The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, July 17, 1896, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

(ocd iiver Slacier.
FRIDAY, JULY 17, :S90.
The board of directors of the Valley
I nprovt'liient Co. received bids Tues
day for the construction of the first six
mi e of the ditch, all of which were
fi'jec ed The best bid offered to build
t its first six miles, which would bring
the water into the valley at 8. W.
Arnold's place, for $15,000. the com
pany to furnish lumber and other ma
terials. There is now about $10,000
worth of stock taken in this ditch that
Would be available if assessments were
levied, but this Is not enough. At
least $10,000 more should be subscribed.
If united effort ' whs made the citizens
of Hood River vulley could build the
ditch without- inconvenience to any
one. The ollU-ero of the ditch com
pany have done all in their power to
Bti.rt this needed improvement, but for
some reasou they do not recti ve the
financial aid and encouragement we
think they deserve. All acknowledge
the great need of the valley isa ditch
that will supply every farmer and fruit
grower with all the water he can use.
The present ditch is not large enough
to supply half the water that could be
used on the west side. The acreage
Do in strawberries will be more than
doubled next season if the ditch ' is
built. Over $30,000 was received by
our fruit growers during the past four
weeks for their strawberry crop alone.
Give the valley a sufficient ditch, and
next year $00,000 will be brought here
for our strawberries, and the receipts
will increase every year till our berries
are shipped daily by the train load. It
Iihs been demonstrated during the past
two seasons that our berries sell better
than any others in Eastern markets,
uud the only trouble Is that we can't
supply the "demand. Let us build the
ditch and raise strawberries while bur
tipple trees are growing. Those of us
who can increase our stock should do
co, and every one who has not sub
icri bed can make no' better move for
the best iuterehts of Hood River than
by subscribing what they know they
are able to pay when assessments are
called for.
The Chicago-convention nominated
William J. Bryan of Nebraska for
president and Arthur Sewell of Maine
for vice president, two names never
before mentioned in connection with
either office. Mr." Bryan is a young
man, 36 years old, who has served two
terms in congress. He left congress to
become an editor, and is now manag
ing editor of the Omaha Herald, a
paper that has done as much as any
other to mold public sentiment in the
West in favor of free diver. Mr.Bryau
has been considered more of a populist
of late than a democrat, and if the
Chicago convention had not pro
nounced in favor of free silver, no one
would have expected Wm. J. Bryan's
nupport of the democratic ticket. His
speech on the Wilson bill while in con
gress made him popular with demo
crats, and if the party was not divided
on the money question it could have
no more acceptable candidate. His
Mpeech in the convention won him the
nomination, and he may be said to be
the first candidate for president who
made his own nominating speech. Mr.
Sewell, the nominee for vice president,
is a rich ship owner and protectionist.
Jonathan Bourne, secretary of the
republican state central committee and
representative elect by Mitchell repub
lican and populist votes, is called upon
by republicans throughout the state to
resign the secretaryship. Jonathan
continues to hold down his office and
his friends reply to the loud demands
for his resignation by saying that they
are mostly made by men who voted for
The prospects are good for another
bolt at the St. Louis convention next
week. Middle-of-the-road populist do
not like the idea of their party going
over, to the democrats. How can a
populist expect to get an office if Bryan
is elected?
; Administration democrats will nom
inate a ticket, and with another nom
ination by the populists, it will not be
hard for the voter to find a ticket that
will express his sentiments.'
An Indian Funeral. ,
Sacred to the memory of the rela
tives of Hood River Jim. Hood River,
Oregon, July 10, 1896. On the above
date the undersigned attended the sol
emn and somewhat elaborate transfer
and consignment to Mother Earth of
the mortal remains of 21 "children of
the forest." - Infancy and age were
represented. They were removed from
Memaloose Island, a burial place in the
Columbia river, dating back in, the
misty past, perhaps, to the foundation
of the world. Seventeen squaws and
eight red men participated in the event.
The grave was in readiness, but we as
sisted In making a rude -coffin, 2 feet
deep. 8 feet wide and 6 feet long, of
rough boards. A new quilt was spread
in this receptacle, extending up and
over the sides; next a large new blan
ket, then two gaudily colored blankets,
and then a pure white spread of some
cotton goods. But two bodies re
mained Intact, an adult woman and an
infant. These were wrapped In bril
liant textures and laid first in the soft
lied already prepared; then five skulls
, of growu people were deposited in a
row at the head, each being enveloped
in a richly colored silk handerchief.
The bones and the parts of the bodies
Which had returned to dust were dis
tributed wherever space could be found;
the minor trinkets and belongings of
the dead, such as beads, spoons, knives,
rings and toys, were placed with them.
The Indian frtqueutly places In the
mouth of the dead, f chickamun"
(money). i -
On asking one of the relatives what
Induced them to remove their dead, we
received the reply that the "Boston
man" desecrated the graves of the In
dian for the purpose of obtaining relics
as mementoes and the money" they
sometimes find. While the men were
engaged in preparing for the burial,
one woman had a lot of calico which
she was very buy in measuring off in
sections preparatory to distribution
amongst, the relatives. Quilts, blank
ets, shawls, calico and handkerchief's
were bestowed, each lndianreceiving
a gift. Twenty-five Indians were pres
ent, 17 of which were females, and at
thejuncture "Earth to earth, dust to
dust," they filed past the open grave
and each went through the ceremony,
of depositing a handful of earth upon
the rude coffin. They also indulged
in a wild, inarticulate, plaintive ca
dence which caused a thrill of melan
choly to tremble through our soul.
Tears filled the furrows worn in an
cient faces: "Rachel weeping for her
children and would not be comforted,
because they are not " These dissolv
ing forms now qvletly rest in Oak,
Grove cemetery.
Edgar W. Winans.
Salmon's New Enemy.
Sunday Welcome.
' Ever since the hatchery was built on
Clackamas river to propagate salmon,
some person, firm or corporation has
been wanting to make some sort of "im
provement" ulong the rixer, which, if
carried into efteci, would be more or
less detrimental to the young fish.
Probably nothing connected with the
fishing industry of Oregon has given
the state fish and game warden so
much trouble us Clackamas river.
There have been so muny disputes and
the warden has won so many limes
that it was thought the fish Mould be
allowed to go ahead and multiply and
till the waters. Recently the county
court of Clackamas county granted a
lease to the Clarksou-Mclrvtin Boom
Co. to float saw logs, piling and iioles
down the stream and charge toll there
for. The company has generously
agreed not to exact toil from neople
living along the stream who desire to
float wood, posts and rock. The com
pany agreed with Hupt. Hubbard of the
hatchery to erect guards to protect the
fish racks from danger.
The action of the court in granting
the lease created much surprise among
fishermen in Portland and Oregon City,
inasmuch as there was fitter opposition
to it. Harvey E. Cioss, who has had
some'' interesting dealings with the
game warden on the subject of lit-Ji
propagation, fought the lease and pre
sented a remonstrance signed by 740
timber laud owners along the river.
This is said to be a majority of all. Mr.
Cross set up the plea that the lease, if
granted, would close the liver tor . all
commercial purposes except log float
ing. He also made an attack upon the
solvency of the boom company.
Nearly all the streams in Oregon
have fallen into the hands of the log
ging companies. They do not seem to
care whether salmon propagate or not.
With the lotTKiuif caini) will come the
jim-crow saw mill, then sawdust, then
the salmon will abandon the Clacka
mas river as a breeding ground.
ftotes and News.
Peaches are ripe at The Dalles.
. The gold mine now being developed
at Mt. Hood by Dalles men is prom
ising to be rich. .
Gov. Pennoyer received ten votes in
the Chicago convention for the nomi
nation for, president. .
The peach crop of Delaware Is this
year expected . to exceed that of two
years ago, when 0,000,000 bai-kets were
shipped from the state.
It looks now more as if the silver
question will Fettle the democrats than
that the democrats will settle the silver
question. Sunday Welcome.
The suit of the United Stutes against
Seufert Bros.," to condemn right of way
for the Celila boat railway, was decided
by the jury allowing defendants $25,
800 60. It is understood Mr. Seufert
will apply for a new trial.
; When a schoolmaster entered the
temple of learning on Mountain creek,
a few mornings ago, he read on the
blackboard the touching legend: "Our
teacher Is a donkey." The pupils ex
pected there would be a combined cy
clone and earthquake, but the philos
ophical pedagogue contented himself
with adding the word "dtiver" to the
legend, and opened the school as usual.
Mitchell Monitor.
- Council Proceedings.
The common council met at the re
corder's office July 14th, Mayor Blow
ers presiding. Councilmen present-
Morse, Dukes, Henry, Davidson and
Bartmess. Recorder Prather and
Treasurer Nickelsen were present.
Bills of T. C. Dallas, 60 cents for one
doz. dog tags, and S. E. Bartness, $3.06
for lumber, were allowed and warrants
ordered drawn for same.
Complaint was received from Joseph
McGuire in regard to the water closet
at the U. B. church; referred to com
mittee on health and police. -
(jouuenman uuvinson entered com
plaint about the sidewalk ulong the
Rand block; complaint was referred to
committee on streets and public prop
erty. ; Adjourned. '
Judge Henry, one of the leading pop
ulists of Wasco county and recently on
the ticket for representative in the
legislature, when asked if he would
support Bryan, answered by saying
that be could not vote for a democrat.
Old People,
Who require medicine to regulate the
bowels and kidneys, will find the true
remedy in Electric Bitters. This medi
ci ne does not st im u late a nd con tains no
whisky nor other intoxicant.but acts as
a tonic and alterative. It acts mildly on
stomach ami bowels, adding strength
and giving tone to the organs, thereby
aidingNature in the performance of tbe
t unctions. Electric Hi iters Is an excel
lent apietizer und aids digestion. Old
people find i just exactly what they
need. Price 50c and $1 per bottle at
Hood River Pharmacy.
. -. i
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy cures
colds, croup and whooping cough. It
is pleasant, safe and reliable. For sale
by Williams & Brosius, druggists.
The Magoon Strawberry.
The editor of the Rural Northwest
recently visited the fruit farm of Mr.
W. J. Magoon, near Portland, where
theSlagoon strawberry was originated,
and has the following to say about the
berry: -
The original plant, now six years old,
is still vigorous, but did not bear much
fruit this year. The five-year-old
plants, of which he has several hundred,
were a beautiful sight. While this
year has been a decidedly unfavorable
one for strawberries as well as other
fruits, the Magoons do not seem to
have suffered at all. The yield of fruit
was yery large and the berries from the
start were perfect in form. In richness
and brilliancy of cover the Magoon is
like the Clark's Seedling and this one
feature alone would go far towards
making the new variety a success. It
has, however, a number of very strong
points in its favor. The plants, as
stated above, are exceedingly vigorous,
surpassing in that respect any other of
a great number of varieties growing
upon Mr. Magoon's grounds or which
have come under the observation of
the writer. The plants rout- very deep
ly and hence are not quickly affected
by the drouth. Although a perfect
flowered variety they are remarkably
prolific and the plants retain their
bearing qualities for a long time, as Mr.
Magoon's five-year-old plants yielded
more fruit this sear than any others
on his grounds In size the fruit is
very lurue and at the same time is very
symmetrical. The berries are firm, are
not hollow In the center and the flesh
is well colored. Actual test has bIiowii
the fruit to be first class for canning.
The large yield of fruit this year is al
so a very strong proof of the hardiness
of the variety. This variety is now lie
lug tested in many localities and it
will soon be known whether it does
as well elsewhere as at home. If It
does it will certainly take a leading
place umoug popular strawberries. ,
Encouraging Letters.
' The Hood River Fruit Growers'
union received a letter from the com
mission house of Emerson & Co. of
Tacoma, stating that they had shipped
Hood River strawberries to Juneau
and Sitka and that they arrived in
good condition. The following letter
irom 11. .Presley sc i. . or at. Paul,
jvitun., is encouraging:
We have hud the pleasure of hand!
lug some or your berries through our
mutual friend, Mr. O. W. Butts of
Omaha, and want to congratulate you
upon the superior quality ot your pro
duct and compliment you on the su
perb manner that it is put up. It is
the fl nt st fruit of the kind we have
ever handled and most satisfactory
It took a few days for the trade to get
onto them (in the language or the
street,) but after they had handled
them for a day or two they wanted
them ail right and would tuke them
at most any price, we believe, in lim
ited quantities. They hud the quality
of standing up the best of any berries
we ever handled. We hope another
year to be favored with a large busi
ness from you. Our sales this year
liuve been 83 cars of berries from all
parts of the country, beginning with
Florida. -
East Side Items.
Harvesting is well under way.
Corn is making an extra good growth
on account of the warm nights.
Mr. Rhoads is building a large barn
opposite jur. -L.enz'8.
Mr. Henry Lewis will come up from
Portland Sa'urday to join his wife and
children who preceded him a few
weeks. ,
The reception given by Mr. and Mrs.
G. C. , Bushnell luesday evening to
their friends and neighbors was a very
pleasant affair and the happy couple
were warmly congratulated.
Two Lives Saved.
Mrs.Phoebe Thomas of Junction City,
111., was told by her doctors she had con
sumption and that there was no hope for
her, but t wo bottles of Dr. King's New
Discovery completely cured her,and she
says it saved her lite. Mr. Thou. Jiggers,
130 Florida st., San Francisco, suffered
from a dreadful cold, approaching con
sumption, tried without result every
thingelse, then bought one bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery and in two weeks
was cured. He is naturally thankful. It
is such results, of which these are sam
ples, that prove the wonderful efficacy of
tnis medicine in coughs and colds. Free
trial bottles at Hood River Pharmacy.
Regular size 50c and $1. T
Boy Wanted.
To work In nursery. Apply to Wm. Tillett.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash,
1890. Notice is hereby given that t
July 10.
iven that tbe follow-
ing-named settler has tiled notice of his in
tention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore W. B. Dunbar, Commissioner U. 8. Cir
cuit Court for District of Washington, at his
omce in uoiaenaaie, w asn., on bepi. a, lgvv,
H. E. No. 7977, for the southwest V of north
west and west of southwest section 17,
and northwest ot northwest i section 20,
township i north, range 12 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz:
Henry Stacker, James Fltz. Lewis C. Wright
and John H. Hensell, all of I. vie P. O., Wash.
Jyl7a21 . . Register.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., July 0,
18HH. Notice Is hereby given that the follow
ing named settler has filed notice of bis in
tention to make final proof In support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the Register and Receiver II. S. Land Office,
at Vancouver, Wash., on August 21, 18W, viz:
H. E. No. K227. for the southwest section 17,
township 4 north, range 11 east. W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, vl,:
Timothy George, Johnnie Slowtie, Hen
nix and George Gilmore, all of White Salmon,
Wash. Also,
H. E. No. 8881, for the northwest section 12,
to" nshlp 8 north, range 10 east. W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, sutd land, viz: '
Johnnie Slowtie, Cox, James Butler and
Joe Williams, all of White Salmon, Wash.
H. E.No. 8053. for the south y, southeast V.'
section 84, township 4 north, range 10 ens t, unci
lots 1 and 2, section 3, township 8 north, range
10 east, W. M. -He
names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residences upon und cultiva
tion of, Nald land, viz:
Joe Williams, Charlie Kunki, Johnnie Slow
tie and Jacob Hunt, all of White Salmon,
Wash. GEO. 11. STEVENSON, ,
Jyl7au21 Register.
Wholesale dealers In
Fruits and Produce,
184-138 Front St., Portland, Or. -Consignments
and correspondence solicited.
. Ju5-
Irrigating Notice.
Owing to the limited amount of water that
can be furnished for irrigation, the Hood
River Spring Water Co. has adopted the
following regulations:
Parties living south of Oak street will lrrl-
?ate from 5 to 9 o'clock, p. m., and those liv
ng north of same street, from 5 to 9 a. m.
In Irrigating, the regulation half-inch nozzle
must be used, and the water applied in the
form of spray or sprinkle and in no other
All water for Irrigating must be applied and
paid for before using.
Any violation of these rules will subject the
fartles so oflending to forfeiture of the privil
ege of Irrigation.
Jul tf
Administrator's Sale.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
administrator of th. estate of Martha Purser,
deceased, will on the premises hereinafter de
scribed, on Saturday the 18th day of July,
181, at the hour of 2 o'clock, p. m., of said day
sell to the highest bidder for cash In hand the
following described real estate belonging to
the estate of said deceased, to-wlt: Lot num
ber one (1) in block "C" in the town of Hood
River, W asco county, Oregon.
Said sale to be made in pursuance of the
-former order of the county court, for Wasco
county, Oregon, and subject to continuation
by said court.
Dated this 18th day of June. 1806.
Administrator of the estate of Martha Purser,
deceased. Jul(Klull7.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 18:8.
United States Land Office, Vancouver,
Wash., April 30, 1890. Notice is hereby given
that in compliance with the provisions of the
OL, vl CAiuificDn ui uuc u, lo.o, .ri 1 1. 1 in: Li All 1
act for the sale of timber lands in t lie slates ofi
California, Oregon, Nevada, and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the Public Land
States by act of August 4, 1892,
Of Chenoweth, county of Skamania, state of
Washington, has this day tiled in this office
his sworn statement No. 1843, for the purchase
of the lot 4, of section 34, in township No. 8
north, range No. 8 east, W. M., and will offer
proof to show that the land sought Is more
valuable for its timber or stone than for agri
cultural purposes, and to establish his claim
to said land betore the Register and Receiver
at this office at Vancouver, Wash., on Mon
day, the 20th day of July, 189,1.
He names as witnesses: John P. Gillette,
Charles A. Cook, Frank P. Brower and John
M. Coulter, all of Chenoweth, Skamania coun
ty, Wash.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claims in this office on or before said
20th day of July, 1898.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., June 2,
18M. Notice Is hereby given that the following-named
settlers have filed notice of their
intention to make tlnal proof in support of
their claims, and that said proof will be made
before the Register and Receiver U. S. Land
Office at Vancouver, Wash, on July 23, 1890,
Hd. No. 8326, for the south sout heast sec
tion 33, and south x, southwest section 34,
township 4 north, range 11 east, W, M.
She names the following witnesses to prove
her continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Sallie A. Capps, Henry Johnston, Sylvia
Zimmerman and Mike Zimmerman, all of
White Salmon, Klickitat county, Wash.
Hd. No. 8123, for the lots 8, 4, and south
northwest section 4, township 8 north, range
ii east, w. ji.
She names the following witnesses to Drove
her continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz:
Henry Johnston. Mary Ann Collins. Sylvia
Zimmerman and Mike Zimmerman, all of
White Salmon, Klickitat county, Wash.
Hd No. 7693, for the northwest Ji section 15,
township 8 north, range 11 east, W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion oi, said iana, viz:
John Perry, Robert Mensir Clemens, Jowell
Thomas White. Alexander Richard Mller.
Sallie A. Capps, Mary Ann Collins, all of
nine .salmon, micKitat county, wasn.
Land Office at Vancouver. Wash.. June 2.
189. Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settlers have filed notice of their in
tention to make final proof in support of their
claims,and that said proof will be made before
w. K-. Dunoar, commissioner united states
Circuit Court for District of Washington, at
nisomcein uoiaenaaie, wasn., on July zl,
ihw, viz:
H. E. No. 8382. for the lots 1 and 2 and east V,
of northwest J4 section 7, township 8 north,
range 12 east, W. M.
tie names toe iouowing witnesses to prove
nis continuous .-esiaence upon ana cultivation
of, said land, viz:
vi nini I'll, w uniio i w, x i v 11, uuii ulj uiiu
Frank Thompson, all of Lyle P. O., Washing
ton. Ana
H. E. No. 8915. for the east V, of northwest M
ana west nan oi nonneasi y- section za, town
shin 8 north, ranee 12 east. W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Frank Thompson, Fred H. Smith, James
r ltz ana Levi smitn. an or L.yie r. u., wasn.
Here's a Bargain.
Forty-ix and one-half acres. 35 acres tn cul
tivatlon. 10 acres being in orchard: 300 8-vear-
old and 700 2-year-old apple trees; plenty of
cnerries. prunes, pears, peocnes, ana numer
ous small fruits for family use. Good farm
buildinis, besides a good team and harness,
worth 0250. One light and I heavy wairon. 1
cow and farming Impllments. The best buy
in Hood River valley. Price S4000 cash. Call
on or address J. B. HUNT, Hood River Or.
Paper Hanging.
E. L. Rood, who has had 8 years' experience
in the buslnessof painting and paper hanging,
Is now prepared to do this kind of work for
citizens of Hood River. He can furnish the
paper and put It on your walls at Portland
rices, uau ana see samples at tue store oi
.. v. iiusuanus. . mi"
WM.T1LLETT, Proprietor.'
Grower and dealer In choice Nursery stock.
He has tbe only stock of the
Yakima Apple,
The best of red apples, and as long a keeper as
the Yellow Newtown. '
I have aboui 20,000 apple trees of the best va
rieties growing In my nursery. All standard
varieties are grafted from the best stock in
Hood River. Jel5.
r Pigs for Sale.
Young pigs. Berkshire and Poland China
cross; ti apiece. For sale by
Keeps constantly on hand Fresh Bread, Pies, Buns, Doughnuts, Cookies and Cake. Ice
Cream, Lunches and Soft Drinks.
J. H. GERDES. Proprietor. I
Fruit & Produce Commission Merchants
Consignments solicited. Returns promptly made. We can refer to the Hood River
Fruit Growers' Union, for whose strawberries we netted last season the highest average price
they obtained in any market, and also to muay individual shippers in Hood River, Mosier
and The Dalles, who ship to us each season.
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House In the valley.
.Dr3r , G-podc, ClotDbLlxn.,
Flour, Feed,. Etc., Etc.
' " . DEALERS IN . -
Sell only for CASH at "'
- We invite trade of close buyers.
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for
All the best variety of Apples, including
otner Kinas oi nursery siock Kept constantly
your trees at the home nursery and save expense and damaore. We are here to stav. .
H. C
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard,
'And All Kinds of Game.
HOOD RIVER, - ... . . ... OREGON.'
Comfortable conveyances to all parts of
ing and transferring done with care and promptness. AUo, dealers In
And Vehicles
Call andjsee our stock and get
Ml Bail for Sale Ctej.
Situated 4M miles West of the 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. Call at. Glacier
office or at ranch. F. R. ABSTEN.
Fruit Farm for Sale.
I will sell my place. 2 miles from the town
of Hood River, near a graded school, contain
ing 40 acres, good house and barn, strong
spring, wind mill, 1 acres in orchard,
acre in strawberries, all fenced, including
stock and farm 1 mplements, lor $1800.
nl FRKD HOWE, Hood River.
And dealer in all kinds
of Bulldlne Materials.
the Bridal Veil Lumber Company.
Yakima. Gano. Arkansas Blnek. etc.. and all
on nana, prices will De made satisfactory.
BATEHAM, Columbia Nursery.
Hood River Valley and vicinity.
Heavy dray
of All Kinds.
prices; they are Interesting.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, July 7,
1896. Notice is hereby given that the follow-.
Ing named settler has filed notice of bis in
tention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon,
on August 18, 1890, viz:
Hd. E. No. 3967, for the northwest southeast
section 11, township 8 north, range 10 eat,
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
T. E. Wickens, B. Warren, Fred Howe, and
E. D. Calkins, all of Hood River.
JyiOauH JAM. F. MOORE, Register.
Harness Repairing.
will be ready for repairing and oiling har
ness after January 1st. Farm products will
he tnken in trade. Ijeave harness for repair
Ingat Btowers' store Highest price puid for.
Hides. I.d2t)j K. D. CALKINS.