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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, September 14, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-09-14/ed-1/seq-4/

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Established, 1877. Entered at the poutoffice at
Colfax as Becond class matter.
Six Monthß, postage paid Oue Dollar
One Year, poatSfS pai<l Two Dollars
Twenty-five per rent dim ■mint for
advance payment.
O. H. At N. Time Card.
To Spokane 5:45 a.m. 2:20 p.m.
To Portland 10:45 am. 7:10 p.m.
From Moscow H-.00 a.m. 2:10 pm.
To Moscow 9.90 a.m. 7:40 p.m.
Stages Ljeave Colfax For
Almota Moo., Wed., Fri., 7:00 a.m.
Penawawa Tue., Thur., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
Thornton Tue., Thur., Sat., 7.<K) a.m.
Poi Trwidnnt William McKinlet
Wat Vied President.. ThKODORI BOOSKVBLT
For Presidential Electors.
Spokana County . Cm as Sweeny
Oknric^'an County J. M. BOTD
Jefferson County F. W. Hastings
(•artield County S. (1. COSOBOVI
For (Jovernnr .T. M. Fkink
For Lieutenant-Governor H. (i. McßaiDa
For ConcreHamen.
West Side F. W. Cl HUMAN
East Side W. L Joms
For Secretary of State S. H. Nit hols
For State Treasurer C. W. Mavnard
For State Auditor J. I*. Atkinson
For Attorney (Jeneral . . W. B. STRATTON
For Land Commissioner. S. A. Cai.vkkt
For Sujit. Public Instruction K. 11. Bkyan
For Supreme Jodna.
Spokane County Wallace Mount
TnurHtoii County It. O. Dunhar
Whitman County.
For Superior Judye William .7. Bin ant
For Treasurer William J. Wdtouh
For Sheriff JosEi'H E. Canutt
For Auditor John F. Cokner
For County Clerk William W. Kknkkew
For Prosecuting Attorney A. A. Wilson
For Assessor S. B. Silek
For Superintendent of Schools S. C. ROBERTS
For Surveyor E. C. Mukkay
For Coroner T). B. Crawford
Sixth Legislative District.
For Statfl Senator Bkyan WBTAOOR
For Representative.. Ethan E. Smith
For Representative A. W. Pkrley
Seventh Legislative District.
For Representative. Wn.Foßh Allen
For Representative. EL J. DI'KHAM
For County Commissioners:
Second District. I. K. Luce
Third District William Huntley
So far Mr. Bryan has had the greatest
difficulty with those members of his
audiences who insist upon him explain
ing his predictions of four \ears ago.
There is nothing slower than the
democratic party. About forty years
have been reeled off in convincing it
that Abraham Lincoln had the good of
the country at heart.
While he is explaining, it would be per
tinent for Judge McDonald to let the
people into the secret as to what has be
come of the Hugh Boyle habeas corpus
case, which seems to have dropped out
of sight since the second postponement.
Republicans are viewing nothing with
alarm in Whitman county. The boasts
of democrats are old familiar things.
With each recurring campaign demo
crats shout victory when there is no
victory for them. Their loud professions
do not frighten.
Mr. Bryan should cede the sovereignty
of his farm at Lincoln, Neb., to Spain or
France. The land was acquired by the
United States without the "consent of
the governed" by another democrat,
Thomas Jefferson. How Mr. Bryan can
consent to live in Nebraska, when this
circumstance is considered, is unexplain
The Gazette is in receipt of the Inland
Empire, a magazine publication estab
lished by A. H. Harris, formerly of the
Palouse Republic, at Walla Walla. It
is devoted to the interests of the region
for which it is named, is replete with
good reading and deserving of success
as a journal of northwest life and pro
Republicans should not forget that
the ele.'tion in drawing near, and but
few ha\e registered. There is danger
that many will procrastinate and finally
let the last hour slip by, and thus lose
their votes in a year when a momentous
campaign is on. Register today—right
now, while you think of it. The books
will be closed to you in about 30 days.
The democratic engineers and would
be swallowers of populists are making a
mighty effort to elect a superior judge
and a sheriff. So eager are they to
capture these places that all other can
didates are to be traded and dickered
over the county for votes for Chadwick
and Mackay, just as all others were two
years ago for Mackay. How do the
other candidates aud their friends like
to be swapped for men who are too weak
to carry themselves through?
Bryau says he wants a republic where
the coach owner aud the coachman, the
nrstrees and the maid, will have the
■ame chance and share alike in the good
things of this life, but unfortunately he
neglects to explain how this blessed
state is to be brought about. The
question is suggested that, in order to
be consistent with such views, he should
arrange with Adlai in the event of their
election to put their respective salaries
into a pool and share alike.
Fusion is the same stench iv the noe
tr.ls of political decency that it was in
IS9B. While the managers and hunters
for office who eai riticed principle for a
chance at the flesh pots claim much for
the fusion aggregation at the Seattle
convention, the people do not "track"'
with them and their doings. There is
even greater disgust with fusion than
ever before in Washington. Many who
are expected to follow will not do so. A
larger proportion than in 1898 will vote
the republican ticket.
Qne«tloa Hryan Will Not Answer.
The other day a correspondent of tlie
New York Herald in the course of au in
terview with Mr. Bryan asked him
whether, if elected, he wonld pay in silver
all bonds that can be paid in "coin."'
The question wan crucial, and Mr. Bryan
recognized the fact. If he said "No,"'
how, oh, how could he pqnare himself
with the silver democrats, the silver re
publicans, the populists hdi] the mone
tary league? If he said "Yea," how
could he rebuild the editice which be Ihih
so painfully reared out of prospective
gold-Standard anti-imperialistic vote*",
how recapture the cat noil staff it se
curely in the bag? What did thin sincere
advocate of anti-imperialism, the cour
ageous advocate of 16 to 1, do? "Say"
he replied, "nay Mr. Bryan declined to
be interviewed on that fjubjeet." What
a courageous, honest repl\ I Of course
a question concerning so unimportant a
thing as the change of th<- money stand
ard, about which one of the fiercest of
presidential campaigns khn fought out
four yearn ago, was a gror-H piece of im
pertinence on the part of the reporter,
of course those whom he is asking to
support him because of his silver views
have no right to know whether or uot
he ip, going to carry out his pledges in
the only way he can carry them out.
Of course those wbo are asked to tup
port him because he is not likely or able
to do anything to overturn the gold
standard have no right to know whether
this plea is honest or not.
Nevertheless, his refusal to answer the
question can mean but one thing. He
would carry out the principles of his
party and bis own; he would fulfill his
pledges; he would pay the interest and
principal of our coin bonds in silver
Hut if he said so he would drive every
gold democrat pell-mell iv a Frightened
rush into the republican camp. So be
declines to answer the question. Brave
Mr. Bryan! After that who can doubt
his candor or his honesty?
The Views With Alarm
The republican campaign in filiseouri
was opened September 4 at Sedalia, with
acres of enthusiastic people listening to
four different open air meetings neces
sary to accommodate the cheering
thousands, \mong the speakers was J.
K. Burton of Kansas, who said in part:
liFor the past forty-five years the
democratic party has lived in a perpet
ual state of fear. They have "viewed
with alarm' everything that has been
done since I.SGI, with the possible ex
ceptiou of the Wilson bili, which the peo
ple soon learned to view with alarm.
(Laughter and cheers ) In the face of
the splendid achievements of the repub
lican party in the last forty yearn, and
the continuous record of the democratic
party in ever presenting stumbling
blocks in the pathway of our progress,
it would seem that the democrats them
selves would become nauseated with
their own fears.
"Four years ago they viewed with
alarm the gold standard and demanded
free silver. In 1804 they viewed with
alarm the war. In 1868 and 1872 they
viewed with alarm the election of (irant.
Later they viewed with alarm the at
tempt to resume aperie payments. Then
they viewed with alarm the protective
tariff. Bryan is, however, the greatest
alarm the party has ever had. He is
the personification of alarm. 11 ad
Bryan been in the ark at the height of
the Hood he would have climbed out on
top and shouted 'Fire,' 'Fire!" (Lauirh
ter and applause.)
"It in imperialism as they call it, mili
tarism, that they now view with alarm.
They have got over their scare about
free silver. Although the plank in in the
platform, they have covered it up, and
would rather that attention be not
called to it. That is not s range. The
democratic party had to abandon every
position it has taken for the past forty
years. This new specter of alarm, im
perialism, has familiar features. We
have seen its like before, under a differ
ent name. Away back in 1868 imperial
ism was then called Caesarism. Do you
not remember the prophecies made at
that time by the democratic party?
'Elect Grant,' they said, 'and he will call
to his side the soldiers who served under
him, and he will declare himself emperor
of America.' (Applause.)
"A military oligarchy was to be
founded upon the ruins of the republic.
And, strange as it may seem, this ruin
was to be wrought by the very men who
had saved the country. (Cheers.) The
democratic party, it seemed, could not
comprehend that soldiers of the republic,
veterans in war, and more than a million
strong, the grandest army that was
ever organized on the face of the globe,
after putting down rebellion and estab
lishing tbe integrity of the Union, - i
untarily—yes, gladly—laid down thtir
arms, melted away into the civic voca
tions of life, beating their swords into
plowshares and winning the victories of
peace with a heroism aud a]success never
before seen in the history of the world.
These brave heroes, heroes in war and in
peace, were charged by the democratic
party with being capable of putting
their great leader, Gen. Grant, on a
throne (cheers), and that the civil laws
should be subordinated to military
power. Is not the song of Bryau and
his followers in this campaign the same
old tune sung to different word*? (Cries
of "That's right.") McKinley and
Roosevelt and the republican party are
charged with attempting to turn the
republic into an empire, aud to support
that empire by military force.
"This reminds me of a democrat who
approached me last eveuiog with a look
of alarm on his face, and he said: 'Me
Kinley and Roosevelt want to be kings.
Your party has simply nominated a pair
of kings'" Speaking as calmly as I
could, and looking as innocent as possi
ble, I told him I did not know much
about the game, but I was satisfied our
pair of kings would beat his pair of
jacks. (Laughter.)
"I will ask Mr. Bryan to tell upon
whom the republican party expects to
rely in its effort to change this republic
into an empire. Certainly not upon the
remnant of the Grand Army of the Re
public. No such slander can again be
hurled against them. Then, do they
look to us the Sons of Veterans, the
eonß of veterans of both armies, veter
nns who wore the blue and the pray,
veterans, whose BODS touched elbows in
the late Spanish war, vicing with each
other in the defense of the flag? Can
men like ther«e be depended upon to put
an emperor upon the throne iv the
United States? Is a standing army of
65,000 men a menace to our liberties?
"Two yearn ago, within less than
90 days, this administration mobilized
an army of v quarter of a million of
men. Those meu are nearly all back
nun' in civil life, and aH Boon as Bryan
and the democratic party are defeated
in November and Aguinaldo and his fol
lowers are made to understand that
they ciin not expect any hope of sup
port iv tht ir rebellion, the balance of
the volunteers will be brought home.
"I auk again where is the power to
come from to make of this republic an
empire? VVhat is the reason for intrud
ing this so-called paramount issue in
this campaign? Is it not becauße the
democratic party wan left absolutely
without an issue unlees something of
this kind was invented? How could
they go before the country? Prosperity
was here, a prosperity the moat marvel
oiut in the history of the country. Free
niUei had become a joke. Hawaii had
been annexed and everybody glad of it.
Every promise made in 1896 by the re
publican party had been faithfully kept,
livery prophecy had been fulfilled. What
was the democratic party to do? It had
to dig up out of its imagination some
new ppecter of alarm, or else follow the
advice given by a democratic delegate
from New Mexico to the Kansas City
convention —namely, to meet and imme
diately adjourn sine die, with the hope
that the republicans would go wrong in
the next lour years." (Prolonged laugh
ter and cheers.)
li'sisims From Vermont,
Vermont held a state election Septem
ber 4, and from the returns the Oregon
ian draws the following:
Returns from the Vermont state elec
tion show plainly that the republican
vote is up to the high water mark of
1888, while the democratic vote is about
2500 short of the democratic vote of
that year.
The fact that the democrats did not
poll within 2~>oo of their full party vote
indicates that they were apathetic or
that a number of gold democrats still
refuse to return to the Bryan camp. It
i* clearly evident that the cause of Bryan
has gained no republican votes in Ver
moot on the iHsue of "imperialism," and
it is eqnally clear that all the gold demo
crat s in Vermont are not yet back in the
regular party camp, for the democratic
vote is about 2f>oo short of the demo
cratic vote for 1888, and about 2300
short of the vote for 1890. The demo
cratic vote in Vermont is easily 20,000
when its full strength is polled. It is
3000 nhort of its full strength this year,
while the republicans have polled their
full party strength.
There is no comfort for Bryan in the
returns from Vermont. He has gained
no republit an votes, and at least half of
the gold democrats of 1890 still decline
to return to the party camp.
"If there is anyone who believes the gold
standard is a good thing, or that it must be
maintained, I warn him not to cast his vote
for me because 1 promise him it will not be
maintained in this country longer than I am
able to get rid of it."-Hon. William Jen
nings Bryan, Kuoxville, Term., Sept. 16,
The election of Mr. Bryan to the
presidency would, therefore, be imme
diately followed by attacks upon the
financial intsgrity of the United States
and of every individual citizen. Debtors
would be called upon without deiay co
liquidate their indebtedness. There
would be a grand rustle on collections,
each creditor attempting to get his dues
before debasement of the currency took
actual effect. The result would be a
repetition of the business panic and dis
aster so recently experienced.
Hemember 1802. Daring the cam
paign of 1892 you thought you were too
busy to take an active interest in poli
tics. Hemember the result:
Lose of contidence.
Empty pocketbooks.
Vicious tariff laws.
Emergency bond issues.
Losses in business.
Assign tueuts.
No employment.
Do not make the same mistake this
year.—Marion, Ark., Herald.
l""\"rH£\ WAV IT\\^
Just a chance meet
ing in the rain and so
many things to talk
about. That means
■wet feet and a neglected cold. Then
comes the hacking, lingering cough, and
the doctor looks serious and talks of pine
woods or mountain air.
That is the time when Dr. Pierces
Golden Medical Discovery proves its
value. It has cured hundreds of cases of
■ weak lungs," obstinate, lingering cough,
bronchitis, spitting of blood, and other
forms of disease, which if neglected or
unskillfully treated lead to consumption.
"About eight years ago I had a dreadful cough
and hoarseness," writes Mrs. Ida F. Edwards "of
Sterling, Sanpete Co., Utah. "I tried several
kinds of medicine but without any effect- at
last I tried Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discov
ery, of which I have taken four bottles, and my
cough is entirely cured."
Sick people are invited to consult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, free. All correspond
ence private. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce
Buffalo, N r Y.
J^^iv^'%\ i^"* w
These unwelcome visitors usually appear in the spring or summer, when the blood is making an extra effort to free
itself from the many impurities that have accumulated during the winter months.
§ Carbuncles, which are more painful and dangerous, come most frequently on the back of the neck,
eating great holts in the flesh, exhaust the strength and often prove fatal. Boils are regarded by some
people as blessings, and they patiently and uncomplainingly endure the pain and inconvenience onaer
the mistaken idea that their health is being benefitted, that their blood is too thick anyway, and t .us is
Nature's plan of thinning it. The blood is not too rich or too thick, but is diseased-is full of poison— an.
unless relieved the entire system will suffer. The boil or carbuncle gives warning of serious internal
troubles, which are only waiting for a favorable opportunity to develop. Many an old sore, running ulcer,
even cancer, is the result of a neglected boil.
#??» #*•*»/#*# KteP the blood Pure> and itwill keep the gJSI nfMGi*OU S
K9**MM*SMUa skin clear of all the irritating impurities that **«■**■#**» m*9m*M
Mk -g cause these painful, disfiguring diseases. f**-% iiliigyinl^g
OGeSS S. S. S. cures boils and carbuncles easily %JF*MT^MiLMEM\+M%ZZ*
and permanently by reinforcing, purifying and
Mr. R. m. Pratt, Cave, s. C, writes: building up the blood and ridding the system of all accumulated waste matter.
"For twenty years i was sorely s. S. S. is made of roots and herbs which act directly on the blood, and all poisons, no matter
d tttatogS how deep-seated, are soon overcome and driven out by this powerful purely veget able medicine.
sible to describe my suffering; part of S. S. S. is not a new, untried remedy, but for _uMO-
rpy y^ ]™ b-" «--un.ig all kinds of blood and skin J£|| | jg&%
all the so-called blood remedies, but | diseases. It has cured thousands, and will cure you. ■ ■ X
nothing seemed to do me any good. It is a pleasant tonic as well as blood purifier — im- ■n^ gQgv W Vb^
s^Xot^ni^rj^^ proves the appetite and digestion, builds up your -^jpmfci
several bottles was entirely cured, and general healin and keeps your blood in order. W I W W
have had no return of these painful Our physicians have made blood and skin dis- Wtei^&Bt ¥■'■■> 'iSiSfr^BW
pests up to the present time." eases a lire study—write them fully about your case, "^ 'W
and any information or advice wanted will be cheerfully given. -»\Ye make no charge
whatever for this service. Send for our book on Blood and Skin Diseases—free. Address, The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, 6a.
My Dear Boy—You say that you have
read Mr. Bryan's speech at Indianapolis
and that "there are some things in it
that appear to be reasonable." 5
Well, Mr. Bryan it* a very pleasant
speaker and can make a plausible show
ing when he has a very weak ease. He
is a clever respectable gentleman wno
"earns his bread by the sweat of his
JBw" and he has learned his trade very
well. But let me call your attention to
a few solid facts for you to consider be
fore you feel inclined to yield your mind
to his brilliant generalities about im
1. Mr. Bryan's record proves him to
be an unsafe leader. He is a theorist
rather than a practical man of affairs.
In every campaign in the past and upon
every issue heretofore presented to the
people for settlement, Mr. Bryan has
been mistaken. The results have proved
that he was mistaken. The natural pre
sumption is that he is mistaken now.
When a democratic congressman and
also when a populist leader in 1892, Mr.
Bryan was very sure that free trade was
the thing needed to insure prosperity in
the United States. He was sure that
the "robber tariff" was making it hard
for the farmer and the wage earner to
live. He and those who believed as he
did succeeded in convincing the people,
and the Wilson bill, a free trade measure,
was adopted and became a law. Three
years of bitter experience proved that
Mr. Bryan and his friends were mistaken.
Factories were closed; laboring men
were without employment; capital fouud
no productive investment, and the pro
duce of the farm brought no adequate
return to the farmer from 1893 to 1897
while this free trade bill was the law.
In 1895 Mr. Bryan and his democrat
populist following dropped the tariff
issue like a hot potato and took up that
of free silver. During that campaign he
declared that if the free coinage of silver
at the ratio of 10 to 1 was not adopted,
if a gold standard continued to be the
law and became the fixed policy of the
country, "that prices will go down is aa
certain as the law of gravitation;" that
"the rich will grow richer and the poor
poorer;" that "there will be a decrease
in the amount of money in circulation;"
that "the army of the unemployed will
continue to increase."
Results have proved that Mr. Bryan
was again mistaken. Everyone of his
predictions turned out to be false. We
have now a protective tariff and a gold
standard law. Prices have gone up in
stead of down, while the rich have grown
richer, the poor have shared in the gen
eral prosperity, the amount of money in
circulation has largely increased, and
labor was never more generally em
ployed and more adequately rewarded
than now.
Is it not fair to presume that the gen
tleman who has always been mistaken
upon every other leading issue is mis
taken about imperialism, which he de
clares to be the "paramount issue of
this campaign?"
2. Your father remembers two cam
paigns before this when imperialism and
militarism were the key note of the
democratic war cry. The first was in
18G4, when the mighty Lincoln, whose
name you hear, was a candidate for re-
|- j Tracts in all Variety.
I Jtfii I I I I N Some were taken under mortgage
XJWJ±A\J_kJ and mugt be gold
Farming and Pasture Lands,
TOP *lUit and Gardeilill& tracts,
-*-"X Orchards.
Houses and Lots in Colfax, Pull-
Oj man, Palouse and Moscow,
i^ Cl (-^ Also my residence.
| Harry Cornwell.
Of Coli'ax, Washington.
"The strength of a bank lies in the conservative
management of its assets."
J. A. Perkins & Co. &SS*
©l Of! Onn *° loan on improved farms in the Palouee
countryi _. No delay in cloHing loans.
CITY PROPERTY FOR SALK. Office in T» .4 IVTXT rfct? /"1/~kT Ti A v
R. G. HARGRAVE, Manager.
Abstracters and Conveyancers. Only Complete set of abstract books in Whitman County
Alfred Coolidge, President. Aaron Kuhu, Vice President. Cha*. K. Scriber, Cashier.
election. I was not quite old enough to
vote for him, although T was carrying
an Enfield rifle in the Tnion army, and 1
remember how unjust it seemed to me
because I was old enough to fight and
not old enough to vote. I remember
that our democratic friends said that
the re-election of Lincoln meant the
downfall of the republic and the estab
lishment of an empire by force of arms.
The same cry came to the front in
1872 when (Jeneral Grant was a candi
date for re election. "Caeearism,"
"nepotism" and "military tyranny
were the sum and substauce of every
democratic speech, and the downfall of
the republic was predicted if Grant
should be elected.
Well, the logic of eveats proved that
our democratic friends were mistaken.
Lincoln and Grant were elected, but the
republic lived on. No empire was es
tablished. No army tyrannized over
the people. The nation gn w and pros
pered. Free speech, free schools, and a
free press not onlj continued but en
larged their privileges and powers.
In this letter I have shown you that
the presumption is against the demo
cratic position.
In every campaign for forty years the
logic of events has proved that the
democrats were wrong and the republi
cans right. It is not unfair to presume
that such is the case this year.
Yoci: Father.
Mr. Bryan has defended Aguinaldo so
long that he is becoming quite a Tagal
himself. Being a Tagal, he cannot re
spect a truce. He and Gov. Roosevelt
made Labor day speeches in Chicago,
it being understood that politics was to
be avoided. "Teddy" kept faith, but
Mr. Bryan tapered off into a genuine
democratic harangue.
$100 Howard, $100.
The readers of this paper will bo pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all its
stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive cure known to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a consti
tutional disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving the
patient strength by building up the constitu
tion and assisting nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much faith in its cura
tive powers, that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send
for list of testimonials.
Address, F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
1 am now prepared to do all kinds of
land business, homestead entries and
proofs, contests, etc. Have had 13 years
experience in land cases. W. A. Inman,
D. S. Commissioner, Colfax, Wash.
If you want to buy a stock ranch,
fruit farm or choice wheat lands, see
Kacho, Larue & Co
Averill * Co., Klbertou, want eggs and
chickens in exchange for groceries, dry
goods, etc*
Go to Hotel Hart, Winona, for good
treatment. First class house o
Dr. .lolin Kenson,
ialties: Chronic diseases and diseases of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Office n
Colfax Hardware building.
Dr. Lillebelle Patterson,
OSTEOPATH. Graduate Northern Insti
tute of Osteopathy, member of A. A. A. O.
Hours 9 to 12 a. in.; 1 to 4p. in. Office:
Hollingsworth cottage, opposite the Court
House. Consultation free.
Cal. M. Boswell,
found at office over Barroll's hardware store,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones Office
492, residence 49.5.
Wilson Johnston, 31. D.
Diseases of the
Office hours, 9t012 a. m., 2tosp. m. Office,
Rooms 6 and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Stuht,
Rooms 7 and 8, Colfax Hdw. Co. Bl.lg.
G. A. Chapman, I). D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Culfa* Hardwnre Go's
Dr. E. H. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, §10 per set. Pain
leas extraction, 50 cents.
J. C. Jserry,
DENTIST. Over Colfax Hardware Com
pany's store.
Winfree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 94.
M. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
Win. A. fnman,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of legal business. Office with 11. W. ({off,
Ellis block.
H. W. Can field,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
S. J. Chadwiek,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room (5,
Pioneer block.
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
—— ——— ——^^— —^^___
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
Fraternity block.
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room No.
7. Pioneer block.
Have your Spectacles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmic College. All
errors of refraction fully corrected by properly
srround glasses Eyes tested free. At Sevor's
Jewelry Store. Main Street. Colfax.
Special attention to transient stock Horees
boarded by the day, we*k or month Z
rates are right.
Almota and Penawawa Stage

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