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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, September 14, 1900, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-09-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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Loiters Full of Interesting Xews Notes
From Mauy Couutry Points.
Ed. King and family from Orofino
Idaho, have bee. visiting relatives here'
They left the tirst of the week for home
and lira, Flo. Whetsel and baby ac
companied then.
A young man by the name of Mc-
Allinter, living with a brother near Guy
is slowly recovering from an attack of
Mclvii), son of Mr. Cunningham, re
siding on Spring Hat, died suddenly last
Wednesday of diebatee. President Bald
win preached his funeral sermon, and he
was laid to rest in the Guy cemetery
Mis family have the sincere sympathy of
us all.
V.'m. MeTier took a trip to Spokane
lai-i week on business.
Bob Braner left this place the. first of
the week for a trip to the Coeur
(i Aleite mines.
The Christian Ladies' AiJ society will
give a chicken pie social Saturday even
ing, September IT), in Maccabee hall
Everybody come and bring your family
l-.liii Provence has moved near Shaw
pee. He is occnpying the Ifonlton
Two weddings are "booked" for this
town in the near future.
Mm. Mary Thompson, a lady way in
her seventies, has woven 520 yaids of
rag carpeting thin summer, besides giv
ing strict care to the ways of her house
hold How is this for what a woman
can do?
There has been a new baby girl in the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack' Hull since
August 28.
Active preparations are being pushed
to build an M B. parsonage here. John
Bice has given a lot for the building;
others are donating work, etc., and it is
an assured fact that before snow Hies a
snug cottage will be finished and ready
for occupancy.
Engineer Corey has been enjoying a
brief rest with his family at their farm
home near Guy.
It is now generally known that the
wheat crop through this section is only
one-half its uhuml yield this fall.
The W. C. T. D. have voted to keep
the same corps of officers for the ensu
ing year, and also voted to send Mrs. S.
S. Kob.rts to Walla Walla as delegate
to the coming state convention.
Engine Rice and family spent the first
tif the week in Moscow, visiting relatives
Mrs. James Farr's mother is visiting
her from the east. She was formerly
Mrs. I lay wood of Pullman.
Mr. Warren is cutting his oats on the
Kobinaon ranch this week,and it is quite
smutty and poor in quality, as are all
of the oats.
Wheat battling is progressing. Spring
wheat goes in first grade; Eta) Russian
in poor.
Lester I>»i!y has 503 Hacks of wheat on
BO acres, -I. Walker had 210 sacks* of
wheat oo 40 acres and Frank Tempero
hud 7.'5.") packs of wheat on 80 acres.
W..1. Trimble in breaking bis hone
which lie bought last (spring at a sale in
School began at the Humphrey school
house Monday, with Miss A. ilizely of
Palouee as teacher. There will be a lour
months' pchool.
Coming home from Colfax last Tuea
day Mr. and Mrs. Dave Whitney met
with a aerioua accident. Coming down
a hilt a mile from home, one of the
hiirxeri kicked over the tongue. It
[tightened the other horse und they ran
the baggy up on a bank three feet high,
tipping the vehicle over aud throwing
both of them out. Mr. Whitney hung
on to tic lines till the horses got loose
and then let go. C. Stevens took them
home in his hack and his son went after
Dr. I'rnecel of Palouse. Mr. Whitney
was not dangerously injured. The
lining was torn loose from his ribs, and
he was shaken up. Two days after the
accident he went to Palouce.
Mrs. Bertha Etemay of Idaho is visit
ing her parent*, Mr. and Mrs. Whitney,
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. T Karris will not return
to the ranch this year. They have
rent" d another year. -1. Walker will
move off as soon as he gets his share of
the fruit.
katnine s new school house is nearly
done, all but the paint to dry. The di
rectors have not decided when school
will begin.
1)1 STY.
Harvest is about over in this part of
the country. Wheat waa better thnn
generally expected. It made from 18
to .'{tt buftbela <>f No. 1 wheat to the
acre. There was a greater acreage than
c\ er before.
The Free Methodist quarterly confer
ence ut Willow creek school house the
pap-t week was' well atteuded. The
minwtera in attendance were Rev.
Stump, I>. Iv. Reva. Archillis, Wareing,
ESdtrardß, Alberts, Woods, Mortimer and
V. 1. Wilson has sold his ranch and
will leave t'li* part soon.
James Datw of Poplar drove and
John Allen left for Portland Monday to
attend the fair.
We are glad to note that K. B.
Walker has again accepted the position
aa teacher in our schools for the coming
winter. Mr. Walker taught our school
last term, and is well thought of as a
W. P. (irover and brother left Monday
for La Oosse, where they have a con
tract to build a school house.
At Palouee one day last week a pass
ing locotuorive set tire to the prase in E
N. Beaeh'e barn lot. But for timely dis
covery, the buildings would have been
.J. C. Wilson of St. John reports the
wheat yields in his section all that could
be desired. He says yields of 3 5 bushels
to the acre were common.
Pullman Herald: The eight-year-old
daughter of Peter Peterson, near Staley,
hud th^ first three tingere of her right
hand so badly injured with an ax Thurs
day that amputation was necessary.
The girl was holding down bunches of
frraaa with her right hand while a sister
whs cutting the grass with an ax, but a
mid-stroke resulted in the lose of the
three fingers.
The Pullman schools opened with 325
< takeedale Sun: The fruit crop 'n thie
section is the largest ever seen. 11. some
places between this city and Colfax we
average yield of about 30 hiUlTo tb"e
lUtlri r *'iT w*eo»We. both the
Little (Jub an.l Hp,l Chaff varieties and
hev'legate it Red Thnff n ,, , Thly
liHve a.Ho thrwbed their crop „„ : -,f)
acre* three n.ileH »est of thw city which
o,u!n Vi Manrin X of <iarfield trill noon
CJarfield Enterprise: Linzv Trowbrid K e
has bought E. I). Hittenger'H place one
SftS? £,*•■■■ Th" hn.eo.tS
».i acres and the price paid was $2400
(Jarfleld Enterprise: W. S. Sherman
marketed twelve pig. here Monday that
hardly be dope by raking wheat at 40
cent, a bushel. The twelve lacked ten
days of eight months oh] and aggre
gated 2400 pounds. The prise paid wan
nve cents a pound, which in equal to
about 60 cents a bushel for wheat. Thi v
were Poland China. y
Garfiekj Enterprise: Among the
ii)»m.v fruit experiments thoroughly
tested in this vicinity stands the evef
green blackberry, (i. L Smith, living
three and one-half miles southeast of
UaiHeid, haH a large patch of Huh va
riety growing on an eaHtern slope of a
Bteep hill. Mr. Smith findH thin a very
profitable bit of land, notwithstanding
the fact that there are occasional years
when his crop in caught by late frost.
F. L. (Jwinn of (iarfield has been nomi
nated as one of the prohibition presi
dential electors.
James Conway of Seattle shipped an
other car of l.'lbig horses from Colton
to Seattle last week.
The Cotton News Letter Hays M. E.
Fitzgerald's wheat crop averaged 36
bushel* an acre, while (Jeo. MeiMer ne
cured :io bushels, and M. A. Ferguson
threshed 1.'12G sacks of beardless barley
from 400 acres, an average of over 66
bushels an acre. John (i. Gibson got .'SO
bushels an acre from his big ranch.
Pullman Tribune: Down at WHeox
resides an Arabian lady who wis born
at the foot of lit. Sinai. Her mime is
Mrs. Jeuke, and t-he has climbed half
way up the historical mountain where
Moses is supposed to have received the
tablet of stone bearing the ten com
mandments. She came to this country
seven years ago with her brother, who
has since returned to his native land.
Having married here, she remained, and
has a small family of children.
Tekoa Topic: It is reported that Mrs.
Brrieson, residing two miles west of
town, is down with smallpox. It is said
that the disease was brought from Col
E. ('. Dowell, five miles north of Tekoa,
lost 20 sacks of wheat by theft one night
recently. A reward of $100 is offered
for the thifi.
ItV interesting to witne-t* some of the anti-
Rogera populist* eat crow and try to look aa
though they liked it. — Kenton Kepjrter.
_ It was charged on the tl >or of the conven
tion by both democrats aud populists that
Senator Turner bought delegation* enough on
the convention floor to nominate his num.
What kind of reform is that? -Seattle lie
The Rogers men sai i it didn't take much
money to buy a populist. Senator Turner has
a good bank accnunt. and he owes a political
debt to Rogers. Rogers was nominated :uid
the populists will take their medicine. To
ledo Tidings.
The Bellingham Bay pops are falling over
each other in their haste to renounce alleg
iance to Grov. Rogers. Tin governor seems to
be a good enough democrat for the democrats,
but there is hardly a ijuorum of them. —
Whatcom Reveille.
No such political farce has ever been known
in this state as the fusion state convention.
It was a cold-blooded deal in which the wishes
of the people had no place. It was a payment
of political debts, with the result of a yellow
dog ticket. Republicans are delighted with
the result. —Lincoln Cunity Timea.
J. B. Ge.hr the state clerk at the peniten
tiary at Walla Walla, has resigned his place
as a result of the renominution of Rogers.
Mr. Gehr has announced his intention uf bolt
ing the ticket and making an open fiV'ht
against the governor. For some time Mr,
Gehr has been an active leader of the anti-
Rogers element.
The enemies of Governor Roger*, who so
bitterly fought his renomiiiation in the fusion
convention at Seattle this week, will not have
long to wait for their turn to laogh. They
can get their merry ha-ha apparatus in shape
for active service on the (ith of November, for
on that date the governor will be quietly and
decently laid away in his poli'ical grave—and
the grave wil! be both wide and deep.—Port
Angeles Tribune-Times.
The tight against Rogers for several days
seemed to be positively vicious, but snmehow
the kickers were mostly swung into line at the
end and the Puyallupman remains in the sad
dle. Just how the thing was done is a mys
tery, but some of the delegates say it wai Sen
ator Turner who did the business with his
Back, ami that the fellows who switched to
Rogers were bought like sheep. It was a pity
to waste much cash on the proposition, for
Rogers is already a beaten man. —Tacoma
Hon. J. P. DeMattos. of Republic late of
Whatcom, in a long article on the political
situation, says to a P.-I. correspondent as a
justification of his discontent and determina
tion to vote the republican state ticket: "Fin
ally at the state convention, men who were
selected delegates because af their hostility to
the governor, with scant pocketbooks in the
morning and money to spend the same even
ing, and were shouting themselves hoarse for
Roerera, while gentlemen sustaining the ap
parent relation ot pardon and parole brokers
to his excellency were leaving notes at hotels
for certain delegates to come up to a certain
room where 'that matter would be fixed." Is
this not enough?''
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy a
Great Favorite.
The soothing and healing properties
of thie remedy, its pleasant taste and
prompt and permanent cures haw made
it a great favorite with people every
where. It is especially prized by moth
ers of small children for colds, croup
and whooping cough, as it always af
fords quick relief, and as it contains uo
opium or other harmful drug, it may be
given as confidently to a baby as to an
adult. For sale by all druggists.
Shaw's Puke Malt—Perfect as a bev
erage or medicine. It prevents chills and
tones up the system. It exhilarates and
does not poieon. Sold by F. J. Stone,
Colfax, Waeb o
H. W. Goff Agt. Phenix Ins. Co #
Insure with H. W. Goff.
When th.> automobile first began tc
be used, the newspapers were tilled
with lengthy and learned disquisitions
"ii the length of the name and the in
convenience that would certainly arise
in using so many syllabled a word. Va
rious names were suggested, from
"inobe" to "electro dynamic whoom
'em doodle do," but none of them wen.
appropriate, and they failed to stick.
It seemed that the automobile wai
doomed to continue to be a plain auto
mobile, when some one hit on the sylla
Die "torn" as a solution of the problem.
The name was taken up quickly, and
now it Is quite proper to call it "tom
my." The coachman is ordered tc
bring the tommy out, and the young
man instead of asking his girl to go
buggy riding now invites her to take a
"torn" ride. Thus are the great prob
lems of the ages solved.
The town of Brunswick, Me., com
prising about 7,u00 Inhabitants, places
Itself on record as the first municipal
ity in the United States to undertake
forest planting on a large scale, or
what is practically the old world insti
tution of a town forest Such forests
are quite common in Europe and often
furnish a large part of the municipal
revenue. The town of Brunswick owns
a tract of about 1,000 acres, and at a
recent meeting of the council a sutii
cient amount of money was voted to
Improve this land by planting it with
white pine The division of forestry of
the department of agriculture at Wash
ington will assist in the work thus laid
out. What is being done in Brunswick
should be done in thousands of towns
in the United States. A forest park in
every suburban town would be a
health giver and a delight to all.
The annual report of the American
Presbyterian Mission Press at Shang
hai, issued and circulated among the
Chinese last year 07,»;2o,000 pages of
religious literature. Among the nota
ble volumes published were 1,000 cop
ies of 'Stems' Dictionary," revised and
enlarged by Dr. D. McGilvary; a new
edition of "Mateer's Mandarin Les
sons" and a 5,0U0 edition of "Commen
tary on the New Testament."
At any rate Chicago has a large read
ing population. According to the annu
al report of the Public library of that
city, more books are circulated in
homes than in any other city In the
world. The report does not state spe
cifically as to the character of the
books, but it is to be hoped that they
are consonant with the character of a
progressive city.
Denationalized Americans naturally
do not represent t!k> hotter traits of the
borne character. A notable case iv
point is furnished by sumo recent exhi
bitions of snobbery in London on the
part of William Waldorf Astor.
The American mule is now to change
his field of activity to China. There
are people who will deplore the fact
that inability to write a book of travels
l.s one of the mule's defects.
It is reported that General :Uethuen
has captured 8,000 sheep from the ene
my in South Africa. Tommy Atkins
may now return to his mutton.
What tbe civilized world has much
desired during the last few weeks has
been a peek into Peking.
The Oregonian of August 29. under the
head of "Wheat Will Not Go East," pub
lishes the letter of President Mellen of the
Northern I'acific, and comments upon tho
situation as follows:
This is not the fault of the exporters, but of
the farmers themselves. When the exporters
commenced taking ships for the crops coming
to market, there waß plenty of tonnage ob
tamable for 35 shillings, a rate about 7 cents
per bushel lower than is now rulint:. With
such a large crop in sight, and freights strong
all over the world, this seemed a reasonable
rate, and had there been any assurance that
the farmer would market his wheat when it
was needed, all of the tonnage needed would
have been picked up. The exporters, how
ever, had taken ships at 35 shillings a few
years before, and when they arrived, the far
mers held fast to their wheat, and equeezed
ihe financial life out of some of the dealers,
and seriously strained the bank accounts of
others, by demanding prices from three to
ten cents a bushel above the export value of
the cereal. With a painful recollection of
this experience before them, the exporters re
fused to place themselves in a position where
they conld be seriously hurt by being forced
to meet tonnage demanded by the farmers.
This condition of affairs can be remedied
only by the farm«r changing his system of
gambling with his wheat. If he believes it
will be higher a few months hence, he should
tjivejthe exporter a chance to help him out
with cheap charters picked up early in the
year, by selling as soon as harvest is over, and
buying futures in New York or Chicago. This
mvm insurance, taxes and storage charges,
and the element of chance is smaller than it i»
under the present method of holding the ac
tual wheat for the purpose of squeezing the
exporter, and making him so timid that he is
afraid to charter ships. Freight rates are
governed by world-wide conditions, nit by
local business, and accordingly Mr. Mellen is
correct in alluding to an alleged combination
between shipowners and shippers "unworthy
of serious consideration."
Last season the nitrate dealers on the west
coast of South Africa overbid Portland ex
porters, and took shio? away from the Colum
bia river in ballast. They are bidding againßt
the Portland exporters today in the Orient, in
Europe and in Australia. The ore shippers
of New Caledonia and the rice merchants of
the far east are doing the same, and the ship
owner has nothing in the world to (fain by
forming a combinat on with any of these
trades, and, like any hard-headed business
men, sends his ships where he has the best
offers. He is demanding 45 shillings for grain
today simply became he can receive an equiv
alent rate elsewhere.
Several John F. Fuller Whitman coun
ty atlases Never been used. Will sell
cheap. Address Geo. H. Lennox, Colfax #
Go to W. G. Busse'a for crockery,
glass and granite ware.
For Sale.
GRAiN-Wheat, Club, per bu, sacked He
m warebooK, rJic on hoard,
blujstem, 88c. Oats, per cwt, 85c Barley
per cwt, 57*0. ' '
Hay -Timothy baled, per ton, 110; loose,
WS: Krain, baled, $8; loose, $ii.
Fruts- Apples, per lb, Jc; dried fnnt ß
l>er lb, 3^[email protected]
Bittek Crean.ery, cash, per lb, He: ranch
cash, l,sc. Cheese, per lb, Il'.'c.
Veuetableh. — Potatoes, per cwt. 50c-
Onions.per cwt.,(>oc Cabbage.per cwt '*l 00*
Ueans, per lb , 40.
Pori.TßY—Chickens, live, i>er lb., 8c Tur
knys, live, per lb., H^c.
Kiitis.—Per do/.en, cash, 15c,
Groceries.-Granulated myar per 100 lb
sack, $7.40.
V»i her.—Creamery, 30c; ranch, L>oc.
Cheese, per lb. 20c.
Boos. —Per dozen, 20c.
MKATs.-Beef. fresh, perjb., [email protected]; pork,
frenh, \ocCaV2kc; mutton, frwh, [email protected]
Bacon, breakfast, l~>c; salt, 10c: hams, 15c;
shoulders, 12$ c. Lard, 3 lb. bucket, 40c- 5 lb'
bucket, 65c; 101b. bucket, H. 25.
Mill Keek —Bran, per ton, 59; shorts, t >er
ton Ml. Chopped barley, per ton, $20.
Chicken feed, per cwt., SI.
Floi-r.—Wholesale, per bbl., §2.80; retail
per ;>0 lb sack. SOc;
Colfax. September 8, to Mr. and Mrs.
J. L. Irwin, a son.
Colfax, September 9, to Mr. and Mrs.
James G. Combs, a daughter.
I'nioutown, September .'{, to Mr. and
Mrs. John Leitch, a daughter.
Gartield, August .'SO, to Mr. and Mrs.
Thos. Moffatt, a daughter
Moscow, Idaho, September 2, Ed.
Eastman aud Myrtle Chenowith, both
of Pullman.
Pullman, September ~>, T. 11. Shobe of
La Crosne and Addie V. King of Pull
Near Palouse, September 2, Nellie
Sink, aged 16. The death was the result
of scarlet fever a year ago, from which
she never fully recovered.
Woodburn, Oregon, September 10,
Mrs. Mary Ann Whitney, aged 87. Her
death was Huddeu and painless. She had
always enjoyed good health and was not
ill. Just after a hearty breakfast she
lay down for a moment and suddenly
panned away. She was an Oregon pio
neer of 1N47, having, with her husband,
crossed the plains with Captain Palmer's
party. Mrs. Whitney leaves one son in
the Palouee country, David Whitney of
near Palouse.
Osteopathy only asks a reasonable
opportunity to prove its merit. You
are invited to call and investigate.
Some of the diseases treated: Pneu
monia, cholera tuorbuH, brain fever, sci
atica, granulated lids, aHthma, consti
pation, lose of voic, piles, inHanity,
incipient consumption, nervous prostra
tion, headaches (all kinds), weak eyes,
enlarged lymphatic gl nds, rheumatism
(all kinds), eerebro spinal meningitis,
chronic diarrhoea, eularged tonsils, neu
ralgia, diphtheria, dropsy, lumbago,hay
fever, deafness, goiter, stuttering, heart
trouble, gout, pleurisy, stomach troubles,
gall stones, kidney troubles, St. Vitus
dance, bladder troubles, painful men
struation, paralysis, bronchitis, curva
ture of spine, Bright's disease (early
stages) locomotorataxia, liver troubles,
hip disease, suppressed menstruation,
excessive menstruation, vertigo, dys
pepsia, atrophy, jaundice, scrofula, vari
cose veins, bed-wetting.
Dr. Patterson is a graduate of the
Northern Institute of Osteopathy, lo
cated at Minneapolis, Minn. Consulta
tion and examination free*
Unclaimed Letters.
List of letters remaining uncalled for
in the Colfax postoffice. Sept. 14 1900:
Barker, E L Hill, C H
Callies, Edward Lennon, Thos H
Cain, Richard Mathewe, Herman
Chamberlain, C O'Connell, Denis
Dupiee, James Schlndneger, Wm
Dagell. Crivil Seharff, J 1)
Graham, Vivian Taylor, Dennis (3)
Gabbert,MiH(j Moble Wiber, Wm
One cent postage will be collected.
James Ewabt, P. M.
Second-Hand Threshing Outfits.
I have for sale in Colfax: 1 "Pride of
Washington" 32-inch separator; 1 J. I.
Cane .'52-inch "Agitator; 2 cook houses:
2 tanks and stacker!* and feeders. Any
part of the said property will be sold
for cash, or part cash and approved
security. Any one wishing to examine
this property, call at sheriff's office, Col
fax. John L. Sharpstein,
Horses for Sale.
We have for sale at prices to suit
everybody, 50 head of grade Clyde work
horses, ranging from 1200 to 1000
pounds, 4 to 7 years old. Mansfield
Bros., 3% miles south of Winona*
For Kent.
400 acres of bunchgrans pasture on
Steptoe butte; plenty of water. Inquire
of VV. A. Davis, Steptoe P. 0., or Ed.
Davis, Colfax o
Tall on H. W. Goff for Insurance.
44 WAT* A, 1
JS» » «HL.akes short roads.
)*£ *Lnd light loads.
'ood for everything
that runs on wheels.
Sold Everywhere.
Is read by people whom
the advertiser desires to
reach with his announce
.1 •• many times the cause ..f various
asi iisee Ninety per oent of the
Am«rir people ar* suul t.> bo
"'■"■■ ■" « itU liv."- an i stomach
complaints such as constipation,
cUMrtness. Indigestion, bilkmancab,
Sluggish liver. «tc.
No. 25
overcome and cur« these Ills
Tli.-H.. tablets act us a gentle laxu
nvs They make the liver and
stomach do their duty aa th.'v
shouM The most obstinate eases
yield to these little tablets. They
Oust 2.V and can be procured at
$500 REWARD!
Wo will pay the above reward for any onse of
Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia, sick Headache,
Indigestion, Constipation or Costivenesa we
cauiiot i-tire with Liverita, the Up-ToDate
Little Liver I'll 1. when the directions are strict
1> complied with. They are purely Vegetable^
and never fail to Rive .satisfaction 25c l.oxes
contain 100 Pills, 10c boxes contain 4<T -i s 5c
nn^fn'-'/'V" 11 ir>l>ilK Bewareof snbstitutiona
K^l^'Srn^'i'f »•>■ mail. (Stamps taten.
ISffistß.fchic^iT' VOT- Umtou **
For Sale by W.J.Hamilton. Druggist, Colfax, Wash
v.sit DR. JORDAN'S great
Qk 10511iRKETgT.,8imiICISCO,CAl.
Cg ,The I-arjjest Anatomic*! Mracnm In the
w r!.i U«akne«se> or *»y «<>mr«ct«d
flfc a§B d! r' " P»«ill«ljc«ri»liy theolJei:
Ig *S specialist on tht Co«»t Eit. j* ye«r».
1 &?£&* D - jor dan diseases of men
I , ''Vl'BlM* thoroughly rradloted
Nfgny from system without ths uke olHtrcir:.
j y fl I'"'»» fitted by in Fxp«rL Madl-
P/l II "l «"■••• for Roptoro. Aqulcklnd
I II I Hi radical cure for l*llr>9» Flitur* md
Jl Fistulas, by Dr. Jordan's jpicial pain
w '*• less methods.
Consultation free and strictly prirate. Treatment per
sonally or by letter A Poiittva our 4ln every cue
undertaken. Write for Book, PHIIODOI-lIT «f
BHIIIMCK, MAILED FRB*. (A »»luible book
lor mfa ) Call or write
OR. JORDAN & CO., 1051 Mark* St. 8 P.
Payable in advance. Colfax Gazette and—
American Economist, New York $2.55
American Gardening, New York 2..50
Argonaut, San Francisco .... 4,55
Bulletin, Sunday, San Fnocisco 2.30
Call, Weekly, San Francisco 2.25
Cosmopolitan Magazine, New York ... 2.3.5
Century Magazine, New York 5.05
Chronicle, Weekly, San Francisco "2.65
Enquirer, Weekly, Cincinnati 2.05
Examiner, Weekly, San Francisco 2.(15
Farm and Fireside, Springfield, O 1.80
Globe-Democrat,Twice-a-Week.St. Louis 2.30
Harper's Magazine, New York 4.15
Harper's Weekly 47,-)
Harper's Bazar 4,75
Inter Ocean, Weekly Ch'cago 1.90
Leslie's Illustrated Weekly, New York.. 3.55
Lippincott's Magazine, Philadelphia 3.55
Ledger, Weekly, Tacoma 2 30
Munsey's Magazine, New York 2.40
McClure'a Magazine. New York 2.35
McCall's Magazine, New York LBS
Northwest Horticulturist, Tacoma LBS
National Tribune, Washington 2 45
Northwest Magazine, St. Paul 2.55
Oregonian, Weekly, Portland 2.55
Orange Judd Farmer, Chicago 2.30
Public Opinion, New York 3.55
Post Intelligencer, Weekly, Seattle 2.05
Review of Reviews Magazine, New York 3.55
Ranch and Range, Seattle 2 05
Scribner's Magazine, New York 4.05
St, Nicholas Magazine, New York 4 05
Scientific American, New York 4.0 i.
Tribune, Weekly, New York 2.20
Tribune, Semi-Weekly 2.85
The Forum, New York 4 05
Toledo Blade, Toledo O LBO
The Housekeeper, Minneapolis 1.95
Traveler, Weekly, boston 1.95
The <„!ueen of Fashion, New York LBS
World, Thrice-a'V'eek, New York 2.20
Woman's Home Companion, Springfield 2.05
Youth's Companion, Boston (new subs) . 2.80
If the periodical desired is not in above list,
apply to The Gazette for rates.
Sells the Best
Pumps iind Windmills
in the Palouse Country.
See him before buying.
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or move your
goods and chattels
OR.& N.
Depart For Arr. From
Portland, Pendleton,
San Francisco, Den
ver, Omaha, St Louis,
10:4">a.m. and East via Oregon 5:45 a.m.
7:10 p.m. Short Line. 2:20 p.m.
Ppokane, St. Paul, Du
-2:20 p.m. luth, Chicago and East 10.45 a.m.
5:45 a.m. via Great Northern 7:10 p.m.
9:30 a.m. Pullman and Mobcow 9:00 a.m.
7:40 p.m. 2:10 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Columbia J'iver 4:00 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Steanp n. Ex. Sun.
Saturday To Astoria and Way
-10:00 p.m. Landings
Willamette River.
6:00 a.m. Oregon Citv.Newberg, 4:30 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Salem & Way Land's Ex. sun
Willamette and Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Rivers 3:30 p.m.
Tue, Thur. Oregon City, Dayton, Mon, Wed.
and Sat. and Way Landings and Fri.
6:00 a.m. Willamette River. 4:30 p.m.
Tue, Thur. Portland to Corvallis Mon. Wed.
and Sat. and Way Landings and Fri.
Lv. Riparia. Lv. Lewiston
Daily Snake River. Daily
5:00 a.m. Riparia to Lewiston 9.00 am.
Ocean steamships flail from Portland for
San Francisco every five days.
I General Passenger Agent, Portland, Oregon,
In the Superior Court ol the state of Viuii
Ington, in and for Whitman County:
j Alice I'.-tt >. j.lalntlt!, n. Oeorge Petty,
Mat. „: w,,- i,,,,^,.!!. County oi S\ hiiuiau, m
summoned hh.j required to
W f"** 1 ':' r:"' ■ ■(•• ■■• : ■-..!,n ol the Mate ol
\\ uhington. in and [01 W Ultraan county, within
i thedateol the flnl pubihatlon
of this niminona, 10-wll within lixty .Uys
«ft-r !,,.;,Ist.lny of AURMt, 1900, and defend
the'above entitled action In the above entitled
and anawer the pomplainl ol the |,hin.
tlt! in -1"1 wtion, and lerveacopy ol youruld
"";■ ■ > PMtHon.thenn«liSKned
»«orney ß for plaintiff, at their oflUc I, ,> l, lx
In the county pi M hitman, mate of Wathinston
and II you fall to appear and defend aaid action
nhi.l »itt.in ti... -,:,, aloresaid, Judgment will
be tendered against you, according to thede
with the clerk ol Mid court 11,,. object of the
above entitled action U thai plaintiff procure a
divorce from defendanl upon the (troundi of
fbandomnent of plaintirt" by .i,.f,.,, ( |.,,
the^eglert and refusal of defendant to make
■uitableprovision for Dlalntitt and his family
and thai plaintiff be awarded the , ustodv care
and control of the two minor children oTpla"
tiff and defendant, and thai plain, iff Kcovor
thlfat'tion. danthercort«»ndd llsbursementoin
Dated, uolfaz, Wash., Aug. 29 1900
Trimble'* pattison,
„ , „ , , PlaintiflTa Attorney!
ff^tOn fßce n addres», ColMx, Whitman cSSR
I irwt publication Aug. 31, i« o.
In the superior court of the state ..f Washing
ton, in and for Whitman county
defendwtWelCh' plaintXtC- "*• «">=» Weld,.
State of Washington, county of Whitman, ss-
Welch I!' " V^'-!"^""' "' tlui *Hi" K >»"'«
Welch defendant: You are hereby summoned
t i,,.sV,', l V vl" "J' 1"''1' i""" L »oP«lorcourtol
the state of Washinfrton, in and for Whitman
.•.mi.tv witlun s,x,v,lays after the dateofthe
nrst publication of thissunnnons, to wit within
defend the i above entiUed action In the above
.Ju ■ plaintirt In said action, and serve a copy
of your said answei on .lames U. uombi the
"naersigned. attorney for plalntifl at his office
n Colfax, In the county of Whitman, state ot
M'ashiugtou,*ud if you fail to appear and de
.end said action and u.iMve. the comp.aint of
the plaintifl aforesaid, within the time afore-
Baid Judgment will be rendered against you
™™*I** \" "-.'l.'.nand of the said^Cplai, ,'
which has been tiled with the clerk of said court
Ibe above entitled action is brought by plain
t against you for the purpose of obtaining a
dnorce from you In the cases prescnbedl>y
au, owit: [ „on the ground that "a divorce
may b€(granted upon application of cii her party
or any other cans,, deemed by the courtsu*
flcient, and the court shall be satisfied that the
parties can no longer live together "
Kated July 30th, I'.KJu
„ „ „• „ l'laintnt's attorney.
Washington' ""** ********* COoSty,
l'ntei.f last publication. September 11, 1:KJO.
Contest Notice
Benner vs. Cody.
Department pi the Interior, United States
Landofflce,Walla Walla, ffuh., Augustus lC
A sufficient contest affidavit having been died
m this office by Frank Benner,contestant,aKalnsl
Hd. entry No. 7472, made June 13 1899 for B'
8W i. Section 14, Township ]5 N, Range 40 X
by JamesCody eontestee, in which it is alleged
that eontestee has wholly abandoned his claim
and changed his residence therefrom for more
than six months next preceding the initiation
of contest; said parties are hereby notified to
appear respond and offer evidence tonchine
said allegation at 10 o'clock a. m. on October
13,1900, before W. A Inman, V. s commls
woner, at his office in Colfax, Wash , and that a
tinal bearing will be held at m o'clock a. m cm
October 20, iaou, before the register and receiver
at the I nited States Land office in Walla Walla
\\ ashington.
The said contestant having, in a proper atti
davit, Bled August 29. 1900, set forth facts which
show that after due diligence, personal service
of tins notice can not be made, it is hereby
ordered and directed that such notice be Kiven
by due and proper publication.
JOHN M. HILL, Register.
Public liand Sale.
Notice is hereby given that in pursuance of
instructions from the Commissioner oi the Gen
eral Land office, under authority vested in him
by section 2455, U. g Rev. Btat.. as amended
by the act of congress approved February 26th
1895, we will proceed to offer m public sale on
the 22d day of September, L9OO. at the hour of
10 o clock, at this office, the following tracK ( ,f
land, to-wit: the H% NE>tf, and >', sK 1. Sec 26
T. 15 X , K. lv K. W. M.
Any and nil persons claiming adversely the
above described lands are advised to file their
claims in this office >>n or before the day above
designated for the commencement of said sale
otherwise their rights win he forfeited.
Done at the !'. S. Land Office, Walla VVhIIh
Washington, this 6th dayof August \ 1) liHio'
JOHN M. HILL, Register
Notice lor Publication.
Erwin It. Kldredge.
Land Office at Walla Walla. Wash.. Attract
•jnli 1900. Notice is hereby given that the fol
lowing: named iettler has tiled notice of his
intention to make flnal proof in support of his
claim and that said proof will be made before
the county clerk and clerk ol the superior court
of \\ liitiimn county, Washington, at Colfax
Washington,on Saturday, Sept. 29th, r.oo, via:
Erwin 1). Eldredge, who made homestead appli
cation No. 5275, for the e>; ol nwWand lots l
and J of section 18, Tp. 15, N R. lv E, vv M
He names the following witnesses to prove big
continuous residence upon imd cultivation of
said land, viz: j h. Hampton, ol \m oroaae,
wash., J. M. Camp, of Pampa, \\anh w m
Forney, of Lacrosse. Wash., F. H Uary of I*
Crosse, Whhli.
JOHN M. HILL. Register.
If you wish to Advertise
In Newspapers . . .
call on or write
E.C.Dake's Advertising Agcy.
64-65 Merchants Exchange,
San Francisco, Calif.
/£tfH>\ Tl»e Shortest,
te?/V\ Q"ickest Route
And All Points East
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
and BUTTE.
And All Points
Through tickets to Japan and China, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For further information, time cards, maps
and tickets, call on or write
Railway and European Steamship Agent,
Colfax, Washington,
A. D. Charlton, Assistant General Pass^nte
Agent, No. 255 Morrison street, corner Third
Portland, Oree-on.

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