OCR Interpretation

The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, September 21, 1900, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-09-21/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

Straight From the Shoulder
Talk in Wisconsin.
Confronted Not Only With a I'ara-
ISWB! mount Issiu-. Hut An lm-f^B
t&IZ^ |mediate One. p- amou.
In the course of his speech at La
Ooaae, Win., Governor Roosevelt, re
publican nominee for vice pre«dent,Mud:
"We are confronted in this campaign
with two issues, of which they say one
is paramount and the other is immedi
ate. The paramount inane in militarism
and imperialism, and the immediate
issue in free silv< r. They have insisted
an little as possible upon the latter.
They have been for it, but not ho much
for it an to frighten the gold men away.
You can not be half-heartedly for a de
preciated dollar. You mny find diffi
culty in making up your mind. At
KaiiHiih City they hnd great difficulty in
determing what to do in legard to the
financial plank of the national platform.
If you remember, they were only able to
decide what they thought of the cur
rency by calling on Hawaii to cast the
deciding vote for them. You remember
they Htood about even until Hawaii's
representatives made up their minds for
them and enabled them to declare that
they had f>2 per cent of faith in a 48
per cent dollar.
In Reach of the Dollar.
"They have expressed much alarm an
to whether the dollar should be put
above the man or the mun ahead of the
dollar, whatever that may mean. ])ur
ing the pant four years the republican
party haH confined itself to the common
sense action of putting men within reach
of the dollar and making the dollar
worth a hundred cents in gold when we
pet within reach of it, ami they left, to
him to decide whether it should be before
or behind. It is a good rule to let well
enough alone. Don't let it be our fault
in destroying the prosperity that we
now have. Hard times have fallen upon
each of you men, but they are a good
deal harder upon the wife and children
of each man. These are the people who
suffer most, but when hard times come
all suffer somewhat. Now, for the sake
of yourself and for the sake of your
wives and families and for the well being
of your country, I appeal to you for the
re election of l'resideut McKinley. Ido
not care whether that is called an im
mediate issue or a paramount issue, it
is certainly important.
Democratic Phantoms.
"As for the issues they raise in tboee
twin phantoms of militarism and im
perialism about which we are asked to
be ho frightened as to forget civic good
faith, material prosperity and the honor
of the ting, I have a won! to say. I will
talk about militarism. I am informed
that 1 have exaggerated somewhat the
relative proportion of the army to the
people. We now have regular soldiers
in the army in the proportion of just
■SO 100 of a regular soldier to each thou
sand people in the land, and the amount
ol tyranny of which you are in danger
is represented by that fractional amount
of a man to the corresponding fraction
al amount of the population of the
country. You could raise in this state
of Wisconsin over night enough men to
overwhelm instantly the entire regular
army of the United States. Sometimes
it is difficult to argue a question because
the statement of it is argument enough.
We have no larger a proportion of sol
diers to the population now than we had
one century ago during the presidency
of the elder Adams. We have less than
we had 30 years ago when there were
hostile Indians to tight on the plains.
In 1870 there was more militarism than
now, because militarism was caused by
an outbreak of the Sioux, the Comancbes
aud the Arapahoes. There is no more
danger from the soldiers now than then.
The army here in this republic is made
up of men who serve perhaps two yearß
at a time, and then they come home to
a civil life. The regular army is the
servant of the people, and is no more a
menace to your liberties than is the po
lice force in this city. You are in just ac
much danger of militarism from the
present regular army as you are that
your mayor will set up as dictator with
his 29 policemen, or whatever the num
ber is.
"You remember in 18(U you were
threatened with the defeat of Abraham
Lincoln. The defeat of Lincoln would
have been the undoing of the bloody
work of the war. It were better to fail
to elect him in 1860 than to have failed
in 1804. It is the greatest crisis now
that has been since then. It would be
better to have elected Mr. Bryan four
years ago and to have suffered the
grinding miseries. It would have been
better to have elected him then than
now, when we have set our hands to the
task, than to bring the misery upon
ounHves and leave a legacy of shame
and dishonor for our children who come
after us.
"What the republican party wishes is
that the lawn shall be so executed in
this country, aud the rights of the peo
ple so upheld, tbat no man and no com
bination of men shall wrong or be
wronged; that the private individual
shall have the freest scope given his own
head and heart and hand; that he may
work out his own fate as his forefathers
worked it out. It is not possible for the
wisest administration to secure favor
able conditions under all circumstances.
It is possible for it to do as has been
done under President McKiuley—to se-
that winter is coming
and that by buying
your fuel in large
quantities you can
CD get better rates.
The Leading
Fuel Dealers.
cure such conditions that the average
man shall have the beet chance to win
success for himself."
The Political Situation.
Chicago, Sept. 15 — The exHct nature
of the campaign conducted by Mr:
Bryan and the various parties that are
following him with more or less regu
larity is rapidly disclosing itself. It in
evident on the face of things—and none
the less certain from an inside knowledge
of the situation at democratic head
quarters —that the Hryan speech of ac
ceptance at Indianapolis, devoted to
what he called imperialism, was intended
to throw dust in the eyes of the people
for a week or two. Then came the ac
ceptance of the silver republican nomi
nation at which more or less solemn
event, free silver was naturally discussed.
That was calculated noj to come too
suddenly upon those who presumably
were willing to accept Bryan because he
thought the republic wfis going to pieces,
and just early enough and forcibly
enough upon the silver republicans to
make them think, in turn, that 10 to 1
in paramount now just as it was four
years ago. Third came the populist
nomination, which Mr. Bryan accepted
again in the name of the dear people,
discussing on this ocasion the trusts, in
addition, of course, to the woes of the
This plan of making three issues para
mount one after the other was doubtless
deliberately conceived; and many of Mr.
Bryan's devotees still consider that it
may be successful. The weight of evi
dence, however, is to the contrary. A
few gold democrats, naturally free trad
ers years ago and now natural born
mugwumps who don't quite want to
support McKinley and Roosevelt and
yet haven't anywhere else to go (but
out) may have been influenced to favor
Bryan by the Indianapolis speech, pos
sibly a thousand of these all told, at
least not more than a thousand in the
fighting ground of the east.
On the silver proposition which was
stated to the silver republicans to be the
paramount issue, Mr. Bryan is clear to
the bad. There have been scores of
prominent deflections among the silver
republicans of the western country away
from Bryan; so many of them iH fact
that the closest observers in Colorado,
Idaho, and even Utah declare that those
states, formerly pronounced for silver,
will go republican. This is not too
much to expect; and the republicans will
work for those states tooth and nail.
The game of playing one paramount
issue against the other, according to the
locality where Mr. Bryan happens to be
accepting a presidential nomination
simply will not work. The republicans
on the spot and the republicans every
where else have known all about it frota
the first; and they are fully prepared.
Voters only need to ask questions to be
satisfied—satisfied in reference to any
political proposition whatever that it
is possible to discuss.
Wm. J. Bryan has said: "The found
ers of the republic were anti expansion
ists.'' These are some of the facts of
of history:
Washington urged the acquisition of
Hamilton's views—"We ought to look
to the possession of Florida and Louisi
Jefierson declared for extensive empire
and self government: and acquisition of
Jackson said—"Never cede any land
or boundary of the republic but always
add to it, thus extending freedom."
Buchanan said—"Expansion is the
future policy of our country and only
cowards fear and oppose it."
Douglas' views—"As fast, as our inter
ests and destiny require additional terri
tory I am in for it."
Benjamin Franklin advocated the ac
quisition of Canada."
Binger Herman of Oregon, commip
siouer of the general land office, said a
few days ago in a speech in that state:
"Mr. Bryan says .he republican pnrty
'puts the dollar before the man,' and we
take him to mean what he nays. The
republican administration in the last
four yeare has put more dollars before
the man than he ever saw before, and
the best part of it is that when we put
that dollar before the man there is 100
•ents in the dollar. One-fifth of the
world's gold today is in the United
Cured of Chronic Diarrhoea After
Thirty Years of Suffering.
"I suffered for thirty years with di
arrhoea and thought I was past being
cured," says John S. Halloway, of
French Camp, Miss. "I had spent bo
much time and money and suffered so
much that I had given up all hopes of
recovery. I was so feeble from the effects
of the diarrhoea that I could do no
kind of labor, could not even travel, but
by accident I was permitted to find a
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, and after taking
several bottles 1 am entirely cured of
that trouble. lam so pleased wit?' lie
result that I am anxious that it be in
reach of all who suffer as I have." For
sale by all druggists,,
Harper Whiskey Received Gold
(Special dispatch.) Paris, Aug. 25.—
American whiskies received the official
approval of the exposition today, wheu
gold medal was awarded to Bernheirn
Bros., Louisville, Ky., on their I. W.
Harper whiskey. Sold in Colfax, Wash ,
by \V. J. Hamilton o
For bargains in real estate, call on
Eacbo, Larue & Co., Davis building,
Colfai, Wash,
Leave orders at Barroll &
Mohney's Hardware Store.
Royal Baking
The Food
and healthfulness of its ingredients.
Royal Baking Powder leavens the
'food perfectly by its own inherent
power without changing or impairing
any of the elements of the flour.
Thus the hot-breads, hot-rolls
and muffins, and the delicious hot
griddle-cakes raised by the Royal
Baking Powder are wholesome and
digestible, and may be eaten without
distress, even by persons of delicate
Alum baking powders are low priced, as alum costs but
two cents a pound ; but alum is a corrosive poison and
it renders the baking powder dangerous to use in food.
History of the Transactions in Whit
man County Lands.
Patents and Receipts.
" IT S to Heirs of Barbara Lewis, deed se or
2715 43-t6.
U S to Bernard Assendrup n hf ue qr sw
«jr ne ijr ne qr nw (jr 32 15 40.
U S to Win M Wilkerson s hf nw qr 15 15
T X Bramel to Howard Shriver s hf
bw < ( r 31 14 45 $ 818 00
R H Field to O H Johnson 1 8 b E
<i;irtield , 750 00
(Jartield Hard & Merc Co to () H
.Tc-hnsiin Its 12 3b 35 HolbrooU'e ad
tiartield 75 00
W H Truesdale to O H Johnson Its 3
4b7 W F Simpson's ad Garfield . 100 00
Pullman State Bank to Koßa E Os
walt 1 11 b 1!> College Hill ad Pull
man 25 00
Thus Burns to Annie 1 Burns nw (ir
18 20 41 100
Seno D Jinks to A S Uargrave w hf
nw qr w hf bw qr 34 18 41 100 00
State of Washington to Clearwater S
L Ky Co 2 r of w deeds ptr 36 15 44
Emma Harpole to F W Beck 1 4 b 3
Colfax 1000 00
Jas E Nowlin to P Sheahan Its 8 9 b 7
Thornton 100 00
J X McCornack to J W Ferguson sw
qr 25 17 45 3125 00
Security S & T Co to Eliza J Coffman
1 2 b S Lawrence & Holbrook's ad to
Pullman 125 00
Arthur M Naylor to A S Watt ne qr
20 17 43 and Its 13 14 15 10 b 24
Oakesdale 2 00
Geo Turner to James M Geraghty se
qr 9 20 44 n hf ne qr s 32 nw qr nw
« 33 14 44 3500 00
B F Sherfey to J H Laird tract ne qr
sw qr 33 17 42 550 00
Mary F Libby to W A Lowdermilk
pts 1 8 it b 4 Johnson 250 00
Mary F Libby to W A Lowdermilk
pts Its 10 11 b 4 Johnson 1000 00
J J Humphrey to 1) M Connor w hf
sw qr sw qr 20 If. 45 55 00
Geo N Hill (o Jos Franzen w hf sw
qr 32 17 45 1500 00
Ist Natl Bk Pullman to Mary Wil
liams Its 4 5 b 11 lieaney's 2nd add
Pullman 200 00
Geo S Boardman to Geo 6 Shirley nw
qr ne qr 8 13 45 1000 00
A H Stone to J M Donahue sw qr ne
qr se qr nw qr 8 13 45 1 00
Mary L Huntinsrton to R I, Sabin sw
qr 35 18 43 1W
Jos Canutt to R L Sabin sw qr 35 18
43 2607 70
J S Chandler to O R & N Co R of W
35 14 38 75 00
B M Hall to H W Hall 1 3 b 13 Rol
Balia 700 00
Itea! Mortgages.
Chas A Thompson to Frank Bales Its
1 2 3 4 b 16 W C McCoy's ad Oakes
dale 80 00
Robert A Alcom to Equitable S & L
Assn 1 44 B:>one's ad Coltax 600 00
Katie Nathe to B D Crocker n hf se
qr and tract in 18 12 46 2000 00
J M Geraghty to Scottish Amer Mtg
Co Id se qr 9 20 44 n hf ne qr s 32
nw qr nw qr 33 14 44 2300 00
P S Paige to 2d Natl Bk Colfax s hf
sw qr 33 15 44 425 00
Releases of Mortgages.
Jas Cairns to F G Barger chattel
Delia A Boardman to Alcom &
Coombs gSQ qq
Henry Sherman to John P Kline
C A Leigh ton to Henry J Herman 375 00
Davi-i & Moffatt to F W Roth 23 00
E C Murray to 0 A Ross chattel. .... 115 00
A H Lynch to A J Stewort chattel. 475 00
James Cairns to B F Wilson chattel
Cbattel Mortgages.
John Simmons to J G Wright 2 horses
wagon 80 00
J & W M Johns to W F Chalenor
binder 2 horses 180 00 !
G W Lane to Belshaw & Hone crop
Its 1 2 of c hi nw qr 19 18 46 113 00
Henry S> hreiber to Davis & Moffatt
3 4 crop s hf dw qr w hf cc qr sw ar
10 16 41 H 337 67
T J Hastings to Russell & Co farm
mach 2450 00
G A Grimes to Russell & Co frm mach 1310 00
D Richards to Russell & Co frm mach 1500 00
J C Turnbow to Zula A Turnbow 3-4
crop sw qr 29 17 45 200 00
S J Linkart to Stcurity State Bk 2 3
crop n hf nw qr sec 10; 2-3 crop Its
10 12 14 15 sco 2 16 45 horses farm
mach *tc 560 00
Royal Baking Pow
der possesses pecu
liar qualities not
found in other leav
ening agents, which
arise from the supe
rior fitness, purity
W F Howard to Russell & Co farm
mach 3400 00
Fuller & Ross to E C Murray 151 25
Bills of Sale.
J F Young to Seymour Manning 050
sacks wheat 550 00
G W Eastman to Natl Cash Reg Co
register conditional 125 00
Fariss Bros & C > to Natl Cash Reg
Co register conditional 125 00
T A Ryan to Natl Cash Reg Co reg 100 00
John Creeden to G H Arnold horses
harness wagon 300 00
F W Humphrey to A Kuhn 200 bu
wheat nw qr 30 18 43 307 08
Claude Gooch vs Averill <!t Lawrence—
Laborer's crap lien.
Claude Gooch vs Averill, Lawrence et al—
Laborer's crop lien.
Still More Counterfeiting.
The secret service has unearthed an
other band of counterfeiters and secured
a large quantity of bogus bills, which
are so cleverly executed that the average
person would never suspect them of be
ing spurious. Things of great value are
always selected by counterfeiters for im
itation, notably the celebrated Hostet
ter'e Stomach Bitters, which has many
imitators but no equals for indigestion,
dyspepsia, constipation, nervousness
and general debility. The bitters sets
things right in the stomach, and when
the stomach is in good order it makes
good blood and plenty of it. In this
manner the bitters get at the seat of
strength and vitality, and restore vigor
to the weak and debilitated. Beware of
counterfeits when huying o
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 Gieen
River whisky, the whisky without a
headache . Selected for its purity and
superior quality by the government for
exclusive use in the U. S, army and navy
hospitals. This goods is put up full
measure and is recommended for family
If you have lands to sell of any de
pcription, list, them with Eacho, Larue
& Co., who will advertise and find you
It pays to buy at Averill'e store, El
berton o
Empty barrels for eale by J. J. Hoepp
ner #
of our BON-BONS
there is more delicate and toothsome sweetness
| tban in double the same weight of sugar. Our
' confections are all pure and healthful, at
tractively put up, and reasonable in price.
CHAS. KENNEL, P. O. Store.
Buy Your Groceries
A.. E. Fonts,
All Roods first class. Highest price* paid
for farm produce.
To be Held at Colfax.
Opens Tuesday, September 25.
Closes Saturday, September 29.
Grand Exhibit
of the products of field,
orchard and garden.
Balloon Ascensions
will be given on two dif
ferent days of the Fair.
Free Dance
each night of the Fair
at the Armory.
Five Days of Amusement, Instruction
ADMISSION: Single admission, 25c; Season ticket, $1;
Family ticket, family of five persons, $1.
Li A Pii\Alant _ __^-^ —^-
fa *** X~^t&L PLANE FACTS
■* /ffij ysS| about hardware. We ha\e the largest as-
/ "^ l^T'"**si Bortment of mechanics' tools, huilders'
Wp^/^^^^Z^J~^jy^C^r\ hardware, crockery, etc , at the lowest
M \ L (nU©J^id*^lllMliffllJ primi for Bu!» e«»«"quality mid manufacture,
I \ W> -*Jf to be found '" a"-v houHe «l«*nli"K in H.iH line
I / \^^~^^^mmOwßt^^ ol k°"(lh in the Htatt>- '^''I'l'th and run-
I"1 j<T WJerS&J^^r tractors will sun their interests by looking
IN ifxK-!!^T^T^ J at °ur BtO( k Mon purchasing elsewhere.
Till *■ _ ~V\T^ Are the stock of the Colfax Hardware
h AQA VV Q O'All Q Company. We want to doM them
J_±JXkJ\J T " tlw "ILO out at once, and have mad,- the fol
CD lowing reduced price* while they lust:
Call at our Store and examine them.
Corner Main and Spring Streets, COLFAX, WASHINGTON
Farms and Town Property For Sale
No. Acres. Distance From I'rioe.
1 HW 2 1., miles Sunset f3,200
2 160 1 mile Sunset 2,400
5 320 1 mile St. John 4.K00
4 160 2ij miles Thornton 1,000
■r> 1120 2 miles Sunset. 16,800
6 22 I. 1, miles Diamond tHXI
7 160 3 m iles St. John 2 550
8 160 2 miles St. John 3,050
9 330 VA miles St. John 3,0<i0
11 238 > 2 "mile Hay 1,200
12 520 a miles Steptoe 1 1,000
13 ,sOO 1 miles -Sunset. 18,000
14 ;">6O 4 miles Colfax. 14,000
15 lISO 8^ miles Pullman 3,600
16 160 i, mile Guy 3,000
17 no 3 Smiles St. John , 5,250
19 itW 4 miles St. John .... 1,400
20 HID 8 >, miles Winona 2,700
%\ 320 VI miles Colfax 2,250
23 480 3 miles St. John 5,200
24 1,50 .? miles St. John 1,600
2 r> 1.54 4 miles St. John 1,600
28 1110 4 miles Pampa 5,200
30 160 7 miles Thornton 3,200
Also for sale or trade, well improved farm, 100
acres, in Southern California.
M /^p^ Ladies 1 Watches
ffl\ / \j£T>s(L ' ]\ Ladies of taste admire our stock of
\M / l^>-»l'' I watches. We have nome delicate, at
v\W / tractive cases that contain reliable
l\W \y^ ts!W^/'^n\ works- These watches are not only
\YWP A+\ /T/r> "vA\ beautiful—they are perfect time keepers,
W ,/vi \r~^tfr I to°' hey are ma(Je Jor K°od service,
•>£v y i(U\^^ / aD(? we Be" tnem at a email price. We
V\ /y \ believe we have the one you want.
y\ I J / Also the latest
yA \t A / / Novelties in Jewelry.
/^J City Jewelry Store,
M.. A. Rose.
160 Acres 3| miles from St. John
Watered by fine spring. Ninety acres under cultivation. Average crop last six
years 30 bushels to the acre. Small frame house. Must be sold at once.
Price $2200, One-half Cash, Baiance to Suit
This offer open until Sept. 30th. For particulars apply to
OEO. H. LENNOX, Colfax, Wn^li.
Can fill all orders for Wood on short notice.
Best Grade $2.25, Buckskin $3.00 per cord, by carload
SCHOOL BOOKS Prescriptions filled by Pharmacy Graduate.
Horse Races
running, trotting, relay,
slow and novelty.
Special Attractions
each day that will be well
worth seeing.
Free Show
every night under ;ms
picea of the Association.
and Recreation.
No. No. Rooms. Size Ix>t. Price.
10 7 100x130 ... $1,250
22 Two"' UMixiJO 1,1 C()
"-"■' 6 lOOxIDO .... l 600
XX 6 100x185 1275
81 6 Tr of 10 lots I,NM)
32 5 ."xix 100 4,-,0
S3 4 50x100 :«)
85 4 50x100 650
33} i Tr of;: acres 1,060
XXX -1 lOOxKHi . . lino
A 11 5 50x100 .. 726
Also for sale, a few Johu F. Fuller
Whitman County Atlases. Pric-OH right.

xml | txt