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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, July 27, 1900, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-07-27/ed-1/seq-7/

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A Bird That la Becoming; Popular
With the Fanciers.
For a long time Exhibition Games
have been favorites In this country.
P.y careful selection in breeding for
many generations they have been
brought to a high state of perfection.
The beauty of an Exhibition Game is
much praised in this and other coun
tries and the pens are always filled at
the shows. They are sought after and
courted by fanciers and as ornamental
fowls they have few equals in the
DOmber of their admirers. Tl:4f)prac
tlcal qualities of the Exhibition Game
bare never been demonstrated with
accuracy, their tall figures standing in
I lie way of popularity and general use
fulness. It should not be understood
Hint they are unprofitable to keep, but
rather not a fowl for farm purposes.
They are usually splendid layers and
excellent table fowls, their meat being
(hie grained, tender and juicy. They
I^*7? — ■----N
are splendid sitters and mothers. Their
tall, commanding and striking figures
are decided contrasts to those of other
poultry and afford a diversion to ad
mirers of tine poultry. The varieties
of Exhibition Games are: Black
Breasted Red, Brown Bed, Golden and
Silver Duckwing, Red Pyles, White,
Black, Birchen, Cornish and White In
The Brown lied Game's face is dark
purple; beak, dark brown or black;
wattles, comb and ear lobes, black or
dark purple; head of cock, orange;
hackle, lemon colored, with a black
stripe down center of each feather;
back, lemon; saddle, lemon colored,
striped like hackle; breast, black, laced
with lemon; shoulders, black; shoulder
coverts, lemon; wing bows, lemon,
and the coverts glossy black; tail, lus
trous black; shanks and feet, dark yel
low, nearly black. The Golden and
Silver Duckwing Games are similar
in markings, the only difference being
that the Silver Duckwing cock is
white where the Golden Duckwing
is golden or straw color. In both vari
eties the face, comb, wattles and ear
lobes are red; the beak, horn; breast,
tail and thighs, black; shanks and feet,
yellow. In the Golden the head of the
cock is straw color; back, golden; wing
bow, golden, the wing coverts forming
a distinct black bar across the wing.
These points are white in the Silver
Furnished Fun Fop the Passengers.
The ways of a hen are often original
nnd sometimes mirth provoking, and a
Plymouth Rock did novel and amusing
things, to the joy of a carload of pas
sengers on a recent trip from Braddock
to I'ittsburg. The Pittsburg Commer
cial Gazette tells the story:
Carrying a hen proudly, a man who
was evidently a foreigner got on the
trolley car at Braddock. He was
drowsy and not quite sober, and he
crossed his legs, put the hen on his lap
and went to sleep. Four miles out of
Braddock the hen suddenly woke from
its own reverie and cackled. Its own
er opened his eyes and found himself
and his hen objects of interest. He
was annoyed, but the passengers had
more or less excuse for staring; they
had discovered a fresh ogg resting
snugly on the man's lap.
No one could speak the man's lan
guage, but every one was bound that
he should know what had happened.
Twenty index fingers pointed to the
hen, and 40 eyes were turned in the
same direction. Finally the stranger
lifted the hen tenderly, and the secret
was revealed.
Then he was wide awake. With his
left hand he held the egg jiloft, that
all might see; with his right hand he
affectionately stroked the hen. Every
body smiled. All at once it seemed to
occur to him that refreshaients were ip
order. He grinned at his fellow pas
sengers, tapped the shell on the edgi
of the seat to open a way to the in
terior and swallowed the egg.
Best in town.
8 i .™ per hundred.
Coal and Wood.
Colfax Hardware Bldg.
Point* From Secretary Wilson' 4 Re
port For ISD».
Much work lias been undertaken uu
i behalf of tobacco, looking to as wide
a substitution aa possible of home
grown for Imported product, by im
proving the quality of the former. In
teresting Investigations as to the
causes affecting flavor and aroma are
being carried ou.
Prom a study of the imports of l>'>n
bark, especially of American grains
ami oilcake, the secretary concludes
strongly against a policy which steril
izes our lands m the same time that
it supplies other countries with the
means of producing meats and dairy
products for foreign markets which
we could ourselves supply.
The Interesting fact is noted that the
tea gardens at Summerville produced
3,600 pounds of tea the past season.
Irrigation experiments, improvement
of varieties by importation and by
hybridization, are indicated as impor
tant steps to be studied.
In regard to public lands the secre
tary deplores the 111 results of inju
dicious grazing due to the indifference
of the occupiers under the present sys
tem. He advocates leasing in large
areas and for a sufficient time to in
vite improvement and suggests that
the revenue from such leases might
be turned over to the states for edu
cational purposes or irrigation.
Of the abandoned farms of New
England lit; says that they are not
abandoned on account of sterility; that
they will be studied by the soil physi
cist, agrostologist and the forester,
and the valuable suggestions resulting
from their studies will be distributed
throughout New England.
The secretary discusses the subject
of Irrigation at considerable length,
giving strong reasons for a general
study of the whole subject. He points
out the wide difference in laws and
methods prevailing in the different
states dependent upon irrigation and
states that most Important rivers have
streams supplying irrigation to half a
dozen states. Inevitably, under these
circumstances, differences will arise
calling for legislation by congress,
which should, therefore, be pur in
possession of all the facts affecting
this important subject as early as pos
sible. He also points out that I lie use
fulness of this Investigation is by no
means limited to the arid region, but
that irrigation could be profitably em
ployed In large areas in the eastern
and southern states.
Our imports of oranges, lemons, co
coanuts, bananas, and especially cof
fee, of which in 3SUS we imported over
$G5,000,000 worth, could, in large part,
be produced in Porto Rico. The secre
tary especially recommends experi
ments in the production of India rub
ber, for which we are now largely de
pendent upon Brazil.
Holder For Sacks.
An lowa Homestead correspondent
sketches and describes a sack bolder
which he linds useful: Take two strips
1 by 1% inches
by 42 inches long
and nail them
together by two
pieces of lath 17
inches long, one
at the top and
one at the bot
tom. Then get
two pieces of
board 18 inches
long and nail
them on the out
side of the con
cern. Then brace
crossways with
lath. The hooks
should be three
inches from the
/ \
top. They can be made of tenpenny wire
nails driven through, then filed sharp
(so as not to tear the sack) and bent
into shape. All braces should be on op
posite side of the hooks. For tilling
sacks a tin pail answers better than n
scoop shovel.
The World's Wheat Crop.
According to Broomhall: World's
wheat crop of 1899, 2,496,400,000 bush
els; world's wheat crop of 1898, 2,886,
--144,000 bushels; world's wheat crop of
1597, 2,209,352,000 bushels. This makes
the crop of 1599 fall short of that of
last year by 389,744.000 bushels, though
exceeding that of 1597 by 227,018,000
bushels—that Is, according to Broom
hall's estimate, it is considered better
than the very short crop of 1897, but
decidedly nearer to that than to the
large one of 1898.
\. .> n and Xotes.
The United States department of
agriculture has in press and will soon
issue bulletin No. 72, office of experi
ment stations, entitled "Farmers'
Heading Courses." The bulletin was
prepared by Professor L. 11. Bailey,
M. S., professor of horticulture in Cor
nell university, and gives a history of
the organization of farmers' reading
courses, which have become an im
portant factor among the agencies for
diffusing knowledge and promoting
enthusiasm among the farmers. The
bulletin contains lists of books used in
various reading courses.
No marked crop departure from the
ten year average is noted for any of
the principal tobacco growing states
this season, says the crop circular.
The indicated average yield per acre
of potatoes, according to government
reports, is 88.7 bushels per acre, as
compared with 75.2 bushels last year.
64.G bushels In 1897 and 75.2 bushels,
the mean of the preliminary averages
of the last ten years. The average per
cent of quality is 91.4.
Practical forestry in the Adiron
dacks, bulletin No. 2G, contains an ac
count of work accomplished under the
offer made in 1898 by the agricultural
department to assist farmers, lumber
men and others in handling their for
est lands.
Absolutely Pare
Made from most highly refined and
healthful ingredients.
Assures light, sweet, pure and
wholesome food.
Housekeepers mu^t exercise rare in buying bak
ing powders, to avoid alum. Alum powders are
sold cheap to catch the unwary, but alum is a poi
son, and its us<- in food seriously injures health.
History of the Transactions in Whit
man County Lands.
Mary M Winters to Sarah E Ellmore
Its 1 2 3 blk 31 Wiley's I'd Add Pa
louse aud 1 1 blk 31 Johnston's Add
Paloase. §500 00
Albert Klmore to Jas A Maxwell Its
12 3 blk 31 Wiley's 2d Add Palouee 300 00
Joo Waddel to Guy Co-op Aesn 1 3
blk 7 Guy 25 00
Laura E Fuller to Public Dec Home
stead Its 11 12 blk '28 Colfax.
Geo W Speake to Jas F Lyle Agr w
hf nw qr 20 16 45 1400 00
Marion Spaur to Palinertin &. Harvey
lease- Eaos lumber yard GO 00
B F Nicholas to W T Dodd 1 4 blk 1
Waiter's Add Colfax 100 CO
J W McConnell to A L Rice bond nw
qr aw qr 26 19 44 825 CO
8 T Thuiuas to Josephine Rooch Its 1
L 1; se qr Be qr 420 42 IX3 CO
Guy Milling Co to W H Thomas 1 1
blk 2 Syndicate Add Guy 1 00
J <' Schumaker to H B McClang Its
18 4 If! 45 106 37
C W Worby to Luciuda larger lta 1
2 3 blk 5 Tnoruton 350 00
Thoa W Trewick to James Philips 1 2
blk 4 Ist Add St. John 15 00
John H Evans to Public Water rights
sw qr 11 11 45.
(ico Uomesrya to Commercial State
Bank, und 1 2 mt pt 1 24 b 22 Oak
esdale 800 00
U S to Stephen M Davis, ne t\t 1) 13 44
S M Davis to Public Revocation
homestead, wh se qr, rje <\t se (jr,
sw (jr ne qr 3 13 44
S M Davis to Thoß O'Rourke, ne qr
s 9, w hf se qr, ne qr se qr, sw qr
ne qr 3 13 44 5100 00
Wm W Guptill to School Dist 91,
tract ac qr 7 16 45 25 00
X L McCr«Bkey to Walter McGuire,
agreement, nh 12 17 43
II L McCroskey to Walter McGuire,
agreement, whs 1, nw qr ss,nw qr
and pt ne qr s 12 17 43
Gaylord & Goddard to Sparks Bros,
It 2 b 8 McDonald's ad Tekoa 50 00
Real Mortgages.
B Schloder to First Natl Bank Lewis
ton Bhfsw qr nhfne qr sw qr cc
qr s 2.; n hf nw qr nw qr ne qr 32
12 40 !"500 00
Jas Moran to Investois Mtg, Sec Co
Ld ne qr 23 15 44 1000 00
Jas Morgan to W J Davenport ne qr
23 15 44 87 50
Oregon Mtg Co Ld to J D Layman
agreement a hf nw qr n hf sw qr 0
14 45.
Jas Morgan to Mary E Morgan Admx
neqr23 15 44 COO 00
Thoa Neill to E H Letterman blk 3 n
n hf blk 4 College view Add Pull
man 550 00
Orville M Nichols to Western L &, S
Assn Its 3 4 blk 2 Coffin's Add
Tekoa tract 24 20 45 500 00
Mercantile Trust Co Tr to Northern
Pacific Ky Co railroad lands
Releases of Mortgages
Oregon Mtg Co Ld to Noah W Green 1450 00
Bunnell Eno Inv Co to Mary A Se
crest 750 00
Peun Mt< Inv Co to John W Higginß 700 00
Deming lijYb-tment Co to S M Davis 198 C 3
Chattel Mortgages.
E B Lybecker to Plough & Wate-e,
binder 180 00
E E Askniß to W F Chalenor, crop
se qr sw qr 13 10 44 100 00
C B Sanders to Holland Bauk, crop
eh sw qr and its 3 4 SO 15 46.. 136 00
C W Small to Julius Liopict, crop
wh nw qr, nw qr sw qr 29 15 44 400 00
F W Ella to Plough & Eaters, 2 3
crop nw qr 7 10 44, binder 105 00
C McCracken to A Kuhn, crop se qr
35 15 40 and ne qr 2 14 40 05 00
F W Humphreys to A Kuhn, 2 3
crop bw qr 85 18 43 250 00
B Schlader to lt>t Nat Bank Ltwiston,
crop eh sw qr, nh se fir, sw qr se qr
s 2'J, nh nw qr, nw qr ne qr a 32 12
4<i 95C0 00
W H Hill to Pullman State Bank,
truck 25 00
Cyrus Neel to 2d Nat Bank Colfax,
2585 head sheep 4000 00
Frank Dowling to James Cairns,
crop eh nw qr, se qr nw qr s 10, eh
bw qr, eh nw qr s 15, 2 3 crop wh
nw qr, ne qr sw qr a 1515 43, horses
header 1819 05
Storey & Haines to J I Case Thresh
ing Machine Co, farm mach 1094 00
G F Johnson to J I Case Threshing
Mach Co, farm mach .. 935 00
Simon Triesch to Katie HaHrup, 1 2
crop sw qr sß.nhnwqr sl7 13 4ti. 1230 00
C B Miller to Colfax Imp Co, farm
mach . . 335 00
Jas (J Dobbins to Buffalo Pitt3 Co, 2
mtgs farm mach 4550 00
E X Rice to Tekoa Co, crop s^ <jr h'.v
qr and ac qrO 19 46. GO CD
Mallory Farley to O A Turnbow,
threshing outfit, horses, harness . 800 CO
W C Glaspey to Parsons Rich Co,
feeder 200 00
Chas A Shank to Plough & Water?,
binder l.sO 00
Kreibel, Ware & Lepley to J I Case
Threshing Mach Co, engine 2030 00
T H Hale et al to J I Case Threshing
Machine Co, feeder 175 00
L M Locke to Garfield Hard & Merc
Co, horses, harness, wagon, farm
mach <i 0 00
G W Lane to Garfield Hard & Merc
Co, horses plow wagon binder 250
bu wheat nw qr 19 18 45 ISO 00
W J Brown to Garfield Hard &.
Merc Co, 2 horses 20 00
Paul Kras.selt to Garfield ILird k
Merc Co, wagon horses cow etc 80 00
S M Davis to W H Harvey, crop wh
se qr 3 13 44 3 13 44 500 00
E W Downen to J W Steams Tr
crop se qr, eh sw qr 30 14 43, horses
wagon, harness, etc 1500 00
Aro Schierman to Colfax Imp Co,
wagon gear 85 00
Oliver A Dwelly to Colfax Emp Co,
horses, gear 77 50
Rills of Sale
H H Conover to A Kubn, 1400 bu
wheat ne qr s 2, nc qr a 12 16 41 500 00
A B Richardson to Turnley & Iliggs
400 bu wheat, sw qr 4 19 42 120 00
Johnson Grain Storage Forw'd'g <fc
Com Co et al to P W Lawrence Tr,
warehouse Johnson 2100 00
First Natl Bank Moscow to P W
Lawrence Tr, warehouse, Chambers
Station 2000 00
P W Lawrence Tr to Puget Sound
Warehouse Co, 3 Grain Warehouses,
each 1 00
Gene Ringer to Jack Elzroth, wagon. 55 00
J A Smith to John Berger. 100 sacks
wheat and barley oh 9 18 43 80 00
F M Hooper to Studebaker Bros Mfg
Co wagon 82 50
WmUoaretoS & M St Clair, bed
stead, mattress, etc 37 50
A Schlotthauf r to A D & ■) A Schl .tt
hauer, horses, cattle, etc 500 00
D M Haynes et al to H Schlaefer,
warehouse on sw qr 10 14 45 2500 00
James Hinchliff vs Mary .1 Cowan,
mechanics lien 40 CO
J A Perkins vs D L 1 hatcher, lis
L T Averill vs John Eaton lien on
bldg on It 56 57 b :'. Louck's ad to
Elberton 38 39
The Best Remedy for Stomach and
Bowel Troubles.
"I have been in the drug business for
twenty years and have Bold mont all of
the proprietary medicines of any note.
Among the entire list I have never found
anything to equal Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy for all
stomach and bowel troubles," says O.
W. Wakefield, of Columbus, Ga. "This
remedy cured two severe canes of cholera
morhue in my family and I have recom
mended and sold hundreds of bottles of
it to my customers to their entire satis
faction. It affords a u"ick and sure
cure in a pleasant form For sale by
all druggists,
The Whisky Without a Headache.
Wm. Schluting, proprietor of the New
Castle, has just received direct from the
J. W. McCulloch distillery, Owensboro,
Ky., a shipment of the celebrated Green
Rfver whisky, the whisky without a
HEADACHE. Selected for its purity and
superior quality by the government for
exclusive use in the I". S, army aud navy
hospitals. This goods is put up full
measure and ie recommended for family
Physicians are the friends of the fam
ily. Haijpkk Whiskey is the friend of
the physicians. A most valuable assist
ant and one that can be trusted. Sold
by W. J. Hamilton. Colfax. Wafib 0
Dr. Buck's Celery, Srrsaparillu and
Dandelion Compound, for that lazy feel
ing. Purifies the blood; makes one feel
good. Sold only at The Elk Drug Store o
Call on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
Mid-Summer « Bargains
Tbe £tv>it defining up tirun, when fill Summer Merchandise gi>f«
iruardlffs of itH ren! worth, to make room for Full Ooodt.
We must make a qoick clearance of all tbe odd lot*, broken linea, remnanta,
ami Summer jjochlh, and turn dull day* iato l>uny oom. Ob Saturday, Jnly 1 Ith,
the following special offerings, with Hundreds of other*, will be on aale and eon
• iooed until nit are Hold, to make room for Pall Qooda now on tbe way, and give
you an opportunity to pick up merchandise at remarkable price*.
A. Few of Them.
200 Corsets in odd size*, chiefly G. D.'a, at . .. BOc, formerly fl.flOand fL2S
150 Leather Belts, at ... 100, " Mo
Children*' Muslin Bonnets and Hats at lOCi 15c, 2Oc, " 35c, 60c, $1.00
Ladies' Shirt Waists at . 35c, " ">oc
Ladies' Shirt Waists at .. .."»<><■. " ILOOteflfiO
Ladies' Neckwear at «"»<• •or half price
No. 2 all Satin arid Silk Ribbons lit. . .. I'"' pc of 1" yds, lormerly 25c
15-inch all Silk Velvets at .. 25c yard, " 50c
54-inch Turkey Red Table Damask JBOc " " 'Mr,
54 inch White Table Damask 25c " " 35e
18-inch Toweling, 30 yards for .. ... .. -51 <><>
30-inch Summer Crepons at.. .. .. He, formerly 12', c
30-inch Crash SnitiuKß for skirts or suits lOc, " 15c
30-inch Crash Suitings for skirts or stiits .. 18c, " 25c
There arc hip^t-r values here than yon would believe for the price. A iM> per
cent discount iw uot in it when you can net -">0 jier cent, but tbe goodf most nu
even at thai startling discount.
■ '^ CHAB. IM,A.T rl\
X2%[email protected]*y&l '—' / I^o^ Traction or Portable, Simple or Com
**4J£s> *c^~jj> pound. Wood or Straw Burners.
■Vutomatic Stackers, Wind Stack- X Ivxtj Xi
rrs, Horse Powers, Threshermen's !lUUULiL.L \FJ UL
* ■ s. . . i i i |V i . 113 > •
Our fee returned if we fail. Any one sending sketch anil description of
any invention will promptly receive our opinion free concerning the patent
ability of same. "How to Obtain a Patent" sent upon request. Patent
secured through us advertised for sale at our expense.
Patent taken out through us receive special notice, without charge, in
Tm: Patent Record, an illustrated and widely circulated journal, consulted
Ly Manufacturers and Investors.
Send for sample copy FREE. Address,
(Patent Attorneys,)
Evans Building, - WASHINGTON, D. C.
Can fill all orders for Wood on short notice.
Best Grade $2.25, Buckskin $2.00 per cord, by carload
iry t,, COLFAX DRUG STOKE W i, h ,,,, ir
PPI/Qf^PT'DTI'AIVTC! aD(I H"e if y°° cao'« sum,
Next Door to I'ostofhVe. Telephone, Main 1. C. F. STI A RT, Propr.
General Grant Owns t'p.
When General Grant came to Liver
pool and was entertained at the town
hall, a quite unknown Liverpool man
wrote to the mayor with many apolo
gies, but asking if he might take the
liberty of asking for a few minutes'
conversation with the great soldier.
The mayor hesitated, but found a
way of mentioning the matter to the
great man, who, without hesitation,
said, "Certainly; let the gentleman
come." lie came. lie said to the gen
eral: "Now, sir, utter amateur as 1
am, I have followed every step of the
war, and I think 1 understand every
movement except one. On such a day
you were there and the southerners
were there," pointing to plans on a
map that he had brought. "Now, It
seems to me that you ought certainly
to have gone there, whereas you went
there," pointing again. General Grant,
the usually taciturn and when not
taciturn phenomenally terse, just took
the cigar from his mouth and said:
"You're right, sir! Infernal blunder!"
Aud In a moment the amateur strat
egist, beaming now, was courteously
dismissed.— "That Reminds Me," by
Kir Edward Russell.
A Natural MistaU.-.
A few years before bis death Allen
G. Thurmau of Ohio was engaged as
counsel in a lawsuit which was tried
I irfore a country judge in one of the
small towns in the central part of the
state. Opposing Judge Thurman was
a young lawyer named Cassidy, who
wore his hair pompadour, assumed an
air of great dignity and was apparent
ly greatly impressed with his own im
portance. Upon several occasions dur
ing the progress of the trial Thurman
referred to bis legal opponent as "Mr.
Necessity." The young man arose
whenever this occurred and with great
gravity reminded the court that bis
name was Cassidy. Finally, after the
offense had been repeated about a
dozen times, the pompous attorney ex
"I must again remind counsel upon
the other side that my name is Cas
sidy. I can't understand why be per
sists in maintaining that it is Neces
"1 beg the gentleman's pardon," said
Thurman. "The reason I keep getting
him confused with Necessity is, I pre
sume, due to the fact that the latter
knows no law."—Chicago Times-Her-
Pioneer Drug Stores
W. J. HAMILTON, Propr.
Prescription Work a Specialty.
A complete stock of
Druj^H, Medicine, Chemicals,
Soaps, Brashes, Perfaineriee,
Paints, OHh, Glass,
Notions, BookH, Stationery.
Telephone No. 37. Main Street, Colfax
.I.U. and EXTRAS.
Our Extra*, which are tirnt claw, -ell at about
one-half the prices charged !>y other honi
Header and Jackson Extras.
150 ft. S-inch 4 ply <;.indy Belt
Myers'Tank I'ump, complete . . 15.00
Cyliuder Teeth, each
»). C. BILSLAM),
Next dnnr to Goaobop, Main Street, Colfax
bt. Vincent's Academy
A select Boardiritr School fur yoone
Gives a thorough education in all English
branches Mane, Fancy Work, Lango
etc. No compulrtion with regard to religioni
CorrespoLdence solicite 1
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or otovp yr,i, r
Roods and chattel.-
Sells the Best
Pumps and Windmills
in the Palouae Country.
See him before buying.
P. A. Blackatoue wellw Manon i Ham
lin pianos and organn. The best is the
i cheapest.

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