The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, September 09, 1898, Image 2

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    5food liver Slacier.
Published every Friday by
8. F. llLYTHE.
Terms of Subscription (1.60 a year when
puld In advance; 2 if not paid lu advance.
The terrible suffering of the volun
teers In the different camps from dis
ease and neglect, -and the frightful mor
tality among them, threatens to make
our Iohs in human life greater than
that of the enemy lu the late war.
Disease hus killed more than bullets in
all our wars. Mismanagement is the
cause this time as it always has been
heretofore. The blame rests some
where, and the people will try to find
out. The administration will of
course bb blamed, and the republican
party, which until receutly seemed to
have everything going its way for suc
cess in the fall elections and the pres
idency two years hence, now sees de
feat sturing it in the face. The party
cannot "point with pride" to the con
duct of the late war, nor will it claim
It as a republican war, as was attempt
ed In the start. Tfie party will find it
hard tu shift the responsibility or
change the issue. The question of the
war with Spain and its mismanage
ment so far us the neglect of the sol
diers Is concerned will enter into "the
campaign, and it is easy to see which
party will get the worst of it, whether
it diserves It or not. The decreased re
publican vote in Vermont shows which
way the wind Is blowing.
By the kindness of John Leland
Henderson we were permitted to pe
ruse bulletins 11 and 14 from the uni
versity of Idaho, the work of Prof
L. F. Henderson. Bulletin 14 treats
of "Twelve of Idaho's Worst Weeds,"
The prickly lettuce, which has become
a nbxious weed in Hood River, is de
scribed and the farmers of. Idaho art
advised to make a united effort to
wards its extermination. In culti
vated fie'ds or meadows this weed
should be cut dowu with the hoe be
low the crown or dug up. If mowed
off the root sends out shoots, and a few
days suffice for these shoots to go t
seed. It is the worst weed we have
ever hud In Hood River, and bohh
united action should be taken anions
our people towards eradicating it be
fore it spreads further.
Gov. Lord has called the legislature
to meet iu extra session, Septembet
".Gth. There is no excuse for a session
three months ahead of the regular ses
hIoii, which convenes in January. II
the appropriation bills could wait near
ly two years they could wait three
months longer. The republicans have
an overwhelming majority in the leg
islature, elected to seat H. W. Corbel I
in the senate, and it ought not to tukt
more than one ballot to decide the sen
atorial question. All that the tax
payers of the state have saved by the
failure of the legislature to organize in
1897 will be squandered by the special
Mr. Fred O. Baker of the Troutdale
Champion gives notice In his last
week's Ifsuc that he will soon remove
to Tillamook and take charge of tlx
Headlight at that pluce. Mr. Baker is
also postmaster at Troutdale and hat-
forwarded his resignation: The ("ham
pion, which by the way is one of the
brightest papers on our exchange list
will in all probability go out of exist'
ence when Mr. Baker removes from
Troutdale. '
W. T. Byars has resigned as editor of
the Goldendale Sentinel and is suc
ceeded by M. E. Miller, late of the An
telope Herald.
Chance for a Big Saw Mill.
Capt. P. S. Davidson of La Crosse,
Wis., is here looking over the ground
for the location of a saw mill that will
cut about 10.0(H) feet of lumher nn hnn
Surveyors are at work, and if their re
port and other matters are favorable,
the mill will be located on Mr. F. H.
Button's farm on the east side of Hood
river, and Inside the corporation. A
dam will be put in the river near the
county bridge, and the saw logs will
be driven down the river from the
laud owned by F. H. Buiton above the
forks of the river. A tunnel will be
cut through the bill at J. R. Reynold's
place and the logs floated through the
tunnel to the low ground ou Mr. But
ton's place, helow the railroad. The
location of the mill here hinges on the
annulment f the franchise grunted to
the Hood River Lumbering company.
. Mr. Davidson hus looked the ground
over and is ready to put in his mill,
but will not ,rnuke a move toward it
until assured thut the river is free for
driving logs. Capt. Davidson has six
sons who, with their families, will lo
cate here if the mill is built. He is an
old-time mill man and has also been
engaged extensively in transporting
government troops and military sup
plies. tAt ne ,ime he owned SOs'eam
boats. on the Missouri river and fur
nished the supplies for the military
posts in Montana and the Dakotas.
His boats ascended the Big Horn river
and brought away from the battlefield
the dead of the Custer massacre.''
The Spokane Fruit Fair.
Spokane, from the 4th Jo the )5th of
October, will be the gayest city on the
coast.' The annual fruit fair will have
especial days for most of the fraternal
societies. The second day will be K. of
P. day, and the grand chancellor of the
state of Washington will be present.'
The Red Men, Shriners, Eagles, Elks,
Odd Fellows and the- press a ill also
liave each day devoted to their several
orders. Many of these societies will
have floats in the harvest festival pa
rade, and the K. of P.'s expect to have
the handsomest.
A Glimpse of Bastern Washington.'
During our trip en route to Spokane
to attend the meeting of the Northwest
press association, and the week we spent
in that part of the state, we gained
something of an idea of the vast re
sources t Eastern Washington and
the Pulouse country, and we don't
think we are going too far in saying
that this land of marvelous natural
wealth and resource Is the greatest part
of the Pacific Northwest (this of course
doesn't mean that Hood River Is not
Ihe best). As the Glacier represent
ative boarded the Spokane tlyer a week
ago last Tuesday, the mercury was
playing tag with the digits in the 90s,
making the trip to our destination void
of incident or pleasure, but not of sand,
dust and cinders. It is noticeable that
the trains on both the O. R. & N. aud
Northern Pacific railroads are crowded
with traveling people, which ought to
be a good indication that the people of
the Northwest nave plenty or money
to spend.
Spokane, the metropolis of Eastern
Washington, is a modern, up-to-date
city of 35,000 to 40,000 inhabitants. The
business portion of the town is com
pactly built, and its seven and eight
story buildings of brick and granite
Mould do credit to lie large cities of
the .bast. The numerous haudnome
private dwellings speak well for the
wealth of the city's inhabitants. The
streets of the city are kept clean, and
with a good street-sprinkling system
there is no dust. Among the many
handsome buildings of Spokane are the
city hall, auditorium theater, Spokesman-Review
building and the county
Cuurt house, the latter being built of
cream suiidi-tune and completed lu 1895
lit a cost of $350,000. The city is well
supplied with newspapers. The Spokesman-Review"
is the morning paper,
Kotten out with all the up to-date facil-
tles for furnishing the public the do
ings of the world iu general. The
Chronicle is an evening paper and
prints two editions each duy. It is the
leading republican organ of the eastern
part of the stale.
cpokane, with its magnificent water
power furnished by the fulls ol
the Kpokune river flowing through the
heurt of the town, and with the rich
mining und agricultural regions round
about, is destined to become a great
manufacturing center. Already to a
considerable extent is this power being
utilized to operate flour and saw mi tin,
while it also furnishes the power for
the city's extensive electric railway
mid light system. The minimum mo
tive force of the Spokane falls is esti
mated at 32,000 horse power. '
Spokane is the largest railroad center
on Ihe Pacific coust. It has the advan
tage of three transcontineutHl lines
he Great Northern, the Northern Pa
cific, and the Union Pacific iu counec-
Ion with the O. It. & N., and the ex-
ensive farming and mining products
f the district extending for 200 miles
m every direction are handled by the
three local railroads the Spokane and
Northern, the Central Washington,
aid the DeSmet and t'ceur d'Aleue.
After the adjournment of the press
association we tooK tue jNorinem pa
cific train for the town of Cheney, 10
miles south west of Spokane, where we
hud the pleasure of a few day's visit
with Hon. D. F. Percival and'wife.
Cheney, situated in the midst of this
rich grain country, Is a town of 1500
people aud has all the modern conve
niences or a town ten times its size.
uch as electric lights, graded streets
and sidewalks, and a hydrant water
system costing $40,000. Its substantial
brick business blocks exhibit wlmt a
store of wealth comes to the support of
tne nine city trom tne surrounding
farm lands. Cheney has a brick public
tchool tuiilding costing $18,000; a flour
ing mill, turning out 150 barrels a day;
a creamery, that uses over 1,000 pounds
of milk a day. The various 'religious
denominations ate represented by five
cnurcnes. me town hus two weekly
newspapers, the Cheney Sentinel and
the free Press. We found Mr.Stewart
f the Sentinel a genial member of the
fraternity of the art preservative. His
live local weekly presents a neat ap
pearance typographically, while its
editorial columns reflect the wit and
ability of their writer.
Cheney's citizens are congenial and
intellectual, and many representative
people of Eastern Washington make
t nt ney meir uome during tne school
months of the year, where their fam
ilies secure the educational advantages
offered by the town. A state normal
school is located here. This school
giew from the Cheney academy, es
tablished here in 1883. The normal
school building, erected In 1895 at a
cost of $00,000, is a handsome structure
of red brick, and with its efficient corns
of instructors is recognized as one of
ine leading institutions or its kind in
the Northwest. The school last term
had 300 students.
Hon. D. F. Percival, Cheney's lead
ing and enterprising citizen, was one
of the first settlers in Spokane county,
locating here in 1872, while the savage
Nez Perces. were yet warring with
Uncle Sam's troops for the possession
of their huntinggrouiids. - Mr. Percival
is a veteran of the civil war. He first
met the editor of this paper at St. Jos
eph, Mo., in the spring of 1866, from
which point they together crossed the
plains the same year with an
ox train to the Gallatin valley, Mon
tana. Four years later these two men
met again in Portland. Mr. Percival
for a number of years engaged exten
sively in stock raising, before the virgin
soil of the buiich-grusa plains of the
Pa louse country was turned by the
plow. He was at one time county
commissioner, when the county seat
was at Fort Colville, and Stevens
county spread from the Walla Walla
valley to the line of British Columbia;
he was twice a member of the Wash
ington legislature, five times re elected
mayor of Cheney, aud declined further
political honors to give attention to his
business interests. Iu 1883 he engaged
in banking, doing business under t he
name of the Bank of Cheney. In 1889 1
ne established the .first National bank
of Cheney. But the financial depres
sion of 1893, with the loss of the great
wheat crops of '93 and '94 through
destruction by rain and prevailing low
prices, was very disastrous to the busi
ness men of Cheney. Mr. Percival
worked incessantly for three years to
stem the tide and keep his banks sol
vent, but in June. '96. the farmers were
still unable to meet the obligations on
tneir mortgages, consequently his busi
ness met with the inevitable and I e
was forced to close. The stockholder
of the First National bank, through
Mr. Percival'? receivership, will soon
have been paid in full, when he again
expects to open in business.
The country surrounding Cheney is
rolling aud the soil is adark, rich lom.
Scattered tracts of pine forest intervei e
between Cheney and Spokane. Around
Colfax, a pretty little towu of 4,000 or
5,000 population, on the O. R. & N..
about midway between Spokane ana
Walla Walla, the country is quite hilly
and stretches of wooded landscape re
lieve the monotony of the wheut fields.
The whole of Eastern Washington is
as one big wheat field. The vast pro
ductive resources of this couu'ry ought
to surely make it the richest section of
the Union. The farmers, with their
great wheat fields producing from 25
lo 40 bushels to the acre annually, have
their home tracts planted to orchards
and garden. Their houses are sub
stantial and coinfortutile dwellings.
They are fast paying off their mort
gages, and everything Indicates that in'
a short time they will be free from debt
and begin to pile up bank accounts.
In the city of Spokane there is not an
empty business nouse to be seen. A
glance at the bank clearings will show
that the city is fast recovering from the
disastrous effects of the general crisis
of '93. For the month of August, '98,
the tiank clearings of Spokane amount
ed to $3,195,630, an increase of $414,400
over the corresponding month last
year, or an increase of $2,254,476 over
the same month ror '93.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke four IJf lwr.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
netlo. full of life, nerve and vli'or, take No-To-Bao.
the wonder-worker, that makes weak men
strong. All druggists, 60o or 11. Cure guaran
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New York.
Hon. Jas. F. Moore, late register of
The Dalles land office, has opened a
law office In The Dalles.
lve gentlemen or ladle to travel for re
sponsible.established house In Oregon. Month
ly W5 and expenses. Position steady. Refer
ence. Inclose self-addressed stamped envelope.
The Dominion Company, Dept. Y, Chicago.
Some one to cut and load aboard the car at
Hood River 30 tier of wood, part oak and part
pine. The timber is mile south of Belmont
church. For particulars address
s CUArt. KLRKY, Wasco, Or.
Blue Stem Wheat.
I have a good lot of Blue Stem seed wheat
for sale. JOHN A. WILSON.
Seed Wheat and Rye.
A good quulity of seed wheat and rye for
sale. Wheal at market price, and the rye at
60 cents per bushel. C. DAVIS.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., Sept.. 5,
18. Notice Is hereby given that the following-named
settlers have filed notice of their In
tention to make linul proofs in support of their
claims, and that said proofs will be made be
fore the Kegister and Receiver U. H. Land
Office at Vancouver, Wash., on Tuesday,
October 18, 18M8, viz:
H. E. No. 9203. for the east half of northeast
quarter and northeast quarter of southeast
quarter section 12, township 8 north, range 10
east, W. M and lot No. 8, section 7, township
3 north, range II east, W. M.
She names the foil wing witnesses to prove
her continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Philip M. Gatchell, Joseph H, Evans, James
H. Butler and William H. McCoy, all of
White salmon P. O.. "Washington.
H. E. No. 8184, for west half of southeast quar
ter, southeast of southwest quarter section 1,
and northwest quarter of northeast quarter
section 12, township 8 north, range 10 east,
W. M.
Who names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Joseph H. Kvans, William H. McCoy ,James
H. Butler and Marion Locke, all of White
Salmon P. O., Washington. ;
H. E. No. 7758, for the northeast quarter sec
tion 7, township 8 north, range 11 east. W. M.
Who names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
hlll i Autnhall Tnoanh W Conn.
H. Butler and Marion Locke', all of White
saimon r, u., wasiungcon.
H. E. No. 7711, for the southeast quarter sec
tion n, lownsnip a norm, range II east, W. M.
Who names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Robert M.' Clemens. PhillD M. Gab-hell.
William H. McCoy and Marion Locke, all of.
w nii oanuon u.. wasnuigton.
stfoM W.R.DUNBAR. Register.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Sept.
1, 1898. 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
the Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Ore
gon, on Friday, October 14, 1898, viz:
Of Hood River, for the heirs of William W.
Turner, deceased, for the northeast l4 north
east Vt and west northeast y4 section 80, and
southwest southeast V section 19, 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:
John F. Mohr, John Moilror, William Boor
man and J. B. Hand, all of Hood River. Or.
s9ol4 JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Sept.
7, 1898. Notice Is hereby given that the
following-named settler has filed Dotice of
his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before Register and Reeei ver at
The Dalles, Oregon, on Friday, October 14,
1898, viz:
Of Mt. Hood, Homestead Application No.
49:15, for the southeast section 83, 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:
Henry Tomllnson, D. R. Cooper and Horace
Richmond of Mt. Hood. Or., and P. F. Fonts
of The Dalles, Or. -
ao jax tr. lucas, Register.
Land Office at Vancouver. Wash.. Sent.
6. 1898. Notiee Is hereby Klven that the
following named settlers have fi led notice of
their intention to make final proof in support
of their claims, and that said proof will be
made before W. B. Presby, U. S. Commis
sioner for District of Washington, at his of
fice In Goldendale. Wash., on Saturday, Oct.
22, 1898, viz:
Homestead Entry No. 7903, for t he east half of
southwest quarter, and west half of southeast
quarter of section thirteen, township four
north, range ten east. Will. Mer.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz: '
Matt. Wllken. Charles L. Colburn; Wesley
S. Iocke and Bethewel Hendryx, all of White
Salmon P. O., Washington. Also,
Homestead Entry No. 8104, for the southeast
quarter of southwest quarter of seetion eight
een, und the northeast quarter of northwest
quarter and lots one and two of section nine
teen, township four north, range 11 east, Will.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz:
Matt Wilken, August Ferdinand Wllken,
Wesley S. Locke and Charles L. Colburn, all
of White Salmon P. O., Washington.
soU W. R. DUNBAR, Register.
Ij-" J'. b.V'. "t .. , : ....
It " . " . , , r , !
?w - :
"., . -1 -a' ' . A ' t "' ' : "'
Is still alive and doing RED HOT BUSINESS at RECIPROCITY CORNER. He Is in the
market especially just now lor your merchantable "
SFir, Pine smd. OaJzz "Wood-
And is always in the market for TRADE. He constantly keeps on hadd and for sale a fine
lot of Staple Groceries, Hay, Feed, Grain, and dry Fir, Pine and Oak Wood, at rates that de
fy competition. Has Just received a fine lot of Graham Flour, also Bran and Shorts mixed.
He is al ways in the market for a-
Gr-ood., ZLji-re ' Eesul,' .
And as he believes In reciprocity, buys all merchantable produce. Now
Ghet a M o-7-e Oxx, , .
Sell your wood In Hood River,
and Qet BicliI
- Until further notice, all goods bought at the Reciprocity Corner will be delivered
In any part of town free of cost.-S .
We Can Wholesale Meats at Prices that Defy
Come and see us and verify what we say.
M. S. &
Of Hood River can furnish comfortable conveyances to all parts of the valley and vicin
ity. Heavy draying and transferring done with care and promptness.
PTQ LI L'T Sfr TTATTTA Chenoweth, Wash., manufacturers and dealers in
(Successor to A. S. Blowers & Son)
f Second floor East of Glacier office.
Hereafter I will sell for CASH only or Its equivalent. Regarding prices, will say that I
defy competition. I am not afraid to meet competitive prices at anytime. Meet me on Port
land lines and I will meet you with Portland prices. Call and see
!5c 50c SSSHSssS
35 Acres.
Unimproved land for sale, with running
creek. 2 miles south of town, East Hide. In
quire on premises to John Sweeney, or Charles
H. Jenkins, 288 stark st, Portland. 13-2o
190 Acres.
A well improved farm of mendow and fruit
land. Stock and complete outfit for farming.
Call and see what I have for sale.
18-21 D. A. TURNER.
Hood River School.
The Hood River school will open for the fall
term on September 19th. Pupils who failed
to take the examination at the close of the
spring term and desire to enter the school du
ring the coming full term will please present
themselves with the proper material at the
school building on Wednesday, September 14,
at 9 a. m., for entrance examination.
R: R. ALLARD, Principal.
Two or three choice locations near town
ten to forty acres. Bargains and no mistake.
See T. R. COON.
Klondike Bakery.
I cad supply people of Hood River with
fresh bread, pies and cake after this date, and
will have on hand everything connected with
a bakery. M. H. NICKEL8EN. :
Maicu 4, 1898.
- tUKMMK ."SUW- , 1- , 4
L. CO.'S
Cedar SHINGLES. Correspondence solicited.
Stock Ranch for Sale.
One of the best stock ranches in Klickitat
county. Wash., at a bargain. Facilities for
handling a thousand head of sheep or other
stock. E. D. CALKINS, Hood River.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, August 2,
1898. 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 Register and Receiver at The Dalles,
Oregon, on Friday, September 9, 18"8, viz:
of Hood River, Homestead Application No.
5825, for the southeast northeast , north
east southeast section J2, township 2
north, range 9 east, and southwest north
west i and northwest southwest (lots 2
and 3), section 7, township 2 north, range 10
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence uppn and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
I.C. Feileigh. Frank Davenport, J. Dunn
and H. A. llackett. all of Hood River, Oregon.
aos9 JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
.. . .;W -
4 Acres, Well Improved
Forsale. 8 miles west from town; 50 bearing
fruit trees; balance in garden and strawber
ries; fine spring of water for house use; plenty
of water for irrigating. This is one of the
earliest strawberry places in the valley, well
protected from late frosts. It is mile from
graded school. Will sell cheap for cash only.
Apply to !. F. CORDKS,
f25 HoodRtvr.
lit. Hood Saw Mills,
Of the bost quality always on hand at prices
, to suit me times. jy-
Fresh Milk,
Areated and deodorized, 5 cents a quart.
The Glacier
Hood River, Or.
Fruit Ranch for Sale.
40 acres', 2 miles from town. All kinds
fruit; 2 acres in strawberries; natural water
privileges; bearing orchard. Terms reason
able. W. J. CAMPBELL.
Bee Dr. Jones for
best work at most
reasonable prices. He
is permanently lo
cated corner Fourth
and Washington sts.,
Portland. Will be at
Hood River 15th of
each mobth.
160 Acres of Land
miles from town of Hood River. Will sell
all or part, or trade for city property. Terms,
part cash, part on time.
5 Acre Tracts.
Some of Ihe most desirable places in Hood
River have been placed in my hands for sale.
Sixty acres for sale in five-acre tracts.
If you wish to buy or sell lands in Hood
River valley, call on or address
Real Estate Agent, Hood River. Or.
I want to rent a small farm np near Mount
Hond, to take possession by Oct. 1st. Address
al2 THOS. SHERE, Hood River, Or.
Lumber Wagon, 2 inch 50 00
Milch cow 25 00
Will sell part or all of my ranch.
Land Office at The.Dalles, Oreeon, August 2,
1898. Notice is hereby given that the 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 before
Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon,
on Saturday, September 10, 1898, viz:
Formerly Nannie V. Bowman of Mosier,
Homestead Application No. 5i2, for thesouth
northwest section 34, and south north
east section 38, 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:
George Ireland, John Davis, Nathan Sturgis
and Amos Root, ail of Mosier, Oregon.
a5s9 JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
Land Office at The Dnlles, Oregon, August
18, 18H8. Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has tiled notice of his
intention 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, ou Saturday, September 24, 1898, viz:
Of Mt. Hood, Homestead Application No.
4087, for the southwesl i section 33, township
1 north, range 10 east, V . M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon aud cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
Andrew ii.Tleman, Robert Leasure, David
R. Cooper and P. F. Fouts, all of Mt. Hood.Or.
al9s28 JAY P. LUCAS. Reeister.
Future comfort for present
seeming; economy, tut buy the
sewing- machine with an estab
lished reputation, that guar
antees you long: and satisfac
tory service . j j j j
..Am,. '
(devices for regulating- and
showing the exact tension) are
a few of the features that
emphasize the high gr
character ot the White.
Send for our elegant H.T.
catalog ,
White Sewing Machine Co.,
$1.00 Bottle.
One cent a dose.
This Great Cough Curb uroiDDtlv eura
Where all others fall. Coughs, Croup, 8r
Throat, Hoarscneu, whooping Cough and
Asthma. For Consumption it nos no rival:
has cured thousands, and will CURB YOU if
taken in time. Bold by Druggists on a guar
antee. For a Lame Back or Chest, use
Have you Cutarrhr This remedy Is guaran-
teed to cure you.
nee,oucu. injector tree.
lk . .J! .m.. I
srar . noli .i mj i
1 EWl B 1 M TL I
For sale by H