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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (March 12, 1897)
FRIDAY, MARCH 12, 1S97.
Mr. R. O. Evans is circulating a pa
er for signatures among tbe business
men and others of the town, wherein
' lie agrees to act as night watchman
from April 1st to October 81st, for the
sums each person may subscribe, to be
paid monthly. He is meeting with
good success, and our town will have
a night watchman during the summer
months. By these volunteer contribu
tions there will be no necessity to levy
a tax. Now let tbe council take steps
toward purchasing buckets, hooks aud
ladders, and provide a bandy place to
store tht in, nd our town will have a
good start toward fire protection.
Ex-Senator Dolpli died in Portland,
March 10th. His death resulted from
blood poisoning, which necessitated
' amputation of hjs leg above the knee,
two days before his death, from the ef
fects of which he never rallied. His
age was 61. ' Mr. Dolph served two
terms In the United States senate from
Oregon, and as a leading republican
ranked with the most prominent men
of bis party.
Governor Lord has appointed H. W.
Corbett United States senator to serve
until the legislature elects. The ap
pointment Is a good one and should
meet tbe approval of the great majority
of bis party. But being a gold man, it
is doubtful if the free-silver majority
in tbe senate will admit bim under his
present credentials. Mr. Corbett serv
ed a term in the senate from Oregon
from 1807 to 1873.
The Kumpter News is a new paper,
published at Sumpter, Baker county,
by F. J. Halloek & Co. It is a bright
paper and gives the news of what it
claims to be tbe richest mining coun
try on earth.
Hood River Berries.
v " Dalles Chronicle.
In thiee months from now-
strawberry crop of Hood River will be
n full blast, aud the wealth of crimson
ItiHi'iousness from that delightful
locality will gladden the eyes and
palates of tbe citizens of Chicago,
Omaha, St. Paul, St. Louis and the
mining centers of Colorado, Montana
The first berry shipments were made
from Hood River in 1889, by Geo. T.
Prather, we believe, they being sent to
Montana. The returns were so satis
factory that Mr. Prather, and perhaps
one or two others, shipped all the ber
ries they could get and many small
patches were set out, with the view of
supplying this demand the following
year. It was at once claimed by many
that tbe market would be over-stocked,
and that the price of berries would drop
to a point where it would not be profit
able to grow them. Yet the supply
never equaled tbe demand.' Tbe same
-ry was raised every year as the patches
liecame more numerous and larger, but
when Inst year two carloads a day were
ling shipped, and the demand was
for yet other .carloads, even the most
nronounued Dessi mists auit their croak
ing, and conceded that with the ship
ping qualities possessed by the "Clarke
Heefliings," the market was practically
This year the shipments will be larger
than ever, and so will the acreage, and
it will not be at all surprising if three,
and even four, carloads a day are ship
Strawberry growing is like ail other
agricultural - pursuits; bard work.
There are hoeing and weeding and
picking, but there is money in it, and
it is, while perhaps tiresome work, as
pleasant as any on tbe tarm. It has
one feature that many other farming
Dursults lack, and that is it navs: and
it is of such a nature that a person of
small capital can engage in it. A few
acres or land is all that is required, and
now that water is available these are
The plants set in the' fall yield from
half to two-thirds of a crop the next
year, and full crops for two years after
mat. a wen cultivated acre or ground
will yield from $200 to $250 over and
above all expenses of growing and har
vesting, the principal expense being
the picking and the cost ot boxes and
crates. To a man with a large family
of little folks it offers peculiar Induce
ments, furnishing a light employment
for the children that enables them to
assist materially in meeting tbe ex
penses of tbe family.
Without the strawberry the develop
m nt of Hood River valley would have
iieen much slower than It has been, for it
furnishes the money that sets out and
cares for the apple trees, for which that
section is famous.
To the roan of small means, who is
industrious, Hood River offers peculiar
inducements, and of course better ones
to those who have money to handle
larger areas of fruit lands. It is the
most beautiful valley by far in the
state, and in a few years will be one
vast orchard. We predict thtit inside
of seven years Hood River will ship
200,000 bushels of apples, and it will
not be long before strawberries are
shipped almost in train load lots.
The growing of orchards requires un
limited patience, and considerable
money, and fortunately there are hun
dreds now in Hood River section who
have about passed their period of
trouble and self-denial, and will soon
reap that reward which is said to al
ways come to those who wait.
The Country Paper.
The late Judge David Davis of Illi
nois, at one time senator from that
State, paid the following tribute to
the country paper:
Each year every local paper gives
from $500 to $5000 in free lines for the
lienefit of the community in which it
is located. No other agency can or
will do this; th editor, in proportion
to his means, does more for his town
than any other man, and iu all fairness
he ought to tie supported not because
you may happen to like him or admire
his writing, out because a local paper is
the best advertisement a community
can make. It may not be crowded
with great thoughts, but financially it
is more ot a benefit tnan botn teacher
and preacher. Today editors of local
papers do more wprk for less pay than
any man on earth. Patronize your lo
cal paper not as a charity but as an in
vestment. . Wasco County Taxes for 1897.
The following data is taken from the
warrant of the county clerk attached
to the tax roll for 1897:
Total taxable property as equalized
by state board $2,893,151 00
Supplemental assessment -. 136,488 00
In Incorporated towns
Dalles City , 1,123,505 00
Antelope 8,133 00
Dufur 49,629 00
Hood River .,. 41,00a 00
For state purposes, 4 mills.: 11 ,572 60
Forstate school, 2 mills 14,997 40
Indigent soldiers and sailors, 1-10 -
mills..... ...... ' 229 95
Special road tax, 1 mill 2.999 48
County purposes, 11 1-10 mills 47,754 45
Special Taxes School Districts
Dalles City 6 mills. 6,517 28
No.l 10 mills 97i) 80
2 8 mills 152 00
815 mills 2,090 W
4 6 mills 148 88
6 2 mills 68 t5
8 mills.... ;.. 210 88
9 2 mills , ' 150 42
12 mills ' 7,158 97
18 4 mills 88 07
l4-r2 mills .... 1:2 90
182 mills 83 92
2fr-H mills 517 87
82 2 mills 22 85
338 mills . 84 96
848 mills 97 88
42 8 mills , 147 84
485 mills..... 17 03
50 10 mills 1,125 64
61 7 mills - . 249 82
685 mills .. 84 52
81-5 mills 97 62
Total taxes to be collected (85,983 87
County Court Proceedings.
In tbe matter of the petition of N. C.
Evans and others, for establishing a
county road, J. II. Dukes, Joseph Wil
son and J. P. Watson were appointed
viewers, to meet Wednesday, March
Road petition of W. F. Jackson and
others Sim pson Copple, Wm. Ehrck
aud Chris Dethman appointed viewers,
to meet March 19th.
Road petition of Geo. P. Crowell and
others E. L. Smith, W. A. Langille
and F. C. Brosius appointed viewers, to
meet March 15th. -
Road petition of V. Wincheli and
others S. Cox, F. M. Jackson and S.
Harbison appointed viewers, tp meet
Road petition of Peter Kopke and
others Simpson Copple, V, Wincheli
and Win. Ebick appointed viewers, to
meet March lHtu.
Petition of W. R. Winans for $300
for improving county road, not al
Constructing bridge across Hood
river Contract let to San Francisco
Novelty in Church Entertainment.
A novel scheme, designed to aid the
Presbyterian Church at 'Metuchen, N.
J., was recently envolved by (he young
women of that place, and was a com
plete success from a financial stand
point. The girls gave a tea party,
with incidental features. The plan
wns outlined in this advertisement,
which appeared in the local paper:
"Bachelors, attention! The Presby
terian Church Improvement Guild
invites all bachelors to bring their un
darned socks, gloves or any article
needing repairs to the lecture-room on
Monday evening at 8 o'clock and they
will be neatly and quickly mended by
some of Metucbeu's fairest damsels,
and while you wait you will be re
freshed by a cup of chocolate and a
sandwich, to which your 10 cent ticket
win entitle you.'.' .
Wm. Tillett, the practical orcbardist
and nurseryman of Hood River, has
been actively engaged in Sherman
connty orchards for several days past.
Demands for Mr. Tillett's services all
over the state show that lie is appre
ciated as an honest, capable and pains
taking horticulturist. He is the man
to buy tree9 of and know that you are
not being deceived. Moro Observer.
Governor Lord took Senator Corbett's
appointment to him at Portland Satur
day. They were closeted in the Port
land hotel for over an hour, at the end
of which time the commission was
handed to the new senator. There were
none but the two present, but tbe
Chronicle was able to learn what Sen
ator Corbett said. Space prevents
printing it in full, but those who care
to know will find- it in full in tbe 23d
Psalm. Dalles Chronicle.
Charles K. Sprague, representing the
eleventh district of Massachusetts in
erongress, has moved upon Washington
in a special train of eight cars. One
of them is a refrigerator cur containing
all sorts of rare plants of tropical design,
while another is filled with nine well
groomed horses, which are closeted with
a hostler and take their meals with
him. Tbe other cars are filled with
tine equipages, expensive ' horse cloth
ing, harness, saddlery, rigs of all des
cription, hounds for the hunting season
and other things. This remarkable
display moves even the staid old Bos
ton Traveler to say; "The only qualifi
cations of this dude for office are the
immense riches of his wife." Chicago
Henry Stevenson, a younger brother
of Hon. George H. Stevenson, was
found dead on the Washington side
of the Columbia, near Cascade Locks,
last Monday. A Winchester rifle was
found by his side, the top of his head
was blown off, and it is not known
whether his death was caused by acci
dent, suicide, or by some unknown per
Dangers of the Grip.
The greatest danger from La Grippe
Is of its' resulting tin pneumonia. If
reasonable care is used, however, and
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy taken
all dancer will -he avoided. Among
the tens of thousands who have used
this remedy for la grippe, we have yet
to learn of a single case having resulted
in pneumonia, which shows conclu
sively that this remedy is a certain
preventive of that dread disease. It
will effect a permanent cure iu less
time than any other treatment. The
25 and 50 cent sizes for sale by Williams
Save lour Fruit and Grain.
Few realize that each squirrel des
troys $1.50 worth of, graiu annually.
Wukelee's Squirrel and Gopher Exter
minator is the most effective and econ
omical poison known. Price reduced
to 30 cents. For saje by Williams &
Brosius, agents. ; ' ' . ' ' I
Glee Club's Horticultural Song.
To be Sung at the Fruit Growers' In
stitute, Hood River, March 16 and 17.
Coming,, coming, coming, coming, to sing a
song, ' .
We'll sing to ou of apples, prunes and plums
and cherries, peaches and strawberries,
on d every kind of fruit. i
Insects, bugs and caterpillars, Clislocampa
Americano, canker-worm, green and
woolly aphis, apple-worm or codlfn moth,
great big fat white grub; "
Carpocapsa Fomenella, is his scientific name:
pretty moth, lays an egg and hatches out
the white grub. ,
Make a spray to kill the grub with whale-oil
and tobacco; squirt it In the bug's eye;
when he's blind and - cannot see, then
catch him with a forked stick and send
him to the college, to Prof. Hedrlck; he
will gladly pickle him in brine.
Orub, grub, grub, grub, big fat grub.
Look out for the beetle, Saperda Blvltata,
brown and white striped beetle, the borer
and his son. ,
Bark louse, 'Aphis Lanigera; give him sul
phur, give him strychnine, dynamite, feed
him on blue vitriol, poison him. with nic
otine, kill him very dead.
Here's the end of our song. Would you all
have success in raising fruit?
Then attend this instl ute.
The Mt, Hood Toll Road.
Mt. Hood, Or., March 1, 1897. Ed
itor Glacier: If you will give us space
in your paper for a reply to Mr. Wood's
letter to W. A. Langille regarding the
Mount Hood toll road, we will give Mr.
Wood and the public in general the
facts of the case as regards the feelings
of tbe people of this part of Hood River
First, it is only a very few of the set
tlers that are interested in getting a
road over which they can travel to and
from their claims without paying toll.
Those principally interested are those
living in the Cascade forest reserve.
Perhaps they will not exceed thirty
families. It was understood by the
settlers here that they would not be
compelled to pay toll, and that toll was
only to be collected from tourists and
others who wished to visit the mount
ain. Settlers who have lived above the
toll bridge for seven years have never
been asKed for a cent of toll until last
July. So it is plain to see that toll
froul the settlers is anew thing. The
excuse for charging toll is that the set
tlers would not help repair the road,
'this statement is fulse and has no
foundation, as the settlers have never
refused to do work on tbe road when
asked. However, one or two were or
dered to work that failed to do so, but
when asked, like gentlemen, have never
failed to lend u hand, and often volun
teered to turn the water out of the
road. We also turned out in a body
and made a new grade just above the
bridge. This work alone amounts to
about two months' labor for one man,
and is there to show for itself whether
or not it is a benefit or a detriment to
the load. ' '
. Now, Mr. Wood, we will state to you
the actual facts in the case. The state
ment that we want to attack the stage
company and appropriate your prop
erty is false. What we do want is a
free road, as none of us are able to pay
tell. We have gone to work, gotten
out timbers, framed and raised abridge
of our own, and have petitioned the
county court for a road from the end of
the present county road, a distance of
about three miles through the upper
settlement., is there any crime in
this? If so, we fail to see it. The toll
bridge was carried out by high water
November 15, 189(1, since which time
the only way the people of the upper
settlement have bad of crossing the
river has been by means of a foot log.
About January 1, 1897, one of the res
idents of the settlement visited W, A.
Langille and tried to make some ar
rangement with bim in regard to help
ing bim put in a bridge, we doing our
part of the work and he to grant us the
use of the road.. Our representative
tailed to get any satisfaction, Air. lan
gille saying he did not own the prop
erty and could do nothing to compro
mise the matter till be could commu
nicate with Messrs. Ladd and Wood.
We waited one mouth for some word
from Mr. Langille, and hearing noth
ing, tooK what steps we have toward
building a bridge and getting a road to
and from our claims. After our bridge
was nearly all framed a letter was re
ceived from Mr. Langille, wishing to
compromise, saying he would be here
to consult about tbe matter. Mr. Lan
gille did come up here, but did not
come near any one about the road or
brlusre. He passed within a few rods
of where we were working, but did uot
stop or turn to the right or lett. in
the past year the Langille brothers
have acted in such a manner that it
has given tbe people, here the impres
sion that they either owned or held a
mortgage on this part of the country,
when the facts in tbe case are that they
haven't any rights here whatever,
They have interfered in the affairs of
the settlers oeyonri, tbe limit or their
rights or privileges, and they want to
distinctly understand that it is time to
call a halt m that direction, and trom
this date they are to confine themselves
strictly to their own affairs. We re
spect Messrs. Laaa and wood and ap
predate what vthey have done for the
good interests of the valley, and trust
this will open their eyes to the facts of
the other side or this road question.
We were compelled to take our present
course to secure an open and tree road.
and cannot see how, under the circum
stances, the present complications could
The following toll rates were kept
posted on the bridge gate after July,
Four-horse team, round trip.. 81 00
Four-horse team, one way..... ,. 76
Two-horse team, round trip 60
Two-horse team, one way 85
One-borse team, round trip 85
One-horse team, one way 25
Saddle horse 25
. These rates are a reduction from tbe
first put up, and were put up In place
of tbe first after the settlers kicked. Re
spectfully, H. W. Wait, .
. W W. Nason,
' J. N. Knight, .
' - H.S.Richmond,
P F. Fouts;
! '' H. Ries,
' Geo. Perkins.
To Cnre a Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
lets. Williams & Brosius refund the
money if it fails to cure. 25c.
1 Team . for Sale.
A good gentle work team: mares. Will sell
at a bargain. Address O. H. KHOADE8, ,
marl2 Tucker, r.
Published by request. -, ' '
The Dying Prisoner.
In memory of John C. Vail, who died of
scurvy at Andersonville, Oa., August 2d, 1864.
" I am dying, comrade, dying.
Far away from friends and home; ,
In this rebel den I'm lying.
Suffering, starving, all alone.
If T had a drink of water.
. . If I had a piece of bread,
But to quench my thirst and hunger
Ere I'm numbered with the dead.
Oh! this loathsome, dreary prison,
Oh! this crnel rebel den,
Where our mothers' sons are lying,
Treated more like dogs than men.
' No warm shelter spread above us,
No green fields in which to range;
0 God grant that those who love us
Will compel them to exchange.
If I could see my mother, ,
Though npon the ground I He,
Mingled with each starving brother,
Twould not be so hard to die.
If I conld but get a letter.
If Borne news would only come, ".
Oh! I know I would get better,
. If I could but hear from Home."
And the brave and suffering soldier
Bowed his manly head and wept.
- On the cold ground of his prison,
Kre In death he calmly slept.
" Am I dreaming, comrade dreaming?
Surely some one called my name,
And I thought some one was coming
And would take ine home again.
Home! I think I'm going, comrade,
But somehow my sight is dim K'
And I see them coming nearer, " '
And I think I hear them sing.
Where's the flag onr old flag, comrade,
With It brave red, white and blue?
1 would tell those white-robed beings :
That I served my country true.
Nearer they are coming nearer!
I can see them plainly now -Bless
God! they are bringing water '
For my fevered lips and brow. ,
' 1 will thirst no longer, comrade,
For a river pure I see,
And beside its crystal waters
They have come to carry me.
Is It home? It seems more lovely
r Than the home that once was mineL ,
And the streets are like the starlight,
All so dazzlingly they shine.
There's a wide and waving meadow,
Where in peace I'll rest and roam
Ob, thank (fod! they have exchanged me,
And I know I'm going bomel
There's no dark and dreary dead-line,
There's no rebel sentry there
For the Held seems wide and boundless,
And all things look bright and lair.
Farewell, comrade! I am going,
For the messengers have come,
, And I see clear waters flowing
' God be praised, I'm going home!"
West Mlddleburg, Ohio. ...
WANTED SEVERAL FAITHFUL MEN
or women to travel for responsible estab
lished house In Oregon. Salary f 780, payable 815
weekly and expenses. Position permanent.
Reference. Enclose self-addressed stamped en
velope. The National. Star Bullding,Chicago.
No one is too rich to use
Schillings Best - , r
' h.ikintf powder
and spices. .
No one is too poor.
- Wolfard & Bone -
Ray's Penetrating Lin
An efficacious remedy for rheumatism, neu
ralgia, swellings, lame back, sprains, sciatica,
stiff Joint, chilblains, sore throat and pains
or bruises in any part of the body. Price 60c,
at tbe Hood River Pharmacy.
The first of American Newspapers, CHARLES
t , a, li An a, jiiUiior,
The American Constitution, the American
Idea, the American Spirit. These first, last
uuu ail uie Mine. .
Dally, by mail, .. .. . $8 00 a year
Dally and Sunday, by mail, - 8 00 a year
The Sunday Sun
Is the greatest Sunday ''Newspaper In the
worm. ' ' , '
Price 5c. a copy; by mail $2 a yr;
Address THE SUN, New York.
; NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Tbe Dalles, Oregon, March 9,
low. inonce is nereoy given mat tne ioiiow
ine 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
Keglster and Kecelver at Tne Dalles, Oregon,
on April 2u, i9u, viz:
LAWRENCE SILL1M AN,
Hd. E. No. 4045, for the east of the southeast
Ya secuon za, lownsuip 2 norm, range iu east,
He names the following witnesses to Drove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion 01, saia jana, viz:
F. H. Stanton, Wm. Jackson, V. Wincheli
and b. M. Jackson, all of Hood River.Oregon,
ml2al JAS. F. MOORE. Register.
T. C. DALLAS,
STOVES AND MARE,
Pruning Tools, Etc.
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
E. L. Rood, who has had 8 years' experience
in the business of painting and paper hanging.
is now prepared to ao mis Kina 01 worn ior
citizens of Hood River. He can furnish the
paper and put it on your walls at Portland
prices. : - , ' .
Lessons in Piano Music.
Miss Anna Smith has resumed the teaching
of Music. Her prices are $0 cents a lesson. J 10
The Glacier '
' GRANT EVANS. Prop'r;
Post Office Building, Hood River, Or.
Fruit Ranch for Sale.
Slxtv acres of land on the East Fork of
Hood river; 8 acres cleared; 600 fruit trees in
full bearing, 11 years old; plenty of water for
lrrlgntlop; good bouse ana barn. This place
is in the apple, belt; no pests on fruit trees.
Apply to , D. R. COOPER,
- Diu nuuu x'. u., xiouu xvivcr vuuey.
Ripans Tabules cure dizziness.
Ripans Tabules cure headache.
Ripans Tabules cure flatulence.
Ripans Tabules cure dyspepsia.
Ripans Tabules assist digestion.
C D. HENRXCHS,
V . ; DEALER IN 4
Celebrated Osborne Implements, ,
Mitchell Wagons, Syracuse and Bissell Chilled,
J. I. Case and Benecia Steel Plows,
Myers' Pumps, Hay Tools,
Hoosier Seeders, McSherry Drills, Planet, Jr.,
Mathews and Case Keeler Garden Tools,
. Beebe Bicycles, etc.
EXTRAS A SPECIALTY.
H. F. DAVIDSON,
VEHICLES, GARDEN TOOLS, f
Grass Seeds, Fertilizers, Etc., Etc.
A new and complete line of . . .
Canton Clipper Chilled and Steel Plows and
Cultivators, Planet Jr Garden Tools,
Studebaker Vehicles and
GET PRICES BEFORF BUYING ELSEWHERE. ;
At the old stand, opposite Mt. Hood-Hotel.
GEO. P. CROWELL,
' Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House in the valley.J
.' - ' DEALER IN ,
3Dr3r Grood-s, : - Clotls-Irigr,
and : . ; ' .' , -
Flour, Feed, Etc., Etc.
HOOD RIVER, - - - - - - OREGON
WOLFARD & BONE, -
' . DEALERS IN V.
J V Sell only for CASH at
- Ve invite trade of close buyers.
WE WANT YOUR TRADE.
KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard, :
; ; And All Kinds of Game.
:W : , - ALSO, DEALERS IN -v .
HOOD RIVER, - - -
UNDERTAKER AND EMB ALMER DfA Bufimng inMateriSf.",
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for
A '..GREAT; NEWSPAPER.-'
JNCIDRNT ALLT It Is an sdvocatttof democracy, with no lennlnr toward populism .r aMM
cialism. The triumph ot the repooiiem party In the reemu preslflentiul ot tlon, a. t m '
l the disruption of the democrats, devolves upon the latter thfc duty of reconciliation reor
rintrmion on the lines or their own. and not noma oilier unity's, faith. To promote fjnnio.
5'mocracv to nlscountaimnce populism, and to rexlsl tho monopolistic t. idencies ot repuoltw
L'-m will o the political mission of THK CHRONICLE In the fulu e us it lu been In the past.
Ah u newspaper THE CHKON1CLB will continue to be t ,m)reheniv and enterprising,
o -rli-I neither labor nor expense to muke Its reports of all noteworthy .-vent of superior MeelJ
liu : "od oororui exhaustively the entirely field of news, discovery, invention, industry
"OK' !'??' one cent a rtav every (amllv within five hundrel miles of hlca?o my havs oa
ft Us publication a copy of a (Treat d.Hlv newspaper, eostinn tUousauds o dollar, t. produce
miracle of cheapuei.B and value co ublned ,
Dellv onlv. One Year. .. ..
Three Months... .75
One Month..'...:. .25
Dally end Sunday, $5.00 per year.
All subscriptions must be accompanied by the cash. Remit by postal oroxpress money ordef.
1 rtruft on Chlcai-'o or New YorX, or i-epristered letter. Currency in letters, while ordinarily Hit
enough, must al way. be at sender's risk Sample copies seat free ou upplioatlou. , , ...
' 164-166 voMr,trton ?t.. ChfcAgo. 111.
To Lease on Shares.
Five acres of No. 1 strawberry land to lease
on shares for a term of five years, band
plowed, harrowed, leveiea reaay ior piumiug
In otirlno- with refusal of five acres more in
rpring of 1887. Plenty water free. Kefcrences
sequirea. Appiy at uun unmc.
In the best and most artistic styles at the Old
Reliable Shoe shop one door west of post office.
Ladles' fine work a specialty. All work war
ranted. C. WELDS, Prop'r. .
the Bridal Veil Lumber Company.
i Sunday only. One Year......S2.00
" six riontns i.uu
" Three Months. .60
i One Month .28
Parts of a year, SOo per month.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oresron, Feb. 26,
1S97. Notice is hereby frWen tbat the follow
ing named settler lias tiled notice of bis in
tention to make final proof in support of bis
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Keglster ana rteceiver at rne Danes, uregon,
on April 10, 1897. viz:
Hd. E. No. 4329, for the north northwest K .
section 11, township 2 north, range II east,
W. M. ; -
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence npon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz: '
Wm. Watson, E. J. Hnskey, Frank Weid
ner and Thomas Harlan, all of Mosier.Oregon,
f6a2 - , 3 JAS. F. MOORE, Keglster,