The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, November 28, 1902, Image 5

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    l Monte
m :Carl
At Prices Consistent with Good Shopping.
Come quick. We are running low, and will soon let well
enough alone.
Yours truly,
East bound
No. 2, Clilongo Special, 11:26 a. m.
No. 4, Spokane Flyer, 8:40 p. m.
No. 0, Mail and Express, 11:22 p. m.
West bound
No. 1, Portland Special, 2:05 p. in.
No. 8, Portland Flyer, 4::(0 a. m.
No. 6, Mall and ExpreBB, 6:42 a. m.
Peerless flour at Hartley's.
Fakir's festival Thanksgiving night.
Feifer's Union 5c cigar atW.B. Cole's.
Get Bartmesa' prices on shingles.
Write your insurance with Friday &
No. 1 baled hay for sale atthe Transfer
& Livery Co.
List your property with Friday &
Bottom prices on doors and windows
at Bartmess'.
Get your material for Thanksgiving
fruit cake at O. B. Hartley's.
Dressed chickens, young and old, at
McGuire Bros. Saturday.
Flour and Feed at Spot Cash Gro
cery. It will pay you to get Bartuiess prices
on building material.
Doors and windows Bartmess has
the most complete stock in town.
Fetch Portland quotations on house
furnishings to Bartmess and save freight.
If you want to tile on timber land
homesteads, call on George T. 1'rather,
U. S. Commissioner, district of Oregon.
It will pay you lo get our prices
before buying jour winter supply of
groceries. The Spot Cash Grocery.
Mrs,. W. D. F. Mercer and children
moved from Mrs. Howe's cottage to
their ranch last Saturday.
Frank Noble has built a. stone wall
and leveled off his lot, making a great
improvement in that part of Oak street.
Mrs. J. B. Hunt, who has been seri
ously ill for the past two weeks, is how
in a lair way to recover ner uuw ucnm.
GRANITE COFFEE FOTS-At the price of tin ones; quart; just
the right size for family ue-23 Ct3. Don't you need a new one?
. i .1 o
in? when we will mien the doors
..... T. "J. in ...
EMPORIUM- jsaiuruay at iw
A Few Hardware
. ... t . . ri I5it Screw pnvers, i ntra, " v
5S Hatch Handles, Hammer Handles, etc.. at very little
minims, ii ;"' " ' , !,,. Kunmnii wire noivnere 15e
PXto&lf iTlil7 fey are --thing
very nice.
Baskets W-5MMr
Silverware ? SSJfSJTSt'SS
Goods nice; prices little.
Perfumes "tr." p""k'8"' p""' '
DPeCiaCICa Ht your eyes
frame Spec in case, 4tte
mif II Crte? We are Bhovvlng wine excellent
WalKiniT 5KlllS uesi.ithis line; new styles
fabrics thai will please you. i
Our two stores will be attrac.ively filled wit . holiday novel
. i.-v trl.d to anticipate vour waul and shall leave it to
Sr Ju , e ,t s o whether we have surfed. AVe shall be glad -irt
iw"" niil Christmas any elections you wish to make;
ill Seller cu.e at one whiie our s.o,k M nbr.:ke
Come Just to See - - - - You jrlBuy
Vom ItrmtUr Hi to iS our tint Store
trill be infn ttH 10 I'- -V
Always Up To Date.
Has Some New
Arrivals in
Three-quarter length
Short Jackets
Capesof allkinds
Charles Chandler left Sunday for a
visit to his former home in Texas.
L. D. Tweedy, who spent two or three
months in Sherman county engaged in
weighing wheat, returned home last
Miss Emma Bonney has returned
from ' her homestead in Tygh valley
and is again at her desk in the Commer
cial Co's office.-
Judge and Mrs. L. Henry will in a
few days take their departure for South
ern California, where they expect to
spend the winter.
J. LVan Loan of the East Side is
suffering from blood poisoning. He
scratched bis hand on an apple box and
a few days later had to call on a doctor
and have his hand lanced.
Foresters of America of Hood River
will give the crack ball of the season,
New Year's eve. They will have first
class music and supper and popular pri
ces, especially the latter.
Win. Stewart has commenced the
foundation for bis residence on State
street, and if he carries the work to the
completion of the structure on the same
lines as he has the preparatory opera
tions, he will easily have the finest resi
dence in the city.
Hood Kiver assembly United Artisans
has incorporated with a capital stock of
:1500. The purpose of the incorpora
tion is to buy land, erect a hall and
lease the same. The incorporators are
F. C. Brosius, A. P. Batohara, D. Mc
Donald and Fred B. Barnes.
J. E. Batson, from Northfield, Minn.,
is a new arrival in Hood Kiver. He is
an old acquaintance of Judge Prather.
Mr. Batson has purchased the Taylor
place of 40 acres on Neal creek and ex
pects to some day make Hood River hia
Charlie Davidson, the sage of Bellamy
Gardens, has taken a homestead at Mt.
Hood, half a mile east of the postoffice.
He went up Sunday to view his new
possessions. He finds that he has 40
acres that he can putinto apple orchard,
and will procure a lot of Angora goats to
clear the same. A fine big spring bub
bles out on the upper part of his land.
urA at u-nrk t?tttlnr our store
f our MAMMOlll 11Uiijai
a nr...nt ioeverv Ixtv and girl.
iniM 1k
Hand Saws,
foninass Saws
we can measure and
Good lenses, niekled
Joseph Huber, who has been working
at Mount Hood, went jto Portland Sat
urday. Mr. Huber is an old soldier
who seems to be in a streak of bad luck.
He worked all summer clearing land 'on
a homestead held by a Portland man.
While at work, bis cabin burned down
and he lost bis clothing and commisary
stores. A survey of the land made
about this time, proved that he had
cleared the land, about 3 acres, on an
other man's claim. He then went -to
Portland, and the man he had been
working for refused to pay him anything
because the work had not been done on
hio claim. He then came back to Mt.
Hood and worked a month for another
man, clearing land and holding down
his homestead. The man he worked for
boarded him but failed, so Huber says,
to pay him anything. The old man was
given a ticket hy Canby post to go to
Portland. He is a pensioner at $6 ' a
month, and served in the 1st Kentucky
and 183d Ohio, in the civil war.
The Watson track, adjoining town,
will soon be put upon the market. The
syndicate having it in charge, represent
ed by J. F. Batcnelder and R. R. Irwin,
is only waiting now until the plats are
properly filed and accepted by the com
mon council. The Idlewilde property,
adjoining the Watson tract on the west,
is also controlled by this syndicate, and
lots and blocks in this desirable locality
are now in the market. The syndicate
will make the streets, build the side
walks and culverts, and have the addi
tion lighted by electric lamps. River
street will be improved to the State road
and Oak street, also, will be improved
so far as it does not interfere with the
big springs on the place. These springB
will be utilized to furnish water for the
addition, and purchasers of lots who
build according to the conditions will be
given water free three years. Five acres
and a fraction in the southwest part of
the Watson tract will be reserved for a
hotel and summer cottages.
A. Ad Keller of The Dalles has taken
the agency for "Treasury of Knowledge,''
a publication of 1050 pages, edited by
Trumbull White, which is one of the
most meritorious recent works that
have come under the observation of the
writer. It treats of five different sub
jects, viz: "The Industrial Age," "The
World's Science and Inventions," "Mar
velous Peculiarities and 'Noteworthy
Facts of All Nations," "Amazing Won
ders of Nature,." "Things We All Should
Know." These subjects are treated by
well known authors and writers in a
clear and concise manner, and compiled
by Mr. White in a way to be compre
hended by all. The book is higftly il
lustrated, making it very attractive. It
is sold at $2.75, $3.60 and $4.50, accord
ing to binding. This work should be in
every library. Mr. Keller was in Hood
River Tuesday and Wednesday taking
orders for this work. He will caiwaas
Hood River valley next week.
Last Friday evening Miss Mignon
Abbott was given a party in honor of
her twelfth birthday. Among those in
vited were: Misses Pearl Bradley, Anna
Jackson, Alberta Jackson, Bessie Stran-'
ahan, Susie Vaughn, Ella Holman, May
Mooney, Florence Hanna, Eva Connell
and Lulu Bird; Masters George Howe,
Arthur Cunning, Clinton Mooney, Ells
worth Hanna, Johnnie Connell and
Horace Stranahan. The evening was
passed in games and a good time in '
general. At 10:30 refreshments were,
served, and after wishing their hostess'
many happy returns of the day, the
guests departed.
D. McDonald of Hood River was in
town on business Tuesday. He gives a
very interesting account of methods in
connection with the strawberry crop at
Hood River. From what he says a large
family, the larger the better, can make
a living and save money on five acres in
Hood Kiver valley. Mr. McDonald had
some bhi acres in berries himself as a
side issue last summer, and after hiring
everything done cleared 75 an acre.
Land ia high in the valley, but when prof
its of this nature are taken into consid
eration it is little wonder that a big
price is asked for desirable places.
Wasco News.
Uncle Oliver Bartmess passed the hat
and got contributions enough to light
the with electricity and place
a good, strong light in the street in front
of the church. Uncle Oliver gave $5
towards the good work, himself, and
several others contributed $5. The
street light shines for all, all night, and
belated pedestrians will bless Uncle
Oliver as long as the light shines.
Thos. Bishop was one of the delegates
to the irrigation convention at Portland,
and reports a rery good meeting. Mr.
Bishop sars that the visiting delegates
were royally entertained by the eity of
Portland and enjoyed themselves thoroughly.
Warm Suggestions
For the cold, wet fall days. 1 You will find our Fall and Winter
Goods to be very warm, congenial friends, and our prices are
sure to give you that frieudly feeling towards us. We have
studied carefully the quality of our purchases and bought only
worthy goods. We have avoided everything of doubtful quality.
Quality is First Consideration
With us, and next after QUALITY is price; but we do not sac
rifice quality for price. You can always get quality goods at a
good stiff price. You can always get cheap, inferior goods at a
cheap price.
FROM US you can always get good, reliable goods of un
questioned quality at fair, reasonable prices that are in your fa
vor as compared with some quality goods elsewhere. We do not
claim to have the cheapest on earth, and don't want it. Nei
ther do you. ,
1 The weather suggests and we recommend our Fall line of
Heavy K-toe Hosiery,
Wool Hose, Mittens,
Wool and fleece-lined Underwear
Felt Slippers, Velvet Slippers,
Felt Boots, German Sox,
Complete line of Rubbers,
Men's Wool Hose,
Ice Wool Shawls,
Fascinators, Circular Shawls,
2v illiiiery,
SHOES in a large variety of styles, but only one quality, and
that good. ' ,
Bight now is just the time to order your Winter Suit built by
the Royal Tailors.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Shoemaker arrived
at Hotel Pendleton Saturday evening,
from The Dalles, where they were mar
ried on the 5th instant. Mrs. Shoemaker
was Miss Maude Gilbert.daughter of Mr.
andMrs.C.L. Gilbert, prominent citizens
of The Dalles, and was a favorite of the
young people of that city. ' Mr. Shoe
maker is very well known here where he
lived during his boyhood days and he isre
ceiving the congratulations of his many
friends. He is general manager ot the
Spokane branch of the Washington life
insurance company and is recognized as
the most successful man in the business
today. He won the prize given last year
for writing the most policies of any of
the company's agents. Mr. and Mrs.
Shoemaker will remain here a few days
before going to Spokane, where they will
make their home. East Oregonian.
Georare Knantv bridge constructor for
the Columbia Southern railroad, came
down from Sherman county Monday.
He reports that the rains in Sherman
county have not been enough yet to wet
the ground deep enougn lor tne piow.
But there was plenty for the work of
seeding, and the crop is up and looking
fine. Farmers are elated over the good
prices they are getting for their big crop
of wheat. It is now worth 60 cents for
No. 1. A man who is running a chicken
ranch made a good thing by following
the threshers with a fanning mill and
cleaning Up! the chaff and straw where-
the machines stoou. ue cieanea up as
high as 22 sacks in one day.
Captain ' Blowers, member of the
council of administration, G. A. R., met
with the board in Portland last week.
The date of meeting of the next
encampment was fixed for May 14, 1903.
Portland was selected as the place at
the state encampment in Astoria.iTents
will be provided for all those who wish
to camp out. The tents will be set up
in the parks. May 12 was the best the
captain could do for Hood River. But
this date will hardly interfere with our
strawberry harvest, and Hood River can
turn out a full delegation.
Sherman Young, the rural mail car
rier, has a covered vehicle in which are
apartments and pigeon holes in regular
post office style. The outfit cost him
150. He has a good, strong team to
haul the vehicle, and everything is in
shape to give good service. It is a well
known fact that the salary allowed tlie
rural mail carrier is not sufficient for
the service rendered, and as Mr. Young
has gone to' so much expense to accom
date the public he serves, his patrons
should patronize him whenever it is in
their power to do so.
Jas. F. DeBord of this city has been
awarded a free tuition contract by the
correspondence institute of America,
Scran ton, Pennsylvania. This en
titles the holder to a free mail
course in either illustrating, ad writing,
journalism, proof reading, book keeping,
stenography, practical electricity or
electrical engineering. . As Mr. DeBord
already had one of these contracts, he
will be glad to transfer the extra one to
any worthy person who is interested. A
golden opportunity for somebody.
Nice apples. for a permanent exhibit
are wanted in Portland. Hood River
can send good specimens and should
do so. Send to George H. Lamberson,
secretary of the state hoard of horticul
ture. Hon. E. L. Smith will take charge
of any specimens left with him for this
permanent exhibit if he is here at the
time they are brought in. At Portland
they will be put in glass jars. The larg
est jars hold 17 good-sized apples.
L Struck, on part of the Heald place,
had a fine lot of Newtown apples. He
will realize abouX 1,000 for his apple
crop on six acres, besides taking off
good crops of strawberries and clover
planted between the rows. The apple
trees were Irrigated. Irrigation on that
land has proven it to he first class for
Newtown apples; without irrigation it
was a failure. The Davidson Iruit Co.
bought the apples. "
Oscai Stranahan and wife returned
home from Snokanelast week. They were
called there two months ago by the seri
ous illness of their son Bert, who was sick
withty phoid fever .They nursed him until
he was able to come home with them. Mr.
Stranahan was very much taken with
the city of Spokane and invested in ten
lots. He thinks it a good place to in
vest in real estate but he doesn't go back
on Hood River.
Mrs. Louise Goddard left Sunday for
a visit in Portland, after which she will
join Mr. Goddard in Tillamook, where
the latter is engaged in leacmng vocai
culture, having a large class of private
pupils.and also teaching it in the school.
Mrs. Goddard has been solicited to
teach elocution and music this winter
in Tillamook and will remain there un
til spring when she and Mr. Goddard
will return to their home in Crapper.
- Prof. W. F. Werschkul of Portland
formed a very interesting class in vocal
music at the Congregational church on
Mondav. The class consists of 35 mem
bers. Professor Werschkul is a Very
busy and successful teacher and his
presence ia Hood River affords the
musically inclined people a rare oppor
tunity to cultivate their talents.
Another double apple has peen pre
sented to the Glacier office. This time
by Judge Henry. It is a Newtown and
has one stem that divided, or ft I it, and
serves each part. The Newtow n is now
even with the Ben Davis.
Professor Werschkul of Portland w ill
sing a sacred solo at the Congregational
church on Sunday at th 11 o clock ser
vice entitled, "Thou art Weary."
Wool Tarns In great variety,
Heavy fleece-lined Jersey
Men's Gloves,
Lougley Hats for men,
Ladies' Gloves sud Gauntlets.
Outing Flannel 4c Knit Skirts 63c Bed Spreads $1.16
. w . , .l u l i . . . ...... i -.. '. Special large size plain white bed
A lot of outing in all the best color- A handsome lot of knit skirts which 8preuds for iron or brass beds; Marseil-
lngS, pre ty stripes regu ar 6ihnd 7c were to retail at fl.OOand $1.2u, we will Uerna m , Vftr,
values at 4c yd. A splendid flannel sell at the low price of 63c each. - values at $1 16 each
for quilts. :
Blankets $3.74 pr. Niht Shirts 47c Corsets at 75c
Men's and Ladies' outing flannel AU our L0O corsets in the Kabo,
Blankets of fine white wool, colored nightshirts, In a big assortment of the C-B, F-C and Amiorsido. we will sell
borders, silk bound, 10x4 size. The best very best pattern, which is a bargain to close at 75c. Don't miss this while
blauket of the year at 3.74 a pair. at the extremely low pfiee of 47c. they last.
Umbrellas $1.05 Ladies Aprons 22c n&lSc
Waistingsln a good many colors in
, Men's gloria silk umbrellas, paragon Ladies' flue muslin aprons, in hem- the 16c grade we will sell at 13c, and
frames, steel rod, bulb runner, a good stitch, lace trimmed, which were to those in 25c grade we will sell at 18c.
assortment of handles. Big values for retail at 35 and 40c, that we will put This is a bargain, and you should
this week at $1.05 each. out this week at 22c each. not miss it.
Phone 91.
E. D. West and family are now in
Gilliam county, where he is farming
along with his youngest brother. Crops
were good last season and they got 70
cents a bushel for wheat. Mrs. West
came down last week and moved their
household furniture. She went to Mos
ier Monday with the children and Tues
day expected to go to Gilliam county.
The family will return to Hood River in
Mrs. Laura Baldwin went to Salem
Tuesday, where she may remain till
spring and take a position in a store.
Her mother, Mrs Jas. McGuire, is in
Salem, visiting a brother. She lately
had a fall and has been partly laid up,
and Mrs. Baldwin has been uneasy.fear
ing it might be more serious for her
mother than she made it out to - be in
her letters.
There's a weekly letter from Wash
ington, D. C, in the Chicago Weekly
Inter Ocean, and its contents alone
make the paper well worth its regular
subscription price of 1 a year. Yet by
our special low-rat arrangement both
the Glacier and the Inter Ocean may be
had for $1.90 for one full year. Can you
think of a better investmentT
Captain Henry Avery, lately of Hart
ford, Connecticut has leased Eggermont
and, with his wife and sister, Miss Rose
M. Averv, will permanently reside there,
and not "for a season, as was lately stat
ed in these columns. Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick Eggert will still retain their
summer residence on the place.
O. D. Brace, wife and child of Tygh
valley are visiting his brother, F. O.
Brace. Mr. Brace is a successful farmer.
He grows wheat and hogs. Hie wheat fed
to hogs nets him over one dollar a bush
el. He brought a load of eight hogs
with him to The Dalles and sold the
load for 97.
Mrs. Harry Bailey is laid up with a
severe attack of rheumatism. She was
about to start for a trip to her parents'
home in Missouri when she was taken
sick. She is now improving and will go
as soon as able to travel. Mr. Bailey
will go to Eastern Oregon to look out a
location to go into the stock business.
R. R. Irwin returned from a trip to
Lynden, Washington, whe. his family
and Mr. and Mrs. W.P. Watson resides.
He reports Lynden a lively little town
in Whatcom couuty. He found the
folks well. Mrs. Irwin and the children
will return to Hood River in the spring.
The Congregational C. E. society gave
a Very interesting social at the A. O. U.
W. hall on Friday evening. At this so
cial the young people raised an amount
sufficient to pay for a memorial window
in Bethel Congregational church, now
building, near Woodburn, Oregon.
An entertainment for the benefit of the
public school library w ill be given at the
opera house Friday evening, December,
5, when the cantata, Red Riding Hood,
will be rendered. A chorus of 35 school
children will take part. Solos by Dr.
Brosius and other prominent singers.
C. L. Ireland of the Sherman County
Observer was in town Saturday. He
was on his way home from the irrigation
congress, which he attended as a dele
gate appointed by the governor. His
business in Hood' River was to purchase
wood, which he found held at stiff
J. O. Eastman will give a dance in
their nice new residence on Phelpscreek
Friday of this week. Nimble footed
people of the neighborhood will be sure
to have a flue time. A supper will also
be given after the dance. ,
Young man, buy a piece of rough land,
Get some goats and brush it op. Plant
ten acres of C'h1 winter apples, and in
your middle life it will keep yoa at a
good hotel. Saleip Journal.
iioney Talks
,'BV ' ....
If you do your trading with us a trial will convince you.
. We want your trade and are willing to make it an object for
you to do business with u& '
Bone & McDonald.
I CAN DIVIDE The usual profits with my customers,
because my expenses are small, and sell WATCHES, ladies' and gents'
. sizes, of Elgin, Waltham, Hampden or Springfield movements in
Fahy's Montauk or Boss 20 and 25 year cases with Simmons' 20 year
gold-filled chains, the very best standard goods, for even LESS THAN
EASTERN PRICES. Likewise with CLOCKS; Alarm clocks, Eight
day striking clocks, as well as the WONDERFUL 400-DAY CLOCK.
My Btock also Includes RAZORS, the finest made, SILVER and oth
er Fancy Tableware, appropriate for presents, useful, ornamental.
SPECIAL BARGAINS in Cuff Buttons, Brooches, solid gold RINGS
and lu fact in all kinds of jewelry. JEWELRY REPAIRING neatly
done; watch work a specialty and second to none in accuracy,
owing to long experience and careful study. Satisfaction Guaranteed;
If youb eyes need attention, I can fit them with the proper
Glasses by means of scientific tests, and furnish you with the best gold- '
filled Frames at reasonable prices. Q J TEMPIiE
Specials i
J. E.
A marriage license was granted Sat
urday morning to R. W. Evans and
MiBS Josephine McClure. The young
lady is the eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Wm. McClure, of Mosier, and the
young man a recent arrival in- that
neighborhood, and a relative of Lee
Cbarlev Davidson has moved to town
from Bellamy Gardens temporarily. He
reports mat. jac- rrusv was in cyiucutc
at the Gardens last week. Thursday
and F'rlday the thermometer registered
20 at 6 o'clock, and the ground was
frozen about two inches.
Chas. Mooney met with an accident
one day last week by which he came out
a different looking man. He ran against
one of our stilt west winds ana lost his
mustache. Every one has to look the
second time, now, before being sure of
their man.
Friday & Barnes, Saturday, sold 15
acres belonging to M. A. Cook to A. O.
Hershey for f 2,900. This land is one
mile south of town, and Mr. Hershey
got it at a bargain. Mr. Cook paid
$1,250 for the 15 acres a year ago.
Frank Chandler has purchased 10 lots
on the hill near T. J. Cunnings. He
will build a barn for a temporary resi
dence until he can complete plans for a
handsome and substantial dwelling
Louis Baldwin, J. E. Koontz and
daughter Allie went to Portland last
Friday, returning Sunday. They report
good weather during their stay in that
Indian Gardens ranch supplied the
Glacier force on Tuesday with a liberal
supply of Concord grapes, for which our
thanks arB due.
Notloe in hereby given that the nmlemlened
has beeu duly appointed exeiMitorof the Last
Will of Van JohQuOD, dv-Re1, by order of
the Hon. County Court of the County of
Wasco, Slate of Oregon: and all nei soua hav
ing claim, against said eUU) are hereby
notified toprwteiH the shmio, prerly veri
fied, to the undersigned, at the office of A. A.
Jayne, In Hood Kiver, Oregon, within six
months from the date of tlrsl mihliintinn of
toil notice. HKNKY I'KKIUK,
Executor of the last Will of Van Johnson,
Dated at Hood Kiver, Or., deceased.
this loth day of October, 1PM. .
Timber Land, Act June -t, 1STS.)
United States lnd Office, Vancouver
Wash., Nov. d, MM. Notice is hereby given,
that iu compliance with the provisions or
the act of Congress of June 3, 1S7S. entitled
"An act for the safe of timber lands In the
Suites of California, Oregon, Nevaila, and
Washington territory," as exu-nded to all the
Public lnd HlHtos by act of August i. Its ;
of Sublimity, county of .Marion, state of
Oregon, has this day filed In this office his
sworn statement, No. 2XS7, for the purchase of
the south of northwest and south of
northeast H of section No. .14, In ton
slilp No. 6 north, range No. it east, W. M., and
will offer proof to show that the land sought
ia more valuable for iu timber or stone than
for agricultural purposes, and to establish his
claim to said land before the Register and
Kecelver of this ofllce at Vancouver, b.,on
Wednsaday, thelllh day of March, lwn.
He names as wilnesses: Wesley A. Miller of
Seattle Wash.; John Kinls of (sublimity. Or.;
John Kiser and George U Chandler of Glen
wood. Wash. And
of Hubllnity, county of Marion, state of
Oregon, has this day filed in this office his
sworn staleiiu at. No. 2kl for the pnn-haaeof
the sooth west of northwest east 4 of
ssnthwest and northwest .if southwest
quarter of section . Z, In township
So. i north, range No. li esu. W."M
and will otter proof to show that the land
sought is more valuable for lis timber or
stouethan for agricultural pun-", and to
establish his claim to said hind before the
Register and Receiver of this office at Vsn
eouver. W ash, on Wednesday, me UU day
of March, MH.
He nanus as witnewe: W esley A. Miller of
Settle. Wash.: John kinti of Muhlimity. Or.;
John Ki-cr and George L. Chand ier of tileo
wond, Washington.
Any and ail pern ons claiming adversely the
above described lends are requested to file
their claims in this office on or before said
Ulh day of March, 1MOH.
nJ W. R. DUNBAR, Register.
Free Delivery
Timber Land, Act June 8, 1878.)
United States Land Office, Vancouver, Wash.
October 18, 1WM. Notice Is hereby given that
in compliance with the provisions of the act
of congress ot June 8, 1878, entitled "An act for
the sale of timber lands In the states of Cal
ifornia, Oregon, Nevada and Washington ter
ritory," as extended to all the public land
slates by act of August i, 18)12,
ol Trout Lake, county of Klickitat, state of
Washington, has this day filed in this office
his sworn statement, No. 2H1, for the pur
chase of Lot 'i ot section No. 1, township No. 5
north,range No.lOeast.w M.andwlll oiler proof
to show that the land sought la more valuable
for its timber or stone than for agricultural
fmrposes, and to establish his claim to said
and before the Register and Receiver of this
office at Vancouver, Wash., on Tuesday,
the tfth day of January, l
He names as witnesses: Harry Powers,
Jacob V. W. Clatterbos, Fred Ktoller and
Joshua Aernt, all of Trout Lake, Washington.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to tile
their claims In tills office on or before aaid
Oth day of January, Vm.
o3Un2 W. R. DUNBAR, Register.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.
United States Land Office, Vancouver,
Wash., Nov. 8, lftH-Notice is hereby given
that in compliance with the provisions of the
act of congress of June 3, 1878, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lauds In the states of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the public land
slates by act of August 4, I8IU,
of Trout lAke, county of Klickitat, state of
Wash., has this day tiled In this office his
sworn statement, No. 2M8, for the pur
chase of the northeasts of northeast of sec
tion No 7, and south of southeast aud
northwest quarter of southeast quarter of
section No. tj, in township No. tt north, range
No. 11 east, W. M., and will offer proof to
show that the land sought is more valuable
for its timber or stone than for agricultural
purposes, and to establish his claim to said
land before the Register and Receiver of this
office at Vancouver, Wash., on Friday, the
6th day of March, lt.
He names as witnesses: Christ Outer, Wm,
M. Vampllctd and Fred Moore of Trout Luke,
Washington, and Win. lie.rlngerof Portland,
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lauds are requested to file
.their claims in this otlice on or before said
mil day ol March, lltl.
niljii W. R. DUNBAR, Register.
Land ofllce at Vancouver, Wash., Oct. 31,
liKr.!. Notice la hereby given that I lie following-named
settler has tiled notice of his In
tention to make final proof in sup-
Krt of his claim, and that said proof will
made before W. B. Presby. U.S. Commis
sioner for district of Washington, at his
ofllce in Ooldeniale, Washington, on Mou
day, December li, HUB, viz:
Homestead entry No. IUslti, for the northeast
quarter of section 30, township tf north,
range 12 cast, w. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, vis:
Mary Baraer and David Plett of Golden
dale. Washington; August Berg and Thomas
tuigley of Olenwood, Washington.
nd ' W. K. DU.NBAK, Register.
TTImber Land, Act June It, 1878.1
United States I nd Office, Vancouver, Wash.,
November 8, lMTJ. Nolle Is hereby given
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of congress of June 8, 1878, entitled "An act
fur the sale of timber latxta In the slam of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
territory, as extended to all the public land
tales by act of August 4, lrj,
of Sublimity, county of Marlon, state of
Oregon, has this day filed in this office
his sworn statement No. Smsh, for the purchase
or the N 'H of NW, east S of NWU and
SW'V( of the NK1 of section No. Jj, In
township No. 5 north, range No. Ueast, W M
and will om-r proof to show that the land
sought Is more valuable for iu timber or sune
man lor agricultural purposes, and to estmn.
Ilsh his claim to said land before the Register
and Receiver of this office at Vancouver,
Wash, on Tuesday, tlx 10U day of March,
He names as witnesses: Joseph T.lmmer
mann and John Zimmermann of Snbllmllv.
Oregon: Wesley A. Miller sf Seattle. Wash.
ana mssrge , manaier of uienaond. Wash.
Any and all persons claiming advenetT the
ahova-deacribed ads are requested to file
tneir claims in mis omce oa or nefora said
Hah day at March. IWfl.
BAI-5 W. R. DL NBAR, Register.