jHecd Iiver Slacier. Published every Friday by S. F. BLYTHE. Terms of Subscription 1.50 a year when paid in advance; $2 if not puld In advance. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1S97. The Crook County Journal says a man from The Dalles brought a wagon load of wormy apples to Prineville and disposed of the greater part of the load before the purchasers discovered the apples were wormy. When it was dis covered that the apples were wormy, the purchasers demanded their money back,-which the man was quick to re fund after learning he was violating the law, and soon after left town. Crook county orchards have heretofore been free from codlin moth and other .fruit pests, and the taking that load of diseased apples Into the county was an outrage that called forth a vigorous protest from the Journal. The man should have been arrested and fined to the full extent of the law. The Pacific Farmer'came last week pasted but not trimmed. Editor Lee threatened when he commenced to bind and trim his pages that if sub scribers didn't pay promptly he would go back to the old style, and we presume they are not paying up very well. When Bro. Tozier was running tjhe Weekly World he found a good many delinquent subscribers through out the state titled Judge, Hon., Col. and Capt., and aftersending them duns time and again without getting any remittances, he took sweet revenge by leaving off the handles to their names in addressing their papers. It's a cold day when an editor gets left. It is announced that the committee of the social democracy which was ap pointed to select the place to plant the fh-st colony left Nashville lasfMonday for the state of Washington. The plan is to select a state of which the social democracy can gain control at no very distant day and direct all the coloniza tion to that state until the desired con trol is secured, when the work of peace ful conquest can be extended to other states. The State bank of Davenport, Ne braska, closed its doors September 24th. The reason assigned was that it could not secure borrowers enough for its large surplus ot deposits. It couldn't stand prosperity. It is said Nebraska banks have more than 70 percent of their deposits in their vaults becauseof the great surplus in the state. The Hood River fair will open next Thursday. Every exhibit must be in place on that date. We are all inter ested in a good display being made, and every one is expected to bring or send in samples of their fruit and veg etables. If you are thinking of going to the city to purchase anything required on the farm, it will pay you to first call on our own merchants and see if your needs cannot be supplied as cheaply here at home. Reports indicate that the wave of prosperity now flowing all over the United States, all on account of the Dingley law, has' also reached Canada, and business is booming with our neighbors across the border. Fred W. Wilson, lawyer, has hung out his shingle at The Dalles. Fred is one of the most talented young men in the county and will make a success of the law. The Oregon press association meets at Baker City October 14th. No picnic traveling on a pass in Alaska. Betrothed. The many Salem friends of Rev.Earl Wilbur of Portland will be pleased to hear that formal announcement has been made of his betrothal to Miss Dorothea Eliot, daughter of Dr. T. L. Eliot. They will be married this fall. Salem Statesman. Sad Accident at Mosler. ' Wednesday of . last week, Willie Waud, son of W. E. Waud of Dufur, while going home with his grandfather from the store at Mosier,started in a run toward the railroad track to see a train go by. Just as he reached the track he stumbled and pitched forward under the wheels of the engine. The train was stopped and the train bands got the boy out from under, the wheels as quickly as possible. He was terri bly mangled and was taken to the home of his grandparents, who at once summoned l)r. Brosius, and in accord ance with his advice the boy was sent to The Dalles for treatment. Dr. Bro sius called to his assistance Drs. Hol-lit-ter and Logan, and it was found that every member of the boy's body was injured and he died next day. The ac . eiuenr, though a deplorable one, was one for which no one could be blumed, as the engineer could not have avoided it uude any circumstances. ' . , Freaks of Nature. There will be a table at the fair de voted to abnormal growths of both fruit and vegetables. This is likely to be a very interesting feature of the fair, and farmers ore requested to tiring in any odder curiously shaped potatoes, car rots or other vegetables, double apples,, prunes, etc. . Overloaded branches of Iruit will help to grace the table. Mrs. Mary A. Porter died at her home three miles south of The Dalles September 24th, aged 57. Congregationalists Enjoy Chickens. Hood River, Sept. 29, 1897. Editor Glacier : In times past it has been understood that Methodists, particularly ministers, have as a class a peculiar partiality for chickens of the yellow-legged variety. In this they are certainly not alone. The Congrega tionalists, ministers included, can hold their own if their conduct at the groau ing tables in the A. O. U. W. hall at noon to-day, spread by the hospitable ladies of Hood River is any evidence of their gustatory powers. One home missionary superintendent took a large supply of every thing hi sight, chicken pie being the first course, and then fin ished with more chicken pie; it would sound scandalous if the number who followed his example was given. In numerous cases it seemed as if individ uals had been living on quarter rations for some time, so that upon arriving here they might show bow keen an ap preciation they had of the good things provided to' satisfy the wants of the tu ner man. Delegate. "The Bridge r the Gods." , Mrs. Gertrude Balch Ingalls writes from Hood River to the Pacific Farmer asking to make some corrections in the editor's review of her brother's book, "The Bridge of the Gods," by Rev. F. H. Balch. She says: The scene of the story is laid at least 200 years ago. "The Bridge of the Gods" is founded on an Indian legend which had been handed down in all tiie Columbia river tribes, of an actual, natural bridge which at one time spanned the Columbia, not at The Dalles, but at the place where the Cas cades are now. The full of the bridge is supposed to have caused the present obstruction of the river at that place, and as there are a great many proofs of this bridge having existed, it is accept ed by many as a historical fact. I am glad to have this opportunity of saying the above, because it answers questions frequently sent to me concerning the book. ' - Rev. Henry Moys, the new pastor of the Prineville Methodist church,accom- E anied by his wife and father-in-law, r. N. H. Clark, arrived here from his late charge at Belmont, Hood River.on the 10th and addressed his new flock Sunday morning and evening. The morning's discourse was a very prac tical and interesting relation of the mutual duties of pastor and people and was based on the motto text from 1st Samuel 17, 45, being the words of Da vid to the haughty champion of the invading Philistines: "I come to thee in the name of the Lord of hosts." Journal. .: Certainly you don't want fo suffer with dyspepsia, constipation, sick head ache, sallow skin and loss of appetite. You have never tried DeWitt's Little Early Risers forthesecomplaintsoryou would have been cured. They are small pills but great regulators. Will iams & Brosius. Col. Sinnott of the Umatilla house, The Dalles, has gone to St.' Vincent hospital, where he will undergo treat ment for a rupture of long, standing that has lately given him trouble. To heal the broken and diseased tis sues, to soothe the irritated surfaces, to instantly relieve and to permanently cure is trie mission of DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. Williams & Brosius. Moments are useless if trifled away: and they are dangerously wasted if consumed by delay in cases wnere une Minute Cough Cure would bring im mediate relief. Williams & Brosius. ..- A bad wreck occurred on the O. R. & N., eight miles east of Grant, at 1 o'clock Monday morning. ' Engineer Charles Johnston was killed and Fire man Hockman so badly injured that he died next day., The accident was caused by sand drifting and covering the track. Running sores, indolent ulcers and similar troubles, even though of many years' standing, may be cured by using DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. Itsoothes, strengthens and heals. It is the great pile cure. Williams & Brosius. One of the features of the, Hood River fair, October 9th, will be a baby show, al. which will be awarded two medals. After advertising this show one week the Glacier has chronicled six births. Who says judicious advertising does not pay? Eugene Register. - If you have ever seen a little child in a paroxysm of whooping cough, or if you have been annoyed by a constant tickling in the throat, you can appre ciate the value, of One Minute Cough Cure, which gives quick relief. Will iams & Brosius. . The "Bicyclist's Best Friend" js a fa miliar name for DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve, always ready for emergencies. While a specific for piles, it also instant ly relieves and cures cits, bruises, salt rheum, eczema and all affections of the skin. It never fails. Williams & Bro sius. . Small precautions often prevent great mischiefs. DeWitt's Little Early Risers are very small pills In size, but are most effective In preyenting the most serious forms of liver and stomach troubles. They cure constipation and headache and regulate the bowels. Williams & Brosius. No man or woman can enjoy life or ac complish much in this world while suf fering from a torpid liver. DeWitt's Lit tle Early Risers, the pills that cleanse that organ, quickly. Williams &Brosius. The Wholesome Peach. . "Rounder" in Sunday Welcome. Our city fruit stores, and most of our grocery stores, too, liaye recently been showing goodly quantities of fine peaches, and selling the same at rea sonable prices. I rejoice because the peach, the luscious, juicy, fragrant peach is with us once again, and grave is the error of the woman who does not at least make one meal a day of that incomparable fruit. And why? Truly, for ber complexion's sake. A basket of peaches contains more beauty-giving qualities in its depths than the con tents of half a dozen cosmetic shops of the "beauty forever" type. They are good for the blood, good for the stom ach and good for the liver. They are easily digested, that is, when ripe and yellow, qndi are an excellent tonic for the whole system at this time of the year; otherwise, indeed, we should not have them at this particular season, as Mother Nature never makes a mistake in her materia mediea. ,H00D RIVER FAIR. Committees and Their Dnties Rnles and Regulations. - - - ' COMMITTEES. " Executive Committee J W Morton, Henry Prigge, H C Bateham, N C Evans, Dr J F Watt, A H Jewett, J.S Harbison, Mrs E L Smith, Mrs O L Stranahan. Music Miss Anna Smith, M F Isenbergand John R. Nickelsen. Hall and TableB S Cox, Geo. T. Prather.O L Stranahan and Bert Graham. ; Potted Plants Mrs W H Bishop, Mrs O B Hartley, Mrs A O Hershey, Mrs. J N McCoy, Mrs A H Jewett. , Cut Flowers Mrs C M Wolfard, Mrs J E Rand, Mrs C. R. Bone, Mrs John R Nickelsen, Mrs S J LaFrance. Decorations John S Gray, Mr and Mrs Edgar Locke, Mr and Mrs T J Watson, Mr and Mrs H L Crapper, Mr and Mrs J H Dukes, Mr and Mrs T J Cunning, Mr and Mrs Fred Bail ey, Mr and Mrs A P Bateham, Mrs A B Can fleld, Mrs A O Hershey. '.' Art and Fancy-work exhibit Mrs J F Watt, Mrs CRBone, Mrs J W Connell. Mrs H C Bateham, Mrs J H Cradlebaugh. Fruit . Exhibits Hon v E Lt Smith, J W Morton, Dr P G Barrett, G R Castner, A S Blowers, S F Blythe, Robt Rand, J JLuck ey, Chris Dethman, C G Roberts, M V Rand, JionTRCoor., DK Cooper, L Henry, W A Sllngerland, H C Cook, L E Morse, George Bellinger. . . '- . ' Reception Mayor L N Blowers and wife, Rev and Mrs J L Hershner, Hon and Mrs E LSmltb, Dr and Mrs JF Watt, Mr and Mrs Win Yates, Mr and Mrs F K Jackson, Mr and Mrs Henry Hlbbard, Mr and Mrs H H Bailey, Mr and Mrs E E Savage, Mr and Mrs J F Armor. Awards W J Baker, E. Locke, E. Schanno, John H Cradlebaugh, A H Jewett, P F Brad ford, sr, F H Button, Wm Boorman. 1 Transportation J W Morton, H C Bateham. Advertising S F Blythe. - Dried and Canned Fruits J H Shoemaker, F R Absten, N C Evans, G W Mcintosh, W T Hansberry. Vegetables T J Watson, A O Hershey, D A Turner, Benton Rand, F H Button. The several soliciting committees, namely, theruit exhibits committee, the dried and canned fruit committee, and the vegetable committee, shall solicit exhibits 'l of ' green fruits, dried and canned fruits, flowers and potted plants, art and fancy work, veg etables of all kinds, in their several lo calities and of others so far as opportu nity affords, and "shall see to the ar ranging of the same on the tables. Awards committee shall examine and compare all entries and award pre mium cards to the best of each kind. They will also award silver medals to best general display in each class. They shall have power, if disposed, to ap point sub-committees . on vegetables, class B, and fancy work, class C. RULES AND REGULATIONS. 1. The general supervision of the building and entire exhibition is vested In the presi dent of the board. ' 2. The fair building will be open to receive exhibits on Thursday, October 7, from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m., and nothing received later than this will be allowed to compete, as the award ing committee will begin their work Friday morning, October 8th. 8. Every article must be entered in the name of the grower or owner. Placards and advert ising of localities will be allowed to a limited extent upon application to the secre tary. Five silver medals will be awarded: One each for the best general exhibit of the following articles: Green fruits of all kinds; dried and canned fruitH; vegetables of all kinds; flowers, both cut and potted; art and fancy work. 4. The committee on awards will attach premium cards to best entry of all classes and report their decision Immediately to the sec retary, and names of successful contestants will be published.' 6. No exhibits will be allowed to be taken away until after the fair closes. 6. All exhibits will be at owners' risk, but the officers will use every precaution that none are lost. ,.'.-' 7. All entries will be free, as heretofore. - 8. Admission, 25 cents for the entire fair; la dles and children free.. 9. Each committee will confer with the ex ecutive committee and incur no debts or ob ligations without their approval and consent, TheO.R. & N. will give a rate of one fare for the. round trip, both from The Dalles and Portland, including inter mediate stations. , Tickets will be on sale from October 5th to 7th inclusive, with a return limit of October 8th. The Regulator.company will sell round-trip tickets from The Dalles at 50 cents; Portland, $2. Admission Season tickets, 25 cents. J. W. Morton, Superintendent. H. C. Bateham, Secretary. His First Chance. "Is there a man in this audience," fiercely exclaimed a Kansas female ora tor, "that has done anything to lighten the burden resttng on his wife's shoul ders? What do you know of woman's work? Is there a man here," she con tinued, folding her arms and looking over the audience with superb scorn, "that has ever got up in the morning leaving his tired wife to enjoy slum bers, gone quickly down stairs, made the fire, cooked his own breakfast, sew ed the buttonson thecbildren's clothes, darned the family stockings, scoured the pots, filled the lamps, and done all the rest if necessary, day after day un complainingly? If there is any such a man in this audience, let him rise up!" And in the rear of the hall a poor.thin, mild-looking man in spectacles, in obedience to the summons, timidly arose. . He was the husband of the elo quent speaker. It was the first time he ever had a chance in his life to as sert himself. On the Skaguay Trail. "It's pretty tough, old man; but brace up, and don't cry, or you'll never get through." ; "No; I'm not going to cry, but when I get home and tell my wife and chil dren of this trip, if they don't cry I'll whip out of every one of 'em.". ' Yire Cameras and Photo Supplies. A fine stock on hand. Vive cameras are much improved $5 size holds 18 i glass plates or 50 cut films or any com- i bi nation of same; $7.50 size holds' double. Nothing like them for satis-, faction In snapshots.?- , .. i Williams & Brosius. Piano, Drawing, and , Elocution Lessons. MISS MARION COOK. Residence, Pierce Cottage. DENTISTRY. DR. E. T. CARNS Is now located in Portland, at 113 Russell street. Will make regular trips to Hood River on the first of every month and remain three days. r For Sale. T wo places of 10 and 8 acres respectively; on level plateau; close to Hood River. Neat houses, stables, chicken houses, etc. Both Cleared, set to fruit trees and berries. Sublime and glorious views; can sit in bay window and see Mts. Hood and Adams. Liberal terms and fair prices. Monthly rent of bouse alone paying 9 per cent on selling price. Inquire of 824 E. L. SMITH. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Sept. 22, 1897. Notice is hereby gtven that the following-named settler has filed notice of his inten tion to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver U. S. Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., on November 10, 1897, viz: JOHN CAYUSE (Indian), Heir of Cayuse Jim (Indian), H. E. No. 8232, for the north southeast Si and north y southwest yi section 20, township 4 north, range u east, w . ii He names the following witnesses to nrove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: Ai H. Jewett and John Perry of White Sal mon, Wash., and Joseph Stahi (Indian) and Homer Tromapon of Lyle, Wash . . s24o29 B. F. SHAW, Register. E stray Notice. A large red cow, branded with two bars on each rump, is at my place and can't be kept away. Owner will please come and pay charges and take her away. F. H. BUTTON. For Sale. Best Improved 6-acre tract in the valley; well watered; 1 miles from town; BOO fruit trees coming into bearing, mostly apples; good buildings; 345 crates strawberries picked this season. Chei.p lor cash. 824 D. H. CLOUGH. Staia Gouty Assay Old. C. M. COOK. MINERAL ASS AYER, Stevenson, Wash. Samples for assay should weigh about four ounces. Can be sent by mail and will receive prompt attention. 810 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Sept. 16, 1897. Notice is hereby given Jhat the follow-Ing-nained settler has filed notice of her intention to make final proof in support of her claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver U. S. Land Office at- Vancouver, Wash., on November 6, 1897, viz: MINNA S. HARPER, Widow of Harry Harper, H. E. No. 8624, for the southwest southwest section 27, south southeast sec ion 28, and northwest northeast section 83, township 3 north, range 11 east. W. M. She names the toll )wing witnesses to prove her continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: Jacob E. Jacobson, John R. Rankin, and L. Frank Burdom of white Salmon, Wash., and Walter J. Bates of Portland, Oregon. s24o29 B. F. SHAW, Register. , NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at Vancouver, Wash.. Sept.. 14, 1897. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settlers have tiled notice of their in tention to make final proofs in support of their claims, and that said proofs will be made be fore the Register and Receiver U. S. Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., on October 28, 1897, viz: . SIMON K. KNUTSON, H. E. No. 8618, for the northeast i section 17, township 3 north, range 11 east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: Carl J. Paulsen, Jacob E. Jacobson, James H. Butler and Iver A. Hamre, all of White Salmon, Wash. And ' CARL J. PAULSEN, H. E. No. 8376, for the northwest K northeast and north northwest section 28, and northeast northeast section 29, township 8 north, range 11 east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: Jacob E. Jacobson, Simon K. Knutson, Nor man 8. Hamlin and Johnson McLanahan, all of White Salmon, Wash. Bl7o22 B. F. SHAW, Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Sept. 9, 1897. 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 that said proof will be made before W. R. Dunbar, United States Commissioner for District of Washington, at his office In Goldendale, Wash., on October 29, 1897, viz: GEORGE' BRADFORD, Homestead Entry No. 8843, for the lots 3 and 4, and south of northwest section 4, town ship 8 north, range 12 east, W. M. . He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence uj.on, and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: Jotn R. ".Vhitcomb, James Fltz, John R. Hensel and Thomas J. Whitcomb, all of Lyle P. O., Washington. sl7o22 B. F. SHAW, Register. WEBSTER'S INTERNATIONAL TXfDICTIONAR Y , A Grand Educator. Successor of the " Unabridged." Standard of the U. S. Gov't Print ing Office, the U.S. Supreme Court and of nearly all the Scboolbooks. Warmly com mended by every State Superinten dent of Schools, and .other Educa tors almost with out number. A College President writes I "For " ease with which the eye finds the " word sought, for accuracy of definl "tlon, for effective methods in lndi " eating pronunciation, for terse yet " comprehensive statement of facts. " and for practical use as a working " dictionary, ' Webster's International' " excels any other singlo volume." The One Great Standard Authority. Bon. P. 3. Brewer, Justice of the IT. S. Supreme Court,writes : " The International Dictionary is the perfection of dictionaries. I commend it to all as the one great stand ard authority. KIA saving of three cents per day for a year will provide more than enough money to purchase a copy of the International. Can you afford to be without it? G. Jb C. MERSTAM CO. Publishers, - Springfield, Mass., U.S.A. . . -Rend to the publisher for free pnmplilet. - Do not buy cheap rprinU of ancient editions. A. S. BLOWERS &; SON. v , DEALERS IN Dry Goons, Groceries, "ClotMng, Boots ai Sloes, FLOUR, FEED, Etc. , , . We handle the celebrated BRADLY & METCALF SHOES, Every pair warranted'. Hood River Market. CONDUCTED BY THE ' WILL KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND Choice Fresh and Cured Meats; ' Fruits and Vegetables ALSO, DEALERS IN Wood of All Kinds, Sda; Highest Cash Price Paid for Stock. GEO. P. CROWEIX, Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House In the valley .J ' . .' DEALER IN LDr37" Crood-s, Clot!bLi:nLgv AND ." .' G-exxeretl ZLercli.aan.3.i!3e, Flour, Feed, Etc., Etc. HOOD RIVER, - - - - OREGON TrxrTkT?Trp AT7T7TJ A MT1 TMTJ A T IWfD And dealerin all kinds Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for Fruit Evaporator. I have Just completed a two-ton Fruit Dryer and am prepared to dry prunes for cash or on snares at most reasoname rates s2 W. A. SLINGERLAND. E. H. PICKARD, Hood River, 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. Estimates gratis. Jy2 M. F. SHAW, M. D. (Successor to Dr. Morgan) Will do a general nractice and devote srjeclal attention to surgical cases and Diseases of Women. Office and residence, second door north of iNicKeisen s store. so. Carriages and Wagons REPAINTED. Makes them Good as New. TERMS All cash or all work; or part cash and part work. For particulars, see &. C. BUSHNELL, Jy30 . East Side. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Sept. 8, 1887. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his inten tion to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made be fore the Register and Receiver, at The Dalles, Oregon, on October 23, 187, viz: ' ANDREW PETERSON AASEROD, Hd. E. No. 4454, for tho east , southwest J, lots 8 and 4, section 7 township 1 south, range 10 east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: David R, Cooper, Jas. N. Knight, George Perkins, and Lewis W. Tomlinson, all of ML Hood, Oregon. JAS. F. MOORE, slOolS . Register. , NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Sept. 8, 1897. Notice Is hereby given that the follow ing named settler has tiled notice of his inten tion to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver, at The Dalles, Oregon, on October 23, 1897, viz, JAMES N. KNIGHT, Hd. E. No. 6056, for the south , northeast and south , northwest V, section 8, town ship 1 south, range 10 east, w. M. He names the following witnesses to prove bis continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Andrew P. Aaserod, Henry Ries, Wm. Rodenheiser,and David R. Cooper, all of Mt. Hood, Oregon. JAS. F, MOORE, 8100,15 Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Angusl 80. 1897. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his Intention 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 October 12, 1897, viz: VIRGIL WINCHELL, Hd. E. No. 8814, for the east northeast X, northwest M northeast Ji ana northeast northwest 4 section 18, township 2 north, range 11 east. He names the following witnesses to prove 1 his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: W. F. Jackson, F. H. Stanton, L. M. Monroe and Charles Welds, all of Hood Rlver.Oregon. s3o8 JAS. F. MOORE, Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, August 80, 1897. Notice is hereby given that the following-named settler has filed notice of his tention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Ore gon, on October 12, 1887, viz: WILLIAM F. JACKSON, Hd. E. No. 4143, for the southwest Ji section 30, township 2 north, range 11 east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to' prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: r Virgil Winchell, F. H. Stanton, L. M. Mon roe and Charles Welds, all of Hood River, Oregon. JAS. F. MOORE, .',s3o8 Jiegitter. a ran ess of Building Materials. the Bridal Veil Lumber Company. For Sale. 8000 feet of V and box flume, used at the lat. encampment. V flume Is made of one 6-ln. and one 8-ln. board; box flume is made of one 8-in. and two 6-ln. boards. Price, 87 per 100 feet or lumber, cash. F. C. BROSIUS. Choice City Property. ThA riwplllntr hnnnA anri tm lrt a knAwn the Delk property is offered for sale at a very low price. For particulars Inquire at the Glacier office. Jy23 f - t- ? w l - j-iessons m jriano music. Miss Anna Smith has resumed the teachinr of Music. Her prices are 50 cento a lesson. J 10 Mt. Hood Saw Mills. FIR Al PINE LUMBER Of the best quality always on hand at prlcm to suit the times. . Jy24 SHOE REPAIRING In the best and most artistic styles at the Old Reliable Shoe ahop one door west of post office. Ladles' fine work a specialty. All work war ranted. C. WELDS, Prop'r. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION, Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, August 28, 1897. Notice Is hereby given that the fol- lunniN unuivu ecitici lino uicu uvbim wi i u m intention to make final proof in support of hi. claim, and that said proof will be made before the Register and Receiver at Tbe Dalles, Ore gon, on October 16, 1897, viz: , GEORGE B. WELCH, Hd. E. No. 4506. for the lots Nos. 12 and 18 of section 27, township. 1 north, range 10 east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: D. R. Cooper, George Perkins. Samuel Hess and John Taylor, all of Mount Hood, Oregon. 83o8 JAS. F. MOORE, Register. House to Let. A flve-room cottage, with good cellar, for rent, one block from Dallas tin shop. In quire at Glacier office. sS NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Septem ber 13, 1897. Notice is hereby given that the following named settlers have filed notice of til el r intention to make final proof in support of their claims, and that said proofs will be made before W. R. Dunbar, U. S. Commis sioner for District of Washington, at Golden , dale, Wash., on October 28, 1897, viz: SAMUEL 8. ELLIOTT, H. E. No. 8878, for tbe southwest of south east i section 18, and northwest of north east k section IV, township 8 north, range 11 east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva- ' tion of said land, viz: 7 John P. Eagan, Peter Groshong, William A. hymms and George L. Hlxgon, all of White Salmon, Wash. Also, GEORGE L. HIXSON. H. E. No. 9,048. for the south of south west northwest k of southwest and southwest 2 ot northwest Yt section 13, township 8 north, range 10 east, W. M. He names tbe following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: John P. Eagan, Francis M. Lane, Peter Groshong and William A. Bymms, all of White Salmon, Wash. Also, PETER GROSHONG, H. E. No, 8188, for tbe southeast M, section 7, township 3 north, range 11 east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: Samuel S. Elliott, William A. Symms, George L. Hlxson and John-P. Eagan, all of VT 111IA3 OU1U1U1J, VVnBU. AUU WILLIAM A. SYMMS, H. E. No. 8091, for the northwest k section , lownsmp a norm, range 11 east, w , m. He names she following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: John P. Eagan, Peter Groshong, Samuel 8.. Elliott and Georice L. Hixson. all of White Salmon, Wash. B. F.-SHAW, siiozj Register, For Sale. I have for sale a cow; a double set of har ness; one good driving horse; a good light wagon; a wind mill; ho, quite a lot of house hold goods, for sale or trade. I am not going to put up a big barri and packing house this year; too busy looking-' after' the big trees I have for sale Uiifffall. WM.' TILLETX.