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The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, September 28, 1900, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085460/1900-09-28/ed-1/seq-2/

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Opened the County Campaign at
Pullman Saturday Xight.
Talked Finance, Prosperity and
So-called Imperialism ~At
Colfax Tonight,
In the midst of the most violent wind
and rain storm the Palouse country hr.s
ever experienced Congressman Francis
W. Cushniau opened the cau.paigu for
the Whitman county republicans at
Pullman .Saturday iiigut. Notwithstand
ing the violence of the equinoctial ht.irm
this platform faroriteof Washington re
publicans was greeted at Pullman*
splendid additorium by a voting audi
ence of about 400 people. The financial
trust, nnd "imperialistic" it-nues, and
democracy in general, were handled in
the forcible manner characteristic of Mr.
Cosfaman, wbo in again the nominee for
congress. The strong wind beat a loud
tatoo on the roof, yel the t-peaker
warmed the bearta of hin republican
auditors and gave the doubting Thom
ases of the opposition many reason*
why they should mount the stool of re
Mr. Coehnan wan received upon bin
arrival at Pullman in a heavy downpour
of rain by members of the local repub
lican club, but with handshaking and
informal receptions the speaker got do
ren after hie hard ride from Walla
W, ,). Davenport, chairman of the re
publican county central committee, was
made cbairmao of the meeting and in
trodaced Mr.Coshman,who was received
with a hearty round of applause.
Mr. Cushruan opened with a pretty
compliment to the handsome room fur
niehed for the meeting and Bpoke t»f the
worth of the Agricultural College and
School of Science, which he said lm*
made the city of I'ullnmii famous.
"The only way we can read the future
is by the pant," said Mr. Cushman. "I
call your attention to the not long ago
past, which the opposition Is making a
studied effort to avoid. When a nation
is prosperous you may rent assured it is
well guided.
"I call your attention to 1892,
and 1*1)4, when there came a cry of free
trade. My old grandfather used to say
to me, 'Frank when we have free trade
you wiil be able to buy more for a dol
lar/ It did come about, but where did
the truth of grandfather's statement
lie? [ found the American people could
buy more for a dollar—but they tdidn't
have the dollar.
"We have attained prosperity without
the aid or consent of any other nation
on earth since those days. Iv 181)2 we
had reached a h'gb tide of prosperity
under the administration of President
Harrison. We enjoyed it. Then came
Cleveland and tariff tinbering. We did
not enjoy it. Today every son and
daughter willing to work lift'their faces
"to the sun of prosperity such as this re
public has never before known.
"The two longest periods in the his
tory of this nation were from 1861 to
1865 and from 1892 to 1896. During
the first period we were passing through
a great civil war, and during the latter
period a democratic administration was
passing through us."
Colonel Bryan an a prophet was
brought to attention and shown as }>!■
--ing wrong in every prophecy made since
1890. Tli-' question v\as asked, "How
many limes must a man deceive you for
yon to put unlimited confidence iii him?"
Mr. Cosh man spoke Wednesday night
at Palonse to n large ami enthusiastic
crowd. !>ud at Rosalia last bight. He
will address the citizens of Colfax at the
court house this Friday nigut, Septem
ber 28, and at Tefcoa October 4, at
7:30 p. m.
Man With Three Names Landed in
the County Jail.
A man who has uiven his name: us
Sam Junes in the country about Sun
shine, h warehouse point between Pull
man and Moscow and in the country
about .Johnson: who gave his name as
Joe Smith when arrested at Starbaek
and who was recognised by Sheriff Ca
nutt as Godfrey Clofner, is in jail
charged with the theft of GO sacks of
oats from J. (). Cooper uear Johnson.
All the fall, farmers of that vicinity
have been losing grain from their tields.
When Mr. Cooper lost 60 sacks of oatsj
and a German neighbor about the same
amount, Mr. Cooper hauled the re
mainder of his pile in. That night a
man was men by a neighbor to enter
the field, but the oats were gone and he
drove away empty.
Mr. Cooper found where his oats,
some of the Hacks of which were branded,
had been sold to a Moscow livery stable.
He got a description of the man and
pucceeded through the sheriff's office in
having him arrested at Srarbuck. where
he went when he found Mr. Cooper was
on his trail.
The prisoner had |650 in paper money
in his socks when Deputy Sheriff Carter
and Mr. Cooper, who went to Starbuck
after him, searched his clothing. Among
the money were three $100 bills.
There is convincing evidence against
Clofner. and it is thought the wholesale
grain stealing about Johnson has been
put a stop to by his arrest.
Stole Employer* Money.
Thos. Zimmerman, an employe of E.
A. DeGolier at his luuch counter in the
Newcastle saloon, in spending ten days
in jail for aodae familiarity with hi* em
ployer* money. Zimmerman was left on
shift Tueoda? Dight by Mr. DeGolier with
a btock oi btefsteaks and other eatables
on hand sufficient to bring in about $15
from the trade. When Mr. DeGolier went
to work Wednesday morning the stock
wae gone and the till empty. Zimmer
man \v?)K found at his lodgings by
Sheriff Canute, locked iv. He was ar
rested and arranged before Justice Kirk
land on a charge of petty larceny. He
pleaded guilty in a way, but befween his
tears declared he took but $2 r>o and
left $.'J in the till. He cried like a baby
and was fined £25 and costs, which he
will work out on the chain gaDg.
Death of Mrs. Abell.
Mrs. A. E. Abell, mother of Mrs. J A
Byrne, died Friday morning at 5 o'clock
at St. Ignatius hospital. The lady had
been ill for some time aud her condition
became serious a few daye before death.
Mr. and Mrs. Byrne left Saturday morn
ing with tke remains for Marshalltown,
lowa, the old home of the family, where
interment hns been mad;- beside the
bodies of her husband and son. Mrw.
Ahell was a woman of high Christian
Character, beloved by all of her large
circle oj friends.
Returned to Colfax.
Rev. G. H. Newman, formerly pastor
of the Cjlfax Baptist church, latterly a
resident of Kitzville, has returned to Col
fax and expects to purchase a home,
move his family hen> and permanently
First National Bank •of Colfax Of-
fer* Four Per Cent.
Coifax, Wash., Sept. 20, 1900.— W. .1.
WimiuH, Treasurer of Whitman County —
D^arSir: It appears from your financial
statement to the county auditor, an
published in- his official report uuder
date of -July 1, 1000, that there wan in
your hands cash to the amount oi $151,
--0^9.24. An examination of the records
of the treasurer's office nhows that at all
times during the past five years there
has been a large amount of money which
has been deposited in banks without any
return to the county for the use of such
funds. It is the general practice in most
states to compel banks which are the
depositaries of public funds to pay a
reasonable compensation into the pub
lic treasury for the same. On behalf of
the First National Bank of Colfax, 1
offer to pay into the general school fund
of the coirnty or into such other fund as
the county commissioners may direct 4
per cent interest on the average daily
balance of the county treasurer,provided
the entire county funds are deposited
with the First National Bank of Colfax.
in addition we will furnish every facility
for handling the county business, and
give a surety company bond for che safe
custody of the pubiic funds.
You will observe that, should the de
posit average as much as stated in your
last quarterly report, this arrangement
will yield a sum sufficient to nay the en
tire clerical expense of the treasurer's
office, including the treasurer's salary.
Thir» will result in a great saving to the
taxpayers and a consequent reduction in
taxation. Knowing that you have the
interests of the taxpayers at heart, I
trust that you will give a proportion so
obviously to the county's advantage
early and favorable consideration. This
bfiuu a matter in whi^h the publi- is so
vitally interested I take the liberty of
making this an open letter.
Requesting an early reply, 1 am yours
very truly,
Edwin T. Coman, Cashier.
Farmer's Story of Robbery is
Doubted By Officers.
Nick I)e Long, a farmer living on
Sheriff Canutt's ranch, routed Deputy
Sheriff Carter out of bed at 10 o'clock
Friday night with a wild and woolly
story of having been held v:> by two
men while passing the 0 11. «£ N. coal
bunkers,near the old depot. He claimed
to have been robbed of $280 in gold,
asserting that he had just cashed some
wheat checks with Aaron Kuhu and
thought nothing of carrying it about, ac
he often carried §400 or $500 in his
Deputy Carter rolled out and beat the
whole north end of the city for hourß in
the darkness in search of a clew or sus
picions characters, though at the time
be was strongly inclined to disbelieve the
story. lie found nothing.
\fter due inquiry, the sheriff's office
announced that there had beeu no hold
up, in tlu> opiuion of the officers, as up
on investigation, it was found De Long
had cashed no wheat checks.
Martin Krause spent Sunday and
Monday iv Spokane.
T. L. Savage and son Leon of North
port visited C.ilfax relative.-* eariv in the
week. They were en route to Pullman,
where Leon will enter the Agricultural
Mrs. A. W. Mecbling, Mrs. Asa White
and Mr*. M. E. Carley left Monday for
Walln Walla, as delegates ro the \V. ('.
T. I', state, convent ion for Eastern
Washington. Mrs. M. E. Beach of Pa
louse accompanied them.
Harry Warren of Samson, Idaho, is
in Colfaz, taking in the fair.
A, Reaney of I'ulltnan iti taking in the
county fair.
J. 6. (iibson of Johnson spent part o
the week at the fair.
Miss Scott Montgomery has resumed
her duties in the postoffice, after a visit
to the carnival at Portland and a few
weeks spent with Endicott friends and
relatives. She returned Friday.
l>r. H. E. Henderson and family are in
the city from New Whatcom. The doc
tor haH decided to permanently locate at
Colfax for the practice of hie profession.
Mrs. W. H. Gillespie and children of
Coulee City are visiting Colfax relatives'
Miss Florence Snyder of Johnson is
visiting Miss Frances Bragg.
Miss Anna Ewart of Spokane is visit
ing the family of Captain and Mrs.
James A. Ewart.
Levi Ankeny of Walla Walla spent
Tuesday at Colfax.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Hamilton and
daughters Lena and Rita attended the
wedding of Boyd Hamilton and Alta
May Browne at Spokane, Thursday of
last week.
Jack Hutcheon, the well known black
smith, nnd former chief engineer of the
fire department, has returned to Colfax,
where he expects to remain.
Mrs. W. J. Windus took her departure
Monday morning for lowa, on a six
weeks' visit,.
Colton, September 19, H. A. Ellin and
Jeesie (T. Renfro, eldest daughter of
Mayor W. H. Renfro of Colton. The
bride is a graduate of the Coltou schools,
and the groom is principal of the schools
of that town.
At the residence of the bride's parents
on Spring Hat, September 2,'J, John
Hunt of Cheney and Mine Anna MeTier.
Colfax, September 22, to Judge and
Mrs. Wm. McDonald, a daughter.
Colfax, September 26, to Dr. and Mrs.
A. E. Stubt, a daughter.
Colfax, September 23, to Mr. and Mrs.
Green Sm'.th, a eon.
Uniontown, September 20, to Mr. and
Mrs. Chas. Ruby, a daughter.
Joddsod, September 21, 6-rnonthe old
son of Mr. and Mre. D. Shall.
Fair is a Great Success in Every
Exhibits Are tbe Finest Ever Shown
and All the Entertain
ments Good.
The sixth annual meeting af the Whit
man County Agricultural Fair Associa
tion opened Tuesday under fair skies
and with the most magnificent display
of the products of a magnificent coun
try. All the claims made by the man
agemeut have been fully met, even sur
passed. This is especially true in the
livestock exhibit and in the free sports
and entertainments provided. The live
stock display includes thoroughbred
Shorthorn cattle, Poland China hogs,
Angora goats, Roan Durham cattle,
Yorkshire hogs, Red Polled Angue,
cattle. Jersey cattle, Oxforddown and
French Merino sheep. The iruit and
vegetable displays are simply marvels,
testifying to the great productiveness of
tho Palouae.
The races are good and the 30 fine
boreea on the track are attracting a
large share of attention.
Wednesday there were three good
races. The first was a quarter mile
dash, with seven entries, won by Little
Prince, .lentue Lynd second. Nellie B.
third; time, 2G seconds.
A three-eighths mile dash, six entries,
was won by Yellow Girt, Captain Hall
ttecoud, Dolly Miller, third; time, 37%.
A three-quarter mile dash, three en
tries, was exciting and a good race all
through, all three coming under the wire
almost in a bunch. Bonny Van first,
Keno second. Cogent third; time, 1:22.
The attendance Wednesday was 500.
This was trebled Thursday, and today
and Saturday will be big days if the
weather remains fair as now.
Congressman Cushman will speak in
Whitman county as follows:
Colfax, Friday, September 28, at 7:30
p m.
Tekoa, Thursday, October 4, 7:.'30 p m.
Hon. John M. Frink, republican noin
inec for governor; Judge H. G. Mcßride,
nominee for lieutenant governor; Harold
Preston and Judge Milo A. Root of Se
attle will address the people as follows:
Parmingtoo, Monday, October 1, at
2 p. in.
Oarfield, Monday .October 1,7:80 p.m.
Elberton, Tuesday, October 2, 2 p. m.
Colfax, Tuesday, October 2, 7:30 p. m.
Col ton, Wednesday, October 3, 2
p. m.
Pullman, Wednesday, October 3, 7:30
p. m.
Gay, Thursday, October 4, 2 p. m.
Endicott, Thursday, October 4, 7:30
p. m.
Rosalia, Friday, October 5, 7:30 p. m.
Palouse, Saturday, October 6, 7:30
p in.
The Hubjict fur the Christian Science
lesson aprmon for Sunday, September
30, is: 'Are Sin, Disease and' Death
Real?" Cioirlen text: Reckon ye also
yourselves to be dead indeed unto sin.
but alive iiuto God through Jesus Christ
our Lord.—Romans 6-11. All are wel
At the M. E. church Sunday Rev. J.
W. Flesher will preach in the morning
on "Pilotism," and in the evening the
sermon subject will be "Serving Two
Regular services at the United Presby
tenan church next Sabbath. Preaching
by (he pastor, Rev. Wni. W. Reid, as
follows: lla. m., "The World's Serv
ttni:'" 7:.'50 p. m , "A Powerful Magnet."
Sabbath school at noon; C. E. at 7
p m
At the Baptist church, Pastor Collins
will preach Sunday at 11 a. m. and at
T:'!.;> p. m. Theme. "Praying for Labor
ers." Evening, theme, -'The Lesson of
the Leaves.''
Tinl Ladies Missionary I'nion of Colfax
will bold iis regular quarterly meeting
at the Presbyterian church Tuesday,
October 2, at 2 p. m. Subject of pro
gram, "China, Past and Present."
It is Well Written and the Contents
Chan. M. Jordan, superintendent of the
Minneapolis public schools, endorses
Ellis" History of the United States, now
beintr sold in Colfax by Mr. D. Cree,in the
Western Book Syndicate,. Phoenix
Bidg, City.—Gentlemen: I have exam
ined carefully The History of the luited
States by Eilis, and 1 am glad to give
testimony in its favor. It is well writ
tea, the maps and illustrations are ex
r 'lent, and the contents reliable. 1 com
'!. ad it to the consideration of any one
uuo desires h hook upon a subject which
should be of supreme importance to
every American citizen.
Cha» M Jqrdan.
New Train Schedule.
On Sept. 12 the following changes
were made in train schedules on the O.
H. & N.: Trains Nos. 5 and 6 remain
unchanged- No. 2, the Chicago-Port
land Special, leaves Portland at. 9 a. m.
instead of 0:1. r > a. m. No. 1 arrives at
Portland at 4:5<) p. m. instead of 4. On
the Washington division the principal
change is in train No. 8, which leaves
Pendlefon at S:ls a. m., Colfax at 3:02
p. m., Hnd arrives at Spokane at G:ls
p in.
The arrangements for a fair to be held
the laHer part of October for the benefit
of St. Ignatius hospital are nearing com
pletion. The sisters have devoted al
ready some two weeks to soliciting I
articles for the fair and expect to finish !
within a few days. The good people of j
Colfax have generously responded to j
their appeal. Next week a detailed Fe- j
port of all donations and subscriptions
received will be published.
For Sale Cheap—A number of John F. |
Fuller Whitman Couuty Atlases: new.
Apply or address, Mrs. J. F. Fuller.
Give your collections to Harry H. Na- i
than, room 11 Fraternity block, if you j
want prompt service o
If you want to buy a stock ranch,
fruit farm or choice wheat lands, see j
E acho, La rue & Co o
are Reliable.
Chairman Shively Is Certain of Ite-
publican Success.
"The outlook for republican victory in
the state, all down the line, was never
brighter than at the present time," says
Chairman J. H. Schively^.f the republi
can state central committee, to the i*ost-
"The official work of the republican
state campaign is now fairly under way.
Committee organization has Iteen per
fected in all the counties, polliug has
been practically completed in many ol
the precincts, public meetiues are of
daily and nightly occurence in all parts
of the state and the issues of the bitr
conflict are very generally understood.
Under these circumstances the temper of
the people is beginning to be publicly
discovered and through official sources
something of r may be learned.
"The reports coming to me from ail
parts ul tne state indicate a complete
victory," said Chairman Schively yester
day, 'not only for the national ticket
but lik.-wise for the state ticket and the
various county tickets.
"The farmers east of the mountains
have realized that their prosperity is
due to the McKinley administration;
that prosperity and republicanism are
syuonu:ous terms. They heartily in
dorse the policy of the national" ad
ministration and are determined to put
the state in line with the nation, in
order to fully enjoy all the benefits of
McKinley's second term.
"Senutor Frink and his colleagues on
the state ticket are gaining strength
daily. As the voters of the state look
into the matter they arc realizing mure
and more fully that the strength of the
present fusion administration springs
more out of the fact that a republican
state senate, aided by a few stalwart
populists and democrats, prevented the
pernicious legislation which Gov. Rogers
and his friends tried to pass, than it
does from any positive virtue.
The Effect On State Warrants.
"The claim of the fusionists that the
Rogers administration has brought the
state warrants to phr, reduced the state
debt, and so on, is being appreciated
and understood as more of a compli
ment to the republican national admin
istration than to the state fusion ad
"The four years immpdiateiy preced
ing the advent of Rogers, under demo
cratic national administration, by the
way, experienced the most severe panic
through which the country has past-ed
in recent years. The people were not
able to pay their taxes. In this state
delinquent taxes aggregating, in round
numbers, nearly $1,000,000, overhung
the people. Within the tirwt year and a
halt of McKinley's administration some
where between $600,000 and #900,000
of this money was paid iuto the treas
ury of the state.
"Why shouid the warranty not go up
under these circumstances? Rut 'What
in the world' the voters of the state ; ( re
asking, 'did Rogers have to do with
"In every county from which we receive
reports, and that includes every county
in the etate, conditions are much more
favorable to our success than they were
even two years ago. Our meetings are
much more largely attendee), our people
much more enthusiastic and our workers
are united in the determination that the
adverse majority of four years ago shall
be more than turned in our favor.
"The reports of disaffection in our
ranks, out of which the opposition is
tryiug to make capital, are springing
from the camps of the enemy and not
from us. The. fusiouists are pursuiug
these tactics to keep the eyes of the
voters from seeing the disaffection and
disruption of their own ranks.
A Confession of Weakness.
"The boast of the fusion committee
that Gov. Rogers will run ahead of his
ticket is, in reality a confession of weak
ness on their part and show 9 that they
consider him a burden rather than a
help. Kveryone who is at all familiar
with the tactics of the opposition knows
that where they expect the least they
claim the most.
"Everywhere throughout the state the
populists are asserting that the Rogers-
Turner-Sniveiy combine has sold them
out in order fo perpetuate iteelf in con
trol of party affairs.
''Looked at from any standpoint,
whether from the reports of our friends
or the boasts of our enemies, it |is per
fectly clear fo my mind that the coming
election in November will record a great
victory for the republican party in the
state of Washington on both the na
tional and state tickets."
Iron and Wood Work,
Having purchased the well known
blacksmith business of Tboa. Amos &
Co , I am now prepared to do all kinds
of iron work, as well as wood, expecting
to keep up the establinhed efficiency of
each. 1 solicit a share of the public pat
ronage. A. VV. Mkcsung,,
Dressmaking School.
The 18th Century Dressmaking School
has located permanently in Colfax. We
would advise Indies who wish to do their
own first-claps dressmaking to investi
gate at once. Corner Mill and Upton*
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money if it fails
to cure E W. Grove's signature is on
each box. Price 25 cents.
Geo. W. Clous, practical optician from
Spokane, will be at C. F. Stuart's Colfax
drug store, from Sept. 25th to 29th, in
clude. Examination free. Satisfac
tion guaranteed.
Tuc ladies of the M. E. church will
serve dinner and supper at the old bowl
ing alley building on the last day of the
fair o
Wanted—A girl for housework, small
family, wages $4. Apply to Mrs. Dr.
Henderson, Congregational parsoaage.
For rent —One furnished and two un
furnished rooms, in South Colfax. In
quire Mrs. Matzger, at laundry.
If you want your books written up,
Harry H. Nathan, room 11 Fraternity
block, is the man to do it
ter to deliver and collect in Washington for old
established manufacturing wholesale house.
?900 a year, sure pay. Honesty more than ex
perience required. Our reference, any bank in
any city. Enclose self-addressed stamped en
velope. Manufacturers, Third Floor. 334 Dear
born .St , Chicago,
Dr. H. E. Henderson,
Rooms 6 and 7, Oolfax Hardware Bldg.
Fair Week Special
During the Fair we will hold a special sale on all lines. Tae following are only
one or two articles out of some of the many lines of goods w* carry Th^y will
show you plainly that it will be to your interest to come in and see M More Bak
ing your purchases. If our prices and goods are not right, we will not ask you to
buy. All we ask is a comparison of prices—we are willing to abide by your decision.
jsyg*k DRY GOODS
• r-ZsVlf) Fair Week Specials.
Vw -I. I 30 yards Prints for $1 00
MO yards Crash Toweling for 1 <•<)
_^T<-i V-^ 1' 30 yards House Lining for 1 00
s>^**\\. / 2"> yards Apron Check Gingham for 1 00
f J"V# p?A 2." yards during Flannel, light or dark Ino
I(V i T \s^ \ Ladies' Beaver Cloth Jacket, silk lined, worth
I U/^. i I $8.00. Fair week upccm I price $4 98
I , v l I Ladies' Black Coney Seal, nearsilk lined. Fair
18 ' m \ week special $1 50
U—J Ladies' Plush Capes, 19 inches long, H(l inili
| ylu sweep, trimmed with braid and jet ftircollnr.
Vv Fair week special $1 N.i
Ladies' Wool Waists, trimmed 12 narrow rows . ,
of tucking, new collar and cuffs. Fair week ,[ - '-pf
special $1 4!> IV -f
Ladies" Heavy Flannelette Wrapper, nicely • • T*'~£
made and trimmed. Fair week special 89e <f -,^/» I .--' 1
Ladies' Heavy Wool Vest, worth 7">c. Fair iW>r
week special 49c /■; \
tfm WITH \. l
Turkey Ked Table Linen, good weight. Fair // d f T te ,oStfV
week special 19c 1/ft.o*
a U la a fe^r^^ LADIES' SHOES
« O « W^iS^i'Sray Queen Bee Ladies' Shoe, made from
Stamped m Shank. V3mJjt!!!onJß selected kid stock, in lace or but
jKt'/^fl ton; this is the best shoe on
QrabjH earth at the price. Ask to see it
£&i9fiij& LACE °UETAINS
"^^■»—KjPlt* ■e*&/mßfli?Wr~*' &l Full Size Lace Curtains, wortn hh
J^i^ ''mß&&ik£o%r much ogam. Fair week specif*).. 19c
$-jf Climax Sewing Machine, warranted
t^ff^f^ -3tfs&7 for ten years, with hII the bit'-Ht
improvements During fair week
~" fnly, price $19 Us
Specials for Fair Week. f^T
During this week we offer you us a special induce- /T^V^f
ment to buy your Fair suit at our store a Chicago /} S / '"' f\
Lender Hat FREE with every suit costing flO and 4 X !jA
upwards. Our stock was never so large and com- Ji *r ■» m^ \
plete as at present. /JS I s»- N
Extra Heavy Guaranteed All-Wool Suits, $4 4R, \'~ /
$4.98, $tt.4H, |8.9S and $10 00 Tlnse are excep- / f, $ }^
tional values mid you are the losers if you do not w>ks ' ']
investigate. tori ' H
Our $4 98 All-Wool Boy's Long Pants Suit, is L namamm /•
superior to any other $C 00 suit in the town. \"
Be sure and see our Little Fellow's VeeteeSoit at -\ \
Extra heavy weight strictly all-wool fleece lined
undershirt, only ; G4c
Extra heavy all-wool camel's hair, tan colored, ; 'A M
made with double breast and bnck, each *1 00
Our prices are all marked in plain figures. One price to all, and
a low price at that.
Money back if goods are not satisfactory.
The Place to Save Money.
Fall and Winter Goods
Now Arriving^^
Come and Look at the First Arrivals
New styles in Ladies' Jackets, Capes and Tailor-
Suits, Dress Skirts and Silk Waists, also the Latest
Fabrics in Dress Goods.
Our new lines in Staple Dry Goods, Clothing, Furnishing
Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, Carpets and Oil
Cloths are coming in fast and all departments are well assorted.
Pioneer Merchant. Colfax, Washington
At prices that will leave you
something to put in them
A fi«e Hne of Ladieß' Purees in all styles and qualities just received ami for 80
pr^'cKd sTth^ P<"~ ******* * •■■ at ...
Next Door to Postoffice. Telephone, Main 1. C. F. STUART, Propr.
Modern Warehouse Elevator Go. BW
And is agent for a number of standard gasoline engines, from one to twenty horse i.owor <<„»
Main Street, Opposite School House. COIjFAX, WASHINGTON

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