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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 15, 1895)
fcod jiver Slacier.
FEIDAY, NOVEMBER 15, IS95.
. The prospects now for the ditch of
the Valley Improvement company be
ing built are bright. The substantial
Bubscrlptlons winch have rolled up on
the list being circulated by thecoinmit
teeof the company, during two and
one-half days, have aggregated $5000,
besides the subscriptions of the origi
iual seven incorporators, and all hands
feel much encouraged by the way In
which the people holding land along
the route, have given right of way so
freely. The sequel to the whole scheme
U thai ttie people will build the ditch
duriug me winter months, while they
cannot euru inone otherwise, and
will be as well oir financially as If it
had' not been done, besides having the
ditch their own, instead of some
foreigner continually drawing money
for water rent out of the valley. Space
will not permit of a publication of the
list of names this week, but it will be
done later, as several who will sub
scribe have not yet been seen by the
committee. The proposition of right
of way is practically settled. The lum
ber deal is made, and before our next
issue the mill will be moved to the
head of the ditch and, if the weather
permits, will be cutting lumber.
If the republicans of the second dis
trict want a man in congress who is in
full accord with his party on national
questions, and in every way competent
to fill the office, they should nominate
Mr. Jolyi Michell of The Dalles. Mr.
Michel I has labored long for bis party
as an editorial writer, is a protectionist
of the McKinley school, sound on the
money question, a gentleman and a
scholar, and would fit the office of con
gressman better than any man we
know of in the republican party of
The American Agriculturist figures
out a crop of 06,256,000 barrels of apples
this year, or about a barrel for every
man, woman and child in the country
The apple crop of the six states of Ohio,
New York, Pennsylvania, Missouri,
Illinois and Michigan is' nearly as large
as that of all the rest of the country,
territories included. ;
As long ago as 1824, Germany had
an apple considered superior to any
other, called the "Borsdorffer." It was
sent to London In the shape California
wraps her oranges,' every apple in a
single wrapper, and they brought fab
ulous prices. '
The prospects are good for the na
tional republican convention next year
coming to Ban Francisco.
Written by the pupils of Frankton school.
Prof.. J. T. Neffwent to The Dalles
on Wednesday's noon train to act with
. the board of examiners at the county
examination of teachers, consequently
our school had a three-days' vacation
this week. "
M, Willis is building a wood shed.
A man and wife and two children
fire expected to move Into W. B.
Perry's house, now occuoied by Mr.
Reiner and family, after Mr. Reiner
moves his family to Eastern Washing
ton. The family "lately arrived from
Nebraska, coming all the way in an
old fashoned "prairie schooner," and
were on the road since the 27th of May.
Mr. E. D. Calkins and Frank Caddy
were engaged last week in sowing
grain on the farm of Cbas. Rogers,
which they have rented. '
Two Frankton citizens climbed to
the top of the high mountain east of
town and north of where The Dalles
wagon road turns east, last Sunday
afternoon. Tbey report that a fine
bird's-eye view of the surrounding
country can be had from there. Even
the country as far to the northeast as
the Slmcoe mountaius is plainly vis
ible. Another high mountain hid the
view-to the east. As the sun was shin
ing brightly in the west, a good view
of our valley could not be obtained.
Mr. Wm. Tillett, while in The
Dalles recently, purchased an organ. -
Prof. F. H. Isenberg and G. O.
Rich paid a visit to our school Tuesday.
Belmont, Nov. 12. Mr. Frazier of
Portland was visiting relatives here
Misses Mellie and Ethel Rigby will
spend the winter months in Belmont,
which will make a pleasant addition to
Mrs. Bomerville of Lexington, Neb.,
met with a serious accident', a few
weeks ago, while returning from church
in company with her son, Wm. Som
ervllle, and family. 1 The horses taking
fright at a passing train, shied and up
set the carriage, resulting in the fract
ure of her right arm in two places. The
other occupants of the carriage escaped
with a few bruises.- ' '
Last Friday evening a party of young
folks iiitt jt the home of Mrs. Rich for
a surprise to Miss Margaret Frazier and
Mr. George Rich. Every one enjoyed
themselves very much, and the time
to say "Good night" came too quickly.
Those present were: Misses Margaret
Frazier, "Bess Isenberg, Mellie and
Ethel Rigby, Edith Eastman, Ella
Isenberg, Edilh Potter, Theresa Morse,
Pearl 'and Lollie Templeton, and
Messrs. George Rich, Will Isenberg;
Joe Frazier, Dae Gibbons, Howard
Isenberg, Charles Castner, Charles
Wallace, Marshall Isenberg, Walter
Isenberg, Ralph Savage. Reme.
The Late Frederick Kemp.
Editor Glacier: As I have seen
nothing in any of the county papers
about the late Mr. Kemp, except a
mere mention of his death, permit me
to say a few words of tribute in mem
ory of a friend, a neighbor and a
Frederick Kemp was an Englishman
by birth, bei,ng born in Hornsea, York
shire, England, March 10, 1839, and
was over 56 years of age. He came to
America in 1855, when only 16 years of
age, and after traveling as far west as
Illinois, was married in that state, at
Erie, in 1863, to. Miss Alice Ra worth.
He came to Oregon in 1876, first settling
in the Willamette valley, where he re
sided a few years. After this he moved
to The Dalles, where for many years he
worked as a blacksmith in the shops of
the O. R. & N. Co., accumulating a
small competence, with which, in 1883,
he bought land and made the begin
ning of a home for his family in Hood
Here he labored and toiled till almost
the last day of his life, when on Satur
day evening, the Sflith of October, he
closed his eyes to rest forever from his
work here on earth. Mr. Kemp was a
man of many excellent qualities, sober,
industrious and honest one " whose
word was as good as his bond," and
withal a true Christian. -
Added to thin, true to his English
blood, he had the grit to be a brave
man to the end. Tnough he worked
most of the time, he had been suffering
considerably the last few months, but
none of us knew exactly what the
trouble was. Then he had a fall, a
week or so before his death, which no
doubt hastened the close of his life.
Those who saw him after his hurt were
impressed with the patient dignity of
his pale face, but none guessed that,
with the courage of a hero, he was
fighting his last fight arid was hiding
his mortal suffering lest he should di
vert attention from his 1 wife lying at
the point of death.
AsNovember,sothe following March.
If November 1st the beech acorn is
dry, we will stick behind the stove in
winter; but if it is wet, and not light,
this winter will not be dry but wet.
If November 11th the geese stand on
ice, they will walk iu mud at Christ
mas. . If the leaves of the trees and grape
vines do not fall before November 11th,
a cold winter may be expected.
Clear autumn, windy weather.
If there be ice in November that will
bear a duck,
There will be nothing thereafter but
sleet and muck.
Flowers in bloom late in autumn in
dicate a bad winter. , '
Thunder in November indicates, a
fertile year to come.
When beech acorns thrive well, and
oak trees hang full, a hard winter will
follow with much snow.
As November 21st, so the winter.
Much fog iu autumn, much snow in
After a warm autumn, a long winter.
An early winter is surely winter.
Wheu winter does not come early it
will continue late.
If November 11th is fair, dry and
cold, the cold in winter will not last
As on November 25th, foiil or fair,
so will be the next February.
D. W. Hayes, a well known horse
trainer of Western New York, gives
the following recipe for getting rid of
lice on horses: Half a pint of kerosene
to two gallons of water. Wash the
horse twice with this, with an interval
of two, or three days between applica
tions, "and any lice you may find after
that I will give a premium for," says
A Writer in the American Agricul
turist tells the result of spraying in
his apple orchard. On five rows
sprayed but once he got 75 per cent of
perfect fruit, while on the remaining
part of the orchard, which he sprayed
twice, he got 90 per cent. He used
Paris green, one pound to 160 gallons
of water. The first spraying was made
when the apples were not larger than
peas; the next, about a week later. '
County Assessor F. H. Wakefield has
just finished the assessment roll for 1895.
Assisted by Deputy County Clerk C.L.
Gilbert, Miss Lang and Miss Ida Wake
field, the assessor has been exceedingly
busy during the past few weeks, the
force working oftentimes late into the
night. The work has every appearance
of being thoroughly done; the book is
neat and great care has been taken to
have accuracy in everything. As Mr.
Wakefield says, his assistants have
taken great pride in their work and he
is sure the taxpayers of the county wiil
feel that everything has been' thor
oughly done. The amount of taxable
property this year is $3,230,999. Last
year it was $2,960,151, a gain to the
county of over $250,000. Chronicle.
An exchange remarks: Probably a
woman would be a bride to her hus
band longer if she would continue
making company of him . Most women
begin to save their jam for visitors
when they have been married three
The law and order society organized
at Goldendale have elected the follow
ing officers: President, Wm. T. Daroh;
secretary, N. B. Brooks; treasurer,CE.
Morris. Executive committee Samuel
Hornibrook, A. I. Goodfriend, W. R.
Dunbar, Joseph Nesbitt and W. C.
Mr. Randall, living on the Columbia
above Vancouver, picked several boxes
of strawberries, November 4th, which
he sold for 35 cents a box.
The grand jury found a true bill
against Dr. Rothermel, charging him
The supreme court has decided that
benevolent societies and churches
must pay taxes on any property they
own which is not actually occupied by
them. , ' '
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and pos
itively cures pilts, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to i ve perfect satisfac
tion or money refunded. Price, 25 cts
per box. For sale at the Hood River
McGinnlss Makes a Discovery.
Editor Glacier: I would just like
to say to the fruit growers of this sec
tion that I have made a great com
pound discovery, which, if taken ad
vantage of, will be of incalculable ben
efit to all growers of apples for all time
hereafter. The first part of my discov
ery relates to that wicked little pest,
the codlin moth; and the second part
to the place designed by Nature for
that much abused though very worthy
animal, the razor-back hog. ,
Now, there are some ill-advised peo
ple who would sneer at the old razor
back, but I am not one of them. In
deed, there Is much about him that is
worthy of admiration. And then, too,
he is so much like man (at least like
some men), being never so happy as
when he has his own nose in the pie to
the exclusion of all others. He can
also lay claim to belonging to the first
families of his species. True, he goes
to war one side at a time, but then he
goes for all he's worth, and he delivers
his broadsides with all the energy and
address of a man-of-war: and if forced
to beat a retreat, does so like a prudent
general, witli an eye well to his rear,
and .whenever bis enemy is within
striking distance, wheels about with
the stiffness and precision of a drill
sergeant, his bristles to the fore, his
forces well in order, and as ready for
the fray as when the ball first opened.
He has also several other sobriquets
besides razor-back he is known as the
land pike, poke digger and with split
ter, each of which were no doubt given
to him in honor of some one or ot her of
his many accomplishments or personal
peculiarities. Now, the razor-back is
just as - Nature made him, and Nature
seldom makes mistakes. The old dame
no doubt foresaw that man, as he ad
vanced in civilization, would (like the
bird in. its evolution from the serpent i
require a change of food; that he would
take to growing fruits; that insect pests
would follow; that man would not yet
have attained to sufficient develop
ment, mental or moral, to protect the
little feathered songsters that feed on
insects injurious to fruits. So she made
the razor-back and set him to digging
poke auct otherwise foraging a preca
rious existence until such time as man
should require his services in the or
chard; intending, no doubt, to put him
on the retired list as s-oon as man be
came sufficiently civilized to quit kill
ing the birds.
Who that has ever seen his hogship
back in God's country, chasing and
scrambling after every chance acorn or
hickory nut that happened to fall, will
doubt for a moment his ability to keep
tab on every wormy apple that, falls;
or who that has ever seen him, head
downward in a- three-foot hole, trying
to dig out a poke root as big as a man's
body, could deny; his ability to cope
successfully with the root-gnawing
moles and worms of our orchards, as
well as to keep the ground thorounhly
cultivated, and thus again keep upset
ting the calculations of thecodlin moth
with regard to his hybernating quar
ters for the winter, until the moth gives
up the fight in disgust and seeks a
more healthy. and congenial climate for
his future field of operations? But
man, in his ambition to improve on
the works of his Creator, has well nigli
improved the noble old razor-back out
of existence, and his degenerate de
scendant, the modern hog, is but an
indifferent substitute for the purposes
above mentioned. The shortening of
his snout has tended to blunt his keen
sensibilities, and the putting of his
sides and rounding of his back has not
only dulled his alert intellect, but has
made of him a lazy, indolent creature,
lacking much of the courage, energy
and ability of his illustrious ancestor.
But then the hog is not to blame for
his degeneracy, for an over amount of
luxury and indulgence has a precisely
similar effect on a certain biped called
0. D. Taylor Heard From.
.Word has been received here that
Rev. O. D. Taylor, projector of the
Grand Dalles and other numerous
schemes in this vicinity, has been held
on bonds of $8000 at Saginaw, Mich.,
to answer to a charge of obtaining
money under false pretenses. The
charge on which he is held rose out of
certain transactions he had with par
ties in Michigan in connection with
lands located in this vicinity. Our
informant did not know at what date
Mr. Taylor'a case would be investigated
by the Saginaw grand jury. Moun
Wood was selling for $3 per cord
at Rufus last, week. . -
Tuesday morning the sheriff of
Klickitat county arrested Messrs Egan,
Bradford and Zeigler, at White Sal
mon, for cutting and moving the fence
from the property of C. D. Moore. It
seems the fence was put across the pri
vate road used by the parties, through
Mr. Moore's, and as the latter refused
to give them a way out they cut down
the fence, and went through Moore's
land on the old road. The sheriff read
the warrant to them and they came
up under arrest iu charge of them
selves, last night, and went on to
Goldendale this morning. Mountain
eer. , . '
Hon; E. O. McCoy and C. R. Bone
of the C. C. Co. at Grant, have been"
doing a little detective ' work. They
missed 54 sacks of Klickitat ' wheat
from the le"vee on the Oregon side, and
traced it to a ranch near- Hay Stack
rock Occupied by Bunnell Bros. Not
wishing a disturbance in the neighbor
hood over such a trifle as stealing a
boat load or two of wheat, theBunnells
concluded to pay for the wheat, and
the expenses of hunting it up, and
use it for seed. Moro Observer.
From a letter written by Rev. J.
Gunderman of Dimondale, Mich., we
are permitted to make this extract: "I
have no hesitation in recommending
Dr. King's New Discovery, as the re
sults were almost marvelous in the case
of my wife. While I was pastor of the
Baptist church at Rives Junction she
was brought down with pneumonia suc
ceeding la grippe. Terrible paroxysms of
coughing would last hours witn little
interruption, and it seemed as if she
could not survive them. A friend rec
ommended Dr. King's New Discovery;
It was quick in its work and highly sat
isfactory in results." Trial bottles free
at the Hood River Pharmacy; regular
size 50c and $1. '
Ordinance No. 14.
An Ordinance entitled "An Ordinance Pro
viding lor Town Elections."
Be it ordained by the Common Council of
the town of Hood HI ver:
Section 1. All the territory embraced within
the corporate limits of the town of Hood
Klver shall be considered as one ward, and
shall have but one voting or polling place tor
each general election of tiao town.
Sec. 2. At its regular meeting in November
of each year, the common council shall des
ignate the place for holding the annual elec
tion, and shall appoint three judges and two
clerks of election, who shall serve without
8ec. 8. The recorder, under the direction of
the counctl, shall give two weeks' notice of
each general election by posting a notice in
not less than three conspicuous places within
the corporate limits, which notice shall con
tain a list of the officers to be elected thereat;
the place for holding the election, and the
names of the Judges and clerks appointed to
conduct the same. '
8ee. 4. All candidates or nominees for any
office shall file, or cause to be filed, with the
recorder, not less than five days prior to the
day of election, a certificate of nomination,
signed by not less than Ave qualified electors
of the town. Prior to the day of election, the
recorder shall prepare the ballots and cause
them to be printed as required by the general
election laws of the state of Oregon, and shall
provide one ballot box, the poli books, tally
sheets, stationary and other articles neces
sary for conducting said election according to
the laws of Oregon, and shall deliver the
same to the Judges of election at? the time of
opening tne pons ior election.
Sec. 5. It shall be the duty of the marshal to
secure the use of the place designated by the
council for a polling place, and shall cause the
same to be suitably provided for election, ac
cording to the laws of Oregon.
Bee. IS. The returns of the election shall be
filed with the recorder Immediately after they
shall have been completed; the common coun
cil shall canvass the returns of the election at
its next meeting thereafter. A written state
ment of the canvass shall be made and signed
by the mayor and recorder and filed with the
recorder, which must contain the whole num
ber of votes given at such election; the num
ber given for each candidate for office, and
the names of persons elected, and to what
office, as defermined by a majority of the
council. The persons receiving, respectively,
the highest number of votes for the several
offices to be filled, shall be declared duly elect-
en to sucn omces: rroviaea, mat in case oi a
tie vote between candidates, or of a contest.
the council shall determine the same accord-.
ing to the general election Jaws of the state of
Sec. 7. Immediately after the completion of
tne canvass, tne recorder must make ana sign
a certificate of election for each person de
clared thereby to be elected, and deliver the
same to him on demand.
Passed the Common Council of the town of
Hood River the 13th day of November, 1805,
and approved by me this 13th day of No-
C. M. WOLFABD, Mayor.
Attest: C. P. Hkalp, Recorder.
Whom it May Concern.
I wish to settle all outstanding accounts.
If I have missed any one, please address me
at Linnton, uregon. jAMJis ta. irjiM,
. TO CREDITORS.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
has been duly appointed by the honorable
county court oi wasco county, uregon, aa
ministrator of the estate ol Martha Purser, de
ceased. All persons having claims against
said estate art; notilied to present the same to
me in Hood Kiver, wasco- county, uregon,
within six months of the date of this notice.
Dated November 11, 1895.
. A. 8. BLOWERS.
Administrator of the Estate of Martha Purser,
aeceasea. v mocua
Fruit Farm for Sale.
I will sell my place, 2 miles from the town
of Hood River, near a graded school, contain
ing -iU d. J I "wuoo OI1U UU11I, ohuiik
spring, wind mill, 1 acres in orchard,
acre in strawDerries, an iencea, including
stock and farm implements, for $1800.
nl FRED HOWE, Hood River.
Farm to Rent.
I will rent for CAfH, my Hood River
farm (excentlns residence! for a term of years.
It has about five acres of Clark's Seedling
B 1,141V, UCI 1 ICQ, til IC VII AW J Ul 1111 V11CT1 1 ICO,
one acre Crawford peaches. Abundance of
water ior irrigation. Appiy, lor iurtner in
formation, to MR. or MRS. H. C. COE,
nl Hood River, Or.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Oct. 24,
1895. Notice Is hereby given that the follow
ing-named settler has filed notice of his in
tention to make nnai proor in support ot nis
claim, and that said proof will ne made be
fore w. R. Dunbar, Commissioner U. S. Cir
cuit Court for District of Washington, at his
office in Goldendale, Wash., on Dec. 10, 1895,
WILLIAM B. COLE,
H. E. No. 77M for the S. of S. E. seo-
uuu iiwniiip o uui ui, range ii ciujb, n n
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Bert C. Dymond and Courtland W. Chap
man of Pulda P. O., Washington; Robert Bar
ker and Richard Granville of Glenwood P. O.,
nld6 GEO. H. STEVENSON, Register.
Horses for Sale or Trade
Four head of Horses; one 6-; ear old mare,
one 4-year-old gelding, and two coming 8
year-old colts sired by "Midnight;" dams be
long to F. II. Button. F. C. BROSIUS.
r 1 1 1 TO T A TyrT? is kept on file at
l-tilO rJXr JhH, E. C. Dake's Ad
vertising Agency, 64 and 65 Merchant's Ex
change, San Francisco, where -contracts for
advertising can be made for It. .
Strawberry Land. ,
I will lease on iavorable terms one of the
best and very earliest tracts of Strawberry
land in this section. Five acres or more in
fine condition for planting this fall. For full
particulars call on or address me at White
Salmon, Wash. ol8 A. H. JEWETT.
Twenty-five acres off the Glenwild Place
anciently called "Pole Flat." " House and
cleared land; plenty of water; fine apple land.
Also, 20 acres near town, Joining T. L. Eliot.
Includes buildings, cleared land, fine springs,
fine oaks, views of Columbia river. Hood
river rapids, etc. T. R. COON.
Ladies needing ft competent nurse, on rea
sonable terms, apply to
RS. E. B. FULTON,
uooa itiver, uregon.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office. at Vancouver, Wash., Oct. 15,
1895. Notice Is hereby given that the following-named
claimant has filed notice of his in
tention to make final proof In support of his
claim, under section 3 of- the Act of Septem
ber 29, 1890, and that said proof will be made
before the Register and Receiver of the U. H.
Land office at Vancouver, Wash., on De
cember 4, 1895, viz:
' WILHELM K1LLENDONK.
D. S. No. 263, for the north lA northeast
southwest Vt northeast ana northwest
southeast section 15. township 3 north,
range 10 east.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his claim to said land, viz:
John Clarkson of White Salmon, Wash;
and Amos Underwood, Edward Underwood
and Hurry Olsen, all of Hood Rivet, Oregon.
, GEO. H. STEVENSON, Register.
We invite trade of close buyers.
WE WANT YOUR TRADE.
i , ' . .
The owner of South Waucoma needs money,
make such a reduction in prices that it will Bell.
read over the list and see what we will doi
Here's Our First Bargain!
And if you think you can come within $100 ah acre of our price anywhere around it, just
hunt It up and buy Ittfor a snt.p. We have two blocks of 6 acres each directly back of the
new school house that can be had for $750 each. This is at the rate of $150 per acre, and we
know that the owner, less than a year ago, refused $175 per acre for same ground.
Bargain No. 2.
A reduction of 25 per cent on all lots in South
$300 Lots for -
$200 Lots for - -
$ 120 Lots for -
$ 100 Lots for - -
Bargain No. 3.
An 8-room hard-finished house, with six 50x150 foot lots, in the most desirable location In
town, only $1200. ; -
Bargain No. 4.
A 7-room hard-finished house, with three 50x150 foot lots, beautiful location, only $800.
Bargain No. 5. ' -
25 acres of meadow land, all under fence, Inside of corporation, $50 per acre.
We have also several other tracts of land tots and houses that can be had at hard times
prices. Now, if you know anything about land values in Hood River, you will know that
nothing equal to these prices has ever been kno irn, nor will they remain long on the market.
For any further information, apply to
'.' PRATHER COE,
ZESeaX Estate Dealers,
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
MOUNTAIN STAGE AND LIVERY, CO.
- OF HOOD RIVER, OR., WILL CONDUCT GENERAL
rw '-L' mm ZH3 ZCLl rw -
Comfortable conveyances to all parts of Hood River Valley and vicinity. Heavy dray
ing and transferring done with care and promptness. Aloo, dealers in
AGRICULTURAL I M ' P L.E M E NTS
. 1 And Vehicles of All Kinds. ,
Call and see our stock and get prices; they are Interesting.
WE " HAVE '
C S SI 'S.-A. S IS! I
And shall endeavor to merit custom by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY. '
See our CONDENSED SPRAY COMPOUNDS and get literature at the hor
- ticultural fair or at our store.
1. Lime, Sulphur and Salt, perpound by the hundred weight.....! .05
2. Sulphur and Vitriol,, per pound by the hundred weight .'. , .06
8. Soap, Sulphur, Caustic Soda and Lye, per pound by the hundred weight ':. .07
4. Hosin and Salsoda, per pound by the hundred weight 07
5. Whale Oil Soap,,80 per cent, per pound by the'hnndred weight 08
7. Lime and Blue Vitriol (Bordeaux Mixture), per pound by the hundred weight 07
Acme Insecticide, 10 cts; Bine Vitriol, 6; Sulphur, 8; Rosin, 5; Salsoda, 8 cts.
We keep a full line of insecticides and spray materials. If you do not see what you want,
ask for it, and If obtainable we will get It.
WILLIAMS z BROSIUS,
Hood. HI7-er .Fiia,rra.SLC3r.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER 0fAnBau?id VaSafs8'
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for the Bridal Veil Lumber Company. - '
Dry Goods, ClotMng,
Boots, Shoes, Hats and Caps,
, Staple and Fancy Groceries,
FLOUR, FEED AND SHELF HARDWARE.
The Largest and Most Complete Stock
for CASH at
and to get the same he has directed us to
Now, whether you want to buy or not. Just