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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, April 06, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-04-06/ed-1/seq-2/

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Judge Ordered 1 he Latter Arrest
ed for Perjury.
Nownpaprr Man Charged the Court
with Suhornatini) of
In the Nessly caw, after the filing by
Attorney Hanna for the defense the sen
sational charges against Judge McDon
ald, to be found on page .'5, It. A. Sims,
former ■bertff, testified that he had taken
11. K. James, a convict to the peniten
tiary; that on the way .James told him
that Needy had put Mrs. McDonald into
Leonard's cell; that lie told Prosecutor
liathews of this and they both agreed
that James' story could not be given
credence because he wan a convict for the
second time arid had also had trouble
with Nessly. He hat! spoken to Nessly
about it and Nessly declared it was ur
true. Later I/onard told him it was
true. He then told Nessly there was no
nne denying it, and Nessly then said he
did it through ay mpa thy with Leonard.
II E. Mat lock, former deputy sheriff,
at the afternoon Kent-ion, gave his testi
mony. The room wan well filled by
those who expected Judge McDonald to
carry out bin threat to punish Attorney
Hanna for filing his motion for a change
of venue when the judge had ordered
him not to do ho. But nothing of the
kind happened.
Mattock said Win. Brooks, a prisoner,
had told him that Nessly had put the
woman in the cell, and also that Newly
had answered Sims in his presence as
follows: 'L'd, did you put the old woman
in Leonard's cell? What did you do it
for?"' Nessly replied, "I did it through
sympathy for Leonard."
EL B. Trefi of Farmington was called,
but he knew nothing about the cane.
Andrew Timothy and Thos. Prosper,
two Coeur d'Alene Indians, who were
confined in the jail at the time, were
called, but both Baid they knew nothing
of the crime charged and had never
heard the other prisoners talk about its
The court asked Prosecutor Innian to
request that Mrs. McDonald be brought
down from the asylum to testify. The
prosecutor told him he was not in the
c iß<>, remarking to the judge, "You are
running it," and refused to comply.
Nessly was held under $1500 bonds,
the court instructing the sheriff to hold
him in custody until furnished, "and,
mind you, approved by this court." As
the law permits the sheriff to approve
such bonds, he took no notice of Judge
McDonald's order and stood responsible
for Nessly by allowing him to go on his
own recognizance.
The court also instructed Sheriff Ca
nutt to take Nessly into custody under
$1500 bonds for perjury in filing his
motion for a change of venue. As no
warrant has been Furnished, the sheriff
has ignored this order.
On convening of court at 1 o'clock
Thursday, Judge McDonald set the (fate
for Nessly's hearing on the charge of
perjury for May 5. and set his bond at
The court then stated tlmt although
five or six of the witnesses he had sub
poenaed hiul not appeared, he found the
fuctH already brought out sufficient to
hold Newly on the charge of rape, and
he was held to appear May 5. Hie bond
in this matter was raised to $2000, to
be approved by the sheriff and after
wards to be tiled with the. judge us com
mitting magistrate.
It waa announced by the court that as
he was committing magistrate, he would
call another judge to try tlie case. He
said he would, under the law, force the
prosecuting attorney to tile an informa
tion. He Haiti he had often urged J. W.
Matbewa to prosecute the case, but he
would not, and that Inman had also re
fused. This was why he was forced to
bring it up.
Sensational developments will prob
ably follow in the case soon.
Celilt-Dalles Portage Railway Soon
to Be Open.
The Dalles-Celilo portaee railway will
be completed ami in operation by June
15, and by that time the steamer Bill
ings will be plying between LewiHton
and OetUo conveying cargoes to and
from the sea. This is the information
given the LewistOD Tribune by an offi
cial of the Central Navigation and Con
struction company. Shortly afterward
the fast aud powerful steamer now un
der construction at Pasco will be com
pleted and those two steamers will
handle the business from Lewistoa and
lower points during the coming season.
The portage railway is now 85 per eeDt
completed and all the iron and equip
ment have been porehaeed, so their does
not appear to be any reason why the
line should not be open for business by
midsummer and carry out its share of
the country's business this fall.
__The company now has contracts for
750,000 sacks of grain from the counties
contiguous to the river. The commercial
agents have not yet visited Ntz Ferce
and Asotin counties and are in no hurry
to do so, as they estimate the two
steamers on this run will have all the
business they can handle without con
tracting the crop in advance. On this
lower mvr the mcdl barge and tow
system will be employed, which next
season wdl be extended to this portion
of the river.
The rate on grain from Lewiston and
other upper Snake river points down to
New Wk bar will be $3.20 per ton to
any competitive export point, which for
the present means Portland, but may
include carnage to Astoria. The com
pany also guarantees to meet any re
duction in the rate made by the railway
companies, so that the signing of a con
tract by producers to deliver their grain
at one-fourth less than the present
freight charge will not prevent their re
cemng the benefit of any lower rate
that may result from the competition.
Little Game of Ball.
Moscow and Colfax crossed late at
ball last Friday on the home grounds
The Colfax aggregation is much put out
over the action of the Moscow team in
throwing up the game at the close
of the fifth inning, when the tco-e
stood 12 to 11 in favor of the visitors
The members of the home team
cay nine innings were to have btea
played unless darkness intervened
and that Moscow called it off before the
bud was down. They also aver that
they had just l»egun to give the visitors
a taste of ball, and that had the full
game been played the score would have
been about two to one against the
Sent to Medical Lake.
Mrs. John Myers of Uniontown was
adjudged insane at a hearing held Fri
day in the superior court and was taken
the same day to the asylum at Medical
Lake by Deputy Sheriff Steward. She
had been an inmate of the asylum for
four months in 1893, soon after her
marriage. The physicians consented to
examine her because of her serious con
Crop of Nuts.
George Ruedy, the nurseryman, re
ports that fruits of all kind's promise
splendid crops. Mr. Uuedy also has a
number of varieties of nutH growing in
his orchard which are in the best of con
dition. Among them are walnuts, fil
berts, hazelnuts, chestnuts and almonds.
These trees will bear a good crop this
W. .). Uryan's Speech Was Not
Vociferously Applauded
W. .Jennings Bryan, the fusion idol,
lias come and spoken and gone. While
his reception was a warm one and a fair
crowd of all political persuasions gave
him respectful hearing for the one hour
and 40 minutes of his address, the en
thusiasm he evoked was lamentably
weak and many of bin warmest admirers
were disappointed. The crowd was esti
mated by Mr. Bryan himself at r><H)O,
but it was probably less than this. Ten
thousand or more were expected. Ladies
and children formed a large part of his
audience. It. can be truthfully said that
Mr. Bryan failed to help his cause ap
preciably or to injure republicanism.
While he is an eloquent and magnetic
orator and is blessed with splendid voice
and presence, his positions* on finance,
iniDerialiHtn and militarism, to which he
confined himself principally,brought him
little applause outside of the large party
of state officials with him. Among these
were Governor Itogers, Auditor Cheet
ham, Senator Turner and Laud Com
missioner Bridges.
The speaker appealed to class hatred
with the statement, "God help the rich;
the poor can work." He said the ma
jority of the people are dissatisfied, and
that republican policies are worse now
than ever. Trusts and imperialism were
opposed in the same vein as the speeches
he has been making for four years. In
come tax was favored. Free* silver and
paper money to be issued by the people
instead of by banks were advocated.
Mr. Bryan said he could not under
stand why any man opposed to the fold
standard in 189(5 could favor it now.
He said this is an hour of peril and ap
pealed to the women to plead his cause.
The same calamity howls upon which
the populist party was built up were the
burden of his talk, the greatest stress
being laid upon the silver proposition.
He said the men who denounce silver
stand behind the trusts, and that there
was no difference between them and a
horse thief, and that the republican
party is under the domination of grand
larcenists. Much of hie time was taken
up with anecdotes supposed to be more
or less funny.
About 000 people came in on the Mos
cow train from the towns along the line.
Mr. Bryan left immediately on a special
train at the close of bis speech arid made
addresses at Garfield, Farmington and
S. .1. Chad wick visited Spokane Fri
Mr. and Mrs. ,1. M. Baker are visiting
friends in Spokane.
A. Coolidge left Monday for the north
ern mining country.
Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Wilson of Moscow
were at Colfax Thursday.
Miss Frances Bragg visited friends in
l'ullman Saturday aud Sunday.
C. E. Scriber and Dr. Stuht made a
fishing expedition to Rock creek Satur
Miss Bessie Chase is seriously ill with
brain fever at the home of her sister,
Mrs. C. E. Metz.
Dr. Harvey J. Felcb, who has recently
graduated from a Kansas City medical
college, is now at Whatcom.
Miss Lillian Orcutt of Juliaetta,
Idaho, spent last week at Colfax, a
guest of Mrs. W. J. Davenport.
11. B. Treff of Farmington, the new
secretary of the populist committee,
was at the county seat Tuesday.
Robert Burns of Walla Walla, general
freight agent of the 0, R. & N., was at
Colfax Thursday in the interest of his
Deputy Sheriff C. A. Elmer returned
Tuesday from Baker City, Oregon, where
he went to attend the funeral of a
brother's wife.
Dr. B. W. McPhee returned Wednes
day night from a visit of several months
at Cincinnati, Ohio. Mrs. McPhee will
return about May 15.
Dr. Edwin Maguire is home from medi
cal college at Kansas City. He has com
pleted his four year's study and has
graduated. He has not yet determined
where he will locate.
Mrs. R. J. Skaife returned Monday
from Kansas City, where she has been
with her husband, who has been attend
ing medical college. Mr. Skaife will not
return for a month or two.
Lee Rush and wife arrived at Colfax
Saturday from Mareno, Oklahoma, to
make their home. They say a large im
migration to Washington will take place
from Oklahoma this year. Many are
now on the way with teams.
Mrs. Ezra Monlux of Pullman has re
turned from a t-even weeks visit to her
old home in Minnesota, which she had
not seen for 21 years. While east she
visited lowa and North Dakota, but
saw no place quite so good as Washing
Court Date Changed.
Judge McDonald has changed the date
for the convening of the petit jury in the
superior court from June 5 to April 23.
The case of W. H. Clifford, charged with
making away with the wheat in the
bhawnee warehouse, is set for the open
ing day of the court. The cases of Dan
and James McDonald, charged with
burglary in stealing 30 sacks of wheat
from John McCance of Pleasant valley
are set for April 25 and 26. '
The only "none so good" cigar is the
Brunswick" Ask your dealer*
Brakeraan Harry Miller Struck
By the Engine Pilot.
Sent Out to Flag a Passenger Train.
He Fell Asleep and Was
Harry S. Miller, a freight brukeman
on the 0. It. & N., was killed by the Pen
dleton passenger train at Lee's Siding,
I~> miles west of Colfax, last Friday.
Miller's train sidetracked at Lee to per
mit the passenger train to pass. The
freight was too long for the Biding, and
it was neceßsary to "saw by." Conduct
or Hutchinson of the freight sent Miller
out to flag the passenger. He went
around a curve and, it is supposed, sat
down on the end of a tie to wait and fell
asleep. The train ran into the station
without the engineer having seen Miller
and a wreck was narrowly averted.
Millers body was found seven or eight
feet from the track. The pilot had
struck him over the left eye, tearing that
member out, and evidently killed him
The unfortunate young man had, co
it is said, been kept about 72 hours on
the road, with but little sleep. Just be
fore leaving Tekoa on the last run he
had about four hours rest before being
called. The case has been placed in the
hands of M. 0. Reed of Colfax. who will
probably sue the company for fli.j.OOO
The dead man was 21 years old, the
eon of a farmer near Tekoa, and leaves
a father, mother, sister and three bro
there. He was a nephew of Ben, Charles
and Ed Johnson, and was buried Sun
day at the Johnson cemetery, 14 miles
feouthwest of Colfax. Ilev. Miss Wilcox
officiated. Over 300 people were present.
Logs are Floated.
Palouse Republic: The log driving on
the North Palouse is finished for the
season. The Palouse River Lumber
Company's drive, amounting to more
than 4,000,000 feet is boomed in the
pond. The logs are of excellent quality.
The mill will probably start up next
week, and the logs on hand will keep it
running through the summer. The fac
tory is in operation now, starting the
middle of this week. A large number of
apple boxes are being made now and
considerable attention will be given that
New Populist Chairman.
J. X. Janeway of Rosalia, is the new
chairman of the populist central com
mittee of Whitman county, to fill the
vacancy caused by the death of Senator
Carper. 11. B. Treff of Farmington has
also been chosen secretary, to succeed
M. V. Crabtree of Garfield. These elec
tions were made at a meeting held at
Colfax last Friday, when 22 precincts
were represented.
Released From Bonds.
At a preliminary hearing of W. H.
Clifford two weeks ago, Chas. I)e France
and Rons Rupert were held under $700
and $500 bonds respectively to insure
their appearance as witnesses against
Clifford. Tuesday, upon the consent of
M. 0. Reed, who is prosecuting Clifford,
they were released from these bonds by
the superior judge.
New Lodge In Town.
A lodge of the Honor Degree, the
auxiliary of the A. O. V. \\\, was organ
ized at Colfax last Friday evening with
4.*5 members. Mrs. S. J. Chad wick was
ehopen as che head of the new organiza
Prof. W. H. Plummer has accepted a
clerkship with Assessor Siler, entering
upon his duties Monday morning.
Two cases of smallpox have appeared
at Garh'eld, Sherman Eves, eight years
old, and a carpenter named Miller.
A marriage license was ißeued Wednes
day by Auditor Corner to Henry S.
Rector and Naomi E. Wilkie, both of
H. E. Cory and family moved this
week to their new home on a farm near
Guy. Mr. Cory will for the present re
tain his position as engineer on the Mos
cow branch.
In the report of the cost of the county
physician for the year 1597, published
on another page, the figures should
read $1911.40, instead of $4911.40.
A. S. Hughes of Diamond has applied
to Austin Mires, superintendent of the
census for the eastern Washington dis
trict, for a position as enumerator. He
is strongly endorsed.
0. H. Horton was awarded the con
tract by the county commissioners for
the building of the bridge across the
South Palouse at Pullman, at $850 and
$:3.25 a foot far the approaches.
Reports from all parts of the Palouee
country are that fall wheat never before
looked so well as now, and the acreage
is large. The weather is delightful and
spring farm work is being rapidly
A party of friends were handsomely
entertained Thursday night of last week
by Mr. and Mrs. A. Coolidge and Mr.
and Mra. Howard Bramwell at the home
of the former. Progressive whist was
played. Mrs. Julius Lippitt won the
ladies' prize for most progressions,
and Miss Kalieher the prize for points.
Dr. John Benson captured the gentle
mens' prize for points and Dr. G. A.
Chapman for progressions. The decor
ations were pink and white and very
pretty and refreshments were served.
Music and conversation occupied a fair
share of the evening.
The fact that at the Colfax nursery
there will be bushels of nuts of all kinds
on trees 5 to 13 years old, two years
after the hardest winter ever experienced
in the Palouse country (98-99), ought
to induce every orchardist to plant at
least a few nut trees. Geo. Ruedv
A full line of Gunther's famous candies
at The E'k Drug Store.
Girl wanted for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. Julius Lippitt, Colfax.
Wanted—Girl for general housework.
Apply to Mrs. B. Burgunder, Colfax.
Mrs. W. M. Colvin, dressmaking.
Prices reasonable.*
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
The lecture given under the auspices
of the Kpworth League of the Al. E.
church, "Uncle Sam and His Colored
Children,"' by the Rev. Dr. P. A. Cool of
Spokane last night, was a decided «uc
cees. The lecturer was at his best, dis
cussing with great skill, showing his
familiarity with the theme, that vexing
and unsettled negro question, touching
here and there on the Cuban, Hawaiian
and the Philippines, strongly emphasiz
ing the civil and religious liberties under
our present administration as compared
with the Spanish yoke. All were de
liixhted aud hope to hear him again.
The presbytery of Spokane meets in
the United Presbyterian church Thurs
day and Friday of this week. Tonight
(Friday) a popular session will be held,
to which the general public are invited.
The program will consist of three short
addresses on the following topics: "The
Christian in the Home," "The Christian
in the World," "The Christian in the
Church." These topics will be discussed
by Dr. Hays of Pullman, Dr. Spalding of
Spokane and Rev. W. W. Gordon of
Waitsburg respectively.
The subject for the Christian science
lesson sermon for April cS is, "Doctrine
of Atonement." Golden text: Rut now
in Christ Jesus ye who sometimes were
far off are made nigh by the blood of
Christ. » • • For through him we
both have access by one Spirit unto the
Father. ECpbeeiaDß 2:1318. All are
J. W. Williams oi Spokane will speak
on the work of the state organized be
nevolent society, of which he is general
superintendent, in the Methodist church
in the morning, and in the Chrintian
church in the evening of Sunday, April S.
Services will be held as usual both
morning and evening next Sabbath at
the U. I. church, Rev. William \V. Reid,
pastor. The subject of the evening ser
mon is "IJeaven." All are invited.
A parish meeting will be held at the
Episcopal church Friday evening at 7:J50
o'clock. Important matters will be con
sidered and a full attendance is desired.
\V. A. Maekie has opened the hotel at
Snake river fruit growers are waging
relentless war against fruit pests.
Eleven thousand bushels of wheat
were sold at I niontown last week at 40
The Farmington Times is to be re
vived under the name of News. H. E.
Rickseeker, recently from California, is
to be the editor.
H. M. lioonc is making preparations
to build a warehouse back of his store
at Palouse, as soon as the weather will
permit. The building will be of brick
and 20x50 feet.
Pullman Herald: P. W. Lawrence,
ex state inspector of grain, has pur
chased the Farmers warehouse in this
city, and the Gilbert warehouse at
Granite. He will make this his head
quarters in the grain business.
W. F. Itieker, an aged soldier, died last
week at the Idaho soldier's home and
was buried beside his wife at Farming
tou. His grandfather was a soldier of
the revolutionary war, his father of the
war of IHI2, and Mr. Kicker served in
both the Mexican and civil wars.
Garfield Enterprise: Last Friday
morning Mrs. S. J. Tant was seized with
lockjaw. Two physicians were called in
but could not replace the dislocated
member until chloroform had been ad
ministered. This in the second attack
of the painful malady Mrs. Tant hue
had within tha past year or so.
Pullman Herald: \V. B. Stephenson
was in the city from his Granite Point
ranch yesterday. Mr. S. says that the
winter wheat has never looked better,
and that the prospects for a bountiful
crop were never more Mattering. The
wild oats were largely killed out by the
freezing nights the past few weeks.
Palouse Republic: A meeting of the
republicans of Palouse and surrounding
country April 2d, was for the purpose of
organizing a club to be known as the
"Republican Club of Palouse." The call
which has been circulated received more
than 100 signatures up to date. The
object of the club will be the furtherance
of party interests, and meetings will
probably be held Berni-monthly.
The board of directors of the First
Bank of Tekoa have elected the follow
ing officers for the ensuing year: B.
Lombard, Jr., of Boston, president; J.
W. Steams, vice president, and (Jay
Lombard, cashier. Dr. Charles James
was elected a director. Owing to the
fact that he is going east Boon, P. P.
Connell resigned as director and vice
president of the institution.
John Gray, of Kelly's bar, on Snake
river, recently bought two pigs from a
neighboring farmer and carried them
home in a sack. Wheu released from
bondage they became frightened at their
strange surroundings and ran away.
One took to the hills and has not yet
been found. The other took to the river
and swam across to Bishop's bar, nearly
a mile below the starting point, where it
was caught and returned to the owner.
Many A Lover
Has turned with disgust from an other
wise lovablegirl with an offensive breath.
Karl's Clover Root Tea purifies the
breath by its action on the bowels, etc.,
as nothing else will. Sold for years on
absolute guarantee. Price 25 cts. and
50 eta. For sale by The Elk Drue Store,
F. J. Stone, proprietor.
The trees and plants offpred for sale
by the Colfax nursery are worth several
times the price asked for them, because
they are the result of 20 years experi
menting, are true to name and will sur
vive even such terrible winters aB 98-99.
Geo. Ruedy,
J. A. Perkin's & Co. have money to
loan on farm and city property at low
rate and on easy terms of payment 0
Money to loan on city property at 7
per cent, repayable in easy monthly in
stallments. J. A. Perkins & Co o
Price on wheat is still down and you
can get cabinet photographs for 99e, at
Donovan's studio*
Take Stone's Cough-Not, the infallible
cough cure. 25 and 50c, at The Elk
Drug Store o
F. A. Blackstone sells Mason & Harc
lin pianos and organs. The beet is the
H. W. Goff writes reliable Insurance.
Twentieth Century Ideas.
Values, not words, are our dependence, and this adv. tells
of some wonderful bargains we offer you at bedrock prices, and
in return we ask that without skepticism or prejudice you give
us the chance to demonstrate that all of our statements will
bear the searchlight of truth.
Goods Have A(l- in every department you will find
x-*ius»*wl l»ii+ prices lower than we could buy
goods were we forced to go into
the markets and pay the prices ruling today.
We Occupy a For- today with goods on hand and due
tunate Position on cts r We do not claim
any keener foresight than possess
ed by our neighbors, but we know that we had the courage of
our convictions.
The Explanation quotations is that we are loyally
of our undervalue ? haTf ™* our cu^° mere r the
benefit which comes to us from
long-standing contracts that are not as yet wholly filled.
20 yards of Indigo Blue Prints for $] 00
20 yards good quality Apron Check Ginghams for 1 iki
2;> yards of Standard Dress Printw for l ou
1G yards of .'JC-inch wide Bleached Domestic for !.""!!!."!.."!"!!!""!"" LOO
20 yards good quality light or dark colored Outing Flannel for Z.Z.Z 100
20 yards Turkey Red Oil color Dress Prints for 1 on
2o yards good Crash Toweling for 100
Everybody knows we are headquarters on this class of goods, as we l.uv them in
carload lots, thereby saving nearly 50 per cent in freights.
Good quality Ingrain Carpets at •>-, ol , utH
Half Wool Carpets at '{'" "
Strictly All Wool Ingrain Carpets at ZZZZZZZZ 50 SSta
Good quality Brussels Carpets, to close out (goods we sold for from 60c
to 85c per yard) go at -„ ..,,„,,,
Good Wall Paper, per double roll '{ {)
Nice Silver Gilt Papers, per double roll " i 5 „.„»„
tine Embossed Papers, from 35c to 75c per double roll
Grand Special Sale Each Week
First on one line and then another.
WANTED—AII kinds of Poultry and Country Produce.
Cash paid for Eggs and Chickens.
Yours for Leaders in Low Prices,
The Great Eastern Store,
Collax, Waxniii«fton.
At the John Turner ranch, one
mile southeast of Shaw Dee, on
Monday, April 16th,
Commencing at 1 o'clock sharp.
The following:
Four good work horses, ranging in
weight from 1100 to 1300 pounds.
One 4-horse Bain half truck wagon,
nearly new.
One good wheat rack, new.
Two sets good work harness.
Oue good milch cow, to be fresh in a
few days.
One yearling heifer.
Household and kitchen furniture, con
sisting of one good cook stove, bed
steads, tables, chairs; etc.
All are invited to attend this sale.
TERMS—Credit will be given until Nov.
1, 19U0, without interest, on approved
notes. DAN STOVER.
H. MITCHELL, Auctioneer.
»4^£W • U the
_ _C~wf\i i i.i.i # 71l » »»«-<»-»
'gZj^^^^g^^^^aT Main St.
McDonald Squirrel Gun
Improved over last year. No more
rubber hose to burn out. Found at
all leading Hardware stores.
Cheapest and purest way
to gei Rid of Squirrels.
If directions are followed money refunded if
it does not do the work. GREAT SELLER. Any
hardware company wishing to Investigate, write
Ijt terms. Q^ H ICKEY,
Box 426, Walla Walla, Washington
H. L. SEGRAVES, Propr.
Stock Boarded by the Day or Week.
Location, South Main Street,
North end of Bridge.
Marble and Granite Works
D. MILLGARD & CO. Proprietors.
Monuments, Headstones, Tablets
All Kinds of Cemetery Work.
Call and see samples. Wall Street
Buy Your Groceries
A.. E. Fouts,
All Roods first class. Highest prices paid
for farm produce.
The best Step-Ladder over invented f«>r the
use of Orcharding. Nonetymen, or any .me
having anything to do with tree*, i* made by
J. K. GOOD, Colfax.
The lndder is strongly built and is n con
structed that it can b i instantly adjusted to
stand on a side hill, no matter how steep, or
on level ground, equally well.
It must be seen to be appreciated, its all
around usefulness being apparent at a glance.
Call and examine at t-hop on Main street.
Confectionery, Nuts
Postoffice Store
Cigars, Tobacco
Pipes, Notions, Toys
is essential in drugs and should he the
first consideration with the purchaser or
user. Poor drugs are worse than none.
My drugs are the beet that money can
Drugs, Medicines, Chemicals, Perfumery,
Toilet Articles, Stationery,
Notions, Etc.
Washington Market
I. B. HARRIS, Tropr.
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fish and Game in season.
There is no doubt about the fjuality of the
meata sold from the blocks of this market
it is the BP;ST.
The highest market price paid for cattle
and hides.
South Main Street, CVlfax.
You and your Horse
will be treated right at
Finest Turnouts in the city.
Teams and saddle horses by the hour
day or week. Stock boarded at reason
able rates.
H. M. LIDDLE, Propr.

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