'H ood T?iver Slacier. w1? c,erk is re,iuired fur.nUlh, T I UUU, Ai V i vavwasI vi vjiwrg WithpoU tal receipt,, m blank, and uhall charge the road iiipervirtM- 3 lor each road poll tax rewijit. llieae receipt Bhall be of two kinds of forum, oneof which haU be given when the tax is paid in money. The receipt shall lie numbered and signed by the county clerk and bear the aeal of he county. The county court of any county in the gtate may provide for the payment of all road taxes in cash, . FRIDAY, FEBKUARY 14, 1902. Want Information. Logan Wood of Viaeton, I. T., writes letter of the kind often received by tlie Glacier. He says: I saw in the South McAlester Capital a letter from Hood River, which caused me to w ant to know more about your country. " 1. What it the coldest weather you "have? 2. What kind of grain do you growT 3. How is the water? 4. What is lumber worth? fr. What kind of range have you for stock? - ' ' . 6. What is the price of cattle ana what are good mules and cattle worth? 7. Do you have to irrigate to grow crops? . - ' 1 am coming to Oregon in the spring and want to learn all I can about the country. - 1. The coldest we have had in Hood River this winter was ero weather two weeks ago, when the severe cold lasted a week, about as long as it usuOfTy lasts. At this writing the thermometer is alxtve 40. 2. Very little grain is grown in Hood River valley, but when it is grown, wheat, rye and barley never fail to pro duce good crops. The land is too val uable for growing crops other than fruit. We grow apples, pears, peaches, plums, prunes, quinces, cherries, straw berries, blackberries and raspberries. Apples and strawberries are our prin cipal crops. Our fruit has a reputation for excellence all over the United States. We grow the best strawberries in the world. They have been shipped to the Klondike and to China and arrived in fair condition. The Oregonian showed up the crook edness of a commissioner of Multnomah county in selling goods out of his store to the county without due observance of 1 iw, and now the commissioner has sued the paper iif the modest sum of $50,000. Up to January 31st, the state of Ore gon had paid a bounty of 2 on 84,644 coyote scalps. The law will remain in force another year, by which time, it is estimated by Secretary of State Dunbar, the state will have paid $250,000. " Why Should I Join the Grand Arm; of the Republic V The "above question is ably and elo quently answered by a leaflet sent out from the headquarters of the Grand Army for Oregon. It is well worth the perusal of every Union soldier outside the ranks of the Grand Army. We give it in full : Dear Sir: The pertinent question yon address to yourself in the caption of this note it is the purpose of this little leaflet to answer. Please read, this care fully, ponder over its suggestions, and if you decide, as it is hoped you will, ask some comrade to propose you for membership in some post of the G.A. R. I 1,4 aiiu uvis vuuviuuu wiu Hood River shipped struggle for God, country and humanity tutcd the army with itn"tr;.fflc iu ap nnintmcntH. and mado its list of em ployes an instrument of support to mule ami female stiuundiaruw (if its members. Htlie senate of the United States l.i h wined out of existence kinmrrnw. the nu lilic. euiiseieiice would ; be' quickened ami the inilleniuin brought imrneasmramv nearer, it renter than the reliefs to -rmtioiml letiisliitson nnnlil tiotlui rerfeinntirm of uolitiodinev-1 ery state from the devastating moral und J material mnuences oi semuuruu cam paigns -Oregonian. , . . JltulaU for Hood Rivcry - Oregonians captured 131 medals at the Pan-American exposition at Buffalo more than was awarded any other state. Of the 131 medals, Hood River valley got Ml.and tw o honorable mention diplomas. Following is a list of the awards to Hood River: , r Acriculturt Honorable mention, W. P. Watson, corn. . Horticulture Gold Medals K. L. Smith,' collection of apples ; Wm. Ehrck, apples; George Booth, apples; W. P. Watson, silver prunes in liquid. Silver-Medals C L. Itoisers,- apples; G. J. Oessling, cherries; E. L. Smith, anules in liuuid: W. W. Nasoni, apples. Bronze Medals W. J. Baker, Burtlett pears; Fred Knudsnn, apples; U. A. McCurdv, strawberries; B. . R. Tucker, apples; H. C. Bateham, plums; . V Nuson. Hvde's King of the West apples. Honorable Mention. Wm. Knudson, Baldwin apples. Bargain Sale. Twelve nacks oi clioiue dried primes at Sc a The tlek niVKmitly hf iiwrt-hy them. GtTumns like them luui-Him-mui wim om- uttaL Tiiv liourUfwife Uke Hum Mauve and Mtw out tlift ch mieii fruit. In the ritiaw tM-ny camp, tho nHiMit'twr lcu. nwnat iMHiweor logging cum, tla;y urn iuuis- . it Dissolution Notice. ThcTiartiirrshlp heretowire oxlsunK between t. K. Williams und t . V. Brosluii, under the firm name, 'if William & Brosius, Im thin day uitituallv dissolved. U.K. Wimuuw connn uimr the tnuinuss, will willed -.-all account nml pny all d bin of the lulu firm tr vt illtiinis Jk Jiro.NitiR. lliKiit Kiver, Oregon, n urmiry i. v.i'i. li. h., V ll.I.ll M. V. C. DHUSlL'S. Stallion for Sale. Yutimi draft ntfilliiin Hanson, well bivd and well broke; w orks single or double. Inquire of f7 White Salmon. Wash. IB FA We have just received ft full line of Ladies' Kid Gloves iu all the latest spring shades at PARIS FAIR prices. Come and see them. ,. . ' Our stock of Men's Neckwear is com plete, and we can furnish you a tie for all occasions in any color or stylo at the lowest price. We have a nice line of Men's and Boys' Dress Hats th.it we are selling at a greatly reduced price. Men's Ores Hats Regular price, 1.50 to $3.00; special price, fl.10 to f-'.2j. Boys' Dress Hats Regular price, 50c to $1.25; special price, 85c to 65c. ... Wagon and Team. A No. 1 teuin of hirseH nd wuton for sale. Wolirht of horses MiOhikI 11(10 pounds: 7 unci 8 yearn old. l'lee for I hp ouitlt, fcriii. V3S IHAS. is. 1 II, i n Alt. Hay for Sale. No. 1 wlirut twj auil clover and timothy mixed. For sale by E. E. 1AONW. 40,000 crates of strawberries last year, mostly going in refrigerator cars to Montana, Utah, British Columbia, North and South Dakota and the states east. Strawberries begin to ripen in Hood River valley and at White Salmon about . the first week in May. The earliest strawberry ground is at White Salmon, on the north bank of the Co lumbia. Strawberry land in Hood River valley and at White Salmon is worth from $50 to $500 an acre. 3. The water is the best in the world. It comes in springs and dashing streams from the glaciers of Mt. Hood, a snow mountain 28 miles from Hood River town. Hood River valley and White Salmon are health resorts. We have a delightful summer climate. 4. Lumber is cheap. We have sev eral saw mills that manufacture lumber for export. Rough lumber is worth $8 per thousand. : 5. 'We have no ranges for stock in Hood River valley. The country across the Columbia, in the state of Washing ton, has some good stock ranges in the .Trout Lake and Camas Prairie sections, where dairying is carried on extensively. 0. Cattle and horses are high priced. , Very few mules here. If you have mules, bring them along. , 7. We irrigate here for strawberries and other, small fruits and for clover and garden crops. At White Salmon many strawberry growers do not irrigate. Tho Glacier gives more or less infor mation every week valuable to intend ing immigrants. The price of the paper is $1.50 a year. to which you, with the flower of the young men of the United States, gave the full measure of devotion in the past. The problem of life presents itself to different men in different conditions. Some men xist solely for themselves ; others live for the sood thev may do: The best-deserved monuments are built for the brave, the unselfish, the devoted. It is such men whose memories are kept ever fresh and green in grateful hearts. Every man who wore the blue should so live as to be thought worthy of the respect and honor of his surviving com rades, and every such man who does so live should be found in the ranks of the G.A. R. "Why?" Why? Because the objects for which the survivors of the "war for the Union" have associated themselves in that great organization are to preserve the memories of those days an everliving influence for good in tne nearis oi ineir countrymen ; mo in culcating in the minds of the rising gen eration a due appreciation of the noble heritage won for them ; to show by the private life and public acts of its mem bers that patriotism which alone can preserve the glorious freedom so dearly won. "Ab, yes, but my loyalty is un shaken ; I need no organized effort to keep it alive." True ; so is it true ot every good soldier ;but If the old Roman test of strength is applied, the fascine is stronger than the single faggot. But this is only one of the objects of the G. A. R. It appeals to man's self ish as well as his charitable nature. The brave men who dared doath at the call of their country, many of them bro ken in health, suffering from wounds or disease, are now dependent on others or left to want; the widows or orphans of those who fell in the conflict or who, having survived it have fallen by the Death of lion. J. L. Story. Word has been received from Prine- ville of the death of Hon. J. L. Story who died at that place February 11,11)02, accd 57 venrs.' His death was caused by- cancer of the stomach and other compli cations. Mr. Story was lawyer; well known in Wasco countv and throughout Eastern Oreuon. For many years he wai-a resident of Tho Dalles and at one time in uartnershin in the law with Judge Bratlsliaw. He leaves, besides i uife three (luiiL'hte'rs Mrs. Fred Wil son of Prinevillu. Mrs. Frank A. Cram of Hood River, and Mrs" James Crossen of San Francisco. ' 7 : The Uhu-kxmitli's Story. Mrs. A. XV. of Hood River asked in the Sun day Oregontan for the following verses. They Were furnished fie Glacier by K. H. Absten, who had preserved them in his scrap book: Well, no; my wife ulu't dead, sir, Hut I've lost her all the same: She left me voluntarily. And neither was to blume. It's rather a queer slory, And I think you will agreo, "When you hear I lie circumstances, Twas rattier rouuh on ine. She was a soldier's widow, He was killed at Malvwn Hill; And when I married her sue seemed To sorrow for him still: Bui I brought her here to Kansas, Horse for Sale. A gentle family hors" will sell on Hum or trade for anything-! can make useut. fJS - A. 11. HKUM11EY Fresh Cow for Sale. A good milch cow, years old, for sale for 5'' . cm.. uvl Hlwr. Cows for Sale. A few fresh family cows for sale nt. reason able i.nees by J. A. Ufc.MtKliM.iK, u4 DliiKec, Wash. Boar for Sale. A flue l'olanrt-C'hlua and Berkshire ' Hoar for sale by rJi.ifJiiii- Strayed. le!t Two-vear-old heifer, branded V K on Hide.- reward delivered at n;.v place Taken Up. At the Khenard place, an old tray horse with small sheep bell on. Owner reuuesled to '"Conic ut onee, pay for this noilre and for fi i d. und lake the horse. J NO. w . JOM. . ide in the march of life, need the The reader may make up his mind to be pleasantly overwhelmed by the op ulence and vivacity of "Around the Pan," published by the Nutshell Pub lishing Company, 1059 Third avenue, New York. The wonders begin with the frontispiece picture of President McKinley, drawn in a single line begin ing at a point on the cheek bone and going round and round in a constantly widening circle, with waverings and downbearings of the pen in the proper places to secure detachment and shad ing. Wa are told that this portrait "is considered the most unique of its kind in the world," and if there are degrees of uniqueness we are willing to believe that this is most the thing of which there are noduplicates. Of course there is text in addition to the pictures, and we should be surprised indeed to hear from any purchaser the opinion that he had not got his money' worth (2). New York Sun. The Goldondale Sentinel has been re duced in size to fit its advertising space. Now that a railroad is coming to Gold endale, and the public has its eye on Klickitat county more than ever, the Sentinel is right when it says every business house in town should have some kind of an ad in its columns. If taxes are paid before March 15th, a rebate of 3 per cent is allowed. If one half is paid before the first Monday in April, then the time for the payment of the remainder of taxes may be extended to and including the first Monday in October. Unless one-half is paid by the first Mondav in April, the tax is de linquent and .10 per cent interest is added. If the last half of any tax is not paid by the first Monday in October, then 10 per cent penalty and 12 per cent interest from the first Monday in April is addexl. The Torreus law, for registration oi land titles, passed by the last legisla ture, is finding opposition wherever it has been attempted to register titles. Charles K. Henry of Portland in a letter to the Oregonian shows that the' oppo sition to the law comes from the legal profession and abstract owners and companies. He shows that the law is working satisfactorily in England and its colonies and other parts of the world. The registrar of titles iu Chicago says the Torrens system it moving forward in Cook county with all reasonable speed. Certificates of title are bought, told and mortgaged within an hour or two at total expense of 3, and give complete satisfaction. The total cost of register ing tract under the Torrens land sys tem is $25. After the registration, the total cost of transfer is three dollars. The new road law of Oregon provides that all males between the ages of 21 and N), unless by law exemptire subject to road tax two days work or three dollars in cash. Property .is taxed at the rate of one day't work (1.50) for every 1 1,000 assessed. If any person a tvr three days notice by the supervisor neglects to turn out to work the roads, or puts in bis time in idleness after starting to work, the supervisor hu the power to collect hit tax in money. No property is exempt from levy and tale for delinquent road tax. The u pervit in? ran designate any part of hit district wavsi V. i.i-i. i 1 i i :.. assistance wiiiun ouiy orgaiuzeu uuurny a soldier's charity can give. To the purely Belfiah man the G. A. R. is not an organiztion to be avoided 1 To every recruit the most solemn assurance is given that in the hour of need every comrade will stand by him and his, no matter what his creed or politics. If he honorably wore the blue and is of good repute the organization is pledged to aid him by all honorable means. Death is the unrelenting sneer which mocking nature casts at life, but even at the threshold of that bourne from which no traveler returns, a comrade stands beside him whose life ie ebbing away with the assurance that those he leaves behind to mourn shall be comforted. Fraternity, charity, loyalty I Would you realize the full import of these three words? Join the G. A. R., and they will reveal themselves to you with added strength and beauty. Have you been a member of a post and allowed yourself to sleep on your arms? Grown indiffer ent and got on the suspended list? Shake on the lethargy ana Jor the sake ot - via Glory" vou followed so faithfully, put yourself again in step with your com rades. The boys need you and you need again to feel the touch of elbows to make your sluggish blood run treeiy. That very clever but selfish diplomat, Tallyrand, on his deathbed received the consolation of the church, only to hear a witty French woman present exclaim : "He dies like a man who understands living I" . Don't wait, my friend. The greatest weakness that besets many an otherwise estimable man is procrastination. He never is, but always is to be blessed, aud as you lay this little leaflet down or throw it away resolve to unite at once with some post of the G. A. R. A Blot Upon Civilization. Mysterious as are the ways of Provi dence, there are times when their mean ing is an open book. No cause - is so in iquitous, no official is so unfit and corrupt as not to find ready and impassioned championship in the senate of the United States. It is a truth that needs occasion al demonstration, and for this cause, in connection with the unspeakable' Noyes, has Mr. McCumber been raised up. The senate of the United States is the most dignified deliberative body in the world at its own valuation, and at that only. In fact, it it thecesspool of Amer ican politics. Thither repair the brain less rich, the blackguard poor, the con scienceless rapscallions and the coarsest clowns that imported strains and native talents can produce. Such aseiniiiity on one hand and rascality on the other as our national life affords pains takingly erett themselves into an im posing arch into which as a keystone the United States senate tits with mir aculous precision. The senate is a deliberative body. It prides itself on its dignity and courtesy. Its high standards have been set by ruf fians like Tillman, clowns like Wilson, ignoramuses like Dubois, howling der vishes like Pettigrew, screech owls like Mason, promoters like Hanna and Kl kins, tricksters like Gorman and Quay, moneybags without pretense of states manship, like Clark, Kean and Dryden. A man of brains and character can hard ly aspire to the senate any more.. It's as much at his reputation is worth. Such it its character that the worst is at once believed of the man whose name is men tioned in connection with it. In many states the extremity has been reached of c hosing the lest objectionable of one or more unworthy aspirants Old ideals have to be abandoned and new ones set up. The highest moral and intellectual accom plishments we can expect in a senator nowadays is that he it six feet tall, pos sesses the gift of human tpeech, and has no convictions that cannot be in stantly sacrificed for an appointment or an appropriation. There is not a department of our gov ernment, nor an institution of our laws and affairs, nor an establishment taiain tained by public money that is not something viler and more dangerous from the senate's unholy touch. It has stamped venality upon every tariff law and dishonor upon every currency law enacted in a generation. It hat tied the nation't hands with Cub, fomented insurrection in the Philippines, proeti. And I never want to see A better wife than Mary was (or live briKlit years to me. The change of scene brought cheerfulness, And u a rosy low Of happiness warmed Mary's cheeks And melted all their snow. I think she loved me some I'm bound To think that of her, sir, ' And as for me I can't beg-in To tell how I loved herl Three years ago the baby came Our humble home to bless, And tnen I reckno 1 was nU;h To perfect happiness; 'Twos hers 'twas mine)- but no language . Havel lo explain to you How that little girl's weak fingers Our hearts together di ew. Once we watched It through a fever. And with each gasping breath. Dumb, with an awful wordless woe, We walled for ll.s death; And, though I'm not a pious man, Our souls together there, For Heaven to spare our darling, Wnt up Iu voiceless prayer. And when tho docitor said 'twould live, Our Joy what words eould tell? Clasped In each other's arms we stood, And our grateful tears fell. Sometimes, you see, the shadow fell Across our Utile nest, But It only made the sunshlno seem A doubly welcome guest. Work came to me a plenty, Aud.l kept the anvil ringing Early and (ale you'd Und me there, A-haiiimering and singing; Love nerved my arm to labor And moved my longue to song. And though my singing wasn't sweet, It was tremendous strong. One day a one-armed stranger stopped To have ine nail a shoe, And while 1 was at work we passed . A compliment or two; I asked him how he lost his arm, He said 'twas shot away At Malvern Hill. "At Malvern Hill! Did you know Itoberl May?'' "That's me," said he, "You, yon!" I gasped, Choking with horrid doum; "If you're the man, Just follow me: We'll try this mystery '(mil" With dl7.y steps I led him to My Mary. Hod! Iwastruel Then the billcrest pangs of misery Unspeakable I knew. Frozen Willi deadly horror, Hhe stared with eyes of stone, And from her quivering lips there broke One wild despairing moan. 'Twas he! the husband of her youth, Now risen from the dead. But all too late and with bittercry, Keeling, her senses lied. What could be done? Ho was believed As dead. On his return He strove In vain some tidings Of his absent wife lo learn. 'Twas well that he was iimoeeiit, Klse I'd have killed him, too, So dead he nevei would have nz Till Ua Uriel's trumpet blew! It was agreed that Mary then Between ns should deeide, And eaeli by her decision Would sacredly abide. No slnfer al the Judgment seat. Walling eternal doom, Could sutler what I then did, Walling sentence In that room. Rigid and breathless there we stood, With nerves as tense as sl l, Wliilx Mary's eyes sought eaeli white facs In piuims appeal. God! could not woman's duty He less hardly rceonciled Between her lawful husband And the father of her child? Ah! how my heart was chilled to Ice, When she knell down and said: "Forgive me. John! "l is my husband Hen alive, not dead!" I raised her tenderly, and trted To tell her she was l ight, Bu somehow in inyarhing breast The prisoned words stuck tight. "But John, I can't leave baby!" "What! wife and child!" cried I; "Musi I vield all! All. cruel lute! Better that I should die. Think of the king, sad, lonely hours Waiting In ghsmi for r.ie No wile to eheer ine with her love, No babe to climb my knee. - "And yet'j'ou are tier mother, And hl sarred mother Rive' Is still the purest, temlercsl lie ' ThaVHeaven tver wove. - " Take her, but promise, Marv For thai will bring no shame My little girl shall bear ami learu To lisp ner lather s name: It may be, in the life to rome, I II meet my child aad wife: But yonder, lv mv cottage gate, We parted for this life; One long hand clasp Irom Mary, And my dream of love was done One long embrace from baby. And my happiness was gone! Town Lots for Sale. Apply to J. F. WAIT, isee y nooit mver towusne vo. Money to Loan On Improved farms and good stock ranchesal low rules and on long time, n wanted. - isiaie. partieiilars'nnd lowest umounl tfuniea by writing or ealhug upon K 11111. rjs k. nr.Ain, all 27:; Stark SI, Portland, Or. Blacksmithing And wagon repairthg intended to piomptly at. my shop on tun Mt. tioou roau.souin oi town. iiiKid work at reasonable prices. Rcpl7 U. A. Jl"" Ml. Chickens ! Chickens ! For a short time t will seil S. I'. White leg horn and While Wyandotte cockerels at. .lie and SI.OO each at my Keystone Farm. J;i M us. u. li. wi iiiw i uti ri Peanut Roaster. We have a peanut . Knasler of latest patera I and can supply our customers with the best qualllV oi K'UUUIS, iresn roasicu cci uitj, Sample them. - CUI.Krt UliAH AM. Strayed. . A red heifer calf, 8 months old, slightly hrindle in face; no hri .nd or car marks. Any person who will take up tins can uuu scnu me i ...in 1 .1 1, I.' IJ , III'IUMM worn win uu .cuuioeu. iv, r,. iijuiuiuhi,. Timber Land, Act June 8. 178.1 " NOTICE FOH PUBLICATION;' News and Opinions OF ' , National Importance. THE SUN Alone Contains Both. GEO; F. COE & SON Wish to call your attentiou to tho fact that they are still on deck with pure, fresh Confections, the newest and best Stationery, fancy and staple Crockery. :f A line of good value t'urses. "' Special. We now have the Ciold Koso l'encil Tablet. All school children know what that is. When yon see it in our ad it's so. Agents for Union Laundry Co. Phone 104. Daily, by mail Daily and Sunday, by moil . ..fil a year ...M a year THE SUNDAY SUN Is the greatest Sunday Newspaper lu the World. Price 5c a copy. By mail two dollars a year. Address THK SUS, New York. Davidson Fruit Co. BALES AGENTS FOB Planet Jr Drills AND ill United States Land Olllce, Vancouver, Wash., January 2U. Iw.'. Nol ice is hereby given Ibal in compliance wiin the provisions of the act of congress of June A, entitled "An art for lh" sl,i ot timber minis iu me states of C alifornia, Onyon, Nevada and Washington territory.' as extended to all the public land stales by act of August 4, 18tii, t'H.VItLKS P. HFKD, of Ho(ulam, county of chehalls, stale ol WashlllKUIIl, lias 1.I1IS oily Ilieu ill tins uiin e his sworn statement, No. 2t" for tho pur chase of the southwest southeast i, south east '4 southwest section No, III, and north east yt northwest ; and northwest 4 north east. of section wo. , in township Ko. 8 nori. i-ranne -o.i i easi.w ji. a.m in one, iuowi to show Hint the land sought is more valuable for Its timlieror sione tliun tor agricultural miruosi's. and lo establish his claim to said land before the Iteaister nu I Receiver of mis olllce at V un:oiivcr, Wasik, on Wednesday the liith day ot April, unci. He Haines as wiliiu.-ses: lioliert r, t ox oi Pwrtlaud, Oregon, and Allien . Hniith, Claude i:. Williams und Fred A. Powell, all ot Hoquiaim Washington. ALDF.KT V. (SMITH, of Houutiuii. co iiitv of Chehalis. state of Washington, has luis day men in tins omce his sworn slim uncut, No. ZM, lor the pur-1 oliase of the lit I'th y,t solttneat southwest li iiurthensl i section iNo. I'.l. auo uoriuwesi SOIIIII .no. a 111)! oiler proof to show that tne land soiig.it is mole vauiaote lor us iiiuoer oi- some, uuoi er i-fcullura mirooses. and to establish ins claim to said land before the Register and i Receiver of this ul Ice at Vancouver, v asii., on Wednesday, the pith day of April, 1W2. I lie Halm's as witnesses: ivooen r. un m Pol Hand, Oregon, and (.'tun ics P. Reed, ITed A. Powell and Claude li. W lltianis, an oi tio ipiiitm, Wash. Anv and all persons claiming adversely the ahuve-described lands me reolleMed to tile ! their claims in uns onn-e on or ueioie saiu HJtli day of April, ItWJ. 1,11111 W. It. 1M .Nli.AlS,, ucgisiei. ITliuber l.and, Act June ,1, lsTK.) .NOTICE FOH PUHLU'ATIOX. NEW FEED STORE At my place, on lhe Mt. Hood road, one mile south of town, I have opened a Flour anil Feed rtture. No need now to haul your feed up the big hill from town when you can buv of meal bottom prices. jiai - d. s. IjAMar Administrators' Notice. Notice Is hereby given Hint by an order dulv made by the county court of the state of Oregon lor Wasco county, the undersigned have been appointed administrators of I lie estate of John Mipma, deceased; and all per sons having claims against sain estate are hereby notified to present the same, duly ver ified, to the undersigned, at ituiier at im. s bank, in the city of Hood Ulver. In said Wasco county, w ithin six mouths from the date of this notice. Hated at Hood Hivcr, Oregon, Hits t5th day ot January, W& I.KsIdK HDTI.F.U, J. T. NEA1.FIUH, J24fll Administrators. "5 it v Largest Shippers of Hood River's Famous Fruits Sole agents for Canton Line Chilled Plows, Hteel Plows. Timber Plows, Har rows and Cultivators, all styles. Sludebaker Wagons and Vehicles, Pomona Spray Pumps, Ijind Plaster and Fertilizers. The Best is Cheapest. LIST OF LANDS For Sale AND FOR RENT AT THE EMPORIUM. Hood Timber I.nnd, Act Junes,-1878. . NO TICK FOH I'L'JihICATlON. United Slates Land Oflice.Vancoiiver.Wash., Jan. 17, Mli Notice is hereby given that in compliance with the provisions of the act of congress ot June :!, IS7S, entitled an act for the sale of limber lands In the States of California. Oregon, Nevada and Washington Territory," as extended to all the public land states by act of August 4, Ma, Joril.PH K. P. PUI.KRABEK, of Willniar, county of Kandiyohi, state of Minnesota, has this day hied 111 this olllce his sworn statement, No. il.il, lor the purchase of the east southwest and lols 8 mid 4 of section No. M, in township No. (1 north, rung No. 10 cast, Willamette Merid ian, und will oiler proof to show that the land sought is more valuable for Us limber or stone than for agricultural purposes, and hi establish his-eliiim to said land before the Register and Receiver of this olllce at Van couver, Wash., on Monday, the 7th day of April, 1!. He names ns witnesses: Robert F. Cox, Al bert W. Lobdcll and George Shirley, all of Port land, Oregon, uuu August .1. W ugnnz oi Trout 1,'ike, W ash. Anv and all ix'rsons claiming adversely the -i i. i. ..i i i ... iu -,-,'-'-- - - . ,,.,,', I unovc-ucscriiicii lauuw itiu i ruc.vju iu tii': westHol section No. jl, in tou s i ,h(ll rcjHtms Hits olllce on or beiore said Till, rang.) .o. tuea.-t, W . M-, and will ! 7h d (). Aprli i Jjiuia VV. it. DUiNHAK, Register. I - River Commercial Co., -DEALERS IN GROCERIES, FLOUR & FEED, VEGETABLES Fresh and Cured Meats. In coniiaring prices do not forget that for SPOT CASH we give 5 per cent rebate checks. Tliese are given to stive book-keeping, and of course cannot be allowed on any transaction that goes on the books. Sheriffs Sale. Notice Is' hereby elven that tinder and hy vti'tneof an execution and order of sale is sued out of the circuit court of the state of Oregon for Wasco county,. tiKin a judgment and decree rendered In a cause pending in said court wherein Cynthia Jones and Humes Jones were plaintiffs anil John King and Amelia. Jvlng were defendants, to me directed and commanding me to sell the real estate hereliial'ler described for the puriose of salis f ing a Judgment In favor of Cynthia Jones and against .John King for the sum of &VW.15 und Soi attorney's fees und flS.W) costs and disbursements, J will, on L -.I.... IK. !-.,. .1.... .' L-nl.v........ lllOO Fnlled States Land Olllce, Vancouver, I " lu"'' '" " ,' V ' Wash., Jan. if.i, mn!.-Not ice is hereby given i ai me mi.noi i "i..iv " " that in compliance with the provisions f the I house door In a lies 1 ty Oregon sel li lib- act ol congress oi jmiu 3, i.s.s, entiiieii .n ; ' r..r ,iV.t,. ,i,i V el lor t be sa e o tllnhiT lands in ine Mines 01 r"'i". " ""r'- "? j-n 1 ' 1 1 foi'ii la. oretron. Nevada and Washington ! Territory, ' as extended 10 ail the public land stales by act of August. 4, lsW, ' FRI'.l) A. POWKIJi, of Unguium, county of Chehalis. stale of Washington, has tills day h led In this olllce his sworn statement. No. 'i'Ml, for the pur chase o t lie north souiueasi !soitinesi Mint beast J4 section .No. .l. 110rthwe.1t ',4 Oregon, township Mi. llallei nient, the following described real estate, to wil: llei'iiinlng at a point 18 rods north from the southeast corner of section ;t4 In township :i north of range 10 east of the Willamette Meridian: thence west 64 rods and feet; thence 1101 lh 14 rods and II feet: thence east 54 rods ami :i feet: thence south 14 rods and 14 feet to the place of beginning, containing five acres ol land and siiuaieu 111 v asco county, Attractive Properties at Attractive Prices. We have to offer this week, among other things,, the finest CITY TRACT in Hood Kiver. containing over 50 acres more than 350 lots within a few blocks of the business section. Choice future business locations and liaiiilsoiiii'.-sightly resident places. Gross price, f-?,-000, or $(S.50 the lot. Fine "buy" for speculative purposes. Improved orchard tract, 12 acres, 450 trees, 2 acres in strawber ries; earliest in the valley ; two miles from town and has its own water supply. A qtiick money-maker. Price $2,400. Unimproved piece 10 acres choice apple land; l4 niiles out; timber on tract north more than $100; water convenient. Great bargain for a quick buyer. Trice $275. House and (i acres of land near Pine Grove school ; 3 acres cleared ; i one acre in apples. Easy terms and cheap at $500. Correspondence invited. Call on or address "The new Ileal Estate firm." DRIGGS, CULBERTSON & CO., AGUINALDO'S 1. Lots in Waucoma Tark addition from $00 to $160. 2. ' Eligible residence lots in Spangler's " subdivision, near cannon house; only $80; terms easy. 3. A rare bargain. Tho north 40 acres of the Henderson farm at $1000 cash, for ten days only. 4; Twenty-five acres of the Silliman place, East Side ; 18 acres in cultivation ; young orchard; $75 an acre. 5. Unimproved and improved fruit land .to rent on five years lease. 6. For 30 days, the Henry Coe house and two lots, knowff as the McCrory property ; price $500 cash. 7. Barrett-Sitmaaddition:$i5 per lot: $10 down and $5 per month; no interest. 8. The Grant Evans house and lot, for sale only till Jan. 1st; price $850. 9. Fine homestead of 100 acres on Rock creek near Davenport's. Price $1,000 $300 down, balance at 6 per cent. 10. Lots in Hull's addition; each lot level, 80 x 140 ; center of ball ground j $150 each. 11. 150 acres about 8 miles from Hood River on Mosier creek, new house, three acres in fruit, $700 cash, title perfect. 12. For 30 iliivs. 4 lots lvitiL' east of the McCrory property; price $175 cash for the two. 19. The Glover farm, well improved, ' miles from Goldendale; 240 acres; 140 acres in cultivation; bi acres in winter wheat ; 7 acres in hog pasture, ' with a creek running through it; all un der fence, with crosa fences; large new barn and fine honso. Price $12.50 an acre; will take llootl Kiver property iu part payment. 21. N. S. E. V, S. K N- K.'V sec. 4, T. 3 N., R. 11 E White Salmon ; fine timber laud ; $10 per acre. . 22. The Emerson homestead, onlvono mile east of town ; fine range ; $1,500. 28. 529 acres, with much fir timber. including both falls on Hood river. lie fer to Butler & Co. 31. At Trout Lake, 80 a.; 3 in timothy. cuts 8 tons a year; 50 a. in heavy saw timber, white pine, fir and cedar; west fork White Salmon river runs through the place; prico $1,250. - 32. Emma G. Robinson s 100 acres on hills east of White Salmon, known as the Dryer place; fine timber; unim proved; $785. 100 acres of land about 8 miles from Hood River on Mosier creek, new house, three acres in fruit, perfect title, $700, for sale at the Emporium. House for Rent Coe's new cottage on the school house hill. Price $7.50 per month ; well water on the premises. northeast t 01 section No. ;iz 111 t li north, range Nu. II east, W. .M., and will oiler proof to show thit the land sought Is. more valuable for its timber Or stone than lor 1 agi ieullurat purposes, and in establish his claim to salil lanM before the Itegisier and Keeelverof this olliee at Vancouver, Wash , 1 on Thursday, I he tTin day of April, IHOi j He names as witnesses: uoocri r. o ui ; Portland, Uiegon, Albert W. Mnltli, Claude K. Wllllainsanil Llialles v. iiceuni jioiiyimii, Washington. CLAUDi: K. WILMAMS, f Hooulnni, county of "T'helialis, stale of Washington, has lliisduy liled 111 this olllce his sworn statement, No. ZrM, tor ttie pur chase of the lots -i and 4 and cast .:, southwest f section No. Ill, In township .o. ft norm, Itange No. 10 east, W, M., and will otter proof show that the land sought is more vaiiiunie for its timber or stone than lor agricultural iiurHiscs, and to eslahlish bis claliu sain land before the Kegisler and lleis-lver of this ! oihceat Vancouver, Wash., on Thursday, the , l; Hi day of April, VH2. He names as witnesses: Itoberl r. 1 ox 01 r Portland. Oregon, and Allien W. huiith, . Charns P. Heed und Fred A. Powell, all of , Hoipiiam, W ash. ; Any am) unpersons ciaiining Hnerei., no- above-descrilH'd lauds are rciiiicsted to tile j their claims in this olllce on or beiore said 17th day of April. 11112. mull ' W. It. Ill .MS.lv, lU'Kisirr. s City, Oregon, January 14, lfHB, ltoilKHT KKldii , Hherirr. Single Rig for Sale. A ifiwxl trontle family horse and bar news tun ngm iih k, mr tmie uy fll JAK.JNYiAUA NOTICE FOH PUBLICATION."" iand Offlt-e at The Initio, Oregon. Vb. A, Iftri, Notu-e is hereby givpn that the frukiw-tntr-nMiiiftl net tier hH titod Dotlr of hi intention to muke final proof in muntort of his oln tin, ami that sniJ proof will be matie heroi-e lh Kegistor win Kvt-iver nt 1 tit" ltalh, Oregon, on Monday, March iil.mU, vii JOHN KVANS, of Moter. Oregon, H. K. No..rf. for thesoutl southwest iA wrlion mwth"-t iiortt- wew cMX'iion t. hihi nortite:ii northe?! Krrt ion ;U, U'W ii.iinn i uhR, rHie It eHst W. M. Ho name the following tt ilne-w to prove Di(Mmiimiouretf!(icnf'o uii, ml euimauon Ot, anl Ih'jU, vir: j George Ireinml, R. Wood, V. Young aim, a. i ramer, an oi .mh-iit. ur-mn, tUm'2I JAY V. I ll'AS, Kitrir KOTICE FOft I I PLICATION. Timber Utml, Act June 3, 1SV8.) NOTICE FOU PUBLICATION. , I'nited Shite Land OllVe, Vnnconver, Wash., Jim. in, i!)'4. iolieo ! liereby given that in euniplianee wit ti t'le provisions of the net if eontvNs of .June ;t, IK7K, entitled 'An aet f r the sale, ol timber inn in the Stitt s of Culitornia, Oregon. Nevada, and Washington Territory," us extended to all the nubile hind states by net of AugnsM, lH!tJ, KKKl) M)TT( of Hocitihim, county ol 4'ltehnlis, Ktate of Washington, n this dny Hied in this otHee bis sworn siiiterin nt No. il'.i, lor tiie pun-base tjfthewmth .t (stnitht-ast and northwest MfiutbeuKt li of se.t Ion No. 11 in town ship No. tf tiorth, valine No. 10 en si, v . M..and will oder prtfif to slnrw that the land tnitht is niory valuable lor its tiniher or Mtme than fr m:rlfui(ural pnrpoM-s, and to establish his eiaiin to said land tailore the Ketfister and ltveiverof thtx oil'iew at Vanwniver. Wash., on Tnesdny, the i5th dny of Miireh, IViYl. He iiMinesns wltnessej;: Albert W. Lnbdell, Hobert K. ox, William Hiteh and Joseph V, Heed, all of t'ortland, (h-eyon. Any and nil persons olanninpr adversely the Hbovt-des.-ribed lands are requested to tile their ehums in this office on or before said 2"th day ol Man-h, l!tn2, j 1 1 ini Fato is still in doubt, but wo know Picture Moldincs, Vnrnislies, Everything to beautify a home at the that SPRING RENONATIONS are in progress now, repairing and brightening up the ravages that winter has made on houses, barns and fences. A new coat of Paint makes your house look like new: but "All is not Paint that glistens." The stock of Paints, Oils, White Lead, Colors, etc., ami the fine line of Mixed Paints to be found at our s'ore, are warranted to stand ail kinds of weather. Paper Your House. And before doing so call or send for samples of our complete line of Wall Paper. We will sell you Art Goods, Brushes, Glass and Decorative Novelties. Money to loan. . , At the Emporium is kept a first-class surveyor g transit, and the proprietor being a practical surveyor, is well pre pared to do the work of laying out acre age property in lots and blocks, and do ing all kinds of surveying. N. B. Terms are easy on all the above lands, with interest at 6 per cent. Per sons desiring locations on homesteads and timber claims should apply at the emporium. V. li. IiFNFIM?. H.'irl-itrr. - 1 For YOU to Remember When yon need anything in the line of DRUGS, PATENT MEDICINES, PAINTS, OIL AND GLASS, You should call on . CHAS. N. CLARKE, PROPRIETOR OF The Glacier Pharmacy HOMESTEAD CONSOLIDATED N(V tk e foit rrr.i.icATioN. Iintl OilW Hi Tli IkMm. iimin, .ImiimrT 27. I'HCi. N'ttii if h.T,'lv tfiveil Ihni ttn'1-ti- I nA lltl,.. l Tho lull. rirn VVh .V l.lmr-nIIM"l .! 1 1T I.HN II ll IM.-V..f III- Mni-N.-li.-r i ht-rt-liv iivrnimt m follow-' J nti.i I., iiuikc mill pr,, nn U, , ii n-f-c-In until m:itu-r liiw 1114 " f hi i v lim "-l"r th !'..-: -i. r nt lt"iwr Ini. ntion lo mak Bual prt-f In uptmrt T"", Oron. on !miiiM:i-. Msrrh f hin rlsiin. mil! Hint irt pnmf will j ' ''-. TIK . ., b mail iw-hir ii. T. Pram-. L'.S.On-! tl.Jlt.ll L Ikhit, missiiMitr. mt ll.,,l ltivr, ttrcsion, on ?iuii ' if Mior. Ortm. nn honiit.iiil ftHlkiMion dny, Mrii il. llU, vi; I Nt. .V.M, for llu- .t,nl.pi ' a--1 i. n u 11- Al.KXASMiK LKliorX. j ""'l1 M Mt Hovl, iiirftMi, tf . F No.Sf.in, for Id lolK 1.2.! Olid . s.vl,)il IT, KWDitlllp 1 DOttll, mnr Hi.I. . t. H ntii.i lh foltowin wltoeww to p?ve I r.on . inwoh'ti n-irtli. rj'i- IU ri. VV M his ontuiiimi! nHli-ni i.Q au4 cuiuva- Wuiif.'x iit-no am! Irnlt Tl.r Uon f wni lnn.l, vit: ! t( Tho lnlK r.Hi. nj Ktht Ivoi. K. M. HmIiIwiii. Iivil !opr. K.i!rt 1 Ki, iwiei? Irtian.t. irt- ,ifH llrrmni iJ or n1 SHiniifl liro, nil ol Ml. Ilil.iiim. 1 1. J. l'r.iliiiwof M-i. r. uri: n. fl!m2J JAY I. l.l'C-V. KrtwiiT. JilinT JAY 1'. I.l I'AH, Kgl.trr. 1 north, run 11 t!i. W. M. . I'HAKI.KS J. I'illl.l.ll's. . ' of Movl.r. (l.ffHi. on honiilfnil ni'oliil). I Nil. (or llu- Milh.i i, iiorllM-nl i Wall Paper Emporium, JACKSON & FIREBAUGH, 3?ai:rrters arid IDecorators Phone Main 35. Second street Books Magazines Stationery Job Printing at Agency, THE OREGONIAN ' EVENING TELEGRAM BRADLEY'S BOOK STORE. Q"- f STATIONERY and WRITING HATERIALS Comprises the Latest Styles and Qualities. We also have an extensive collection of Mr. L. Bradley's Magnificent Hood River and Columbia River Scenes, than which no more beautiful or acceptable gift could'be made. Your patronage resjiectfully solicited, E. R. BRADLEY. NOTK'i: FOU 1TKLICATIOX. t,nd Office t Tt. I mil. Orreon. Jan. 2 l'rj Notion i itrt t.- niVfn that Hie I'm) lit i.f hi 1 Him. nnl ttl :nd pnxf will be mwW ( f'Tt f-rx T. IM-Hther. C. Slinnmlifr--toiH-r, i lb Klvr, trt'ta, on Knduy, MirilKt. I. STKKiAARD, .f Vf'titiv Or. zitt'. H. T S. VCI. r the nonh S FtmiiKutl 4i und Uti U eiitm 35 l(iwrMi.i 3 ori ti. rnk'l rut. W. M. He f.xiuin llie Minic wirtift- to fmive hti iHn!in'ii;i!' rft!t-t uim ami cnitiviv ih'M ff. -hI !:sM. it: Jiiii: hii'y, X. H. Currun n1 !rtd f i. a 'J f V i-iUi. Ortts ai.ftiid S. K. Ht U jim; JAY P. U'CA. Uiitler. F. P. FRIDAY. FRIDAY RE A L F. B. BARNES, Notary Public. & BARNES, ESTATE. Insurance, Abstracting, Writing Deeds, Leases, Mortgages, etc. lirt it with tii. Office in the brick If you have property to store on Oak vtruet. ITImber Ind, Aet June S, 1M7H.J NOTICE FOH l'UJJLICATION. (Tutted Htnta lnd OfflMi. VBtimnver. Waxti., IVc. 21, iTOL Notice Ik hirehv elven tlnit in compliance with the prnvlHtou nf the net orcongreHa if June 8, IK78, entitled "An act or ine sale oi iiiuoer iitniia id llie hihuih of CalirnrniH, Oreon, Nevada and WaKlilimtnu territory," an extended to all the public land states by act of AiiKMst 4, IKH2. W.VLIH) B. BACH, of Portland, oiimty of Mnltnomah, state of (lr.nun.liH8 this davit led InthlsoltlcehlsBWorn sialemenl mi, 'tm fur the piinliane of the Lot 7, southeast wiiilhwext V, section , and lot I, northeast iiiirihwmt V. and northweat k of nonheaat of section 7. In Uiwnsliln No. 6 north, range No. II east, W. M., and Will onef proof lo show that the land eoiurht la more valuable for lu timber or stone than for agricultural puniows. and toettuhllHh his claim to said land before Ihe H'it"r and Heeelver of this oftlce at Vancouver. Wash., un Tuesday, the lllh day of M:in t, luei. ne names as wiuiesm's; Hotter! K. Vox of Portland, Or.: Robert H. Danforth of Ml licit v. Or.; Alliert W. IxbJel! and Joseph V. Ileed of ruriiiuiu, i ir. AIAKY R D'OIIIIVKItRF of Portland, unnty of Multnomah, stte of Onwn, has this day tiled in this ofrloe hep sworn statement. No. 2H6. for the Diinihae of the Mint h northeast y, and south north el section No. in township No, oonn, ranve .o u easi.w illaiuetla meridian, nd will ult'er pns.f t.i sIkiw that the land soiiKht is more Taluable for Us timber or tone than (or SKricultural pnrsw., and lo esiiiblish his claim io said land before the IWisierand Kei'eiwr of this ottl at Van couver. Wash, on Tuesday, the lllh day of March, Iwi tie names as witnesses: Robert K. Yx of Portland, Or; ItolwtK. Iinrtiirth of Mlllt'ity, dr.: Wahln B. Bucb and Allien W. Lolslell of Portland, or. KuBKRTH. IiAN FORTH, of Mill Clty.coontv of Marlon, slate of Ore on, has t his dy tiled in this oftlce his sworn sialemenl No. SUti, tor Ihe purchase of the llS.b. liorllieju-t i soulhwest southeast V, n trthwest and southwest northeasl of section No. K. In Uiwnhip No. nH1h, raane No. II East, M'lllameite meridian, and will offer pns.f to show llisl the land soiiKhl is more valuable r Itstimber or stone than for acrlcullursl nurfsss, and to estah lih his claim to snld land Is tore Ihe twister and Keoelveri4Uiifiineeal Vannxiver.Wash on Tuesday, Ihe lllh dav of March. Inrj. o Henaniesas rt:ne-ae: KohertK.IT AW bert W. UMell, J.es-ph V. Keed and Waldo R Bach, all t Pnrtlaud, Or. Any and all persons ciaimlnt adversely th ahove-dewcribed lauds are requested to file ttietrcialms in this omce on of before said llthdsyof March, ml . dEf W. R. Dl'NBAR, Register.