Rupert; and others.
Misses Janet Scott, Jessie Scott, Hattie
Neergaard and Addie McCoy assisted.
At 8 o'clock Tuesday evening, at the
parsonage of the Christian^church, Max
J. Buckentin and Mies Lottie Shearer
were married, Rev. W. A. Diggins offici
ating. The wedding was a quiet affair,
a few of the more intimate friends of the
contracting parties being present. Miss
Edna Shearer of Spokane, sister of the
bride, was a beautiful bridesmaid, while
Charles Bucher acted as best.iman for
the groom. After the interesting cere
mony the bridal party repaired^to the
Shearer home on Mill street,Jwhere a
sumptuous repast was served and the
young couple received the congratula
tions of friends. Many beautiful and
costly presents were in evidence. J. E.
Greenfield, an old friend of the groom,
came from Grangeville, Idaho, to attend
Mr. and Mrs. Buckentin will leave some
time next month to visit Mr. Buckentin's
father and mother, who live atJlMorris,
Minnesota. The bride and] groom are
young people who carry with them the
well wishes of a host of friendn.
J. 0. Patterson and Bertha E. Nelson
were united in marriage Tuesday after
noon at 1 o'clock at the bride's home on
Park street by Rev. N. M. Jones of the
Methodist church. The contracting
parties are well and favorably known in
Colfax. Their many friends wish them
a prosperous journey through life to
gether. They left the same afterncon
for Spokane where they will>pend their
In Omaha, Wednesday, June 7, Dr.
George Potter and Miss Mabel Stuht
were married. Miss Stuht is well known
in Colfax, being a sister of Dr. Stuht and
having visited here many times. Mrs.
A. E. Stuht was matron of honor.
The B. Y. P. 0. of the Baptist church
held a short business meeting Sanday
evening at which John Aegerter was
chosen president, and delegates were ap
pointed to attend the B. Y. P. D. sum
mer assembly to be held at d Walla Walla
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, JUNE 9, 1911
PERSONAL NEWS HEMS
Dr. F. A Ball of Pullman was attend
ing to business at the county seat Mon
P. K. Greenway arrived in Cnlfax Sun
day and will spend the summer here. Mr.
Greenway was one of the fortunate men
to secure a homestead on the Flathead
reservation, Montana, which he is hold
ing down. The region embraced within
the FUthead reservation is said to be in
a prosperous condition. Several new
towns have sprung into life.
Ivan Chase, former proprietor of The
Colfaz Gazette, who now owns a hay
ranch on the North Palouse river, two
miles above Harvard, Idaho, was in town
the first of the week.
Miss O. E. Miner of Pullman, who has
charge of the art class in ('olfax engaged
in china decorative work, was called to
Tlarkston last week by the Arts & Crafts
1 lub to organize a class in china decor
ative work in that burg. Her fame as
an artist and instructor is spreading.
Mrs. J E. Minnis will pull in from the
homestead near Harrison, Idaho, Satur
day, to remain a few days.
Mrs Seymour Manning left Tuesday
for Portland to take in the Rose Festi
val, where she will also rejoin Mr. Mann
ing. After visiting several points of in
terest in Oregon the Mannings will go
to Pasco to live.
Mr. and Mm. E. J. Armstrong, Miss
Inabelle Armstrong and Miss Bessie Hill
left Sunday evening for Portland, where
they will remain for a week and inciden
tally take in the Rose Festival.
County Superintendent of Schools Mat
toon is at Cheney, where be is instructor
for this week at the Normal summer
John Pattison of Spokane was in Col
fax the first of the week attending to
Ex Stat*> Senator Peter McGregor came
to town Monday and was mingling with
old-time friends and acquaintances.
W. R Neil, who left the last of April
for Windsor, Missouri, to see his son
who was near death's door, returned
Monday evening, leaving the sick boy on
the highway to recovery. J. L. Neil,
who preceded hie father a few days for
Windsor, left the Missouri town Monday
on his way home, returning by way of
California. lie will be here in a few days.
P. H. Sundin made a business trip to
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Bills left Sunday
night for Portland to attend the Rose
F. I). Sisk of Endicott was attending
to bunineHS at the county seat this week.
C. J. Scholz of Ritzville passed through
Colfax Tuesday on his way home after
an extended stay at Council Bluff*, lowa.
Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Woodin..spent
Sunday in Spokane.
C. J. Hoist, state grain inspector, was
in Colfax several days last week in his
The Richland Advocate of June 2
gives out this bit of information: "The
mother and son of H. Wheelhouse ar
rived in Richland last week from their
former home iv Colfax."
Mrs. Louise Michaelson of Pullman
was mingling with old time friends in
Colfax the first of the week.
airs. Mary F. White of Pleasant valley
came to town Monday for a short visit.
Sam Kimbrough has taken a position
in the Farmers' State Bank, relieving
for the time being S. H. Hicks, assistant
cashier, who is engaged in bronco bust
ing on a stcck ranch nearJSprague. Mr.
Kimbrough will remain in the bank
through the heated term, or until the
entire force in the bank ?have had their
Miss Rita Hamilton visited friends in
Spokane this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Russell and their
daughter, Miss Florence, arrived from
Omaha on Wednesday night for a visit
with their brother, F. A. Russell and
Word received in Colfax announces the
arrival here from Boise, Idaho, this (Fri
day) morning, of Mrs. Fred Coleman and
children, who are on a visit to friends
Ben Burgunder was a pilgrim to Spo
kane yesterday. He has been jmaking a
tour of the several towns of the Palouse
in the interest of the Interstate Fair.
Mrs. Albert Powell left^Wednesday
night for Portland to take in the Rose
Mrs. B. F. Sherfey and Miss Ruby
Sherfey departed Monday for Portland,
where they will remain for several day?,
enjoying the sweets of the Rose Festival
in the mean time.
Thomas A. White came down from
Spokane Wednesday, ie being about as
long as he could stay away from Colfax.
Frank T. Abbott went to Spokane
Tuesday. He will probably remain two
or three days, when he will return and
plan for an extended trip to the wilds of
Astor Plants for Sale.
J. 0. Housekeeper announces that he
has for sale some very choice Astor
plants at 10 cents per dozen. Phone
Mrs. Caroline Sprague announces else
where in regard to her hair dressing par
lors in the MacKenzie block.
Moving to Colfax.
County Auditor 8. M. McCroakey ia
moving bis family this week to Colfax
f otn Tekoa, where they have been stay
ing during his it cumbercy of the auditor
ship. They will occupy the Wilson home
on the west side, a sightly location, over
looking the city, as well as being con
venient to the court house.
K. of P. Election.
Colfax Lodge No. 4, K. of P., elected
the following officers for the ensuing
term at its rpgular meeting held Wednes
day evening: Paul Pattison, C. C; Roy
Smith, V. C; 0. C. Glaser, Prelate; H.
M. Love. M. of W.; Morton Lippitt, If.
at A; E. W. Weinberg, I. G: R. K.
Squibb, 0. G.
The Skeleton at the Wedding.
A- G. C. Liddell was once best man
at a wedding at which one of the
presents was. to say the least, uncon
ventional. This is his story in "Notes
From the Life of an Ordinary Gentle
man:" •'Considerable excitement was
raised among the spectators when it
was rumored that a tall oak box
placed against the wall contained a
skeleton, and all sorts of rumors were
rife as to the significance of such a
curious wedding gift. The real ex
planation was simple. An eccentric
old gentleman had once found the
bride, who was fond of drawing, mak
ing a study from a skull and had
vowed that he would give her a whole
skeleton when she was married. The
result was that after protracted nego
tiation he secured the framework of
an Austrian grenadier, which. I be-
Heve. it was found most difficult to
import. This was not the sole trouble
connected with the gift, as when the
young couple set up house the serv
ants shied at this strange Inmate of
the establishment, and he had to be
presented to a hospital."
Yarmouth's Herring Feast.
The bloater is not generally consid
ered to be the acme of style where a
dinner Is concerned, and as an article
of diet it Is generally believed to be
almost exclusively used by the lower
classes of society, yet Yarmouth, "the
home of the herring." has its annual
herring dinner, when the whole menu
from hors d'oeuvres to cheese consists
of herrings and sprats—the Latter her
rings in their infantile stage—served
up In various ways. It must be said
that some of these ways are so in
genious and wonderful that it is very
difficult to recognize the familiar sil
very fish to which Yarmouth owes so
much of is prosperity, yet there is no
doubt that the übiquitous herring in
every dish served up at its famous
meal is present In some shape or form-
Thus for once the herring is honored
in accordance with its true value, for
the dinner is presided over by the
mayor of the borough and is attend
ed by all the leading men of the town.
The Ancient Oracles.
Herodotus mentions between seven
ty and eighty oracles of one sort and
another. There Is no reason for think
ing that the people who patronized
the oracles had other than the liveliest
faith in them. The two great oracles
were those at Delphi and Dodona,
though there were several others that
stood well with the people. The pre
dictions were, of course, nothing but
predictions, since It is now generally
understood that the promoters of
those famous institutions were only
ordinary human beings like those who
patronized them The deliverances of
the oracles belong to one of two
classes—first, those founded on secret
Information and. second, those in
which the oracle had absolutely no
Ideas on the subject and took refuge
in sheer vagueness. It was the faith
of the people rather than the infalli
bility of the oracles that kept them
up so long.
Albrecht Durer's Tankard.
One of the quaintest ot drinking ves
sels is to be seen at the Bratwurstglock
lein, a Nuremberg inn which has re
mained unaltered since it was built in
1400. Sausages, sauerkrnut and beer
are the only commodities obtainable,
and the limit of accommodation is
reached when ten customers are pres
ent. Yet several tortuues nave been
made out of the house, for it was the
favorite haunt of Albrecht Durer. and
the pewter he drank from is still treas
ured. This is a double vessel, one
tankard fitting neatly Into the other,
and was reserved for Durer and his
wife. According ro tradition, when
the artist was in a pood humor he used
to fill the inside tankard for his wife,
and they would clink lovingly together
When domestic storms were brewing
he kept the tankards together and let
bis wife go thirsty.—London Graphic
Black Chocolats Icing.
When a black chocolate icing is
wanted and there happens to be no
chocolate In the pantry, cocoa can be
substituted for it In the following man
ncr: Mix together six even tablespoon
fuls of cocoa with five of sugar, one
of butter and three of hot water. Cook
the mixture until smooth and in the
right condition for spreading. Test it
by putting a little in a saucer and set
ting the saucer on an outside window
ledge or where it will cool quickly.
This icing is rich and dark and not
A Dreadful Wound
from a knife, gun, tin can, rusty nail,
fireworks, or of any other nature, de
mands prompt treatment with Bueklen's
Arnica Salve to prevent blood poison or
gangrene. It's the quickest, surest heal
er fpr all such wounds as also for Burns,
Boils, Sores, Skin Eruptions, Eczema,
Chapped Hands, Corns or Piles. 25c at
HAS NO SUBSTITUTE
Tho only baking powder
made from Royal Crape
Cream of Tartar
noalum.no lime phosphate
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. m. Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.
The usual services will be held in the
Presbyterian sanctuary near the old
high school. The pastor will preach.
Subjects: "The Problem of Pain' and
"The Eulogy of Cardinal Gibbons." All
Christian church, Rev. W. A. Digging,
pastor—Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
C. E. at 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting
every Wednesday evening at 7:30.
At the Christian church the pastor
will preach morning and evening at the
usual hours. Morning subject, "The
History and Growth of Children's Day."
In the evening the children will renderan
Baptist church, R^v. C. H. H. Moore,
pastor—Services at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Bible school at 10 a. m. Young people's
meeting at 7 p. m. Mid-week prayer
meeting Wednesday evening at. 8 o'clock.
The pastor will preach morning and
evening. Morning subject, "The Christ
ian's Debt." Evening subject, " The
Wild Man Tamed."
Church of the Good Samaritan, Epis
copal), Rev. J. G. Robinson, Rector.—
Services every Sunday as follows : Sun
day School at 10 a. m. Evening service
at 7:30 p. m. Also on the first Sunday
of each month, morning service at 11
a. m. Other services will be specially
Regular services at the chapel of the
Church of God will be held during the
season as follows: Sunday school at 10
a. m., preaching servicps at 11 a. m. and
Bp.m. on Sunday. Prayer meeting at
7:30 p. m. on Thursdays.
German Lutheran church, supplied by
Rev. Aug. Tr. Graebener—Preaching ser
vice every 2d and 4th Sunday. Religious
instruction every 2d and 4th Saturday
afternoon. Sunday school every Sun
day from 9 to 10. Service commences
at 10 o'clock. Everybody cordially in
Christian Science services in the church
edifice every Sunday at 11 a. m. and
Wednesday at 8.00 p. ni.
United Brethren church, Rev. C Sharp,
paßtor—Sunday Brbool 10 a. m. No
preaching in morning. I'nion memorial
service at opera house. Y. P. C. E. U. 7
p. m. Preaching Bp. m.
Also Coughs, Colds, Croup and
V. T. McCronkt-y guarantees HYOMEI
(pronounce it High o-me) to cure ca
tarrh, acute or chronic; to cure colds,
coughs, croup aud sore throat, or money
In eases of deafness caused by catarrh,
there is no remedy ho ntticient.
HYOMEI is a liquid extracted from
the eucalyptus trenw a! Australia, and is
a soothing, healing, germ killing anti
A complete HYOMEI outfit consisting
of a bottle of HYOMEI and an indestruc
tible hard rubber pocket inhaler costs
$1.00. For tre n\ ing catarrh or any
throat or nose ailment, poor a few drops
into the inhaler and breathe.
That's all you have to do, and as the
air passes through the inhaler it bpcomes
impregnated with antiseptic HYOMEI,
and this soothing, healing air as it
passes into the lungs reaches every par
ticle of the inflamed membrane, kills the
germs and heals the raw, sore catarrbal
If you now own a HYOMEI inhaW
you can buy an extra bottle of HYOMEI
for only 50 cents at V. T. McCroskeys
or druggists everywhere.
Sunset Magazine for June.
In Apple Land, by Walter V. Woehle,
beautifully illustrated in four colors. The
Biggest Job in the World, by Frank Sa
vile. The Present Status of the Panama
C*nal. The Smell by the Williamsons.
Ask your news dealer.
Woodmen Take Notice!
All members of Royal Camp No. 116,
W. O. W., who intend going to the El
berton picnic are requested to attend on
W. 0. W. day, June 15th. The Camp
will celebrate Memorial day on next
Sunday. June 4, and all members are
asked to meet at the ball at 10 a m.
Thomas Oli\ ek, Clerk.
Visit Ripley's Pharmacy for your
favorite Sundae or Soda.
WATER SUPPLr SYSTEM
Every farmer, village or suburban resident can now
have, at moderate expense, hot and cold water
under pressure for all purposes. Water cool in
summer, does not freeze in winter, and no unsight
ly tank above the ground. Under our new and
modern system all the comforts of bath, toilet
wash sinks, lawn. etc.. can be supplied from well,
spring lake or river. Write for our elaborate il
lustrated booklet covering our up-to-date Water
System. Irrigation Pumps, Hyraulic Rams, ttc
Washington Machinery and Supply Co,
A purse with some coin and other ar
ticles. Prove property and get same at
Lost— On Monday, between the resi
dence of Wm. Lippitt and the cemetery
a heart shaped pin studded with half
pearls. Hinder please leave at Dreifus
& Co. store and receive reward.
V* anted—Woman with two small
children wants work on farm. Addreiw
210 Morton sfreef.
We want a few good farm loans. If
you want a loan call on us or write us.
Colfax Iks. & Realty <"<..
Lippitt Building, Colfax, Wash.
Wanted—Description and price of land
lor sale from owner* only. State loca
tion and terms. Address Lock Box »;'.)♦;
Liv* Stock Wanted.
I am in the market to buy hogs and
cattle and will pay the highest market
price. Will be in Colfax Friday and
Saturday of each week at the Hotel
Colfax. Either write or phone.
A. .1. LoOBOOV.
J- or Kent-Two room* en suite upstairs,
one room down stairs, with bath,
and hot and cold water |3.00 per week
for either. Mr H . Twaddle, 71G East st.
For Sale—32U acres Whitman counFy
land by owner. Address box 432 Col
Advance traction engine, nearly new,
heavy gear, cheap. C. W. McAllister
16 inch and i foot seasoned or preen
fir, tamarack and pine in car load lota.
Also tie. slabs, and cedar and tamarack
posts. Drawer A, Plummer, Idaho.
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN
1 la h. p. Foos gasoline engine (hori
1 Dederick power hay press 17x22.
1 Aultman'e new separator 32x52.
Ail new and complete.
CHAB. H. DODD,
580 First St., Portland, Oregon.
NEW RIDGEWAY THEATRE
K. O. CLEMDBNIN, Lessee
A valuable piece of Fur
niture given away Monday
night, June 12.
Admission 5 and 10 cents
M. A. ROSE
The Leading Jeweler
Fine Repairing a Specialty.
Watch Inspector 0.-W. R.
&X. Co. When you want
something out of the ordi
nary come in and see us.
Mrs. Caroline Sprajjue
Scalp and Facial Manage, Shampooing,
Manicuring, Hair Dressing.
Telephone Red 821.
MacKenzie B!dg., Apartment L.
Am prepared to furnish all kinds of
Auto Supplies, also Tire Vulcanizing.
All work guaranteed.
COLFAX AUTO SUPPLY CO.
F. S. Davis, Prop. 105 Main St.
Do not waste your time in writing with a pea,
The chances are your writing can't be read aga::.
Let ME write it for you, just as plain as print.
Call today and see me—can you take a hint?
XS, B. COTTERILL
207]j Main St., over Kitz'a cigar store
Phone Main 191.
GEO. L. CORNELIUS
AUTOMOBILE AND BICYCLE HOSPITAL
Repairing ot all kinds.
Odp. Main Street School <"Y)LFAX
P% Sk Eves Tested
'tOHS^Ji acd Glaßßeß titted by
State Registered Opticians
SHIBKEY & GLASER