Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1903)
Owing to numerous written requests from our customers in the country, who
on account of bad weather were unable to get to town to avail themselves of
our extraordinary offerings in ' " .
On above lines, with additions in Children's Wool
syecial fort he week.
O. R. & N. TIME TABLE.
No. 2, Chicago Hpecliil, 11:50 a. ip.
No. 4, Hpokano Klyer, 8;27 p. m.
No. (I, Mall and Kx press, 110:45 p. m.
No. 24, Way Freight, 8:45 p. m.
No. 22. KKnt Freight, 3:45 a. m.
No. 1, Portland Special, 2:05 p. m.
No. 8, Portland Flyer, 5:07 a. m.
No. 5, Mail and Express, 7:40 a. m.
No. 23, Way Freight, 8:45 a. m.
No. 21, Fast Freight, ll:i!0 p. m.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Get Bartmess' prices on shingles.
Write your insurance with Friday
No. 1 baled hay for sale at the Transfer
& Livery Co.
List your property with Friday &
Bottom prices on doors and windows
For Kent Unfurnished house,7 rooms.
Inquire of Friday & Barnes.
For Kent The Langille house store
room. Inquire of phone 151.
It will pay you to get Bartmess prices
on building material. .
boors and windows Bartmess has
the most complete stock in town.
Fetch Portland quotations on house
furnishings to Bartmess and save freight.
F. O. Brace has good dry pine wood
cut and split for the stove, at 15.50 a
' 93d SATURDAY SURPRISE SALE.
All of our pure white, green and blue mottled Granite
ware at special prices for Saturday, All the little
girls who did not get a box of enameled dishes last
Saturday can do ho by bringing their mammas .to
our store this Saturday. .. . .. "' t
Pie Plates 12c, Mugs lSc, Pudding Pans 12c, Soap -Dishes
18e, Bread Pans 223c, Cups and Saucers 23c,
Baking Pans 33c, Handled Sauce Pans 1,8c, 26c, .
33c, lqt Coffee Pots 33c, 2 qt Coffee Pots 48c, "
Covered Buckets 28c, 33c, 43c, 1 qt Tea Pots 33c,
Vt qt Tea Pots 43c, Wash Pans 33c, Bread Bowls .
58c, Water Pails (53c, Tea Kettles 98c, Wash Bowl
and Pitcher 11.33, -' . ,
Volotif JnpC All this season's novelties just
V cllCll LlHCr in, a beautiful lot for your se
lection from 1 cent to $2.
1 01161 OOdpS 1)rie(s. Tar Soap, 3c cake;
Elder Flower Soap, "c cake; Transparent Glycer-
ine, 5c cake; Violet Boquet, 12c box; Heliotrope,
i : 15e box; Bav Hum Soap, 15c box, White Rose and
Violet Oatmeal. 20c box; Cuticle Medicinal Soap,
25c box; Dr. llaub's Egg White Soap, 25c box ; Chem
icallv Pure Tar Soap, 5c; Castile Soap, 5c cake;
Scouring and Polishing Soap, 8c cake.
NTckk4iOT Machine Needles, Knitting Needles,
1 M CtU 1 Ci Da ruing Needles, Embroidery Needles,
Carpet Nmlles, Sack Needles, Crochet Hooks, Pins
of all sorts. If you need a new needle come to us.
DssU Wall Paint Brushes, Sash Brushes,
DrliSnCb Varnish Brushes, Whitewash Brush
es. Horse Brushes, Scrub Brushes, Stove Brushes,
Vegetable Brushes, Sink Brushes, Shoe Brushes,
Clothe Brushes. Hair Brushes, Tooth finishes, Nail
Brushes, Whisk Brooms, etc., at little prices.
Musical Instruments. - Strings. - Sheet Music.
THE LITTLE STORE WITH LITTLE PRICES.
Always Up To Date.
We will continue for
ne Week Lonoes
Koberg's butter 60c at McGuire Bros.
Wanted 5 to 10, acres grubbed. B.
Claude Copple was reported on the
sick list Monday. '
Mrs. Fred Howe spent last week vis
iting in Portland.
Thomas Calkins was on the sick list
with tho grip Monday.
The women's alliance of the Unitarian
church will meet this Friday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. C. B. Atterbury. -
L. B. Wilson of Denver, Col , is in
the valley looking for a location. Mon
day morning J. I, Miller nd Mr. Wileon
walked in from. Mr. Miller's place to
take the boat for Portland.
G. W. Skinner" and wife of Council
Bluffs, Iowa, were in the valley last
week. Mr. Skinner is promoting the
immigration of farmers to Oregon from
the Middle Western states. He lately
located 30 families in Southern Oregon,
and ha1 found an opening in upper
Hood River valley for a number of far
mers and home seekers.
F. S. Perry oi Portland visited his
parents and other relatives in. Hood
River last week, returning home Sun
day. Fred is now foreman of a depart
ment in the Multnomah Trunk and Box
Factory, where he has charge of 14 work
men. He runs a lathe that makes
strawberry hallocks, all kinds of veneer
ing, etc., "and has a good situation.
Hose at 12c
Lieutenant J. P. Lear, of Fort Wran
eell. Alaska, is visitine at Underwood.
Wash. He is Ed Underwood's father-in-law..
Lieutenant Lear was in the
regular army in 1856 at the time of the
Indian war, and came down from The
Dalles second in command of a company
of cavalry, when Josslyn't ranch fat
White Salmon was attacked and the
houses burned. The cavalry crossed the
Colnmbia from Hood River at the time.
but found the Indians in strong force,
too many to attack, and returned to
this side of the. river on the steamer
Wasco. Lieutenant Lear hadn't been' in
Hood River since 1856, and found some
changes had taken place in 47 years. I;
F. H. Stanton returned Saturday
from a trip to his old home in Pennsyl
vania. He visited at Sayer, Scranfon
ana otner Towns ot that state and in
New York state. He was in Olvpharit.
Pa., when the bin cave-in occurred.
caused by the props in the coal mines
under the town giving way. Mr. Stan
ton says a hotel and three dwelling
nouses went aown, dm strange to say
no nves were iosi. ine cave-in occur
red in the daytime. f
First of the Season. H. C. Bateham
brought to the Glacier office last Thurs
day the first ripe strawberries of the
season of 1903. There were 21 rood-
sized Magoons, all ripe or partly so. Mr.
Bateham says they were grown in his
Magoon patch in the open field. lie
gathered a fine lot the week before and
intended bringing them to the Glacier
oiiice but forgot them when he came to
town. VY nere is White Salmon now? .".
J. Lacv. who has been livinir in Thh
Dalles for the past six years, in the
the employ of the O. R. & N. Co., Is
taking a 90 day vacation on his ranch
on the East Side. The Lacy ranch rs
well known as one of the best for apples.
Warren Wells has had .charge of the
orciiaros on tnis place tor several years.
air. Lacy may conclude to take a per
manent vacation and remain on his
Some one called up the Glacier man
by phone last Friday night, about 8
o'clock, and told him to listen to the
music. 'Pretty soon some kind of a
musical instrument started op, makina
delightful music that was heard by
every one in the room. We couldn't
imagine where the music came from.
H. H. Tomlinson was down fronS
Mount Hood Friday. He is clearing
lanu ana getting reaay io set apple
trees and strawberry plants. He js
following the example of D. . Miller
and believes strawberries will be a pay
ing crop at Mount Hood. -J
The enterprising real estate firm of
Friday & Barnes sold the Fossberg placf
near town, containing S acres, to J. TV
Barnes of vineland, Washington: con
sideration $1,000. Mr. Barnes and fam
ily will take possession at once.
If you want to find a property that
just suits you, in price, location and
state of improvement, or choice tract
of wild land at a bargain, either io
Oregon or Washington, go to Geo. D.
Culbertson and Co.
Mrs. B. Warren, who resides on State
street, has been quite ill the past week,
but is much better, and her friends
hope that her full recovery will soon
Mrs. F. Brown has leased the store
room formerly occupied by the Glacier
Pharmacy and will open confectionery
and ice cream parlors and also a bakery.
II. A. Cunning, city marshal, has no
tified all owners of slot machine in
the city that gambling by these devices
Albert McKamey returned Wednesday
from his trip to the Willamette valley
and went out to his home at Mount
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Cole and son are
enjoying life in Loe Angeles, where they
expect to remain for a month or two yet
The beit valnes in a 6c pea tablet
ever offered in the city at blocotn'a. For
mer retail price 10c
St. Marks guild will meet with
Mrs. Judge Heudereon on Wednesday
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chandler went
to Portland Monday. Tbey returned
Mr. Patterson of Mount Hood has
leased Fred Perry'a farm near Tucker.
A Walk0ver Shoe
On your foot offers more snap, more ease and
more service than you have ever bought for $3.50.
Every Walk-Over wearer becomes a missionary be
cause the shoes are satisfying. The styles are cor
This is no locomotive number, neither is it a
lottery number; it's the stock number of one of the
District 76 Shoes,
that seem to -have the call these days. It's a
heavy dongola miss shoe, with heavy sole and ex
tension edge and patent tip. This is only one style.
TEere are nine others every one supreme in t heir
class. There is no dope about them.
If the children's feet are not yet "housed" in
from the weather you want to get in here this week.
The Julia Marlowe Shoe
for ladies. Are there any imitations? Yes, but we
have the only genuine, and the price is $3.
Royal Spring Sample Book now open for your
inspection; 439 magnificent weaves for spring and
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
In this week's Glacier Captain II. C.
Coe furnishes an account of his journey
from New York state to Portland fifty
years ago. He is preparing an article
on the early history of Hood ltiver.
which will appear in the Glacier soon,
with illustrations of some of the old-
tima residents and landmarks. Captain
Coe, although not our oldest citizen in
years, is the only person in Hood River
who was here in the early fifties and
during the Yakima Indian war.
Amos Underwood holds the same record
on the Washington side of the Columbia,
and these two men nave long been
recognized authority on the early his
tory of Hood River and the middle Co
lumbia river country. Our readers will
peruse with interest Captain Coe's nar
rative in this week's Glacier and his
reminiscences that will appear later.
The heaviest rain fall of the winter
occurred last Friday nightand Saturday.
mere was a steady down pour lor
hours ending; Saturday evening; about
5 aclock. Hood river and all the smal
ler streams in the valley were booming.
A great many logs were brought down
by the freshet. The dam of the Electric
Light company was washed away and
several flections of the flume went down,
and the town was without light
since last Friday night. The Tucker
bridge .was slightly damaged by
saw logs striking the abutments, but trav
el across the bridge has not been im
peded, i'helps creek was on the rum
page, and the railroad bridge screw, it
was made unsafe, which detained the
night trains going eaettul Monday morn
Sherman Young, the mail carrier on
the free delivery route, had a narrow
escape in making his rounds Saturday.
At upper iseal creek crossing he has
been in the habit of driving into - the
creek to water his horses, instead of
crossing the bridge. The heavy rain
fall of Saturday had swollen the
creek to the point of danger. When he
got to the creek this time he was arrang
ins his mail for delivery and the horses
were in the water almost before he was
conscious of his whereabouts. His team
and wagon where swept down the stream
and it was with some difficulty he man
aged to get out ana save his team. 1 lie
tongue of his wagon was broken and
small portion of his mail was lost.
J. P. Jensen, lately from Minnesota,
has purchased r. A. trana 8 place ot y
acres at White Salmon. Consideration
12,600. '"The purchase includes a furn
ished hpuse, horse and wagon and all
the farm implements on the place.
There is 5 acres in strawberries. Mr.
Jensen is well pleased with the White
Salmon country and says he has conic to
stay. He has a wife and and child, a
daughter eight years old. Mr. Trana has
another small place at White Salmon,
on which he will make his home.
The Glacier expects every subscriber
to renew his or her subscription while
we are giving out tickets that will en
title them to a chance to get the buggy
the Glacier will give awav. The bimc'v
can be seen in the big red barn of the
Hood River Trading: Co. It was bought
of Ralph Savage, who can get you one
like it at a reasonable price if you can t
wait till- the Glacier buggy is given
away. Call early and avoid the rush
that is sure to come when the tickets are
nearly all given out.
The taxpayers of Frankton district, at
their meeting Saturday, decided to bond
the district to the amount of $3,500 for
the purpose of building a new school
house. The old school house, besides
not being large enough, is badly in need
of repairs. The vote on bonding the
district was 23 to 13.) The new house
will be built upon the site of the old one
or near by. 1
Another of those Domilar dances was
held at the., home of Oat Eastman last
Friday hibf. The heavy down pour of
rain did net deter some 30 couple from
attending.'.' The next dance at the same
place will Me given on the evening of
February 13. when it will be a masauer-
ade, and the best costumed dancer will'
be awarded a premium of 1.50.
The dancing class of Ed Smith will
meet Saturday at 1 o'clock for children,
and at 3 p. m. for ladies. Soiree in the
evening. The class for both ladies and
gentlemen will meet Tuesday evening of
. l ! 1 1 .
rati wwi. murBuay evening oi next
week for gentlemen only. Arrange
ments can be made for private lessons
at any hoar in the day.
The Davenport Lumber Company of
Hood River has been incorporated ith
a capital stock of loO.OOO, divided into
500 share of $100 each. The incorpor
ators are Frank Davenport, Warren
Davenport and Claude E. t'opple. The
new company has absorbed the milling
property of Davenport Bros.
Revival services are still in progress
at the M. E. church. A number of pro
bationary converts have been taken
into the church. Deaconess Brown
still ocenpies the pulpit.
Mrs. Margaret Reid and Miss Nor
man spent Saturday and Sunday of last
week Tiaitin gfrienas at Mosier.They re
turned to the city Sunday evening.
The subscribers to the good roads fond
for the East Side road are requested to
pay their subscriptions at BuUeri Go's.
Mr. John McVev and tUter, Miss R.
Watkina, made the trip to Portland by
boat last week.
This week we will close out all remnants at half prices. Don't miss thi3, as
there are some good values.
Our new goods will soon arrive, when we will show you many new novelty
weaves. Last season it was stated that mercerized fabrics had reached perfec
tion, and that it would net be possible to further improve them; but they are
better than the 1902 showing.
We are talking of our new Shoes. Styles are a little newer, quality a little
nicer, workmanship a little better than any $3.50 shoes we ever had before, and
Ave are told they are a little nicer than any other $3.50 shoes you are likely to
find. At any rate, they are worn by the best dressed people.
Saturday night is the close of our Clearance Sale. If you wish to save money
don't miss these last two days. For these days we will make you a special price
on all our Underwear. J60- SEE OUR WlNDQW."a
Grace Prather invited a few of her
friends to spend the evening with her
January 22, VMS, in honor ot her birth
day. Among those present were: Leila
Hershner, Kva Connell, Mignon Abbott,
lrgie Crow, klenore Coe, Oeorgia era-
tlier, Nellie Hoar, Nettie Allen, Anna
Jackson, Florence llanna, Pearl israd'
ley, Lulu Prather, Nellie Heminau. Es-
tee lirosms, Howard Hartley, Jusworth
llanna, Elwood, Luckey, Harry Cash,
Burleigh Cash, John Connell, Harold
Hershner, Claude I horn peon, Freddie
Bell, Clay Prather, Arthur Cunning,
and Claudo Davidson.
Frederick & Arnold last Saturday gave
the finishing touches to the new house
theybiiiltforJ.il. Filsinger, on his
farm two miles south of town. Mr. Fil
singer has a house 28 x 32, two stories,
with a kitchen part one story 18 x 10.
A verandah 56 feet in length is on two
sides of the house. lie has a hot-air
furnace, bath-room, bath tub, hot and
cold water, and all the modern improve
ments. His house makes a decided im
provement in that section.
Hood River now has a dairyman that
Is attending strictly to business and is
furnishing a good supply of milk. Wil
ton Pealer has 10 nice cows, which are
well fed and groomed every day, and
they are giving a nice lot of milk to pay
for their good keep. He keeps his
stables in the best of order and is
neat and clean in caring for the milk.
His patrons in town are all well pleased
with the service he is rendering.
The Prather Investment Co. recently
sold the following lands: 40 acres to G.
Hickox, 140 to l-rank Davenport, 120to
Frank Davenport, 40 to J. Batson, 6 to
J. Batson, 10 to ara U'Mel, one block
on the hill to J. L. Hershner, one block
on the hill to John Donahue, two lots
to Amos Case.
Geo. D. Culbertson & Co. made sale
last Thursday of the Peter A. Trana
8-acre place, one mile west of White
Salmon, Washington, to J. l . Jensen,
recently of Feeborn, Minnesota. Con
sideration $2,(i00. Mr. Jensen is to be
congratulated upon securing this hand
some little property, all equipped ready
H. L. Howe, who has been chief clerk
in the United States land office at Burns
Oregon, for the past year or more, is
visiting nis ioikb in iioou iviver. jjtr.
Howe has been transferred to the land
office at Roseburg and will leave fur
that place today. His family may
move to Koseburg later.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Trana, who re
cently sold their fruit farm near White
Salmon, will visit with their son living
at Baker City, Oregon, for a time, and
soon thereafter take up their home
again somewhere in the Columbia river
Gto. D. Culbertson 4 Co. sold last
week a portion of block 8, Winans addi
tion to Hood River, including a small
niece of acreage property adjoining, to
local parties for residential purpose.
On account of the stormy weather,
the ladies of the Unitarian society will
meet at the home of Mrs. J. E. Rand
this Friday, at 2 o'clock, instead of at
The ladies Kensington of the U. B.
church will meet at the home of Mrs.
C. T. Early, Friday, February 6. Pro
gramme next week.
Our new city marshal is d iing com
mendable work in keeping the mud and
snow shoveled off the strett crossings.
Remember Slocom will open up a
complete line of valentines in time for
There may be lots of
WINTER. YET, but we have reduced the
price on all our HEATERS to
avoid carrying them over
the summer time. -
This is a good chance to secure a heater for next winter.
E. E. SAVAGES' SONS.
Doors and Windows.
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL,
Paints and Oils,
Furniture, Carpets, Beds and Bedding.
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALM ER.
The Order of Washington held a very
enjoyable session Saturday evening, last
week. Supreme Secretary Mitchell was
present and conducted the installation
exercises. Mr. Mitchell gave the union
an interesting talk on the financial and
numerical strength of the order showing
a strong, steady growth ever since its
present organization. Thu order now
issues policies in seven states iu the
Northwest, and in December wrote
nearly 1,000 policies. Mrs. Adams, su
preme representative of this district was
up from Portland and drilled the union
in the floor work, which all old lodge
members present declared to be the
finest they had seen. Mrs. Adams puton
the officers' and installation drills, only,
and she says the initiative floor work is
still better. Mrs. Adams will come up
again jn the near future and instruct
the union in all the floor work.
Persons who have made desert land
entries and have abandoned the same
may get their money refunded. Persons
who have made stone ami timber entries,
which entries have been suspended by
the government, may have their entries
completed and gut titles' to their lands
by conferring with John Lulaud Hender
son, attorney, Hood River.
A Hood River lady suggests that
the school children can derive a good
deal of pleasure by feeding the birds
during the present snow stonu. the
mile t'lrcls deserve attention.
The Hood River Fruit Grower's union
through its secretary U. J.Gessling have
invested in a new Densmore typewriter.
E. R. Bradley, the local agent for the
Densmore machines, made the sale.
If you contemplate purchasing a new
typewriter, place vour orTler with E. It.
Bradley, agent for the Densmore the
best machine on the market.
A Washington dispatch of the 27th
says Congressman Moody has secured
an order for rural free delivery route
No. 2 in Hood River.
The Hoosier social will take place
February 21. Remember the date and
prepare for a good time. Literary pro
gramme. Just arrived another, lot of fancy sta
tionery at Slocom's. Come in and see
it. Costs-you nothing. "
At Fulda, Washington, January 23,
ltX)3. Mrs. Keziah Barnes, aged (Hi. .
William C. Sproat died at the home
of his daughter, Mrs. F. G. Church, at
Belmont, Hood River valley, January
25, 1903. Deceased was born in Ver
mont July 20, lSL'ii. He went to Wis
consin in 184.1, and iu 1H0O crossed the
plains to California. After three years
spent in California he returned to Wis
consin, where he lived for 30 years. He
then went to Minnesota where he lived
for 20 years, and then came to Hood
Rivet. His wife died in Hood River in
1901. Mr. Sproat was a man, of integ
rity, utterly devoid of anything like
hypocrisy. He was a life long Mason,
and his funeral was taken in charge by
the Masonic hxlge of Hood River. Mr.
Sproat was the father of Charles H. and
lioyd N. Spruat, and Mrs. F. (. Church
of Hood River valley, and of Mrs. John
Gleasun of frookstoti,. Minnesota. Burial
was made in MlevtiMu cemeWry Monday.
Spray our Tree.
I have ordered a complete spraying
outfit and will be prepared to spray or
chards either a ith thu winter spray or
for the codlin moth. Al, am prepared
to dig wells. R. M. Ill NT.
ITlmber Land, Act June S, 1878.1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United States lnd Office, Vancouver,
Wanli., Deo. 1, 1IX)A Notice is hereby given
that In compliance wltb the provlaloni of the
act of congress of June 8, 187S, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lands in the Htatea of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the public land
stales by act of August 4, 1SU2,
of Portland, oounty of Multnoniab, state of
Oregon, has this day filed in this office his
sworn statement, No. W0, lor the purchase of
the southwest quarter of the northwest quar
ter of section No. 5, in township No. 6 nortb,
range No. 11 east, W.M., and Mil otter proof to
show that the land sought is 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, Washington, on
Wednesday, the 8tb day of April, 1MM.
He names as witnesses: Charles K. Bergh of
Montavllle, Oregon: Robert F. Cox and Albert
W. Lobdell of Portland, Oregon, and James
K. Cox of Trout Lake, Washington.
CHAKLtX K. BKKUH,
of Montavilla, county of Multnomah, state of
Oregon, has this day filed in this office
bis Bworn statement. No. 8021, for the purchase
of the SjK'of theKKof.Hec.t), In township
r-o. a norm, range no. it earn, w. M and will
oiler 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 oil loe at Vancouver, Wash.,
on Wednesday, the 8th day of April, IWM,
He names as witnesses: Albert Jobanson,
Robert K. Cox and Albert W. Lobdell, all o
Portland, Oregon, and James K. Cox of Trout
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claims In this olfioe ou or before said
8th day of April. 1H03.
d5ftl W. R. DUNBAR. Register.
Timber 1-and, Act June , 1878.1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Btetes Land Office, Vancouver,
Wash., Dec 8, 1U.-Notice la hereby given
that in compliance with the provisions of the
act of congress of June 8, 1878, entitled "An act
for the sale of timber lands In the states of
California, Oregon, Nevada, and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the public land
states by act of August i, 1SH2, .
MATliKW A. MARTIN, '
of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of
Oregon, has this day filed In this office bis
sworn statement, No. BUM, for the purchase of
the northeast quarter of northwest quarter
of section No. X, In township No. 6 north,
range No. 10 east, W. M., and will offer proof
U show that the land sought Is more valua
ble for Its timber or stone than for agricul
tural purposes, and to establish his claim to
said land before the Register and Receiver of
this elite at Vancouver, Wash,, on Friday,
the lUth day of April, IMS.
He names as witnesses: Robert K. Cox,
James Cox, Byards C. Hamilton and Aldcn
Kingman, all of Trout Lake, Washington.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to tile
their claims In this office on or before said
10th day ol April, Mti.
dliflJ W. R. DUNBAR, Register.
Timber Land, Act Jane S, 1878.1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Rtates Land Office, Vancouver,
Wash.. December L 1U0Z Notice is hereby
given that In compliance with the provisions
of the art of Congress of June 1, 1878. entitled
"An act for the sale of timber lands In the
Uttes of California, Oregon, Nevada and
Washington Territory," as extended to all
tbe public laud states by art of August 4, ISM,
CHARLKH H. I'lUUOTT,
of Portland, ooonty of Multnomah, state of
Oregon, has this day Died In this office his
sworn statement, No. Sell, for the purchase
of the BWX NW'H and N WW bW4 section
no. v, in lownsnip no. s norm, range no. iu
east, W. at., and will Oder proof to show that
the land sought is mors valuable for its tim
ber or stone than for arricuimrai purpose.
and U establish his claim to said lacd before
the Register and Receiver of this office at
Vancouver, Washington. OB Thursday, the
tnii day of April, lKtl
He names as witnesses: Oliver Jones,
Thomas K Edwards, John Chapman ana
Karl A. Pierce, all of Trout Lake, W ash.
Any snd all persons claiming adversely the
above-dearrlbed lands are reooested U file
theirclaims In this onto on orbeforessld via
day of April, li.
diW W. R. DUNBAR, Register.
1 can locate boms seekers oa government
land good fmlt land, with springs; some
with water to irrigate; easily eteared: 12 Io U
mi lea from Hood River; near county mad.
nA JtCMlLLtR, Hood River, Or.