ALL AROUND THE COUNTY
Pot Pourri of News Selected
Mostly From Exchanges.
A. .1. Bhobe of La Croon whs up from
bis I'alouxe river farm Saturday aud
nays with the opening of spring he will
be ready to transplant from the hotbedn
lettuce. tomatoes, cabbage, mangle, pep
pern, tobMOO and peanuts.
Mm Ami Steel died Friday night at
Klberton at the age of 77. The. remain*
were ihipped tit Spaugle. Mrs. Steel came
from England in the early (ids to Cali
fornia and in 1872 moved to Spangle,
thin Htate. She leaven two none, Thpmas
aud George Steel of Spangle, and Mrs.
C. N. Biochlill of Elberton.
Leonard Harvey, a prominent young
rancher who has been residing on bin
ranch three miles north of Oakeedale, left
Saturday with his outfit. Mr. Harvey
traded bis ranch near Oakesdale for a
large ranch near Waterville.
Rev. W. B. Watte, pastor of the First
Baptist church at Oakesdale.hae resigned,
to take tffect the first Suuday in April.
Mr. Watts came to Oakesdale from Oak
Grove, Mo., a year and a half ago.
The fraternal organizations of Lamont
and vicinity have a movement under
way to erect a lodge temple at Lamont
in the immediate future.
A. J. Logadon, a La Crosee stock
buyer, is having signed by farmers a
joint petition to F. M. Finch, superin
tendent of the Camas Prairie railroad,
and F. If, Robinson, general freight
ajrent of the 0.-W. It & N., asking for
the location of stock yards and scales at
Almota and Pennawawa.
S. Wiedrich of Winona has broken all
early "lambing" record* tliin spring. He
has a smul! ti\,ck of spring lambs, some
of them now four weekNoliJ.
Pullman lihh decided to install an
electric tire alarm system.
At the meeting of the city council of
I'ullmmi lunt week an ordinance was in
trodueed requiring that all board side
walks within the corporate limits of the
city be replaced by cement.
Students at the State College are
planting to celebrate the 21st anniver
sary of the legislative enactment which
created the institution. The anniversary
event will full on the 28th.
W. D. Roberts of Spokane paid over
$GSOO for horses to farmers of Union
town and vicinity last month.
Rev. M. B. Ryan, for the past two
yearn pastor of the Baptist church at
Pulluian, will leave April 1 for Calgary,
Alberta, as head of the missionary work
for the Baptist church in the province.
H. J. Miller was elected school director
at the election held in Endicott last
The women of Elberton took an active
part in the school election Saturday,
when J. F. Long and Chris Ringer were
elected by large majorities.
Mrs. Cyrenna Mathewe was unani
mously re elected a member of the school
board of Pullman Saturday.
Marion Follis, a wealthy rancher,
brought an 800-pound hog to St. John
Saturday and sold it to Mrs. J. T.
The annual school election was held
Saturday at St. John and George Case,
Jr., was re elected director for three
The fruit growers' union of Garfield
has signed articles of incorporation and
elected a board of seven directors. The
directors are Messrs. Trimble, Weinz,
Smith, Harris, Mcßroom, Nicolai and
George F. Stivers has bought 3500
fruit trees to be planted on his suburban
tract east of Garneld. The order con
sists of 100 Bartlett pears and the re
mainder of apples of the Rome Beauty
and Jonathan varieties. Mr. Stivers has
05 acres suitable for orchard, all of which
be may plant this spring.
Ed Byrne was elected school director
at the election held in Garfield last
Great interest marked the school elec
tion at Oakesdale Saturday, which re
sulted in the choice of J. F. MeCroskey
as a member of the board of education
to succeed \V. (\ McCoy.
W. A. Holtz, who owns a small farm
one mile ea*t of Garfield, has bought
1000 apple trees for planting this spring.
The varieties are Jooathan and Rome
The farmers' union of Farmington
met last week and decided on March 25
as the day to accept bids on packs and
binding twine and to sign contracts.
L. F. Gibbe wae elected school director
for three years at the school election
Saturday at Colton. Ninety-four votes
Dan Newton, a well to-do rancher liv
ing four miles south of Oakesdale, sold
L'o fat steers last week to A. A. Scott at
G:i cents. Mr. Newton says this is the
highest price he ever received in the Pa
louse country for his cattle.
C. O. Worley was elected a member of
the school board Saturday at Tekoa to
succeed himself. Mr. Worley was ap
pointed last fall to fill a vacancy.
Henry J. Clark, road commissioner for
what is known as the old O. P. McNall
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, MARCH 10, 1911.
district, has divided the district into
three districts and appointed overs* ers for
each district as follow?: Erwin Smith
for the east dißtrict, S. .1. liobertsoa for
the Lamont district and F. J. Viles for
the south district. This will enable the
commissioners to get more aud better
work done on the roads in this part of
the county than formerly—Lamont
William Miller was arrested by Louie
Michel, an Indian policeman, Saturday,
on the Coeur d'Alene reservation, for
carrying intoxicating liquors on the
Lambing will begin on the big ranch
of McGregor UroH. at Hooper about
March 18. A large force of men is being
Cy Neil, a pioneer sheepman of La
CroHse, leased his 1280-acre farm south
east of La Crosse to Webster brothers,
who, after completing the breaking, will
how the land to wheat next fall.
At the annual school election Satur
day Joseph Schweiger was elected a di
rector at La Crosse to serve thrpe years.
Beginning with the fall term of school
the fourth teacher will be added.
Mr. and Mra. Kimbrough returned
Tuesday from a visit to Lewiston.
The death of Mri. Tom Kennedy at
Coeur d'Alene Sunday cast a gloom over
our community as ehe was at one time a
leading person in the social and church
circles of our neighborhood. Mr. Ken
nedy homesteaded part of the J. J.
Miller place in 1870.
Mr. R. K. Smith has been a victim of
Mr. Whitish of Oklahoma has been
visiting his uncle, .1. W. Pil&nt, and
Miss Bettie Shields has gone to Elber
ton for a three weeks' stay.
Miss Ada Taylor visited at Winona
Ivor Wilson of Garfield is spending the
week with relatives here.
John Pilant moved from Colfax to the
farm one day last week, while Marion
Crumbaker moved from the farm to
At the school election last Saturday
at Hubbard R L. Huffman was elected
for three years and Sam Lyons for
two years. At Mount Lyons, John
Baylor and Henry Laez are the new
Musicians and Sneezing.
Nobody c:tu dispute the sincerity of
the players in a big orchestra like the
Philharmonic or the New York Sym
phony. .Must of the time they take
their work seriously, but sometimes
the men break loose and piny tricks on
one another as though they were
youngsters in school. of course the
audience knows nothing of these
things; they're usually perpetrated in
The red pepper trick is the common
est. The jokers scatter it where the
bassoon and trombone players are like
ly to suck it up. The result is chokes
and sneezes. Sometimes the epidemic
reaches even into the strings, but of
course the players on the wind instru
ments get it worst.
As a matter of fact, the jokers are
playing with tire. "A confirmed
sneezer caa't get a job in a good or
chestra, no matter how good a per
former he may be." said a consistent
concert goer. "Think of the effect of
a rousing sneeze on a pianissimo!
Why, it would spoil a whole concert,
one sneeze would. A conductor has to
guard against a sneeze as he does
against inebriety."—New York Sun.
A Lucky Game of Chess.
A story is told of the Moorish prince
Abul Hejex. who was thrown into
prison for sedition by his brother Mo
hammed, king of Granada. There he
remained for several years until the
king, fearing he might escape, placed
himself at the head of a fresh revolt
and seized the crown, ordering one of
his pashas to see to his Immediate ex
ecution. Abu! Hejex was playing at
chess when the pasha came and bade
him prepare for death. The prince
asked for two hours' respite, which
was refused. After earnest entreaty
he obtained permission t<> finish his
game. He was in no hurry about the
moves, we are told, and well for him
he was not. for before an hour had
elapsed a messenger brought the news
that Mohammed had been struck dead
by apoplexy, and Abul was forthwith
proclaimed king of Granada. It was
Indeed a small favor for the pasha to
grant, but it altered the whole current
of the king's career.
The courage of a lion at bay, erreat
as it is. is no greater than that of the
buffalo, and he must yield his scepter
to the elephant, declares 11. L. Tangye
in his book, "In the Torrid Sudan." as
to courage, size, Btrength and intelli
gence. It is a temptation to declare
that the elephant possesses a sense of
humor. A herd of elephants once fell
in with a train of donkeys. Their
attention concentrated on the load the
donkeys carried. With all the mischief
of monkeys, the loads were torn
asunder and their contents distributed
over half the province. At Bor. on
the Mountain Nile, the elephants were
at one time full of practical jokes.
Passing at night time through the vil
lage, they would knock the sleepers
up by demolishing their huts above
their heads, then contentedly march
"I have been somewhat costive, but
Doan's Regulete gave just the results
desired. They act mildly and regulate
the bowels perfectly."—George B. Krause,
306 Walnut Aye., Altoona, Pa.
THE AGE LIMIT.
Self Culture a Powerful Enemy to
A WARNING, "DON'T GET FAT.'
The Crying Need of the Hour Is "Serv
ant Girl Revision" —So Says a Mere
Man Who Thinks He Understands
the "Situation"—Tailored Suit For
Dear Elsa—"lt's more than all a
matter of looks." We were talking on
that ever Interesting topic of converse
tion to women, bow to be pretty at
forty, and the above remark was
made by Mrs. Van S.. who of all per
sons is a living example of her own
theories. "And." she continued, "self
culture in the sense of personal ap
pearance has proved a powerful enemy
to Father Time. When he makes his
annual visit and asks, "Any wrinkles
today, madam?' the up to date wo
man replies, 'No, thank you; I prefer
cold cream and a face unmarred by
your visits, you horrid old man!' And
Father Time bows himself out more
pleased than otherwise, muttering,
'There are no old women any more.' "
We are certainly learning to grow
old gracefully. But this does not
suggest a sixty-year-old face in a six
year-old mob cap, nor does it exactly
mean the adoption of little girl modes,
which has been the curious whim of
Dame Fashion for the past few sea
sons. To my mind it means to have
acquired the sweet dignity of manner
which years and experience bring, to
have presence! the youthful expres
siou and contour of face and, above all.
SUIT OP DARK BLUE SICIIjIENNE.
to dress with the taste and care that
harmonize and do not conflict with
the passing of years. Our grand
mothers were old at forty, and at
thirty-five a woman would have been
looked upon as mad if she thought of
beginning a career. Nowadays wo
men's work, whether it be in the home
or in public places where women are
forced—and a few of them have forced
themselves—is being done by women
in their forties, and they are eager,
good looking, popular and look with
contempt upon the "chit of a girl."
Today the woman of forty Is
"young." There is no middle age, and
the age which is considered "old" is—
well, it is always to come and can be
applied correctly only to the woman
who looks it. And that she looks it is
usually her own fault, either by rea
son of disposition or" neglect of her
personal appearance. Lack of exer
cise and accumulated fat make for
middle :iged appearance, but person
ally 1 think the worst horrors of old
age are the thin face, scraggy neck
and bony frame. A famous beauty's
advice on how to keep young is, "Be
cheerful, keep busy and don't get fat."
In fact, the woman who wants to
look attractive in middle life and aft
erward must recognize the power of
mind over matter, the great science of
exorcising the will with a definite pur
pose. I have in mind the wise words
of a woman who looked young enough
to be her daughter's sister. She was
no beauty doctor, but her prescrip
tion is worth keeping, "If you don't
want to grow old get rid of the old age
thought." Don't speak of yourself as
old or think of yourself as old. Get in
terested in something outside of your
self and the rapid passing of your own
years. The age thought—the constant
dwelling on your advancing years and
the lack of outside interests—makes a
woman old at thirty. It was, I think,
tfhis attitude of mind that made the
middle aged woman of previous gen
erations so uninteresting to herself
and to her neighbors. Well, even
grandmothers are not socially shelved
these days, for a silver haired old lady
was recently the only attendant at her
His Point of View.
I am so sorry to hear you are hav
ing trouble with maids. We are all up
against the same proposition in a more
or less aggravated form, but it may
IN TWO MINUTES
Easy and Quickest Way to Break Up
If you wont instaut relief from cold in
head or chest, or from acute catarrh,
Into a bowl of boiling hot water pour |
a teaapoonfol ol HIOMEI, (pronounce
it High-o-me) hold your bead over the
bow! nd cover head and bowl with
towel. Then breathe the pleasant, pen- >
etrating, antiseptic vapor deep into th>'
luoge, over the sore. rnw\ tender mem- i
brave. ami most gratifying reliel will !
come in p. few minutes.
\. T. McCroekej and drogeiote every
where will sell a bottle ol BYOMEI for
50 cents. A^k for extra bottle Byomei
Don't be stubborn. Don't be prt-ju- |
diced. There in not a particle of m* -
phine, cocaine, or nny irjuriouH or habit i
forming drug in HYO.VEI.
Give it a trial it is guaranteed It is
made of eucalyptus and other grand
autiwepties. It will chane away the
minery of catarrh or any t fflictlOD of the
none and throat in a few minutes.
r ■ ■
MAY BE HAD OF
Whitehouse Clothing Co.
Dave Powell Geo, El>ert Giilen Ilornbcck
Colfax Plumbing Co.
In rear of Barroll's Hardware Store.
GOOD WORK, PROMPT SERVICE, REASONABLE
Plumbing* Heating, Sheet Metal Work
PHONES-Sbop, Main 741. Residence, Red 341.
Headquarters for the Citizens of Whitman County and the
M, J. MALONEY, Proprietor
Our Prices may not be the lowest, but we guarantee every article
The Biir connected with the hotel carries a fine line of imported and
domestic Wines, Liquors and Cigars. When you get it at the Hotel
Oolfax you get the best produced in the markets of the world.
When you want to find your frieuds, go to the Hotel Colfax, the recognized
headquarters for everybody.
4^ffSs^ SQUIRRELS, SAGE RATS
W^^^Sl PRAIRIE DOGSandqOPHERS
t> .'%^SRT f» >$ ARE ALL DESTROYED BY
M^ 11 WOODLARK SQUIRREL POISON
THE STANDARD OF THE WORLD
y^^^^^'^y REQUIRES NO MIXING OR PREPARATION
ALWAYS READY FOR USE
NO OTHER IS SO GOOD NOR MADE WITH SUCH GREAT CARE
SUCCESSFULLY USED BY 50,000 GRAIN GROWERS IN 1910. WHEN YOU BUY, DEMAND THE BEST.
GET THE •WOODLARK BRAND." MONEY BACK IF NOT AS CLAIMED.
HOYT CHEMICAL CO., Portland, Oregon
BRAMWELL BROS, having acquired The
Gazette, the same prompt attention will
be given to Job Printing as has always
been the rule. Send in your orders.
We Haul Everything
Reed, Riplej & Co.
EXPBSM AM) I>RAYMi:\
Office nt Bipley Phm-macy
Phone Main 11
'2u~\ Main St., over Ritz'- cigar store
Phone Main 191.
6EO. L,. CORNELIUS
AUTOMOBILE AND BICYCLE HOSPITAL
Repairing ot ali kinds.
Opp, Main Street School OOLFAX
DAY AND NIGHT
Next dour to
Parr's Jewelry Store.
to notice the effect of school work on
your child's eves. Inflamed eyelids,
headaches, inability to see work plainly
on blackboard, etc., are indications that
they need glasses. Medicine will not care
defective eye sight—GLASSES WILL and
we have the experience and knowledge
to properly correct it. We are at your
SHIRKEY & GLASER
"At, the Sign of the Street Clock."
The place where work is
done satisfactorily. All
kinds of work solicited.
TELEPHONE BLACK 521 AND
OUR WAGON WILL CALL
We may not be the cheap
est but we guarantee all
We are supplying the public with
THE BEST MEATS
Freeh, Salt or Smoked
S LARGEST ASSORTMENT
> and at
1 LOWEST PRICES
£ If you are in doubt, then
f follow the crowds to the
M. & W. Market
J 311 Main. Phone Main 471
South End Grocery
will supply you with
all the choice things
for your table
Prices are Economical
Highest market price
Call phone Main 41 and
the good service we have is
at your command.
Save your cash Coupons
For any special bargain in
I have a buyer. Money to loan in large
or email amounts.
102 Main dt. Colfax, Wash.
If you want the news you
must take The Gazette.
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