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title: 'The Colfax gazette. (Colfax, Wash.) 1893-1932, December 14, 1900, Page 4, Image 4',
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IVAN CHASE, PUBLIBHXB
Established, 1877. Entered at the postofflce at
Coifax ac second class matter.
Six Months, jM>Htaße ptild One Dollar
One T«ar, postage paid Two Dollars
Twenty-five per rent discount for
O. H. & N. Time Card.
To Spokane 5:45 a in. .<:O2 p.m.
To Portland 111:45 « in. 7:10 p.m.
From Moscow .... !»:00a.in. 2:10 pm.
To Moscow . 9.90 a.m. 7:40 p.m
Stages Leave CoiTax For
Almota laoa.. Wed., PrL, 7*oß a.m.
Ptmawawa Tuc, Thar., S:it., 7:00 a.m.
Thornton Toe., Thar., Sat., 7:00 a.m.
The Chinese are going back to their
old Htyle of armH because the new onew
didn't enable them to win against the
allies. This in about aB characteristic a
specimen of Oriental reasoning as the
world has had for a long time.
Fifty thousand Spaniards have emi
grated to Cuba during the past year.
They take kindly to a republican form
of government, arid evidently tind noth
ing ho bad no it might be under luited
States occupation. They seem to have
no hard feeling against the Americano
Representative Jones of Washington
ban introduced a bill in congress, general
in character, which provides that where
Indians are summoned as witnesses to
give testimony in cases where charges
are brought against individuals or other
parties for i-elling intoxicating liquors
■Hi Indian lands, such Indians shall be
entitled to mileage and other costs only
when the} are in no way incriminated.
Such Indians us have purchased liquors
under these conditions, or have furnished
other Indians with money for making
such purchases, will be cut off from this
allowance. The bill, however, providre
that nil Indians, incriminated or not,
shall be obliged to give testimony when
Through I'nited States statistics the
(act is well demonstrated that our man
ufactured goods are becoming more in
demand each year among foreign na
tions. We are turning out greater
quantities and are finding better mar
kets as people across the sea find out
the merit of our goods. For nine
months this year we sent away $.'WB,
--000,000 worth of manufactured goods
and bought over $201,000,000 worth
of foreign supplies. Our exports are
just three times as great as they were
ten years ago, and our imports less.
The foreign demand for our meats is
also growing rapidly, and though
ancient prejudice is hard to overcome,
people in foreign countries are bound to
see in time that American meat in the
best and cheapest.
The career of the late Senator Cnsh
man K. I>avis was another illustration
of the fact that the prizes in all spheres
of endeavor in the United States are
open to everybody with energy, char
acter and intelligence. Davis was poor
at the outset, and remained poor to the
end of hie career. Neither fortune nor
political "pulls" had anything to do
with his success. Ability and character
won him his place in the public service.
For years past he had been one of the
most distinguished men in the seriate.
Afl chairman of the committee of foreign
relations of his chamber he gained a
reputation which has made him known
to the rest of the world as well as to his
own country. It will not be easy for
Minnesota to till Davis' place acceptably.
The Northern Pacific has decided to
centralize all its immense wheat, coal
and orientf.i business at Tacorna. Im
mediate and extensive improvements are
to be made on the newly acquired lands
of the road for the purpose of handling
this trntfie. Warehouses, elevators, coal
bunkers and conveyors and new docks
will be built as soon an the railroad can
complete its plans. This action of the
Northern Pacific is final and definitely
fixes the l'aeific coast terminus of the
road for its immense and growing traffic
at Tacoma. The improvements fur
handling the business will be made at
that point, and so far as possible the
Northern Pacific will divert its trade to
that port. It is now able to do so
through the acquisition of terminal
grounds which give plenty of room for
handling tlie traffic.
Another socialistic scheme will go
under the sheriff's hammer some time
thin month, marking the end of the
Christian Commonwealth Colony in
Muskogee county, Georgia. The aHBHtB
of this colony include 1000 acres of land,
with tiie joint accumulations in build
ings, agricultural implements, stock,
etc., of forty men and women during a
period of nearly three years, all of which
will be required to satisfy the com
munity s creditors. It i* the familiar
story of conimifnistie effort, summed up
in a few words. "At one time the colony
seemed in a fair way to succeed, but dis
eensions arose over members who re
fused to do their share of the work, and
finally a receiver was appointed."' The
colonists were from Ohio. They pooled
their money and bought a fine body of
agricultural land, with a good stream
flowing across it. A sawmill, a broom
factory aa>l other industries were es
tablished, yet such is human nature that
the colony has gone to pieces in three
years, though it was exceptionally
prosperous the firHt year. It is only
one of many Huch failures; and there are
otherH to follow.
Message of the President
That part of President VcKinley'i
message to congress which deals with
the external concerns of the country will
probably bo turned to firwt by most
readers. Naturally a lur«e space in
given to the Chinese trouble, says the St.
Loom (iilohe-Deiuoerat. The president,
rejecting the extreme claims of most of
the other nations for indemnity from
China, na.vn that "due compensation
may be made in part by increased tfiiur
antees of security for foreign rights and
immunities, and most important of nil,
by the opening of China to the equal
commerce of the world." Military con
trol of the Philippines, be points out, is
imperative until the rebellion is ended.
Meanwhile civil government is to be or
ganised by the commission in the larger
administrative divisions of the islands,
as far as this can be aafely done, even
before the disturbances cease all over the
archipelago, and in the selection of civil
officers the natives will be preferred
wherever practicable. When the Cubans
finish lheir constitution, the president
says, he will submit it to congress for
such action uh may be deemed advisable
at the time.
The question of army reorganization,
of course, is given a prominent piace iv
the message. Am a permanent establish
ment GO,OOO soldiers, he sa\». will be
needed, and while the unsettled condi
tions iv Cuba and the Philippines last
authority should be given to him to in
crease the army to the 10<\000 mark, as
at present. An increase iv the ships and
the men iv the navy is urged. The
necessity for the early construction of an
interoceanic canal is dwelt upon, and
the senate is urged to give attention to
the convention with England designed to
remove any obstruction which may be
put in the way of the building of a canal
by the Claytou-Bulwer treaty. Congress
ia asked to provide whatever legislation
it may deem necessary to strengthen
the gold standard act of March 14,
1900, though no epecitic recommenda
tion is presented. Encouragement for
American shipping is recommended; a
reduction of the war taxes of iHim is
suggested, to the exteut of $30,000,000;
legislation to curb the trusts is asked;
rural mail deliveries are favored, and
jurisdiction for the federal courts in
cases of outrages on foreigners in this
country is again insisted upon.
It is a long message, but tbe country
is growing larger and its concerns, at
home and abroad, naturally keep pace
with this expansion, The president's
recommendations will, in most cases,
find favor from congress, it in sufe to
predict. The message is broad, sane
and thoroughly American. The courage
and humanity shown by the administra
tion in dealing with the Chinese ist-ue
will be applauded by the country. No
reasonable person will find fault with
the policy which in outlined for the gov
ernment of the Philippines. The coun
try, thanks to the administration, in
keeping it* promise to Cuba, in letter
and spirit. Porto Rico is prospering
under the treatment accorded by the
United States, and further advances are
certain when the new regime in the is
land gets fully in operation. Measures
are recommended to strengthen the ties
between the United States and the prin
cipal nations of Europe that will appeal
to Americans of all shades of political
opinion. The injunction of the constitu
tion that the pnwident "sh^ll, from time
to time, give to the congress informa
tion of the state of the union and recom
mend to their consideration such meas
ures as he shali judge nwessary and ex
pedient" is observed by Mr. MeKiuley
with comprehensiveness and intelligence.
The Marriage Problem
"How to be happy though married," has
been entirely solved to the satisfaction
of hundreds of thousands of women.
There can be no happiness without
health. The general health of woman
is dependent on the local health of the
delicate womanly organs. When there
are debilitating drains, or inflammation,
ulceration or female weakness, happiness
in marriage is practically impossible. A
host of happy wives testify that the
secret of happiness in marriage is found
in the use of Dr. Pierces Favorite Pre
scription. It dries the drains, heals ul
" ceration and inflammation and cures fe
male weakness. It makes weak women
strong, sick women well.
Mrs. Anna Willy, (Michigan House), North
yille, Spink Co.. S. Dak., writes: "I am enioT
ine good health, thanks to your kind advice and
valuable remedies. I suffered very much with
female weakness and other ailments for more
than two years, when I wrote to you for advice
After carefully following your advice and taking
six bottles each of Dr. Tierce's Favorite Pre
scription and ■Golden Metlical Discovery' I am
now a well anfl happy women."
Women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce
by letter, free. Correspondence private
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, DECEMBER 14, 1900.
LACK OF GOOD ROADS.
Our Miserable Country llluhivnii
Are a Nutlunal UUgrucc
The chief obstacle to the general use
of the automobile In this country Is tbt j
disgraceful lack ot good roads, says 1
the New fork World. Such an event I
as the Paris-Bordeaux automobile race
in Prance or the English excursion
from London to Edinburgh and return '
would be impossible in this country <
simply because we have not got 500 I
continuous miles of road fit for the a\i
tomobile or for any other vehicle.
But the movement in favor of good
roads which gained such re-enforce
ment from the bicycle is being strength
ened by the introduction of the auto
mobile. A project has been started
among a colony of wealthy summer
residents <>f New Hampshire to im
prove a tourists' roadway of 500 miles
from Boston to Dublin, N. H., thence
up the Connecticut valley, through the
White mountains, down to the Maine
coast and back to Boston.
The disastrous failure of a recent at
tempt to travel by automobile from
New York to Buffalo demonstrated
the disgraceful condition of the ordi
nary roads in the Empire State. If
the New England project results iv
giving us 500 continuous miles of good
road, it will be a valuable and much
needed object lesson.
i;iii,lisli Country Roada.
The English have reason to love their
country roads. There Is nothing love
lier in their rural scenery. Let there be
an exquisitely proportioned cathedral
at one end of the drive and an archae
ological marvel at the other, it is still
the road that inspires unceasing de
light every mile of the way. There
are no ragged footpaths at the sides,
there is no litter of underbrush and
refuse, there is nothing unsightly at
any turn. The road menders might
almost be landscape gardeners, so neat
ly trimmed are the hedges, so even are
the borders of turf and so lovely are
the varied roadside effects. Americans
can never have such country roads
until, like the English, they have learn
ed to love them better than their
bouses or their lawns. Then they will
insist upon having them well mad«
and systematically eared for.
lathe number of land sale con
tract executed Nov. 12, for a
tract in Vineland. Same date in
lfS9(.) the number was .r>72.
Within past ten days several very
notable investment sales have
been made. Election is over.
Peace reigns. Prosperity is on
top. Progress is the word. Pru
dent people aie investing in
Clarkston and Vineland at pres
ent comparatively low prices be
cause they believe that Lewiaton-
Clarkaton ih entering upon a
period of mighty growth and
great prosperity. Our land regis
ter is open to inspection. Scores
of ranchers on the wheat prairies
and stock ranges, and miners, own
orchard homes in Vineland on
account of good schools, mild win
ters and other advantages. Oorne
now and see for yourself.
Lewiston Watek and Power Company.
Clarkston, Wn. Lewiston, Idaho.
/qtffl£\ Tlie Shortest,
( \jA) To NEBRASKA,
And All Points East
Pullman Sleeping Cars,
Elegant Dining Cars,
Tourist Sleeping Cars,
THROUGH TICKETS TO
NEW YORK, BOSTON,
And All Points
EAST and SOUTH.
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
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Railway and European Steamship Agent,
A. D. r:harlton. Assistant General Pass^nge
Agent, No. 255 Morrison street, corner Third
J. W. CAIKNTS,
Express and Drayman
Will haul your freight or move your
goods and chattels
CMI ELM Afo /C" ZTS
Sufferers from this horrible malady
nearly aiwaya inherit it — not necessarily i
from tho parents, but may be from some :
remote ancestor, for Cancar often runs
through several generation*. This deadly
poison may lay dormant in the blood foi
years, or until you reach middle life, then
the first little sore or ulcer makes its ap- !
pearance —or a swollen gland in the
breast, or some other part of the body,
gives the first warning.
To cure Cancer thoroughly and perma
nently all the poisonous virus must be
iliininated from the blood— every vestage
Hit driven out. This S. S. S. does, and
b the only medicine that can reach deep
leated, obstinate blood troubles like tkis.
When all the poison has been forced out
of the system the Cancer heals, and the
disease never returns.
Cancer begins often in a small way, as the
following letter from Mrs. Shirer shows:
A small pimple came on my jaw about an inch
beltrw the ear on the left aid* of my face. It gave
He no pain or inconven- <ti.U&w
einoj, and I should have
forgotten about it ha.l It fa^3fi»v
not begun to inliameand Mf^ . 9Jn
Hcli ; it would bleed a Kfc^.~ l *■»
little, then ac;ihover, birt Kiiitoie'JHm*^. W
*rould not heal. This WWl^p'Bl^\l SKf
continued for some time, W* J?5" Wft
nheu my Jaw hfjgan to vv ■?■'4»«Jt ■'M
ffwcl!, becoming; very "^ '»3 [jS wT
«>an to eat and •j-read, -£}]£'■'* ip^"
until it was a-i large .isa JSbL <!fcij*2S ■£S r
half d.jllar.when I hf 3rd a| ftg^frift.
Ed to give it a fair trial. *m HI
fuid it was ieraarkabte ™;
what a wonderful effect
It had from the very beginning; the acre began to
heal and after taking a few bottles disappeared
entirely. This was two years ago ; their are still
no signs of the Cancer, and my general heatlh
jontinuea good.—Mrs. R. Shiilek, t,a Plata, Mo.
SB^^ BLJ^ blood purifiers, and the
fcfejß •purely vegetable. Send
f or our f ree bcxik on
Cancer, containing valuable and interest
ing information about this disease, and
write our physicians about your case. Wa
make no charge for medical advice.
THE SWIFT SPECIFiC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
Farmers, why let the squirrels
eat np your crop when you can
kill them with a
McDonald Squirrel Gun?
References- Washington Agricultural Col
lege, Pullman; University of Idaho, Moscow;
K. T. Byrns. Moscow; Heed, Moscow; First
National Bank, Moscow; G. Horn, Oakesdale;
J K. Lee, Colfax.
Warranted, if directions are followed, or
money refunded, and S'io on the side to any
one proving differently.
G. E. IIICKEY, (ieul. Agent.
Box 426, Walla Walla, Wash.
MISTAKES ARE COSTIiY.
Don't make the mistake of employing a
bonglsr or a burglar (a bungler is only a mod
ified fo in of a burglar, however innocent bin
intent) to do your plumbing. Go to a reliable
plumber, who employs capable, conscientious
workmen. Then notice the difference in bills
—both for the plumbing and of the doctor.
Hence: (in to
G N CLARK ThePl™ber.
Ui Hi UU Hill Hi :^££^£~~^^;
At Barroll & Mohnpy'« Hardware Store.
FRED H. BROWN Buys
Cattle and Hogs.
Pays higheßt market price.
O. R. & N.
Depart For Arr. From
San Fraucisco, Den
ver, Omaha, St Louis,
10:15 a.m. ami East via Oregou 5:45 a.m.
7:10 p.m. Shon Line. 3:02 p.m.
Spokane, St. Paul. I)u
--'2:20 p.m. luth, Chicago and East 10.45 a.m.
5:15 a.m. via Great Northern 7:10 p.m.
9:30 a.m. Pullman and Moscow 9:00 a.m.
7:40 p.m. 2:10 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Columbia River 4:00 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Steamers. Ex. Bun.
Saturday To Astoria and Way
-10:00 p.m. Landings
6:00 a.m.' Oregon City,Newberg, 4:30 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Salem &. Way Land's Ex. Sun
Willamette and Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Rivers 3 : :iop.m,
Tue, Thur. Oregon City, Dayton, Mon. Wed,
and Sat. and Way Landings ami Fri.
6:00 a.m. Willamette River. 4:30 p.m.
Tue, Thur. Portland to Coryaliis Mon. Wed.
and Hat. and Way Landings and Fri.
Lv. Ripana. Lr. Lewiston
Every other day Snake River. Every other day
3:40 a.m. Riparia to L--wiston 7:00 am.
Ocean steamships sail from Portland for
San Francisco every five days.
W. H. HURLBURT,
General Passenger Atrent. Portland. Oregon.
( visit DR. JORDAN'S great
'MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
Ciß 10*111REET ST., 11l FKUCISCO, GIL:
) \^T The I-»ryestAn»tom!c«l Museum la the
World. Weakness*! »r in; contracted
I fS~ £c£t d' k ' POI"1*rc'lT *«r»d ,y Ihi o!d«i[
' Ffcs §£\ Specwiiit on the Cow. E»t j* years. I
i ife^l DR. JORDAN-DISEASES OF MEN<
a viwl from iystem without the use cfM«re»ry. '
i I ,f T}\ ■ Trasses iStKd by v Hipert H»dl
-3 / I; a sal cars for Raptare. a quick and I
f ■' 17 radical cure for P-11... rissura and
ji II Flstalse. by Dr. Jordan 1* ipccial pain- |
v w less nie'.hods.
C nt:Miltstlnn free and str \r tly vrintt. TrearmsM par- .
sonal!y or by letter. A Positive (Sir* in every caas '
undertaken. Write for Book. PHIL«'OPHV mt
UtHKiACK, MAILED Flisa. ( A raJulUe book I
(oTanl Call or writ*
OR. JORDAN & CO., 108 I Martwt Bt, •P. <
Dr. John Benson,
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Curouio diseases and di *<•»*«. of
won.en ami children. Calls t<> any purt of
the couiity promptly answered. Office v
Ooiha Hardware building,
Cal. M. BoNwell,
| PHYSICIAN AND SURUKON. Can he
found at office over KarrollV hardware itOVB,
or at residence on Mill Street, when not
professionally absent. Telephones Office
492, resilience 493 L
Wilson Johnston, 31. I>.
1 Hbeases of thr
EY B, KAK, NOSE, THROAT akdCHJBST
Office hours, 9t012 a. ni., 2tofi p. in. Office,
Kooum C) and 7, I'ioneer Bnfldiog
l>r. A. K. Stuht,
PHYSICIAN AND SUBGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Oolfax H<lw. Co. Bldg.
Dr. 11. E. Henderson,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rootm 6 and 7, Colfax Hardware Bldg.
G. A. Chapman, I>. D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Colfax Hardware Oo'i
l>r. E. H. liently,
DENTIST. Bent teeth, §10 per «et. Pain
lees extraction, 50 centH.
W. H. WINKBKK. R. L. M'cKO.SKEV
Winfree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
M. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice Jd
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
Win. A. liiman,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kind.
of legal business. Office with H. VV. (J..ti,
H. W. Canfield,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office iv Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
S. J. Chadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices iv Waite
W. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room fj,
J. X. Piekrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frator
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
James G. Combs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room No
7i Pioneer block.
Have your Bpectaoles fitted by
J. W. Sever, Optician
Graduate of the Chicago Opthalmie College. All
errors of refraction fully corrected by properly
ground glasses. Eyes tested free. At Severs
Jewelry Store. Main Street, Colfax.
Going to Build?
If so, you will save money
before placing any -miens
for building material.
Sash, Doors, Blinds,
Moulding, Window Glass,
and building material of all kinds kept
constauMy on hand. Kiln Dried Lumber
a specialty. Estimates promptly fur
nished and money Bayed for you in
You and your Horse
will be treated right at
Finest Turnouts in the city.
Teams and saddle homes by the hour
day or week. Stock boarded at reason
H. M. LIDDLE, Propr.
Will pay prompt attention to advertising
and posting bills for all sale* put in my hand*
b ree corrals at Colfax for stock brought to me
to sell. Parties at a distance will find it to
their advantage to communicate with me be
fore fixing dates or making final arrangements
for sales. CaL on or address me at Colfax
and your sale will receive prompt and careful
Subscribe for Newspapers and Magazines I
through The Gazette and save money. I
State "f Washington, Bounty of Whitman—mi.
In the superior conrt of the siitto ofWMhlng
ton, iii aii'l for Whi'mmi county.
J. A. IVrktne. plaintiff, vs. D. L Thaokerand
(.■yreiiia a i back* r, defendants.
Decrw ol i ireclosure and order of sal*.
By virtue >'t ■ dosre* ami order of Kale, ixituJe
ami entered in the above entitled cause and
court, on* the -/7th day ol Korentber. a D 19<jO,
a copy "f « hlch tiii^ Seen itsm d ami certified to
me t>y the clerk ol the said court, under th»- lesJ
thereof, bearing ilh'<- the 28tn day ol November,
\ D. 1900 for the sum of 1921.25 x«»1<I coin, with
interest at the rate ol 10 pet cent i»r annum
from the IBtn dayol July, A. I). 1800, ami the for-
Hi. i sum ol $14.31), oosta. and the further sum <A
ffiO.oo, attorney* fees, rikl also the Increaiied
rn>t* thereon, I, Jow ph Canutt, sheriff of w tilt
man county, Waxhlngton, will on the 2Kb 'tnv
hi December, A, D. 190 C, at the hour of:: o'clock
l>. in of said day, at trn- sonUi front door of the
Whitman county conrt house, »it Col fax, Whit
man county, stun- of Wanhlngton, sell at public
auction tn tin- highest bidder, f"r cash, tne f"i
lowing described real estate, sltnated.lylng and
being in Wliimian county, Washington, "nil
particularly described si lollowi to wit Cow
menclngats point south of 32 degrees Ssmin
Dteseasl 860 8 feel from the .|iiartfr section
'on the <-»-t side of section ten (10), tow n
ihip sixteen (16), range forty-three (48), X w.
H., said point being the northeast u>ni(>r of a
tract "i land deeded by John Burke To Mary K.
Kirkland, June 24th, W»; runninn thence
south,a*degrees,2l minutes wests distance of
227 leet; thpnee angle to lefl M » degrees, is mm
utes south, 80 di-grees 10 minatei east, 118.76
f e et; thence angle to left 16 degrees 16 minutes
nurtt' 82 degrees l i minutes east kki feet; thence
angle to rigni 7 degn et 26 minutes north 89 rle
gTees 25 minutes east, 139.60 feet; thence north
:tl degreea 6 miuntes east to intersection with
the south line of the ', r i tti 111 road, thence along
Bald Griffith road in ■ northwester!) direction
301 90 fett.to the place of beginning, containing
about 7 id of an iicrc. Var. ji degrees :fi minutes
east: together with nil anil singular the tene
ments, hereditaments and appurtenances there
unto belonging or in anywise appertaining.
Said property is taken and sold as the property
of l> L. rhacker and uyrenla Tbaeker, defend
Dated at Col fax, Whitman county, Washing
ton, thin 28ih day of November. A l> 1900.
Bheritt'of Whitman County, Washington.
H\ c. A. Ki.mku, Deputy.
Trimble A Pattison, attorneys for plaintiff.
st»ite of Washington, county ol Whitman
In the superior court Of the state Of Washing
ton. In and for Whitman county
The Second National Hunk of Colfax, a cor
poration, plaintiff, vs. W "• Harris and Anna
Harris, hi* wife; and H. w. Liringatone, de
Decree of foreclosure and order ol wale.
By virtue of a decree and order of sale, made
and entered in the above entitled cause and
court) on the 28th day ol November A. h. 1900, a
copy of which has been Issued and certified to
me by the clerk of the mid court, under the veal
thereof, bearing date the'2Bth day of November
a. l). I'.hki for the sum of 13461 SO. gold coin,with
Interest at the r.-m- ol 10 per cenl per annum
from the22d day of November, A. I>. I'.hjii, and
the further sum of -I!:: 20, ( oats, and the further
Hum of loo.oti, attorney* fees, and aN<> the In
creased costs, tii. n I. Joseph Canutt, sherifl
of Whitman county, Washington, will on the
J'.'tii ilny of December A. D. I'.hk). al the hour of
2:30 o'clock p m of Haiil <lay. at the south front
door of the MThitman county court house, at
( olfux. Whitman comity, state of Washington,
sell at public auction to the highest Udder, f>>r
cash, the following described rc«i estate, situ
ate!, lyiiin and being in Whitman county,
Washington, and particularly described as fol
lows, to-wit: The uorthwesi quarter ol section
twenty-fire(2s), in township sixteen (16) north,
of range forty-three (13), en»t ( .f the w Illamette
meridian; together with all aii'l singular the
tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances
thereunto belonging or i-.i anywise appertain
iiiK. Baid property is taken and sold an the
properly of W. ii Harrtaaiid others,d«feadanta.
Dated at Col fax, Whitman county, Washing
ton, this 28th day of November a j>. tjin)
JOSEPH CAM IT.
Sheriff of Whitman county, Washington.
By <:. A El MKR, Deputy.
C. M. Wyinan, attorney for plaintiff.
ntate of Washington, county of Whitman — sa.
In the Buperlor court of the state of Washing
ton, in and fur Wnitnum county.
Joseph Gurney Fowler timl \V J. Caesar,
plaintiffs, vs. Amanda <:. Harper; Hiram 11.
Harper; William Harper anil Lotta Harper, hid
Wife; Drayton C Allen ami Rosa E. Allen, his
wife; Arthur Hiblerand Lillie Hibler, bis wife;
Thomas Banders and Daisy H Banders, Ins wife;
Solomon Garde; Knapp, Barrel] iv Company, ■
corporation; and Amanda C. Harper, as admin
istratrix of the estate of John It. Harper, de
Decree of foreclosure and order of sale.
By virtue of a decree aud order of sale made
and entered in the above entitled cause and
court, on the 21st day of November, A. I), r.ioo.a
copy of which has been issued and certified to
me by the clerk of the Mii<l court, under the Heal
thereof, bearing date the 21st day of November
A. D. 1900, for the sum of $2377.72, gold coin, and
the further sum of $49.05, COSta, hiul the further
sum of -fioo (0. attorney'a tees, and also the In
creased costs thereon, with Interest on said
principal of $2377.72 and said attorney fees of
1100 from the date of this decree at the" rate of
ti per cent per annum, I, Joseph Cauutt, sheriff
of Whitman county, Washington, will, on the
22nd day of December, A. D. Vjoo. at the hour of
two o'clock p. m. of said day. at the south front
door of the Whitman county court house, at
colfax, Whitman county, state of Washington,
sell at public auction to the highest bidder, for
cash, the following described real estate, situ
ated, lying and being in Whitman county,
Washington, and particularly described as fol
lows, tow it: The Northeast quarter; the easi
half of the northwest quarter; and the north
west quarter of the southeast quarter; all in
section No. thirty-four (84), township No. six
teen (16), north of range forty-two (42), ea«t
ot the Willamette Meridian, containing 2HO
acres, more or lens, together with all and
singular the tenements, hereditaments and
appurtenances thereunto belonging oi in any
wise appertaining. Said property is taken and
sold as the property of the above named
Dated at Colfax, Whitman county, Waahing
ton, this2lst day of November. A l> i%o
_. ._ JOBJJPH CANUTT,
Shenfl of Whitman County, Wrtsliinßton.
... . . By C. A. Elmer. Deputy
J. N. Pickrell, attorney for plaintiiltj.
State of Washington, county of Whitman— m
in the superior court o: the state of Washing
ton. In and for Whitman county
i tnuii" tP-!" l)'H\^' PWntiff, vs. EtUey B. Hat
Ley and Riley B Hatfey as administrator of the
estate of Rachel B. Hatley, deceased, and Man
K. l-auns. N s. Hatley, Arminda Alice Kindall
Nora Mont. i.nU O. Clawson; William Mo '•
Hatley, (a ptdnor), Walter Hatley, (a minor)
Burton Hatley (a minor) ami Archie Hatley
(a minor) heirs of Rachel B. HaUey. decease^
>V<r v i'- V >"," d (; !t-millrt HaUey.hli wife
and C. A. Leighton, defendants.
Uecreeoi foreclosure and order of sale
By virtue of a decree ami erderof sale.' ma.le
(tml entered in the above entitled cause and
conn, on the 28rd day of November if, vm
mfh Pvth.lA ''r,!" I'"' 1?«<> ud certified to
me by the clerk ojl the said court,, under the
seal thereof, bearing date the 26th day of ",1
vember. A D. 1900, for the sum of *28« « g V,i 1
coin, with interest at the rate of 12 per centner
IJOO and the further gum of 139.35 costs and
the further h ;ii , of »150.00. attorney's itSS, and
afcotheincreased cosu thereon, with interest
on said attorney lees at 12 per cent per annum
from the 23rd day of November a > ?«o i
Joseph Cauutt, sheriff of Whiu'ian county'
a. v. ijco, at the hour of two o'clock o m of
«i.l day, flt the south from door of the whi
mancounty court hunas at Colfax Whitn an
county, state of Washington, sell at publican^
Uon to the highest biddlr, for cash c foUow'
-X aescribed real .-state, situated ing ami
being n Whitman county Wwhiniiton a i
particalarly described as tollowstoVit-' Th 2
J. N. Pickrell, attorney'for plaintiff.
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