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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1897)
3f ood Jiver Slacier.
Pnbllshcu every Friday by
8. F. BVYTHE.
Terms of Subscription S1.50 ft ycr when
paid in advance; 92 If not. paid iiiivdvunce.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 13, IS97.
There are now thousands of sheep in
the vicinity of Mt. Hood, and the en
tire region north and east of the moun
tain is rapidly being denuded of every
thing g ret-1 1 that the sheep can reach.
There is scarcely a foot of the stage,
road that they have not been over be
tween i he bridge and the Elk beds.
On Sunday lat a forest tire was seen to
start lip in the canyon near Cloud Cap
Inn. Mr. V. M. Ladd and BertLan
jiille hastened to Die scene and found it
Htarted from a tire left by a sheep herd
er. After a desperate fight they suc
ceeded in extinguishing the flumes.
Shortly afterward the herder returned,
and upon being questioned regarding
the fire, said he had left It so he would
Jiave coals to light his pipe with when
lie returned. This is an example of
the sheepmen whose "best interests lie
In the perpetuation of the forests," and
who "never allow fire to escape, as it
Injures their pasture."'
Rich strikes iu the mining districts
of the Pacific." (coast are being heard
from every day. The prevailing hard
times during the past few years seems
to have: sent 'men prospecting for the
pYeeious metals who never prospected
before, and the uninhabited portions of
the country are being explored and in
spected as never before. The McCoy
cieek distiiet, neHr Tjy, Is developing
some rich gold bearing quartz, and tbe
country is alive with prospectors who
have faith in their striking something
rich. The mines of Baker county ate
Inviting the attention of gold hunters
by I heir recent rich developments, and
many there believe the district to be
richer than the Ciondyke. Mining
centers everywhere seem to be pros
perous, and everybrdy who is talking
of going and will go to the mines will
not go to-the Ciondyke.
The supreme court has decided that
t hejsetretury of state must draw war
rants on the treasury in payment for
all legitimate claims against the state.
The salaries of the state officials and
claims for supplies furnished the state,
institutions will now be -paid, and
there will be no immediate necessity
for the calling of an extra session of the
legislature. The state is getting along
well .enough with oue senator, and if
Mr. Corbett Is not admitted next win
ter, we may be able to elect a legisla
ture next June that will supply a suc
cessor to John H. Mitchell. .
President Mckinley ha3 been in
ofjice more than five months and has
not sent gunboats to Havana nor re
frtorotfour flag that was taken down
at Honolulu when his predecessor as
sumed the administration of affairs.
He goes right along, keeping within
the bounds of international law, and
thejingrs of Ills party have ceased to
' howl for war. It may be that the ap
petite for office is keeping them quiet.
The demand for Pacific coast fruit in
the Eastern markets is said to be
greater than usual this year, and prices
this year for peaches, prunes and Bart
lett fears are ruling higher.
The Farmer's Market of Portland
claims to have this year shipped seven
cars of green fruit to Milwaukee, Wis.,
that averaged to the growers- 300 per
- The Oregon ; congressional delega
tion is said to be unable to agree upon
the appointments now due and soon to
become due in Oregon. . , v
Silver has again fallen in price and
the bullion value of the silver dollar is
liow 43 cents. -
Wheat is advancing In price and is
expected to reach the dollar mark.'
The weekly crop bulletin reports
good crops in all parts of Oregon. .
.' Crawfish vs. Strawberries.
F.niTOR Glacier: Lust Thursdav it
became necessary to turn the walerout
of our mill race to make some repairs,
and when the water quit running a
sight met my gaze that was enough to
make a famine-stricken Hood Riverite
delirious. It was hot Hold, that fixed
my sight, sucli as dazzled the eyes of
men in suiter's iamous mm race, out
crawfish almost without numbers.
Now, il had heard somewhere that
these repulsive things were used for
food by . some folks, especially city
folks, and this was what set me wild.
The strawberry crop was a failure, the
prune crop will hardly serve to keep
the commission men and "co-operative"
companies from coming to blows,
and corn and hogs are not likely to go
over. 175 bushels to the acre, so tbe sight
of so much food, hunting for something
to crawl under, gave me the same, spe
cies of ecstasy which would no doubt
have affected a Ciondyke gold hunter
after six months' dieting on leather
suspenders and spavined dog.
The first difficulty in the way of hav
ing a barnaeue was with my wife. She
said she did not know how to cook tbe
"horrid things" and would- rather
starve than have anything todowitli
them. Then we remembered a neigh
bor's wife who used to live in Port
land, or Gotham, I have forgotten
which, and I fell sure that she would
be qual to the emergency; so word was
Hcnt over,post haste by the children
While she was coming I began to wou-
der what we could use to handle a crea
ture will) that seemed unduly eager to
meet one socially and irlve ouea friend-
jly pinch. I first thought of the eork
i screw. It has ever, been uei m' st in
i my mind since my name wan proposed
I for I lie office of school director. I
learned then that I had a .'use of old
Solano county brandy in my cellar.
I thought also of the garden rake, the
potato fork and several other plebeian
implements, but "everything comes to
Hi in who waits."
Boon the mistress of ceremonies ap
peared on the scene, armed with what
do you think? Why, u curling-iron,
to be sure! Who hut a man, and a
bumpkin besides, would have thought
of anything else? My wife readied for
a like instrument, and both' women put
on their rubbers, pinned up their skirts
and sailed in. What a crop! What a
harvest! A market basket was soon
full.iind it required a large stew kettle
to hold the overflow, and these were
only (he large ones, Well, under the
flintier guidance of our, city friend,
they furnished us some dainty dishes,
and I have felt quite like, an epicure
ever since. The report was adopted.
Now. to some this may not seem like
a very important subject, hut just, think
of the possibilities. As I said before,
the strawberry business is not profit
able, so why not make an embankment
around the patches, turn in the water
and plant crawfish? Then, if the rail
road companies and the commission
men plant their fingers into the crates
a little too deep, believe me,. they will
forego their evil intentions In a hurry.
. II. K. H.
, A Peculiar Railroad.
Skamania county, Washington,' has
a railroad that is a curiosity. , It is less
than four miles long, but is said to
have cost $3,000,000. It is the old por
tage road from the Upper to the Lower
Cascades, and was built by the old O.
8. N. Co., and is now the property of
that company's successor, the O. It. &
N. There was a lime when tbe road
did an immense business, carrying all
the products of the Inland Empire to
tide water, all tbe freight destined for
the mines of Iduiio, Eastern Oregon
and tbe.vast region east oft he Cascades.
The days of its glory have1 departed,,
and today it is scarcely more than two
streaks of rust and a l ight of way. . Its
sole use now is jo carry salniou from
(lie fisheries along the rapids to the
lower Cascades, from which point they
are shipped to Warrendale, so the road
only runs with the run' of fish. Mr.
Jones, who has been' employed on ' the
toad since it, was first built, has entire
control. He is superintendent, engin
eer , conductor, brakeman, fireman, sec
tion foreman and section crew the Al
pha and Omega and all the balance of
the alphabet. Mr. Jones, has grown
gray in the service ot t lie coin puny,
yet everyday be gets out the solitary
engine, gets up steam and makes the
round trip over the road. The engine
has gotten wheezy, and to get up
steam a fire has to be built in the
smokestack to get up a draft.
Recently the railroad commissioners
made a trip over the road, and to do
honor the occasion, Mr. Jones got. out
the "director's car," the one solitary
passenger coach. It had been used for
a long time as a storehouse for chicken
feed, and occasionally the chickens had
used it as a sleeper, but Jones oiled the
hen coop up and gave the commission
ers a ride over the road. He is good
natured, happy, contented, and
thoroughly enjoys his unique position
as a whole railroad company. ;
A Jolly Surveying Party.
Fossil Journal. ,
Capt. C. J. Hayes, government ex
aminer of surveys, accompanied by S.
F. Gill, E. W. Udell, W. 8. Boorman,
Robert Ktott and Chas. .Webb, passed
through town Monday en route to 'Day
ville. They had just finished examin
ing tlie survey of the northwest corner
of township 3 south', range 21 east, near
Condon, and were next going to survey
two townships in Grant county, then
one in Wallowa one iu Baker, five or
six in Harpey, as many iu Lake, and
one in Clackamas. . . ,:
Capt. Hayes' instructions are to ex
amine certain townships, descriptions
of which are furnished to him from
.Washington, in the counties above
named, and to report errors to the com
missioner of the general land office at
Washington. The party spent four
days executing their commission in
this county, examining a portion of
i Capt. Hayes is a Hood River man,
and a Jolly old chap he is, who recently
received his appointment through the
influence' of Congressman Ellis.
Among the men he has employed in
the expedition are a brother-in-law of
Mr. Ellis Mr. Webb, and Mr. Ellis'
stepson Mr. Stott, who is u sou of
Mrs. Ellis by a former husband.
., Mr. Gill is a brother of J. K, Gill.the
well-known bookseller of Portland, and
is the talker of both- the Gill family
and the surveving outfit, and they say
that he is the lite of the party. Sam's
tongue hangs on a swivel and works at
both ends at once and never needs
The party is having a fine time"travel
ing over the country in an emigrant
wagon, sleeping at night in the open
air with only the star-studded heavens
tor a canopy, ana unrs never-ceasing
gentle voice for a "lullaby. As their
woiK taies tnem clear to tne JNevacta
line, they will probably have employ
ment until snow flies.
Monthly Summary for July, 1897.
Maximum temperature, 91; 10th, .
Minimum temperature, 47; 18th..
Total precipitation, .18 inch.
. Greatest precipitation in' 24 consecu
tive hours, .08 inch. ' -
Number of clear days, 15.
Number of cloudy days, 6. .. .
Number of fair days, 10. ;'
Prevailing wind, west.
P. G. Barrett, -Voluntary
Observer, 5 miles southwest
of Hood, River.
The "residence of C. A. Shurte at
Arlington Was burned last Tuesday
night and Mrs. Shurte and two chil
dren perished in the flames. The fire
was caused by the explosiou of a lamp.
ilov. dpnnt.v stock in
spector for Wasco county, has been au-
tlwi,'i7ml Lr lliii Kh4ln rlfiiitf.ut.ii imimul
commission lo at once cause -all horses
afflicted with mango iu this county to
be quarantined, and if necessary to de
stroy them according to the laws pro
vided for preventing the.spnead of con
tagious diseases among domestic ani
Hints on Canning nnu Preserving
In the August Ladies Home Journal
Mrs. 8. T. Rordr writes on "Canning
and Preserving." At the outset of her
lesson she emphasizes the value of se
curing perfectly sound and fresh fruits,
and the necessity of getting the cans
and canning appurtenances in read'i
n ess in advance. "To pre vent breakage
when filling the jars," Mrs. Ro re r ad
vises ihat they be slipped "sidewise in
to a kettle of 'hot water, rolling them
so that every part nniy be quickly and
uniformly heated. Fold a damp towel,,
place it in the bottom of a pudding
pan, then near the preserving-kettle;
stand a jar on the towel,, and if the
fruit is small adjust the funnel; fill
quickly to overflowing. Run a heated
silver knife around the inside of the jar,
to break any jiir bubbles that may have
been caught with the fruit, and adjust
the rubber, then lift the lid from the
hot water and place it at once. If large
fruit fill with a wooden spoon, arranging
tlie fruit so that the weight of one piece
will not destroy the shape of another.
Fill to overflowing with the liquid,
water or syrup, and fasten tightly.
After sealing stand the jars out of a
draught over night. The glass by that
time will have contracted, and the lids
will, in consequence, be loose. Wipe
each jar carefully and give the top an
extra turn. Put away in a cool, not
cold, dark closet. At the end of a week
examine each jar carefully, without
shaking or disturbing more than nec
essary, it you find the lids siighty in
dented, the contents free from air bub
bles or froth, and the liquid settled,
you may rest assured 'they will keep.'
If you do not find it so, open the jars
to prevent bursting. Reheat the fruit,
being careful to bring it to a boiling
point, and recall."
Robert R. Roth of Frederick, Md., a
nephew of Barbara Frietchie, in speak
iug of Whittier's poem, says; "There
is no truth in the stoiy that Aunt Bar
bara waved the stars and strips as
Stonewall Jackson's army came
through the street. She was sick at
the time and too weak to have made
the effort even had she had the disposi
tion. Another thing about the story
Ihat is untrue Is that Stonewall Jack
son rode at the head of the rebel troops,
as Whittier has it. He came through
Frederick at 4 o'clock in the morning
in a closed carriage and visited a family
named Ross They were old friend's
and lie came to pay his respects. He
never went near the street in which
Aunt Barbara lived." .
Notwithstanding the fact that about
$000,000 has been paid in The Dalles
for wool this season, there is still a
comparative scurcity of money. This
is evidence of the oft repealed state
ment that wool raising is not the most
beneficial industry of tbe country.
Half tbe money paid out for any other
products that has been expended for
wool would have put money . into the
hands of everybody. . When the wheat
harvest- is marketed is when The Dalles
will see its prosperous times. Mouiv
Stevenson now has a daily mail.
Did you notice how pure and white
Soap Foam washing powder looks?
The Shut t Brothers, S. P. and E. M ,
edilorsof the Condon Globe and An
telope Herald, have gone back to Penn
sylvania to attend tlie celebration of
tlie golden wedding of their parents.
They have five brothers and ix sisters
all living near the old homestead iu
Pennsylvania, and there will be a gen
eral family reuuiou when the Oregon
Shutts arrive. " ' - t
Don't nauseate your stomach with
teas and bitter herbs, but regulate your
liver and sick headache by using those
famous little pills known as DeWitt's
Little Early Risers. Williams & Brosius.
The school census of Wasco county
for last year shows in round numbers
4,000 school children, making the pop
ulation of the county between 11,000
' "They don't make much fuss about
it." We are speaking of DeWitt's Little
Early Risers, the famous little pills for
constipation, biliousness and all stom
ach and liver troubles. They never
gripe. Williams & JtSrosius.
The deatli of Mrs. Alexander Camp
bell at Bethany, W. Va. , recently at
the Bge of 85 years will remind the pub
lic' of the remarkable growth of thef
church founded by her husband. She
saw the very beginning of a sect which
now numbers over 1,000,000 communi
cants, which once turned the scale in a
presidential election, and which is rap
idly adding to its membership in many
states in the union.
Jno. Griffin of Zanesville, O., says: "I
never lived a day for 30 years without
suffering agony, until a box of DeWitt's
Witch tlazel halve cured my piles." tor
piles and rectal troubles, cuts, bruises,
tetter, eczema and all skin troubles,
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve is une
qualled. Williams & Brosius.
.A British royal commission, after
months of assiduous study and anxious
investigation, have discovered that the
cause of agricultural depression is the
low ' prices of agricultural products.
How could the world get along without
such wise men to ascertain and proclaim
such great aud intricate truths? Wel
come. Burning, itching skin diseases in
stantly relieved by DeWitt's Witch
Hazel Salve, unequalled for cuts,
bruises, burns. It heals without leav
ing a scar. Williams & Brosius.
The Rush for Ciondyke.
Over the mountains and far away,
In the regions of ice and snow,
Many a pilgrim is trudging today
With a heart full of hone and shouting "Yoho
For uionayKei ' ;
Over the mountains, beyond the plains,
Where the great river winds to the sea.
Many a pioneer jingles his gains
And sings in a frenzied ecstasy
Thousands and thousands of miles away.
in inc iana oi x-ne poiar Dear,
Many a man is digging today
Only to rind that there's nothing there
' In Ciondyke! ,
Many a husband, many a son,
Aud many a father, too:
Many a man who is dear to some one
Is climbing the glaciers leading through
Many a mother and many a ivife
And many a one that is dear
Is dreamlng'today of a happier life
And hopefully waiting to near
And t housands and thousands of golden hopes
And many a dream that is fair
Are destined to die on the frozen slopes
And find their graves out there
! Cleveland rlaindealer.
Remarkable Cure of Chronic Diarrhoea.
In 1862, when I served my country as
a private in Company A, l(ith Penn
sylvania Volunteers.I contracted chron
ic diarrhoea. . It hasgiven me a great
deal of trouble ever since. 1 have
tried a dozen different medicines and
several prominent doctors without any
permanent relief. Not long ago a
friend sent me a sample bott le of Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy; and after that I bought and
took a CO cent bottle; and noiv lean
say that I am entirely cured. I cannot
be thankful enough to you for this
great Remedy, and recommend it to all
suffering veterans. If in doubt write
me. Yours gratefully, Henry Stein
berger, Allentowu, Pa. Sold by Will
iam and Brosius. 1
Hon. Geo. H. Stevenson, late regis
ter of the land office at Vancouver, will
start for the Ciondyke.' The Skama
nia Pioneer says: "There will be sev
eral in the parly. They will take ''am
ple provender aud two small boats and
horses, so that they will not be em
barrassed in any way. Obstacles like
mountain passes, lakes, rivers, etc., will
have no terrors for them. Mr. Steven
son is not bound for any definite loca
catiom and will go to Forty Mile. He
will sail up the Yukon, making exten-,
sive excursions occasionally into me in
terior, keeping a sharp lookout for any
business that seems feasible. He will
also investigate the fishing business
along the mighty Yukon thoroughly,
and may establish canneries therein the
; Cow and Calf.
I have a good cow and calf which I will sell
at a reasonable price.
a!3 JAMES GRAHAM.
If You Want to Sell
Or buy, or trade anything, a little ad in the
Glacier (like this one) will cost subscribers
only 25 cents a month.
Fruit Farm for Rent.
A fruit farm at White Salmon for rent; one
of the earliest places on the Columbia river.
The orchard is how loaded with fruit apples,
prunes, plums, grapes, etc. A large strawberry
patch is in a good state of cultivation. This
place is close by Rankin's Ferry, and near the
steamboat landing. .For full particulars ad
dress MRS. MARY PALMER,
. . Rood River, Or.
E. H. PICKARD,
Painter & Decorator
PAPER HANGING, WALL TINTING,
GRAINING and NATURAL WOOD FIN
ISH. I make a specialty of my trade, and or
ders will receive prompt attention. Satisfac
tory work at live and let live prices guaran
teed. Estimales gratis. )y2
Berry Ground to Rent.
In good condition. Planted or to plant.
Come soon, if you wish your choice. ' Apply
to . . B. R. TUCKER, ,
Jy30 " Tucker, Oregon.
Pasture for Stock.
I will pasture a limited number of horses
and cattle on and after August 1st. Horses,
Jl.flO per head per mouth, in advance; cows
$1 per month. All stock must be taken away
by Nov. , 1897. I will not be responsible for
accidents nor losses of any kind.
Jy30 . J. W. MORTON.
Cow for Sale or Trade.
One half-breed young Jersey Cow for sale
cheap or will trade for lumber.
Jy30 . . W. A. SLINGERLAND.
There will be a stockholders' meeting of the
Hood River Fruit Growers' Union, held in
A. O. U. W. hall. ,
. . Saturday, August 14, 1897,
at 2 p. m., for the purpose of hearing reports
of the auditing committee and secretary; also,
to make some changes in the by-laws and to
transact any other business that may legally
come before the meeting. By order of the
President and Board. N. C. EVANS,
Jy 30 ".' Secretory.
Horse for Trade.
I have a good sized horse for sale, or will
trade for a light wagon.
Jygj WARREN MILLER.
Choice City Property.
The dwelling house and two lots known as
the Delk property is offered for sale at a very
low price. For particulars inquire at the
Glacier office. jy23
Read the Bulletin.
It is the best. Prints all the news of the
world 14 hours ahead of mornttig papers.
Sent by mail to your address for 50c -per
month. The Weekly Bulletin 81.50 per year.
Sample copies on application. Address The
Bulletin, 622 Montgomery street, San Fran
3000 feet of V and box flume, used at the late
encampment. , V flume is made of one G-in.
and one 8-in. board; box flume is made of one
8-in. and two fl-in. boards. Price, 87 per 1000
feet of lumber, cash. . F. C. BROSIUS.
Two Fresh Cows.
Two fresh cows for sale,
young pigs. Inquire of
Also, a fine lot of
Wanted, to Trade.
have a good, all-round work horse that I
will trade lor a milch cow.
a8 W. J. BAKER.
Dry Your Prunes.
I am putting up a three-ton Drier that will
be ready for the prune crop. Prunes will be
evaporated for outside parties at reasonable
rates. J. H. SHOEMAKER. .
Carriages and Wagons
; Makes them Good as New.' ,
TERMS All-cash or all work; or part cash
and part work.. For particulars, see
G. C. BUSHNELL. .
Jy30 ; : East Side.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Aug. 3,
18117. Notice is hereby given that tlie following-named
settler has filed notice of his in
tention to make final proof in supportof his
claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore w. li. Dunbar, United States Commiss
ioner for District of Washington, at his
office in Goldendale, Wash., on September
21, 1807, viz:
JOHN L. MORRIS,
: Homestead Entry No. 8373, for the northwest
y. section townsnip a norm, range it iiasi,
W. M. '
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence ufon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
Jafck Perry, John P. Egan, Rachel Rowland
and Henry Swanson, all of White Salmon,
Wash. . B. F. SHAW,
CONDUCTED BY THE
Col"Q.rrL"blQ, ' ISPjaclTlzig Co.
WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Clioice Fresh. Meats,
Hams, Haeon. Lard.
Goes hand in hand with honesty in merchandising. Newspaper misreprentatlon
might draw you to a store and perhaps sell you once, but it would be your last purchase there
We now offer you Royal Baking Powder, full 18 ounce cans, for 40c per can; best SyruD 40c
per gallon; o-gal. kegs of Pickles, 5c per keg; Sardines. 5c per box; fi pekgs. Matches 5c Our
bTweaPk POWder nr P'e-- cp as we offer them,
A. S. BLOWERS & SON.
''GEO.'.-P. CROWELL, . ,: ' -
Successor to E. L.Smith Oldest Established House in the valley.J i-" '..
. ' DEALER IN
" ' "V-
. AND ' ' ' ' . -
Flour, Feed, Etc., Etc. .
HOOD RIVER, - - - OREGON
UJMJDiSKTAKEK AND EMBALMEE, off.lilSIl"
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., ete. Agent for the Bridal Veil lumber Company. Materla18'
TILLETT & GALLIGAN, Prop'rs,
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
in presenting this our annual Price List for the fall and winw-f of 1897-8,
we wish to thank yau for your patronage, and it will be our special endeavor
to merit a continuance of the same. During several years' experience we have
made a study ot the dinerent fruits and feel competent to recommend to plant
ers the varieties suited to their locality. Our cjons are taken from bearing trees,
are free from insect r ests, scaie or disease ofuiy kind and true to name.
If intrusted with an order from you, we will strive to fill it in a manner to
suit you,.and will guarantee satisfaction.
Per 10. Per 100.
2 to 3 feet 3c each $2 50
3 to 4 feet tic each 5.00
4 to 6 feet 8c each 7 00
Yakima, 10c each. Two-year-olds,
fine, large trees, 10c each.
'.. ' SUMMER.
Early Harvest, Red June,
Red Astrachan, Yellow Transparnt,
Duchess Oldenberg.Sunimer Sweet.
Wealthy, Chenango Straw-
Twenty Ounce berry,
Red Bietegheimer, Bailey Sweet,
' WINTER. ,
Paragon, or Mam
moth Black Twi;
Akin Red, York Imperial,
King Tompkins, ; Red Kussian,
Klickitat (50c), . VVinesap. , ;
10c each; $9 per 100. .
Siberian, , General Grant,
Hyslop, ' Whitney, . :
Large Red Siberian.
7c to 15c each.
Bartlett, . Heckle,
Flemish Beauty, Winter Nellis,
Buerre Easter, ' Keiffer.
v , 25c each.
Prunes. Hungarian, Italian,
Fr. Silver Golden, 'Irngedy,
6c each';' $5 per 100. .
Pacific Prune, 25c each.
We make a specialty of the YAKIMA APPLE, the favorite market apple.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., July 19
1807. Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his in
tention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and t hat said proof will be made before
W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner United States
Circuit Court for District of Washington, at
his office in Goldenoale, Wash., on Aug, SI,
FRANK W. RABENAU, : ,
Homestead Entry No. 8721, for the west of'
southeast section 25, township 4 north,
range 10 east, W. M. .
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz: . . ;
Mat Welken. J. E. Jacobson, G.A.Thomas
and C. L. Colborn, all of White Salmon.Wash.
jj-23a2'J B. V. SHAW, Register.
ALSO, DEALERS IN - ; -V .,
Bradshaw, Green Gage,
Yellow Egg; Coe's Golden Drop,
Blood Plum, Kelsay Japan,
Japan, Rein Claud,
t i 8c to 15c each.
Roval Anne. Rlpk Rpriiihlinnn .
Bing, Centennial, -
Early Richmond, Lambert; (25e),
, lOeeach. ;
Early Alexander, Hale's Early,
Early Crawford, Late Crawford,
Early Charlotte, Foster. .
Apricots. ; ,
Peach, , Royal,
4c to 10c each.
SweetA-ater, C. Neuehatel,
Black Hamburg, Muscat,
$1 per doz.; $5 per 100.
Fay's Prolilic, - Cherry, . ;
White Grape, Black Naples,
Clark's Seedling, $3 per 1000.
La France, Black Prince, '
Gen. Jacqueminot, Seven Sisters,
BonSilene, White Moss,
Glory of Mosses.
Russian Mulberry, Mountain Ash,
Snowball, White Lilac,
American Elm, Purple Lilac,
japan noneysucKie.japau unestnut,
AmpHrnn Kuppt. ( 'hfiat mit Attn cnli -
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, August 2,
18SI7. Notice is hereby given that .the follow
ing named settler has filed notice of his in
tendon to make final proof in support of his
clainv, and that said proof will be made before
the Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Ore
gon, on September 15, 1897, viz:
. ELIZABETH P. COCKEL,
lid. E. No. 3881, for the lots 8 and 4, section 81,
township 8 north, range 9 east? W, M.
'lie names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion -of, said land, viz:
H. H. Weston, G. L. Harpham, H. P. Harp
ham and Charles Clark, all of Cascade Locks,
Oregon. . J AS. K. MOORE,