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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (June 1, 1895)
Hood Iiver lacier.
SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1S95.
VOLUME VI 7.
With this Iwue the Glacier enters
upon its seventh volume. The paper
whs started six year ago by George T.
Prather, who, after managing its busi
ness for three months, sold out to J. H.
Cradlebaugh. During Mr. Prather's
management the paper was printed at
The Dalles. Mr. Cradlebaugh pur
chased printing material, and since
then the paper has been printed at
home. For six years the Glacier
has been a weekly visitor to a majority
of the honivK of Hood Elver v valley.
The support given the paper has been
tut good as might he expected in a com
munity no larger than that of Hood
lilver valley. It is now nearly a year
ince the present proprietor assumed
charge. Owing to the loss of theetraw
Lerry crop of the valley last season by
the high water washing away the rail
road and cutting us off from market,
the past year was the most critical in
the life of the paper. Advertising fell
off and subscriptions came In slowly.
- The year previous was bad enough,
owing to the drop in prices of straw
berries, and the former proprietor was
forced to go from home and hunt a
job, to keep the wolf from the door.
To the good friends and public-spirited
citizens who have extended their pa
tronage and good wishes to the paper
under its present management we are
grateful. For' nearly a year we have
published the paper without printing
a dun in its columns, not even a hint
to subscribers to pay ud. .We felt that
they were good for the amounts owing
the paper, that they would pay when
they had the money, and therefore
have refrained from dunning them
. t. - 1 J 41 A J .1 .. t
UU 1 J !) iUB UH1U lllllt3. AI1U UUHUg
all this time we have neither solicited
advertising nor : subscriptions. But
gooA times are come again. Our bar
vest is on, and the crop is selling for
good prices. We ask all notion our
subscription books, and who believe a
home paper is a benefit to the com
munity, to come and pubscribe, and
subscribers In arrears are invited to
pay up. We have debts that are press
ing us, and need all that is due. But
we will gladly accept part if a sub-
dni-llMili tlilfllra tia Ann' Mil ,1 n In fntl
f3.y I lljt 1 1111111 UB VCtU V 'J U 7 u 1U4I.
Come and see us. '
Secretary Walter Q. Gresham died
in Washington City, May 28th. He
whs 62 years of age. Mr. Gresham
filled many important positions and
was one of the great men of our coun
try. President Cleveland, recognizing
his great abilities, made him secretary
of state, the second office in line from
the presidency. Coming from the re
publican party, he was assailed and his
every action severely criticised by his
former .political associates as well as by
the disaffected in the'democratio party.
But his, public acts have now passed
Into history. His place will be hard
to fill. ' :
Ex-Collector Jad. Lotan and Seid
Beck, a Chinaman, were convicted in
the U. S. court of smuggling. C. J.
Mulkey and P. J. Banhon, convicted
along witu Dunbar of the same offense,
have been taken into custody at Port
land and will serve their sentences in
the county jail.
Mr. J. H. Cradlebaugh has resigned
as editor of The Dalles Chronicle and
is succeeded by Mr. Fred Wilson. Mr.
Cradlebaugh is a master at editorial
work and will not be long but of em
ployment if he Is seeking a position.
Don't Stop Tobacco.
.The tobacco habit grows on a man
until his nervous system is seriously af
fected, impairing health, comfort and
happiness. To quit suddenly is too se
vere a shock to the system, as tobacco,
to an inveterate user becomes a stimu
lant that bis system continually craves.
Baco-Curo is a scientific cure tor the to
bacco habit, in all its forms, carefully
compounded after the formula' of an
eminent Berlin physician who has used
it in bis private practice since 1872,with
out a failure, purely vegetable and guar
anteed perfectly harmless. You can use
all the tobacco you want, while taking
Baco-Curo, it will notify you when to
stop: We giye a written guarantee to
permanently citre any case with three
bqxestor .refund the money with 10 per
eeut interest. Baco-Curo is not a substi
tute, but a scientific cure, that cures
without the aid of will power and with
no inconvenience. It leaves the system
as pure and free from nicotine as the
day you took your first chew or smoke.
Hold by all druggists, with our ironclad
guarantee, at $1 per box, three boxes,
(thirty days treatment), $2.50, or sent
direct upon receipt of price. Send six
two-cent stamps for sample box. Book
let and proofs tree. Eureka Chemical
& Manufacturing Chemists, La Crosse,
Extra copies of t his week's Glacibr,
containing Rev. J. L. Hershner's me
morial sermon, can be bad at this office.
Prices cent. .
Sunday, June 9th, will be childrens'
day at the Congregational church.
WHAT PATRIOTISM DID.
What It Can Do Again.
AN ABLE MEMORIAL SERMON,
Preached In the Congregational Church,
Hood Rlrcr, Oregon, May 20, 1895,
by Rev. J. L Hersliner.
Published by request of Canby Poll, G.A.R.
Text: II.' Samuel, 10; 12 "Be of good cour
age, and let us play the men for our people,
and for the cities of our God."
The twofold object of this day and
service is to honor the dead and teach
patriotism. When we think about, and
teach patriotic devotion to our country,
we need not, yea, one cannot lose sisrht
of that "far better country," "whose
builder and maker is God," and where
dwells the God of Nations. In this
better country we hope to come to
gether by and by. This occasion of
memory for the dead, and of deep and
earnest patriotic action, need not be
without many helpful spiritual lessons
for us all.
During the memorable years from
1861 to 1865, thousands of men left their
families and friends . at home ' and
marched to the front, to meet and de
feat the men of the Confederate States,
who had declared by voice, pen and
action that they would dissolve the
Union and establish a new govern
ment, of which slavery should be the
chief corner-stone. You are here today
to represent this army of gallant, lib
One purpose which brings thousands
of worn and scarred veterans together
today, all over our broad land, is to
pay a tribute of respect to the memory
of their dead comrades, and again, be
fore they pass hence, to show their love
for our country. You love your coun
try as you ' love your homes and your
families; your fondest aspiration is to
see it great and strong. . Many of the
men who went down with you laid
down their lives. You are here. Many
of those who fell by your side filled un
marked graves. Your resting places
will be marked. Many of your com
rades lost parts of their bodies, and
others contracted disease. You enjoy
the blessings of life and are honored all
over the land, if not by every one
in the land. The little bronze button
was never worn with more pride than
it is today, and the enthusiastic work
of the Grand Army is apparent every
where. So you have much to be
thankful for, and may come before
God with devout gratitude.
The Grand Army of the Republic
has reached the "beginning of the
end." When, twenty-eight years ago,
Dr. Stephenson of Illinois made an
humble beginning of the Grand Army
of the Republic, little did be think that
it would grow so large as to embrace
45 departments, with 7,782 posts and
over 400,000 members. It reoehed the
"high-water mark" in 1800. This
grand organization has reached the
apex of its prosperity and has begun to
decline in numbers. - Every year makes
deep inroads into its ranks. The "high
water mark" reached in 1890 gave it a
membership of 409,489. Its member
ship ending 'June, 1894, was 371,555.
This organization of soldiers and pa
triots lias nearly 40.000 fewer members
than four years ago. Its membership
has been steadily decreasing since 1890.
There are about 400 fewer Grand Army
posts this yeur than lost, in 1890. when
the membership was the ' largest, 5,476
answered that higher roll-cull; while
last year, with a decreased member
ship. 7.302 heard the summons, "Come
up higher," and have gone to their re
ward. Comrades, your numbers will
grow less. In army life, when your
companies and regiments were reduced
by imprisonment, wounds ana death,
thev were consolidated. Already offi
cial steps are being taken to consolidate
Grand Army posts, so weak in mem
bership are they becoming, as tnere
is no prospect of adding to their num
ber, disbandment must soon come un
less thev. are consolidated. Death Is
decimating: your ranks. While you
come together to lay your garlands of
love upon the graves of departed com'
rades, the silent footfalls are stealing
into your posts, ana soon in is out or 4o
departments there will not be enough
left to officer them. You are in your
declining years; but these years are full
of honor and distinction. You gallant
ly went lorth to save the union, and
you did it. The Sons of Veterans, yea.
a nation's freemen, will hold your
memories in grateful reverence, and
with unbounded pride -will strew the
garlands of love upon your graves, be
cause you shouldered your musKets and
went forth to save our country, when
the South said it shall be dismembered.
How gloriously - you succeeded the
greatness of our united country unmis
In the days when Henry Clay was at
his prime, he stood upon Allegheny's
heights and exclaimed, "I hear the
tread of coming millions." They have
come. They cume in larger numbers
than Henry Clay ever dreamed. But
you, comrades, so noble , as men, and
soldierly as warriors upon the field of
battle, made it possible for them to
come to make their homes in our un
broken chain of states. You conquered
the men who said there shall be no
Union. You lived bravely and you
fought valiently upon the field of battle
to preserve Inviolate the nation's honor,
and you succeeded better than you
knew. Our soldiers were heroic in the
defense of our national life. They en
dured bravely the pain of disease, the
pangs of hunger, the horrors of impris
onment, and they died like men.
Three hundred thousand of your com
rades are resting in 82 national ceme
teries; 149,000 are at rest In unknown
and unmarked graves; thousands of
others are at rest In the cities of the
dead by our homes. The names of
many were given up with their lives.
These are comrades to memory dear,
who perchance were shot down by your
side In battle, or died from wounds or
disease while in service. Those were
days of severe struggle and of dread
uncertainty. The destinies of a nation
of freemen were in the balance.
In these dark days of 1862 many de
spaired of the republic; many faltered
and were dismayed. With varying de
grees of Intensity the democratic party
of the North sympathised with the
South and arraigned Mr. Lincoln and
the republican party for all the evils
the country was called upon to endure.
Not only during this year, but the en
tire period of the war, New York, Ohio
and Indiana were doubtful states.
They were only kept in line by active
and desperate fidelity of leaders in pol
itics and soldiers at the front. During j
the darkest days of the war, Secretary
Seward insisted that President Lincoln I
should surrender the chief prerogatives
of his office. General Hooker demand
ed that he should declare himself dic
tator. But Lincoln rebuked this de
mand. General McClellan earnestly
advised from Harrison's Landing, in
July, 1862, that, the president should
put himself at the head of military and
civil affairs, with a general in com
mand on whom he could rely, and
thus assume dictatorship of the repub
lic. President Lincoln treated this ad
vice with silent contempt. . He was
importuned to give up General Grant;
but, said Mr. Lincoln, "I cannot do it;
he fights. " He was the subject of vig
orous and unreasoning criticism from
his political associates, and of degrad
ing personal assaults from political op
ponents, but he never faltered. He
was resolute to perform every duty that
devolved upon him, but he declared
that the responsibility of preserving
the government rested upon the people
and soldiers at the front. Right roy
ally did they save the nation.
To the valient soldiers who so will
ingly went forth to save the Union
must be given the credit for the con
summation of the task which was so
near to the heart of Abraham Xincoln.
You have lived to see the consumma
tion of the great undertaking in the
cause of freedom.- On the 18th day of
December, 1865, Mr. Seward made
proclamation that the amendmenta
had been ratified by 27 of the 36 states,
and that slavery and involuntary ser
vitude were from that time and forever
impossible within our limits. You
have lived almost thirty years since
that date and have seen how the free
dom you effected has been carried out,
and how our national example has
wrought the abolition of the slave trade
in Brazil and in the colonies of Spain
and Portugal; and how it led to the ex
termination of the transatlantic slave
trade, and has been an inspiration to
the nations of Europe in their efforts
to destroy the traffic in human beings
on the continent of Africa. Ours was
more than a national victory; It has
been an inspiration impelling to action,
all over the world, freedom-loving peo
ple to strike the shackles from the
slave. The cost of this glorious victory
was intense loyalty to our government
by our soldiers, good generalship, hard
fighting, heroic endurance, and the
precious lives of over 200,000 soldiers.
Mr. Wm. O. Stoddard, who was
President Lincoln's private secretary,
told, just a few weeks ago, of our hon
ored chieftain's anxiety for a favorable
outcome of the war. This was during
the darkest hours of the civil war. The
army of the Potomac, under General
Hooker, had just fought the bloody
battle of Chancellorsville. The record
of their dead told how bravely they
had fought. But they were defeated,
losing 17,000 men. The Confederate
commanders acknowledged a loss of
only 13,000. The country was weary
of the long war; and now the North
must be made acquainted with this
costly contest Discontent was every
where raising its head. Many of the
severest critics were men of undoubted
patriotism. This private secretary says
the mail desk in the white house was
heaped with letters, as if the president
could read them all. He knew what
these letters meant without reading
them. President Lincoln knew of the
forever vacant places in a hundred
'thousand households before Chancellor
ville. Many of these letters consisted
of severe denunciation, many others
made piteous pleas for peace and for a
termination or the severe-struggle, the
civil war. This latest struggle sent
back echoes to Washington from a
heart-stricken multitude. Besides these
hundreds of letters, there were callers
at the white house, but they were not
the customary throng. Members of
the senate and house came with gloomy
faces, and members of the cabinet came
to consult or condole the president.
This- was one of the darkest hours.
Stacks of letters, statesmen and officers
alike pleaded, Cannot something be
done? Army and navy officers were
discouraged. But the ''boys in blue"
were not discouraged. : The army, east
and west; was ample in force and ready
to fight again. ,
President Lincoln reckoned upon
that invincible element. That night,
his last visitors were Stanton and Hal
leek. They went away in silence some
where near 9 o'clock. Not another
soul was on that floor but the private
secretary, who was busy with the mail
in his room across the hall from the
president's. The doors of both rooms
were open, for the night was warm.
The silence was deep, but there came a
regular and ceaseless sound. It was
the tread of the president's feet as he
strode slowly back and forth across the
chamber in which so many president's
had done their work. . Was he to be
the last of the line? The Inst president
of the entire United States? If he had
wavered, if he had failed in faith or
courage, and not reckoned upon the
soldiers at the front, the nation would
have lost its great battle. Letters there
were, hundreds of them, many hideous
with denunciation and threats and
many were tear-blistered. But Pres
ident Lincoln was not reading these
letters. He was in an adjoining room
reading the lesson of Chancellorsville
and the future of the republic. He
was feeling the bounding pulse of the
boys at the front, who were the least
discouraged of any, who were saying,
The government must and shall be
saved. Ten o'clock came , without a
break in the steady march. Eleven
o'clock came, and another hour of un
broken march; and 12 o'clock, and still
the constant footfalls in the president's
room. A little past 12 there was a sud
den silence, and the secretary put down
his letters to listen. Was Mr. Lincoln
at his table, writing? : Or may no
man knows or can guess! At the end
of the minutes, long or short, the tramp
began again. Two o'clock,' he was
walking yet; and past 3, when the sec
retary slipped noiselessly out, he turned
at the head of the stairs a moment. It
was so the last sound he heard as he
went down was the footfall in Lin
coln's room. .
The young secretary bad need to re
turn early, and was there again before
8 o'clock. The president's room door
whs open and he went in. There sat
Mr. Lincoln, eating bis breakfast alone.
He bad not been out of bis room.
There was a hind of a cheerful, hopeful
morning light in his face, instead of
the funereal battle-cloud from Chan
cellorsville. He had watched all night,
but a dawn had come, for beside his
cup of coffee lay the written draft
to General Hooker to push forward, to
fightagain. In that long vigil witb
disaster and despair,' President Lincoln
fought the battle over again, and he
won it. Only a few weeks later, the
boys in blue fought it over, too, and
they won it, at Gettysburg.
Speaking of the principle embodied
in the Declaration of Independence,
President Lincoln said: "If this coun
try cannot be saved without giving up
that principle, I was about to say, I
would rather be assassinated on tbe
spot than surrender it." In the stu
pendous struggle to maintain this prin
ciple, over 200,000 heroes lay down their
lives, and then President Lincoln's
own life was laid down beside tbe
humblest private soldier or drummer
boy that fills the sacred mold of Get
tysburg or Chickamauga. He said one
time, as if alone with his thoughts,
"How gladly would I take the place in
the ranks ot tbe humblest soldier that
sleeps tonight upon tbe banks of the
He sleeps sweetly with those who
lay down their lives for our country;
and you, comrades, must, ere long, an
swer the bugle call from yonder and
will go hence with the consciousness
of duty well and valiently performed
for our country. For. a whole genera
tion many have slumbered at rest upon
the bosom of our God, and in another
generation the thousands of valient
soldiers for our country's honor and
integrity shall have passed hence, be
loved and honored by a nation of free
men. Your lives have performed the
grandest work or the century now
closing, and your eyelids, now some
times growing tired, will be gently
pressed down by the Angel of Peace,
and your dust will join that of heroes
gone before. And in the generations
to come, the millions of the liberated
will gratefully say of their liberators:
"We were a-hungered and thou gavest
us the bread of mercy; we were thirsty
for liberty, and thou gavest us to
drink: we were strangers, and thou
didst take us in; we were sick with two
centuries of sorrow, and thou didst
visit us; we were in the prison house of
bondage, and thou earnest unto us.
And you may surely expect the King
to say unto you, "inasmuch as thou
hast done it unto the least of these my
brethren, tbou bast done it unto me.
Well done, good and faithful servants;
enter thou into the joy or thy Lord."
" How sleep the brave who sink to rest,
By all their country's wishes blest."
Now, some words upoa .the 'other
lesson of this memorial service, its mis
sion to instill patriotism in the hearts
or our countrymen, me war. is over.
There is no fighting anymore between
the "boys in blue" and the boys that
wore the gray. Tbe country knows no
jNortn, no south, no .East. . no west.
With clasped bauds, a nation of free
men come before a common altar. We
are for one country and one flag. Just
lust winter the wearers of tbe blue and
gray sat together at Chicago and
pledged their loyalty to tbe stars and
strikes which hung in niofusion around
the wall. But notwithstanding that
tbe war is over and its drums are silent.
and we hear no more tbe tramp of
passing inrantry nor the cannon's
thunder tone, there are yet terrible foes
to be recKoned with. I want to say,
and I say it deliberately, it is foolish
to indulge in an optimism which de
nies the existence of dangers to our na
tional life; and upon the other baiid, it
is unwise to tall in to a pessimism which
unduly . exaggerates the influence of
tnese dangers. There are some things
dangerous to our patriotism. . It is as
true now as ever it was, that "eternal
vigilance is the price of liberty."
Our text says: "Be of good courage.
and let us play the men for our people
ana ior tue cities or uoa." "immi and
our country"- was their cry. Never
upon field of battle did officer shout
across to brother officer a nobler senti
ment than "Be of good courage. Let
us play tbe men for our people." Tbe
word "hero," which perhaps expresses
our loftiest conception of moral gran
deur, comes from a Greek word of the
same root as tbe Latin vir a man. So
then, a hero is a man in the largest
sense of the word. The motive for
patriotism and heroism , was "for our
people and the cities or our God."
They were not feted and feasted states
men and generals. Theirs was a call
to action, impelled by love of country
and of country's God.
Patriotism is one of the noblest sen
timents that can occupy the human
breast, and none is so pure as that
wnicn is Kindled at the altar or Uod.
Patriotism is not alone confined to
campaigns anM battlefields, but must
live in the hearts, homes and work
shops of a free people, if it lives at all.
Patriotism will take the very medals
showered upon it, place no value upon
them, and melt them down if neces
sary to provide relief for those who are
oppressed. It did it once; it can do it
It is said of General Grant that he
never felt one responsibility more than
another. He felt it his duty to do his
best under every circumstance. It was
the patriotic and duty idea to country
that ruled him.
The American who .does not love
America is unworthy the honor and
protection of American citizenship.
Americans ought to be pitied whose
patriotism does not kindle in'o a glow
ing fervor as they remember our Con
cord, Lexington and Bunker Hill, or
those more recent batlleflelds where
the stain of slavery and rebellion were
wiped from our flag. The people of
our commonwealth ought to say in
thunder tones, in the undying words
of Rufus Cbeate, "We give ourselves
to no party that does not carry the flag
and keep step to tbe music of tbe
Union." We should strive more a
thousand times more for the welfare
of the republic than for the dominance
of any political party, so that the
prophetic utterance of the immortal
Lincoln shall not be dashed to pieces
in our faces as so much pottery, when
he said, "This nation, under God, shall
have a new birth of freedom, and that
government of the people, by the peo
ple, for the people, shall not perish
from the earth."
(Joncluded Next Weok, ,
Hood Eiver, Or.
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard,
And All Kinds of Game.
ALSO, DEALERS IN
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Print JL Pmrffi Pnen
Helena is the best distributing point In Montana. We solicit consignments of Straw
berries and other fruits. Heturns promptly mad. apl8 .
WE HAVE ADOPTED THE
C S ZEE IB A S I SI!
And shall endeavor to merit custom by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY. We keep a fall line of
Iu their season. Do not forget that we mean to be ;-
Headquarters for All Kinds of Sprays,
We have in stock, economically and scientifically prepared, condensed forms of sprays as
recommended by the Oregon State Board of Horticulture, as follows:
Spray Mo. 1 Lime, 80; sulphur, 20; salt, 15 in such form as to require only to dissolve 1 lb
In 2 gals of water.
Spray No. 2 Sulphur, 100; lime,-100; blue vitriol, 8; of which 1 lb In 2 gals, for winter,
down to 8 or 10 gals, for summer use, is required.
Spray No. 3 Whale oil soap (80 per cent), 20; sulphur, 8; caustic soda (98 per cent), 1' potash,
1; of this I B in 5 gals. Is the proportion. : '
Spray No. 4 Rosin. 4; sal soda. 8; 1 lb to 7 gals, water for wooly aphis, etc. '
Spray No. 7, Bordeaux M. Copper sulphate. A; lime, 4- of which 1 pound in 2 gals, of water
for winter, to 4 gals, for summer, is the proper strength. i .
Acme Insecticide 1 lb to 6 gals, water, as a universal Insecticide and wash for all tree and
fruit pests; 10, 25 and 100-Ib cases.
Also, Paris green, London Purple, etc. To not fail to see us before buying your Insecticides;
WILLIAMS & BROSIUS, f
Hood IiTrer S3lxar3nQ.ac3r.
HANNA fc WOLFARD, :-
i :' DEALERS IN ' . '.'
HOOD RIVER, OREGON. ;
BEST IN THE WORLD.
HEADQUARTERS FOR LEATHER GCODS
AT V' -:
3D. 3T. PIEECE'S
The Famous C. M.
For MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN. All sizes and large variety. My motto In "Possibly
not the Cheaoest. hut the Best." and the Henderson Shoes are the .haa.nAt In t.h wv run
To call and examine and price these goods. They will please you. No trouble to show them..
Hand-made Double Team Harness, $20 !
With Boston Team Collars. All other kinds of Harness cheap for 1805. If you doubt it, call
and price them. 1 propose to keep Hood River trade at home if price is an object.
D. F. PIERCE, Hood River, Or.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES,
MRS. SARAH K. WHITE. Principal.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, May
7, 18U5. Notice is hereby given that the
following-named settler has filed notice of
nis intention to make nnai proor in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before Register and Receiver at
The Dalles, Oregon, on June 20, 1805, viz: , I
CHARLES H. ROGERS, '
Hd. E. No. 8389, for the southeast V section S3,
township 8 north, range 10 east, w . M.
He names the foil wlng witnesses to prove'
nis continuous residence upon ana cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Alfred Boorman, W. A, Eastman. Antone
Wise and E. D. Calkins, all of Hood Rlver.Or.
mall.) 15 JAS. F. MOORE, Register.
Mt Bail for Sal Cheap.
Situated 4 miles west of tbe town of Hood
River, on the Columbia. Free from late frosts.
Full crop of all kinds of fruit now on ranch.
Fine Irrigating facilities and water for that
purpose belonging to place. jCaJl- at Glacier
offlco or at ranch, F. R. ABSTKN.
d5 CO., '
mice inn Mrrhanc
HENDERSON & CO.'S
The Annie Wright Seminary.
1884. Eleventh Year. 1894.
A Boarding School for Girls,
with Superior Advantages. '
Tnt Immunol ) MORAL f Dimonrm
8ms Ouim V IKTSLLIOTOAL m
Aminos n to J, PHYSICAL ( Stomsts.
G. T. Prather,
H. C. Coe.
PRATHER & COE,
Real Estate a n fl Insurance,
93 Oak St., bet. 2d and 3d.
We have lots, blocks and acreage In the
town of Hood River; also, fruit, hay and oerry
farms and timber claims in the most desira
ble locations in the valley. If you have any
thing In the real estate line to sell or rent, or
If you want to buy, give us a call. i
Deeds, bonds and mortgages promptly and
We will also attend to legal business in Jus-
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PRATHER & COE..