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The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, July 16, 1903, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn97071110/1903-07-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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Centrally Located. Fine View.
Pure Spring Water.
Sidewalks will be Put in when Grading is Completed.
Property is in the first sewerage system that will be put in by the town
of Hood River. - ' , '
Several fine buildings will be erected on the property during the summer.
Special Inducements to Peo- J
pie who wish to Build.
For full particulars call upon !
J. F. Batchelder and R. R. Erwin, Trustees.
Hood Iftver Slacier
THURSDAY, JULY 16, 1903.
Iliioil River Players Win Again.
That was another glorious victory
when Hood River rubbed it into The
Dalles last Sunday to the tune of lltotl.
A few more such games of good play
ing and Hood River's baseball reputa
tion will be thoroughly established.
The Hood River people are proud of
their team, and if they want anv finan
cial support all they've got to (Jo is to
ask for it.
Think of six runs in the first inning
against a team that has been practicing
each night for a week! The way field
ers and basemen bunched after ground
erg made it look like a football contest.
Hut nobodv eot mad, and as the Chron
icle Baid, a very noticeable feature of the
name, and something quite unusual
when The Dalles and Hood River teams
meet, was the absence of wrangling, for
all was serene. This was in a measure
due to the splendid decisions of Umpire
Howell, but both teams acquitted them
selves creditably in that regard.
Some of the Hood Rivermen played ex
cellent ball, Charlie Morse in particular.
He gathered four grounders in and
put out each of the runners before they
reached first. His playing was charac
terized with not a single error to his
credit. Sheets also did some splendid
work, and it would be most unfair riot
to say that each member of the nine
put up a splendid game. That Hood
Kiver can play ball is very evident.
The lineup was as follows:
Hoon River. The Dai.i.rm.
KeWItt r. f. , Taylor
:. CKKlniT 2 b Knight
J.t'aHinttr 1.1 Hteen
W. Sheet . a ohrr
I, . Hnyni's c. f. Hkene
II. Hkvih'h p EmeoHon
. Fabric c Hall
(!. Moore 8 b Savage
H. HtroiiK 1 b Ward
Umpire Ed Howell, The Dalles.
Hnorer C. K. Markham.
The score by tnningH waa:
Hood River 0 0 1 1 0 8 0 0 -ll
The DalloB 0 0020002-8
Scarcity of Feed on the Trail.
Because thev found the trail blocked
with snow and not the least bit of
grass for home feed, Will Underwood
and Kd Hweetlaiid abandoned their trip
to the McCoy Creek mines and returned
home, Thursday night of last week.
They cached their outfit and provisions
in "Tom's cabin," at the First Mead
ows, and if the snow melts fast enough
they will attempt the trip again in two
weeks. The trail is blocked with brush
weighed down with snow, and patches
where the snow has melted are covered
wilh ice-cold water from two inches to
a foot deep. Grass has just started to
tirow. During the rain storms in the
lower valleys snow and cold rains have
fallen in the Mount Adams country.
Amos Underwood, a resident of the
Northwest for 50 years, says he never
saw a summer witli so much snow, rain
and thunder storms.
Fine Cherries from Paradise Farm.
Cherries 75 on a branch 3 inches
long, all of them large and fully devel
oped. These we think should take the
prize. They are of the Black Repub
lican variety and were grown by Mrs.
M. Sue Adams on Paradise farm. This
handsome bunch of cherries may be
seen at the Glacier ottiee preserved in
a glass jar of alcohol. Hood River
cherries against the world.
F.ditor Ireland Rreaks Loose Again.
Moro Observer.
Nothing but the periphery of the
hillseniHiii aliout the old stHgestatiou
on the immigrant road below what is
now Wasco, by which the visitor of
IStll-L' can today IU the location. The
bunk-room in w hich tons of gold dust
was stored, all the Fame as at Alaska
trail inns now, the grouty old keeper,
the nimlilc drivers and the dogs are
niixsinir, and so is the cold W degrees
U lovv zero for six weeks, with a travel
record of 5" days from Walla Walla to
The Dalles, and 40 good men frozen.
A shad w hich weighed 10, pounds
was recently caught in a seine above
Astoria. It was 25 inches lung by 8
inches deep, and was the largest shad
ever caught In American waters that
there is any record of. The first shad
caught in the Columbia river, by one
of Georce W. Hume'a fishermen, in
1SS0. weighed about two pounds and
made a breakfast at the Occidental for
A.J. Mcglerand D. C. Ireland. The
Daily AMorian thatevening proclaimed
the coming fish of the Columbia the
i-had. Now our mighty rivrr beats the
world record fur them, and no salmon
have hron los-t ill the deal. Both are
royal table fl!ie.
i-;x-SheriT K. E. Brown of Grants,
i- W
HrtSSHI - mm
this county, bus taken a contract to
keen the Regulator boats from becon
hie ice-blockaded next winter. He has
succeeded in grafting a watermelon on
a pond lily root and now has a water
melon floating in his pond that is over
30 feet in diuineter and still growing.
His idea la to erow them until cold
weather comes, when they will be cut
loose and tires built in them. The hot
water and steam will melt the ice as
they float down, and the river thus be
.kept navigable. Mr. Brown is now
grafting a cornstalk on the melon rind
and expects by next year to raise hun
dreds of bushels of shelled corn in place
of the useless seeds. It will meet the
N. P. railway cut on canned corn from
Iowa and may solve the open-river
problem and oriental trade. The melons
can be cut loose in me laii ana tue
crops floated to Astoria, when the rind
can be opened and the corn raised to
the elevutors and stiuteti into tne trans
ports for Manila.
Sew Publication; by Professor Carson.
"English Composition" is a recent
publication by Professor Luella Clay
Carson, head of the department of rhet
oric and English literature at the Uni
versity of Oregon. The book, bound in
cloth and copyrighted by the publishers,
J. K. Gill company, Portland, is a com
pilation of standard rules and usage,
collected in compact form for the use of
students, teachers and writers. It is,
we believe, the first publication of its
kind in Oregon, and is a credit to the
state as well as to the author.
Another valuable publication by
Professor Carson is a list of books for
public school libraries for all
the grades, including a high school
library and a reference library for teach
ers of English. It gives the titles of
book 8 best adapted as supplementary
reading for children of the various
grades. With the names of the books
are given the authors, the publishers
and price in cloth or paper. The lists
compiled have been tested and approved
by the ablest educators of the East. This
pamphlet would be valuable as a guide in
selecting books for the Hood River pub
lic school library.
The Glacier desires to thank Professor
Carson for a copy of each of the books.
Professor Carson, as head of the
English department of the University of
Oregon, has done much to interest the
young people of Oregon to a more thor
ough study of the English language, and
her influence in this line is already
showing itself in all parts of the North
west. The junior editor of the Glacier
is pleased to say he enjoyed two years
of instruction in her class-room.
The Jau Could Heap Sahe. '. -
Oregon Ian.
Dr. Thomas L. Eliot, who returned
recently from a mission to Tokio, ex
presses regret that he could not speak
Japanese while he was there, and that
the Japs were equally unskilled in the
English tongue. To illustrate, be tells
about ordering his breakfast one morn
ing in a restaurant where he was served
with a slice of ham underdone. He
wanted it thoroughly cooked, but no
words he knew, no signs he could
make, no gesticulations, no deaf and
dumb language could convey to the
willing waiter the Information be de
sired to communicate. Finally an in
spiration came to Dr. Eliot. Taking a
match from the table, be struck it aird
held It under the fragrant slice of
smoked pork. A look of understand
ing overspread the face of the waiter,
who hurried into another room and
returned iioUutly with a package of
cigarettes, which lie handed with a
smile to the pastor emeritus of the
church of Our F'atiier, Portland, Or.
E. L. Smith Talks on Fruit
Portland Journal.
E. L. Smith, president of the state
board of horticulture, is in this city to
day, having come down from Hood
Kiver this morning to attend a meeting
of the executive committee of the board.
Mr. Smith is said to be one of the larg
est apple growers in the state,-and in
sneaking of the prospects of this crop, he
raid :
"lam of the op'nion that the yield
of the Hood River apple orchards will
be almost as large as it has been during
the years that were called by some peo
ple 'record breakers.' Every grower in
the famous Hood River Valley thinks
that this season's crop will be a very
good average one, and that the demand
for apples will be quite large, owing to
the failure of the fruit in many sections
iu the Middle Western and Eastern
states. Already many of the shippers
have received large orders from Eastern
wholesale honsvs for early shipments
of this fruit.
"The straw berry crop in the valley
was cut short by the few days of hot
and rainy weather that happened along
near the close of the busv season Al
though there were only a few days of
this weather, those few were enough to
play havoc with the output of the ber
ries, as it rendered them unfit for ship
ment to distant points ; the few crates
that were sent out during this unfavor
able period did not bring good returns,
having arrived at their destination in
too soft a condition for first-class mar
keting. 1 am sure that the warm, wet
spell caused the crop to be 30 per cent
snort of what it might have been. As
it was, there were 00,000 crates, making
150 carloads of berries shipped from
Hood River this season, which is 60 per
cent larger than any previous year.
When asked regarding the condition
of the other fruit crops throughout the
state, Mr. Smith said: "I think that
Oregon's 1903 output of prunes will be
a winner. From what I have heard
said by owners of prune orchards,
think the crop will be away above the
average yield, reaches will not be as
Learning of the recent discovery that
an intensified musical note is sure death
to mosquitoes, the campers over at the
Trout Lake resort have sent for one of
our leading legal lights whose musical
ability is unquestioned. A number ol
Dallesites uttered intense notes in the
presence of the 'measly insects last ye'ar,
but they were not ot a musical nature
and wouldn't work. Chronicle.
The Deschutes Echo is now owned by
George Schlecht, the Palmer Broe., H,
J. and A. C. having retired from the
publishing business, with the purpose of
doing a real estate business in Portland,
where they have an onice. 11. J. Pal
mer clerked in Hood River last summer
for J. E. Rand.
J. Watermelon Redington, founder of
the Heppncr Gazette, and well known
in Oregon for his humorous writings,
has bought the lacoma Sun and is niak
ing an interesting paper oit of it.
W. J. Magoon, the well known fruit
grower who developed the famous Ma
goon variety of strawberry, died at his
home near Portland Sunday morning.
Howard Phirman, an old anil respect
ed pioneer of The Dalles, died in that
city, July 12, ltfU3, nearly 7a years old.
Death of Silas Idleman.
Silas Idleman. father of Mrs. H. L.
Dumble of Hood River, died at his home
in Portland, last Friday, at the age- of
81. Dr. and Mrs. Dumble were in Port
land Sunday in attendance at the funer
al. Mr. Idleman was born in Marion
county, Ohio, February 10, 1822. His
lather and mother were anions the
early pioneers. of Marion county, having
come from the lrgmias in the second
decade Qj the last century, the son hav
ing much to do with clearing the old
homestead, which afterwards descended
to him. Mr. Idleman followed farming
and stock raising very successfully until
lssu, when he retired from active busi
ness life. In 1889 he followed his fam
ily to Oregon and learned to love his
adopted even better than his native
state. On May 14, 184(5, he was united
to Miss Catherine Ann Pontius, also of
pioneer stock from Pennsylvania. To
this union was born 13 children. Mrs.
Idleman died in 1899.
$100 Reward
For any case of the liquor, cigarette or
Chewing tobacco habit Trib fails to cure.
Kev. J. R. IV. Hell the oldest living
chaplain of the grand lodge of the Mason
ic oroer in me woria ana pastor rresDy
terian church, Baker City, Or., writes:
"I have watched with interest the good
results obtained by tne use of vour rem
edy for the liquor and tobacco habit,
'Trib,' and feel that I can safely and
neartiiy recommena it to all in need."
Price $12.50 per treatment. For sale bv
all druggists.
Heppncr Assumes Normal Conditions.
Heppner Gazette.
Ileppner is assuming normal condi
tions. The terrible effects of the awful
shock are gradually wearing away and
the people are once more beginning to
think and act in a more natural wav.
While almost 200 little mounds with
the covering of dirt yet fresh in the cem
etery, and up and down Willow creek
the scenes of such terrible destruction
bear silent evidence of ourgreat disaster,
brave hearts with courage and good
deeds are lending aid and encourage
ment and making the best of our con
ditions. For the great generosity and aid from
the good people of this country, we ex
tend heartfelt thanks.
Most of the strangers have gone and
the working forces have been reduced
to about 50 men. Thirty of these men
are divided into three squads and are
working over the drifts down Willow
creek, enoVavoring to find bodies vet
missing. The total number of bodies
recovered to date is 185, and there is
between 15 and 20 missing.
County Judge Blakely and Commis
sioners Harriinan and Hibbard exam-'
ined the Indian creek bridge last Friday
and decided to replace the present
structure with a new one. Bids will be
called for to put in a bridge four feet
above the grade of the present bridge
This will require considerable filling in
at each end, and will lower the grade at
both ends of the structure, making an
improvement over the present poor
piece of road. 1
But the question isaBked,w by not build
the new bridge at least 10 feet above
the present one? Why have any grade
in this part of the road at all? If the
improvement ordered by tbe county
court is made, it will be years before
anything better is done.'' There is more
travel over this bridge than any other in
the county. It is in the hands of the peo
ple who use this road to petition for
what they want. If the county court
refuses the request, the West Siders
could well afford to do the work by
popular subscription, as did the people
of tbe East Side.
Hood River pays plenty of taxes, why
not have a good bridge over Indian
To Put Up A Packing House.
Page & Son, general commission mer
chants of Portland, will build a 30x90
packing house on the 0., R. & N. right
of way, just west of the' section house.
Mr. Hoyt, representing the commission
company, was in Hood River Wednes
day securing lumber and materials for
the building. Page & Son deal extensively
in Hood River fruits, and it is evideut
they find tbe Hood River product a good
thing. This commission house is a rep
utable firm noted for square and honor
able dealing and will no doubt do a
good business here. They expect to
handle a portion of this season's crop of
Ditch Will be Built.
in ail business enterprises there are
more or less difficulties and obstacles to
be overcome, and in this respect we
have not been slighted. At the present
unie uie question seems 10 arise in uie
minds of the farmers of , the valley
is the present proposed canal
going to be built? In answer we wish
to say to the public, that we are ready
to build the canal as soon as the balance
of the right of way can be secured. That
some ot the right of way is not g-nted
as yet is the reason we are not at work
now. This, however, we expect to be
settled soon. We have all arrangements
made fur rapid construction. Allow us
to repeat this new ditch will bo built
By order of the board of directors,
O. C. Deane, Secretary.
Arrested for Taking Water.
A. O. Hershey is under arrest by
Frank Davenport charged with taking
water unlawfully from the ditch of the
Valley Improvement company. The
trial is set for 9 o'clock Friday morning
before Justice Nickelsen, when Prose
cuting Attorney Menefee of The Dalles
will open the case. A. A. Jayne is en
gaged for the defense. It seems Hen
shey has not paid for his water, and
Davenport undertook to shut off his
supply, but as fast as this was done
Hershey would tear out the obstruction
and turn the water on to his land. An
interesting time is-expected at the trial,
Registered at the Hotels.
cloud cap mit.
Meigs V Croune, Anna M Crouse, Cincinnati;
Meigs W Bartniess, Hood Kiver; Mattie B
Strother, Uowata, Indian Ter; Juliet H l.um-
uuru, nun rranciHco; Anna u fcumonUH, Berk'
IPV. fl? .1 lfl Mitr.hnll utiri urlf-u AttlnK,..r.
Mass; Julian M Cochrane, Meadvl'lln, Pa: K N
lining, new nrunswira; urace K woouiicaa,
Chicaso: Charles Havtlle, Cyrus Kerrls,
Boston; Mrs W F Burrell and family, Mrs J B
Montgomery and daughter, Helen Lamson,
Maida HHrt, Mrs C A Hherman, Mrs C Barnes,
Mr and Mm J 1) Hart and daughter, Mr and
MreB B Lamson, Portland; CE Cochrane,
Union, Or: 0 W Ayers, Mt Hood, Or; Mabel L
Carter, Salem; Grace Carter, frank A Cram
and wife. Hood River: Will Wright, Union,
uriBinur Adam, Mrs j j real. Miss u.
Thompson, Portland; Mian Cochran, Misg M
Mob, Mihs Helen Morrison, San Francisco;
aiim juBiiueui cryan, uianoiumi le, va.
Chas Savllle, Cyrus O Ferris, Boston; Grace
K Woodhead, Chicago: Mr and Mrs James 1)
Hart, Mr and Mrs A B Lammn, Miss Malda
Hart, Mian Katherlne Hart, Misa Helen Uim
son. Mrs C K Adams. Mrs .1 N Teal. Mian Gen.
evieve i nompson, rortland; Mix Wllnelmlna
Cochrane, Miss Helen Morrison, Mlaa Eliza
beth C Bryan, Misa Margaret Rice, Han Fran
cisco; Mrs C W Sherman, Miss Caroline
Barnes, Mrs W F Burrell, Alden Burrell, Port
land; Mister Elixa, Peekskill, N Y; J T Trow
bridge and family, 8Hkane, Wash: Miss
Liouise Burrell, Portland.
Advertised Letter List.
July 8, 1903.
Adams. Mrs 8 K
Durham, Chas
Foster, Grover .
Furson, John
Gossler, Albert
Gwlnn, Kev H B
Hamilton, C H
Hale v. Bert
Beaver, Misa Nora
Bennett. Mrs Ett
Billings, Mrs Mary
iHmnell, Mrs Marie
Hankens, Misa Jenne
Hamilton. M vrtle
Karg, Miss Katharine
Kahoe, TUos",
McCoy. Mrs Minnie K LIvenirood. Lawrence
Matilda. Indian Lose v. Kobt L
O'Harra, Misa Ida Lowther, Chas E
Hoott,MrsS McKarhuie, Kay
Hargent, Miss Persia McGrath, Ed
ooisey, m iss lieu le McBrlde, J M
Amende, Ernest Nelson, Win W
llarnum, Richard Roberta, Clyde
lirunoe, Cain Hakrlson, Andrew
Bunce, Francis W Handbenr. Theodore
Collins, W F Smith, W B
Cyples, Albert E Hpon, Frank
Davis, Lincoln Thomas, B B
Yost, H Husler, Mrs Eva
July IS, lfioa.
Benton, Miss Kva Gould, Joe
Blunrhard, Misa M Gould, J I
Coley, M iss C K Hall, Earl
Mart, Mrs Manei . hurst, M i J
Mac Donald, Mia Annlelluiiter, Chas
McCray, Miss Klossio Iverson, Ed P
Marsh, Miss Ida Keeley, H
Nlckllann, MiaaM L Mitchell, CK-
Perry, Mrs E Nelson, Albert
Reed, Mrs Emma Nlckeson, M K
Roalh, Mrs Henry Rarterty, I)r C H 1
Shsfer, Miss Nora Ratlertv, Lr C H
wwmier, miss uyntnia item, isorntan
Toniliiiw.il, Miss M
Snlherlln, Ned
Sleel, Will
Staley, Alvey
ShWely, Paul
Jack we, Lee
Scott, Louis
Thomas, Marion 2
l:tr., Hill 3
Williams, Amies
Ashton, Fred
Clark, Hnrry
Condon, 8 V
era wloi J, 8 E
Dixon, A A
I Nnely, Elijah
Farlow, T E
Gilmer, Blrl
Winnler, Paliver
His Heart Failed Him.
There are many who have not the
heart to meet an emergency, bnt when
it is from physical weakness there is one
thing that will restore it to the full force.
That one thing is Palmo Tablets, the
great nerve and manhood builder, sold
by Williams' pharmacy. These tablets
will restore strength to the back and
kidneys.and rebuild the whole nervous
system in a short time. Price 50c per
box. Do not hesitate to get these tab
lets for any form of weakness.
Barnes, the reel estate man, has a
competent stenographer in his office.
Trib cures the tobacco habit.
Weekly Crop Bulletin.
The weather during the past week
nas favorable for the growing crops, as
well as for haying, eicept that it was too
cool for corn, and this crop is making slow
advancement. Haying is now general,
Works a Simple Problem in Arithmetic
for You this Week.
Twenty cents a day saved is f 73 per year,
those lots in Pleasant View. Ten dollars per
enough to build and own a lot of your own.
Young Man, Don't Pay Rent.
1 have now on the market block 8, Pleasant View. These lots are large, 50
by 133. Easy of access and altogether the finest lots at present for salt in that
part of llood River. Prices and terms reasonable. -
House and two lots .....f 500
2 choice lots, 100x135 325
1 choice lot, 50x135 135
1 choice lot, . 25x135 G5
40 acres, 25 acres in cultivation; 400 bearing apple trees, choice varieties; good
house; two barns; 1 acres berries; plenty of spring water; Gm. from town,f 4,000
80 acres, 4 acres apples; 4 acres clover; fine apple or berry land; 4 miles out ... 3,000
80 acres unimproved landj fine for berries or apples; under ditch, 1,100
10 acres close in; partly improved; fine apple or berry land...... 650
14 acres at Belmont, with good buildings; nearly all cleared 3,500
40 acres unimproved, under ditch; good 1,000
40 acres in Washington, near the Columbia; 4 acres in bearing berries; 400 ap
ple trees; good buildings; fenced; plenty of water. Terms easy.
Sale ltecord for Week Ending July 11th.
Mr. Caver's 10 acres in Crappcr District tO A. W. Onthauk, consideration, $1,000
Mr. Mahaney's 10 acres in Barret District to C. D. Thompson, consideration, 2,000
Frank Clark's Stevenson properties of 12G acres to P. Inman, of Wallowa, con. 1 ,500
Miss Ida B. ltoe's city property, cor. State and 5th streets, to T. Schall, con. 1 ,000
Kobt. Band place, now occupied by C. D. Thompson, to Mr. Fred Deitz, eon. 1 ,600
BPOeS, The Real
The Man who makes Sales of Real Estate
Is the man to list your property with.
and notwithstanding considerable clover
was damaged by the rains of the pre
vious week, the hay crop bids fair to be
an average one. Pastures are good, ex
cept in some southern sections, where
the ranges are drying up and feed is be
coming short.
Fall wheat continues to ripen nicely,
and in some few localities its harvest
has begun. The crop is lighter than
usual in Southern Oregon and in the
Grand Ronde valley ; it is below the
average in the Columbia river counties
east of the Cascade mountains., but
much better than anticipated a month
ago. In the Willamette valley it prom
ises to be as good, if not better, than
the average.
Spring wheat continues to improve,
and it is heading and filling nicely ; the
straw, as a rule is rather short, but the
heads are good size and the berry prom
ises to be plump and of a good quality.
Oats are doing splendidly and the
crop will be above the average. Barley
has a good color and the outlook is favor
able for average yields.
Hops, potatoes, onions, sugar beets
and gardens have made good progress
during the week, and but few complaints
are made of damage deing done by ver
min and other pests.
To whom it may concern, and it does
coucern every decent citizen of Hood
River. It also concerns even those who
lay no claim to decency or good, citizen
ship. When our little girls can no long
er walk the streets in broad daylight
without being grossly insulted by great
big boys, almost young men, it is high
time that some one, yes, eyery one,
wakes up to the true situation of morals
in our town. Even boys of ten years
old are guilty of the same offense. The
grown boy was not known by the ( little
girl, or he would be summarily 'dealt
with. Jiivery ettort will De made to dis
cover his identity. Parents, take your
boys tako your boys and talk to them
about this matter, peradventure
they will heed your admonition. If
they do , not, you must expect
them to be dealt with by the
offended parties. A Mother.
Is the name of the world's greatest cure
lor tne liquor and tobacco habits and
can be found at any drug store in Hood
Kiver at a price of $12.50. It is the
greatest remedy of the kind ever placed
upon the market.
Brutally Tortured.
A case came to light that for persist
ent and unmerciful torture has perhaps
never been equaled. Joe Uolobick of
Colusa, Calif., writes: "For 15 years I
endured insufferable pain from rheuma
tism, and nothing relieved me though I
tried everything known. I came across
Electric bitters and it is the greatest
medicine on earth for that trouble. A
TTrhberXand, Aet Juile 8, IKE
ITnlted States Land Office, Vannoaver,
Waah., May 6, 1(108. Notice in hereby given
that in compliance with the provisions of
the act of Congress of June 8, 1K78. entitled
"AO act tor the sals of timber lands In the
states of California, Oregon, Nevada, and
Washington territory," aa extended to all tbe
Public Land Htaten by aet of AngnnH, UC2,
of Olenwood, county of Klickitat, state of
Washington, nas tnm aay niea in iniinraw oi
worn statement, No. X&ii, for the purchase of
thA Int 1 nnnhejist northwest and north
northeaat W of section No. 18, in town
ship No. n( w ill, range No. 12 east. W. M., and
will otter proof to show that the land sought
Is more valuable for iu timber or alone than
for agricultural Dnrooses. and to establish his
claim to said land before the Register and
Receiver of thisonice at Vancouver, axn.,OD
Wednesday, the HI h day of September, 1SU1.
He name as wttnessea: Albert Kuhnhau-
sen. Myrtle Darker, Kobe rt Barker and Charles
Marvin, all of Olenwood, Wash.
Any and all peraons claiming adversely the
above described lauds are requested to file
their claims in this office ou or before said
Sth day of September. 1WB.
mTJyt) FRANK E. VAPUHAN, Register.
Job Printing:
In up-to-date styles, good
material and rijrht prices.
We will meet Portland com
petition, quality of stock, size
of order and work considered,
We respectfully solicit your
order for anything in the Job
Printing line.
Agt.for Densmore Typewriter
the Real E
few bottles of it completely relieved and
cured me." Just as good for liver and
kidney troubles and general debility.
Only 60c. Satisfaction guaranteed by
Chas. N. Clarke, druggist.
The U. B. Church
Edited by Rev. H. C. Shaffer.
The services at the U. B. church la6t
Lord's day were an inspiration to both
pastor and people. After a presenta
tion of the bible standard of Christian
beneficence by the pastor, a large num
ber rose to their feet and signified their
purpose of becoming tithers of their
For the past two years the church has
not depended upon bazaars, ice-cream
socials, entertainments, etc., for the finan
cial needs. Last week the Ladies' Aid
Society also turned to other work and
henceforth will sew for the poor and
take up missionary work.
The result of this attitude has been mar
velous. Many people have teen added
to the church, and a large number of
others will unite soon. Then the spirit
ual interests of the church are taking on
new life and power. Souls are being
saved and some are now seeking Christ.
In the prayer meeting the petition for
a revival this year is already being
offered. The services are bettef attend
ed. Last Sabbath the church was near
ly filled both morning and evening and
every one seemed happy and filled with
tne presence ol thefloly Uhost.
Watch for this space each week.
Water & Light Notice
All water and light bills are payable at the
Hood River Electric Light, Power and Water
Co. 's office from the 1st to the 10th of the
nionm, in aavance.
oSltf K. C. EVANS. Manager.
For Sale.
A 8-seated hack, almost good as new; one
uunuie nacK names ana one set light nar-
iitwc uoiu iu goou conauion.
For Rentr
LoU 5 and 6, block F, Hood River. Lots 8
ana i, kiock s, rarkhurst,
Je4 1203 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
& Builders.
WPlass awd Estimates Kubnisiikt)-
On the Mouut Hood road, 8outh
of town, keens constantly on hand
the best quality of
Hay, Grain and Feed,
At Lowest Prices.
V P. F. LAMAR, Prop.
Fishing Tackle,
Reels, Creels, Lines and Leaders. IF YOU DON'T SEE WHAT YOU
WANT, ASK FOR IT. Ostrich and Turkey Feather Dusters, Counter
Brushes, Clothes, Market and Lunch Baskets. Stationery and Confec
tion. Agents ALDEN CHOCOLATES. Ageuts Raeine Stocking Feet.
Stock Grown on Full Roots.
We desire to let our friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we will have and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear, Apricot, Peach & Plum Trees
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties of apple trees. Can
supply the trade with plenty of Newtown. Spitzen
burg and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
state Man
Five years will pay for one of
month rent is $ GOO in five years,
Estate Man.
Boat to The Dalles
Commencing Monday, June I, lira, the
steamer Maja will make round trips daily lo
The Dulles noil return to Hood Kiver.
Week days the Maja will leave Hood River
at 7 a.m.; arrive at The Dalles at 10a.m.
Returning, leave The Dalles at 2 p. m.; arrive
at Hood River at 4 p. m.
Monday, the Maja will leave Hood River at
:80 a. m.: arrive at The Dalles at, 12 in. Re
turning leave The Dalles at 1:30 p. m.; arrive
at Hood Kiver at 8:1)0 p. in.
The steamer Maja has new engines and will
make good time. All lauding will be made
between Hood River and The Dalles. The
boat will take only nassengera.
ood 10-horse Steam Roller. Inquire of
Acme Cement
I do Acme Cement Plastering that will last
as long as the house stands. Also, cement
foundations. Hee samples of work and get
prices before lotting contract.
Barber Shop,
On the Hill,
8. C. JACKSON, Proprietor.
Ice Cream and Candies
in adjoining room.
Meat Market.
McGuire Bros., Propr's.
Dealers In Fresh and Cured Meats, Lard
Poultry, Fruits and Vegetables.
Free Delivery. ' Phone S5.
and Builder.
Plans and Estimates Furnished
TJport Application.
and Builder.
Plana furnished and Estimates given
on Buildings. juyl
and Builder
Plans and Estimates Fubnishkd.
S. H. COX.
Flies and Pluin Hooka, .Suclt Hooks,
Phone 351

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