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About The Oregon mist. (St. Helens, Columbia County, Or.) 188?-1913 | View This Issue
THE OREGON MIST.
. United Xlati and County Official Paper.
8t. II HUSKS, February 20, 181)2.
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
Ths latest novels and other choics
tending mutter at the drug itoro.
Mn. V. A. Moore it ssrlously ill
with la grippe this week.
Clothing, first class snd best quality
at Perry's. Honlton.
Mn. P. J. Switzer has boon quite
tick this week.
Buy your drugs at a Mn?ulr drug
store. Edwin Ross keeps the beat,
Mr. M. R. Emmons, of Vemonia,
was oiOler at this office yesterday.
Buy your groceries, hardware and
glassware ol N. A. Perry, Houlton.
lie keeps the bust constantly on hand.
Chinook salmon have commenced
to run in the Columbia, though not
In any great quantity.
Mrs. J. Eustorbrook, wife of our ef
ficient deputy olork, was in town over
Attorney Frnzer, of Portland, was
in the oitv Wednesday on legal buii-
ness connected with the Tnylor case,
Mr. Uanegan, of Qillton, has moved
to Oregon City, with bis family, where
they will reside in the future. Tbey
Found At Mayger, by J.. R. Mo'
Uraw.on Friday, February 12, one
skiff painted red on outside and blue
lusido. Owner can have same by pay
Misses Emily Cox and Tillie Muckle,
of St. Mary's Academy, Portland,
visited at home Saturday and Sunday
last. Their many friend were glad to
see them bock again.
Miss Nora Oonyers, who bos been
visiting at Oregon City for the past
month, visited in St. Helens last Sun
day, the guest of Miss Alice Cox. 8be
loft on Monday for her heme at Clats
kanie. The following persons have made
proof on their claims this week before
County Clerk Quicks Wednesday,
J. M. Archibald and A. F. Koed ;
Thursday, Emily J. Suhoonover and
H. P. Ballard.
We are sorry to tnnounce the death
of Mrs. Thomas Cloninger, of Suuvies
Island, which occurred on Tuesday
lust of typhoid pneumonia. Mis. Clon
inger was an old and respected resi
dent of Columbia oounty, having re
aidud on Seappoose for many years
prior. to removing to Sauvies Island,
where death ended her suffering. The
: remains were interred in the cemetery
t Seappoose yesterday.
Many years practice have given 0
A. Snow t Co., Solicitors of Patents,
at Washington, D. C, unsurpassed
success in obtaining patents for all
rlasscs of inventions. They make a
specialty of rejected cases, and have
secured allowance of many patents
that bad been previously rejected.
Their advertisement in another col
umn, will be of interest to inventors
patentee, manufacturers, and all who
liava to do with patents.
The bark, Harry Morse, is takiug on
a large cargo of lumber and piling at
fJoblo, consisting of about 1,000,000
feet. The cargo is the product of the
Columbia River Lumber and Fuel
Company, whose mills are located
three mile back of Goble and the
lumber transported in flumes from
the mills to the river, and will be taken
to the Carmen Island, in the Oulf of
California, and the lumber taken there
is for building wharves and docks.
The Masonio ball at Rainier last
Friday night was a success in the
fullest sense of the word. From St.
Hulena there were twenty-seven couple
went down on the Kellogg ; at Reubi n,
Kalunia and Neer City large crowds
came on board the steamer bound for
the ball. By the lime the steamer
nrrivod at her destination there were
at least fifty couple. The steamer
Iralda made an excursion trip from
Oak Point and way landings, bringing
a large oiowd, who arrived at about
o'clock. Thon from the city proper
nd Immediate vicinity there was a
tjooi representation, making all , to
gether 131 couple. At the hall things
passed off smoothly with the excep
tion of the calling, at which a great
deal of dissatisfaction was expressed,
the callor being an Importation from
Portland. The new hall is the best
one in the county, having a capacity
(or twenty set to dance at one time,
and a better floor oeuld not be found.
The building is a two-story one with
waiting, dressing, oloak and hat rooms.
In the cloak and hat room a man was
stationed to receive and check all ar
ticles of wearing apparel in regular
order, charging 10 cents for each,
which proved a gieat convenience to
all, , In the seoond story is also the
dining room at present, although
when the building is finished that part
will be tbe Masonio lodge room, and
the entire cost of the building will be
.about 3000. The supper was splendid
and the tables afforded all that the
hungry heart oould desire, with a seat
ing capacity of 120 persons at one
time. We can safely say that no one
regrets having attended the first grand
Wl given by the Masonio lodge of
S.iuier in their splendid new building.
Tbero seems to be trouble ahead
betweea ' the steamers Irulda and
Kellogg. The opposition between
these two stoamers lias been warm for
almost a year, and the illfeeling ex
isting between tbe two companies is
ridiculous in the extreme. On the
10th of this month a little incident
occurred at St. John which is liable
toend In sorious trouble. It seems
that the Iralda landed first at the
wharf and the Kellogg came up along
side but on tbe outside ol the former
steamer and put a line on the dock
across her bow, thereby hemming the
Irulda in unless she saw fit to back
out. This the captain declined to do
as propellers aro not supposed to back
out from a wharf. Captain Fuller, of
the Iralda, ordered tbe Kellogg to let
go their line so that bis steamer might
proceed, which request was refused.
Fuller told Captain Whitcomb if he
did not let go the line he would cut it.
This did not have the desired effect,
as the hitter told him to fo ahead and
cut it, whereupon Fuller got an ax
and at once cut the line and wont
ahead. The Kellogg was forced to
round-to and make another landing
in consequence. In this case it is
very likely that both parties are some
what in fault. While, of oourso, it
bus always been, to some extent, the
practice for the larger boat to domi
neer, as fur as possible, over the
smaller one, yet the line-cutting was
unwarranted. But if there was any
preferance the Iralda certainly had it
as she Was first to land, but even in
that case steamboat men should, for
the comfort of themselves and their
patrons, be more courteous towards
each olhor. The river is free and one
steamer has just as much right as an
other. No one company should have
a monopoly of it. We want a round
trip boat to Portland and must recog
nize the boat that brought this about.
The new steamer Sarah Dixon, being
built by Shaver Brothers for the
Clatskanie route at Portland, is fast
nearing completion. She will be one
of the best equipped steamers on the
river when finished, and is constructed
throughout of the very best material.
Her boiler is large and made of steel
one-half inch thick and will furnish
steam enough, without being crowded,
to drive the large engiues in her. The
machinery was built in Dubuque,
Iowa, and tbe boiler in Portland. Tho
plan of her cabin is something like
that of the Telephone, only not so
large, and the texas and pilot house
resemble the Telephone very much.
She is also provided with electric
lights throughout something hereto
fore unknown to the river steamers,
except the T. J. Potter, which boat
could hardly be ckssed as a river
steamer in the sense that term is
generally understood. Tbe Dixon
will bo, when completed, tbe finest
steamer on the river, and promises to
have few superiors in speed, sound
and substantial in every particular.
The owners expect to have her on the
route by March 15. At steamboat
men, Shaver Brothers have no su
periors on the Columbia, and they
may well feel proud of their new boat
as may also the traveling publio along
the Hue where she will run.
A correspondent under the nnnde-
plume of "Bess" In this issue of Thb
Mist seeks rather to mislead the people
in regard to the action of the county
court at its last session, and says that
tbe commissioners "sneaked home-
leaving their work undone aud also
loaving the county judge to adjourn
court when he got ready." This accu
sation is illadvised, The county court
at Us last sossion had a great amount
of business to attend to, making an
extra long session, and aside from tbat,
Commissioner Barnes had a very sick
family at home who wore absolutely
in need of his personal attention. Un
der those circumstances any father
would have done the same thing. Tbe
county was not in any great peril at
that time, consequently it was not
necessary for the county court to do
any "sneaking" in the premises.
The editor of the Harney Times
has (he following to say ooncerning
himself: "We are married. Mies
Carrie Lanoe Cawlfleld, daughter of
D. L. Cawlfleld, of Enterprise, con
sented to become Mrs. Editor, and
share the gladness and sadness, the
glory and defeat, the happiness and
sorrow, the vicissitudes and compli
mentary tickets of a sanctum dweller.
So on the 20th ull., about noon, as
near as we can remember, we were
married, with the assistance of Rev.
T. V. B. Embree. Exchanges please
be lenient." . , ' "!
Mr. E. H. Flagg has sold his in
terest in the Hillsboro Independent
to Judge Humphreys of that city and
will. seek other fields in the journal
istic arena, Mr. Flagg, while manager
of the Independent, has built the
paper up to a sound financial basis
until now it is one of the best country !
papers in the state.
Don't fail to see W. J. Muckle &
Co's. handsome assortment of jewelry,
everything guaranteed five years, or
money refunded, tbey mean business
and no mistake.
The Woodland Navigation Company
have sold out their two steamers aud
warehouses to Jacob Kamm, and the
Toledo has been taken off the route.
Elzy George, at Deer Island station,
bus had a town site surveyed on his
land the past week. There is no reason
why the town of Deer Island should
not have a healthy growth, as quite a
large farming country is naturally
tributary to it.
By their methods of advertising the
firm of W, J. Muckle & Co. have
brought themselves more prominently
ociore tiie publio than any other con
cern in the country. Their sales
from jewelry alone will average more
than the average sales of some Mer
chants, from their entire stock ad
vertising does it.
The duty of the publio to make
highways passable has been brought
to puolio attention by the decision of
a court in Pennsylvania recently, in
which a farmer was awarded damages
to the amount of $38 because he got
stuck in the mud in the public road.
If this decision is only followed by
others of like character everyone would
appreciate and work for decent roads.
It is with pleasure we announce tbe
marriage of our good friend, Mr. Dave
Richardson to Miss Maud Dodson.
The marriage vow was solemnized in
Portland by Justice Bullock on Fri
day, February 12. Both parties aie
well and favorably known in this vi
cinity. They will, in future, reside
near Ridgefiold on tbe old Richardson
homestead. Thb Mist joins with a
host of friends in wishing Mr. and
Mrs. Richardson a long, happy and
prosperous married life.
We learn trial a three-foot vein of
goal has been found on Tide Creek
about five miles from the line of the
Northern Paciflo railroad, and that
the vein is a solid one and the coal of
excelleot quality. We also understand
that the tract of lund in wbich the coal
is located has been purchased by
some Portland parties. It is believed
that the vein widens from the surface
and that a little development will re
veal a splendid quantity of the very
best coal. Further developments are
With this week's issue of Thk Mist
will appear the last of our school notes,
as the winter term closes today. While
many of the pupils will welcome a
respite from study. We think all are
unanimous in wishing it may not be
long unlil the spring term begins.
Mr. Jones has worked with untiring
zeal to raise our school to that stand
ard where it rank may be with the
highest, and all, especially tbe pupils
who have stood in rank and file to co
operate with bim, very heartily bear
testimony to the good results of his
labors, and trust that when again
school opens it may be under the di
rection of the same competent teacher,
As a matter of pioneer history we
note the fact that sixty-two years ago
oa the 29th of this month, Captain F,
A. Lamont, of this place, while on his
way to the Columbia river, was ship
wrecked in the South Pacific. That
was on the 29th day of February,
1832, or sixty-two years ago, the cap
tain at that lime being but 18 years of
age. i or a great many years after
that be was a successful shipmaster,
making many voyages to the Pacific
coast and the Columbia river, and
finally settled permanently in St.
Helens where his home has been ever
since. 1 lie captain is now ou years
old, and In very good health consid
ering his advanced age. -
The postmastor at Houlton has in
his possession a curiosity in the shape
of a letter addressed as follows verba
tim obliteratim s ."lam on my way
to I cannot wait To Columbia co Ore
gon state In Veriona city let me Bee
Till Ellsputh may Ordway calls for
me back." Mr. Perry, tbe postmaster,
informs us that be has placed the letter
onboard the trains going each way
and each time It has been returned to
his office with the word "tats" across
the face of it. He . is now at a loss as
to what to do with it. If the author
perchance should see this item in Thk
Mist and return and call for the afore
said letter, he could make a fortune by
going on exhibition as a publio
A splendid dance was given at the
reside uo of Mr. Amos Slavens near
Qillton Monday night. It was, . in
fact, a family reunion, as all the
children were at home except the
oldest eon, Charles, who resides at
Castle Rock, Wash., and who has not
been in good health for some time
Mr. Slavens has a large family of
children and indeed it must have been
a joyous time for himself and . wife to
have so many of them at home at one
time. From all accounts the ball was
a very pleasant one. A prize was of
fered for the two most popular ladies
present, and by a vote Miss Eva
Beegle carried off the honors among
the young ladies, and Mrs. Amos
Slavens captured the prize in the older;
Mies Nora Ballou left last week for
Freeport on the Cowlitx.
Mrs. W, Stratton was also a passen
ger on the Shaver last Thursday for
We noticed James Barr and Frank
Merrill were shipped for Portland last
Wednesday evening, and their familiar
countenances on the return trip Fri
day evening, looking somewhat im
proved by travel and change of scenery,
W. K. Tichenor could not wait for
the school meeting last Wednesday
evening as the boat was to leave at 8
p.m., and bis family were on board
bound for Portland, with Miss Hallie
Conyers, who was also a passenger. It
is probable that tbe ladies of the party
will visit McMinnyille, where a sister
Elliott Wood has one band left and
with it and the stump of the one he
used to have, is again at work in Bry
ant & Conwav's mill, in charge of tbe
lever that controls the saw. Ho does
not propose allowing the loss of one
hand to prevent bis making a living
at work with whibh he is familiar. His
friends wish him success.
V. O. Blood is making preparations to
get some logs to the mill and do some
sawing before long. We hope he
may find it profitable to keep the mill
running the coming season.
Mrs. John Campbell left on Friday
evening to join ber husband in Mon
Miss Cora Bryant was another pas
senger on the Shaver last Saturday,
bound for Portland.
M. L. Thompson, druggist, who had
charge of the drug store here last
summer during Dr. Hall's absence,
was in town with a couple of friends
ast Friday night, and left ne xt morn
ing for tbe Lower Nehalem, where the
gentlemen expect to remain for some
Z. Bryant seems to be on tbe sick
The special school meeting pre
viously snnounced, was held last Wed
nesday evening in Conyers' hall. Mr.
Ticbenor, on the part of the commit
tee to solicit subscriptions, reported
tbat nearly $1200 had been placed on
subscription towards building a new
school-house. Dr. Hall, president of
the school board, reported an addi
tional $300, available from last year's
school lax. G. W. Badger presented
plans for a four-room, two-story frame
school building, which wonld cost
about $1800. The plana were accepted,
with such modifications as the school
board might find necessary, and the
matters connected with tbe building
were placed in the hands of the school
board with instructions that the bond
ing of the district, previously author
ized, would be revoked and tbe bouse
built by subscription aud such means
as were available. Work was to com
mence as soon aa- lumber could be
.awed and placed upon the ground
which has been secured.
We noticed Mrs. W. H. Abels on
our streets last Saturday. Mrs. E. H.
Lane and family are also spending a
tew days in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Wurman Merrill re
turned Fridey evening. Mrs. Merrill
returned an hour later than her hus
band, owing to failure of tbe Lewis
river boat to connect with the Shaver
at St. Helens. She was oblidged to
wait for tbe Astoria boat, which did
not catch the Shaver and landed her
at Oak Point, where she hired a couple
of men to bring her over in a small
boat. Mr. Merrill had boarded tbe
Shaver' at Deer Island, where his
mother bos been lying dangerously ill.
He reports ber condition much im
proved. . The new road supervisor, J. M.
Reddick, has mads a very great im
provement iu the county road passing
O. J. Bryant's residence. One place
of a few rods bad got to be such a deep
mud hole it was nearly impassable. It
is now bridged over with a very sub
stantial bridge, which it appears to a
traveler, bught to be good for years to
come. Xt is to be hoped that bis good
efforts may be extended to many other
bad places. By the way, the Marsh
land road around the hill has been
opened through wide enough to allow
a man to walk over it by climbing a
few logs. A little more work and a
horse might go through. Tbe Marsh
land people are more in earnest in get
ting that road through than those of
Clatskanie precinct. We would sug
gest to the new supervisor, Mr. Red
dick, that some of his energies might
be very acceptably spent opening this
end of that road. It would benefit this
town and acorn modate many people.
A number of sturdy sons of toil got
together at Merrill's hall one day last
week in tbe interest of the peoples'
party in this county. We regret not
being able to be present in order to
give particulars, but doubtless devel
opments will follow in time. Your
correspondent belongs to the peoples'
party, but some of tbe people in town
last week seem to think, they do not
train in the same crowd, so we are un
certain as to whether or ought to re
mark, "we, the people" or "they, the j
Quite a musical party came in on
the Shaver Monday evening and their
tones of melody were wafted to the
breezes some time before the boa ar
rived. Their "merrily" or "gliding
along" waB more musical than appro
priate, in view of the steamer's slow
The ball here last Friday night was
a decided sucoess. We were pleased
to tee such a large delegation of peo
ple from St. Helens, Enterprise, Neer
City, Kalama, Oak Point and Mayger.
Como again friends and we will do all
we can to make you happy.
School will reopen next Monday,
after a two months' vacation, with Miss
Carrie Dibble as principal and her
sister, Miss Ethel, as assistant.
Miss Bessie Moeck gave an enjoya
ble eard party Wednesday night in
honor of her friend, Miss Carrie Dibble.
School election one week from next
Harry Brous is recovering from an
attack of scarlet fever.
The fishermen begin to believe that
"there's just as good fish in the sea as
ever's caught," but they cun't catch
Miss Dollie Nice and FrankieMyers,
of Portland, were guests of Mrs. A. I .
Clark lust week.
Rupert Dibblee was home for tbe
Mr. Bourne sustained quite a severe
injury to bis ankle from bis horse full
ing with bim.
Mrs. Bearce went to Portland Thurs
day for a two weeks' visit. Dan looks
Mr. O. W. Barnes is negotiating for
the renting of Mr. Dobbelbower's farm."
If he succeeds the latter will remove
Rev. Curtis, of Portland, is expected
soon to continue the revival services
begun by Rev. Barber and wife two
BY THB PUPILS.
The school entertainment has been
given up on account of having oot
commenced soon euough to prepare
A new fence has been commenced
in front of the school bouse.
Mr. Jones, Gene Whitney and Newt
eundby tooK the stove pipe down and
cleaned it Tuesday evening. They
found it almost full of soot. The
stove is all right now, and the cause of
a great deal of annoyance is removed.
School will commence at the Wick-
strum school house about the first of
April. No teacher has been employed
Miss Frankie Way bad charge of the
primary department while Mrs. Way
attended the examination.
The school bell was broken last Fri
day, but through the kindness of
Robert George it was repaired Mon
Maud Watts was absent from school
Tuesday on a visit across the river.
Mrs. Cliff and Mrs. Johns made us
a short visit last Tuesday evening.
Mr. Jones went to Portland Monday
The Columbia City school has only
seven pupils, and three of those are
from the Houlton district. Miss Al
lison is teacher.
Monday was a "gala day" for the
boys and girls at school. The teachers
were on hand, as usual, to do their
part in school work, but most of tbe
pupils especially the boys clamored
so loudly for their rights as good loyal
American citizens, to celebrate in their
own way the birthday of our immortal
Washington. After a review of the
great man's life, Mr. Jones granted
their wish and school was dismissed
for the day.
John Munson has recovered from a
very serious illness. He returned
from the hospital in Portland last Fri
Mrs. Wm, Meeker, Mrs. Stilts, Misses
Kittie Moore and Cora Miles made us
a visit Wednesday afternoon. We are
always pleased to have visitors.
"The Bridge of 8ighs" is not the
name of oar bridge, but its enough to
make Noah Webster sigh on his grave,
and we believe be would it he only
knew how his rules for orthography
had been ignored when those signs
We call attention to the orthography
of the words "riding" and "driving"
and the inverted "n."
8. H. Clifford, New Casscl, Wis.. -was
troubled with Neuralgia and Rheumatism,
his Stomach was disordered, his Live was
affected to an alarming degree, appetite
fell away, and he was terribly reduced in
flesh and strength. Three bottles of Elec
tric Bitters cured him.
Edward Sutpherd, Harrisbnrg, 111., had
a running sore on his leg of eight years'
standing. Used three bottles of Electric
Bitters and seven boxes of liucklin's Arni
ca Salve, and his leg is sound and well
John Speaker, Gatawba. O , had five large
Fever sores on his leg, doctors said he was
Incurable. One bbttle Elertrio Bitters and
one box Bdcklen's Arnica Salve cured him
entirely. Sold at Edwin Ross' Drug Store.
Notice is hereby given that I will be at
the usual voting places as follows :
Auburn, Feb. 27, 1892, from 10 a. m, to J p.m
Nehalem " 29,
Oak Point, "
Beaver Fails ,
For the purpose of collecting; the State,
School' and County Taxes, due Columbia
County, Oregon, for the year 1891.
..... W. A. 1UGEKGR) ,:
Sheriff of Columbia County. Oregon.
All in want of Fa? Carpets can have them
made by Mrs. J. W. Tinkharu, Gillton, Co
lumbia county, Oregon. ' j8m8
CABINETS $2.50 PER DOZEN
CARDS, $2.00 PER DOZEN.
167 and 169, First Street, Portland Or
W. J. EV3UCKLE 1 C
Crockery, I Boots, Shoes,
Glassware, Ladles' Dress Goods,
Queensware. Furnishing Goods,
LUMBER, SHINGLES, ETC.
Produce Taken in Exchange.
It Will Pay You to Consult Our Prices.
RAINIER, - - - OREGON.
All Our Seeds AreTeste'd ,
Our (eclogue Tellj fye I5t
. JBBBSSW . fMsk a"I
FLPossoN & Son.
"We have just received the correct style in
Stiff Hats for the Spring of '92.
$ 1 .50 tO $5.00 PRICES FROM $ 1 .00 tO $5-00
SEE WINDOW DISPLAY.
King Clothiers of the Northwest
Bias C.ntr, H.nit.a aaS Stcrad SImM, FwHaal.
THE PORTLAND JEWELER.
IMPORTER AND DEALER IN
Watches, Jewelerv, and Optical Goods.
Fine Watch, and J ewelrv Repairing.
Orders from the Country Solicited.
I65 First Street. Between Morrison ond Yamhill. Portland, Or.
AMD DCALEBS IK
ST. HELENS, OR.
Tbe Geletratsd FreneHare,
Warranted" ft DUBfimTIUP" ormone;
to cur. wf re:
Is Solo ex a
to enre any form
of nervon disease
the generative or
gans 01 eiuier sex,
from the. zaMiva
RFFflRP me of (Stimulant. AFTFR
Tobacco or Opium, or through youthful indlsen
tion, overinauiffcnco, a. ,mcnaa tonoi Brain
I'ower, Wakefuincst, Bearing down Palm In th.
back,SeminalWeakneM,Hyst.ria, Kervous Proa
tratlon. Nocturnal Emisaiout, Leueorrhosa, IMa
rineju. Weak Memory. Lon of Power and Imno-
encjr, which If neglected often lead to prematura
oia x uu iuanity. rnco .i.w a oox, . ooxea
lor fa 00. Sent or mail on receipt of pric
A WRITTEN Ol'ARANTEK It airan for
every 15.00 order received, to refund the money II
a rerman.Bt cur. la not enectea. we nave
tlioneandt of testimonial, from old and young,
of both aaxee, who have been permanently enrea
pyineuaeoi-Aparuaiune. larcuiar iree. Aaareaa
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
Western Branch. Box 27. PoanAMt. On,
For sale by JSDWIN BOSS, Druggist,
Ht. Helens, Ur.
One Dollar Weekly
Buys a good gold watch by our club sys
tem. Our 14-karat gold-filled cases are war
ranted for 20 years. Fine Elgta and Wal
tham mtveicent. 8tem wind and set.
Lady's or Kent's size. Equal to any 150
watch. To secure agents where we have
none, we sell one of the hunting ewe
watches for the club price $28 aad eud O.
O. D. by express with priTilegeof examina
tion before paying for the same.
Our agent at Durham, N. C, writes :
"Our jewelen have confessed they dont know
how you can furuiah auch work for the mon.y."
Our agent at Heath Springs, 8. C, writes:
"Your watchei take at light. The gentleman
who got the lent watch laid that he examined
and priced a Jeweler a watches In Lancaster,
that were no batter than yours, but the price
wm 14a. " . ..
Our agent at Pennington, Tex., writes:
"Am in receipt ol the watch, and am pleased
without measure. All who nave aeeu it aay It
would be cheap at 140."
One good reliable agent wanted for each
place. Write for particulars.
. KairiBK Watch Co., New York.
STATE OF OREOOnT I
County of Columbia.! :
By virtue of an execution issued out of
the Circuit Court of the State of Oregon, for
the County of Multnomah, to me direcUd,
in favor of Richard Everding and Sylvester
Farrell and against Nelson Hoyt and F. M.
Hoy t, for the sum of $202.40 dollars , judg
ment, with interest at the rate of 8 per cent,
per annum from the 13th day of July, 188U,
and the further sum of $60.00 dollars costs
and accruing costs, commanding m. te
make sale of the foUowing-deseribed real
property, to-wit: The southwest quarter of
the northeast quarter, and lots one (1) and
two (2) and such part of lot three (3) aa liea
north of a line due east and west of the
northwest corner of the donation land
claim of Joseph Stonton, in section No. 21,
township 4 north of range 2 wrnt of the
Willamette Meridian, together with the
tenements, hereditaments and appurten
ances thereunto belonging or in anywise
appertaining; all being situate in Columbia
county. State of Oregon. I duly levied
nnon said premises on the 11th day of Feb
ruary.1892. Now, in pursuance of said execution. I
will, on the 12th day of March, 18U2, at the
hourof 10 o'clock A. at the Court bouse
door. in said County and State, sell at pub
lic auctiou all the right, title, claim and
interest in and to the above-described real
property of Nelson Hoyt and V. M. Hoyt,
to the highest bidder therefor, for eaaii to
satisfy said execution . interest and costs.
W. A. MEEKER,
fl2mll Sheriff of Columbia County, Or.
SAWMILL J0R SALE.
Said Sawmill is situated on the 8t Helens
road, about 2H miles southeast of Olenco
Washington county, Oreeon. Machinery
in perfect running order; Engine la 4&-brs
power, ten by twenty; Boiler 60 inches in
diameter and 14 leet long; New bead blocks
(RaU'bet); Also sawdust carrier; Lara lot
of cedar now on hand for sale. Tanas
made known on application to tit' under
signed. Would exchange for city or
proved farm property.
A. C ARCH BOLD,
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