THE HOOD RIVER NEWS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 10, 1911 Copyright Hut Sc&ttfiier a Mara MEN'S SUITS 'OU SEE how very stylish the regular sack suit can look when it's made by such style creators as HART SCHAFFNER & MARX You may prefer it to some of the so-called livelier shies; notice the smart lapel, and the drape of the coat. We'll fit you I ke that. Suits-- $18.00 Up Overcoats 16.50 Up This store is the home of Hart, Schaffner & Man Clothes MEN'S SUITS SPECIAL nERE is a lot of Men's Suits in cassimeres, worsteds and mix tures, mostly small sizes (31, 33, 34 and 35 chest measure), but there are a few in sizes 40 and 42. $ 7.00 Suits now $ 2.98 12.50 and 17.50 Suits 4.63 10.00 Suit now 5 80 14.00 Suit now 7.00 18.00 Suit, all wool . 13.98 20.00 Suit, all wool . 14.78 20.00 Checked All-Wool Suits 12.00 LADIES' SHIRT WAISTS ONE-HALF PRICE Waists in Lawns, Linens and Silks $1.75 Waists now $ .87 1.25 Waists now 67 1.50 Waists now 75 2.30 Waists now 1.15 2.50 Waists now 1.25 4.00 Waists now 2.00 6.00 Waists now 3.00 IADIES,SHIRTWAIST$1.10 '1TH new kimona and J sleeve, made of fine lawn in Bulgarian ellects, with low and high necks. Also nice Linen Waists with embroidered cuffs and collars. This is a splendid assortment, all new CI in stock Your choice OMU LADIES' YESTS 5c Sleeveless, square neck, tap ed neck and armholes, c each 3u LAIMES' YESTS 10c Sleeveless, bleached, Riche lieu ribbed, square low cut neck, armholes and neck trimmed with J inch lace in and silken taped, each.Jwu We have a most complete line of Ladies' and Misses' Summer Underwear in all grades from 10c up to Co cn all pure silk, each.--0.ti3U PILLOW TOP AND BACK lc O convince every lover of Art Needle Work that Richardson's Grand Prize Embroidery Silk is the best, we will sell A Tinted Pillow Top With Back For lc Simply buy six skeins of Richardson s Grand Prize Embroidery Silk and Dia gram Lesson Sheet at our Art Department and get choice of various designs in Pillow Tops with Back for lc Each MORE NEW OXFORDS AND SLIPPERS JUST IN We have the largest and best assort ment of the newest lasts and styles From $1.00 a Pair Up Ladies' and Misses' Shoes and Ox fords, values up to $4.00, CI cn Your choice ...0li3U Ladies' and Children's Shoes and Slip pers, values up to $2.00, not all sizes but biggest of bargains, 7 C n the pair ' JU Some Splendid Values in Drummers Sample Shoes For Men, in sizes 6, 6, 7, 1 and 8, in both Work and Dress Shoes - TIMI IE PA01R9 9fie Store 5fiat Saves 2jou IKoney BELMONT ORCHARD SELLSFOR S18.000 An Important land Rale In the I'.el mont district took place Monday, lien the J. L. Hendernon Company, I lis , sold 13 acre of Frof. L. F. Heu dt'ron"n fine orchard lor $1S,(XN). The orchard which Ib Kltuated on the Falrvlew road has 12 acres In Ix-arinjr and is In perfect condition. The purchaser was V. Fort Jackson a yoiintj Englishman wha has been connected with business Interests lu San Francisco, aud who is a gradu ate of Oxford college. Mr. Jackson bought theorchard as a home place and will come to Hood I liver with his futully In June to live. As soon ns possible he will erect a 'residence on part of the tract which Is unimproved. INTERESTING STORY OF UPPER VALLEY (Continued From Pure 1) boro orchard Company, which Is setting out 100 acres. Adjoining tills tract is an orchard of A. IJ. Bil lings, (jravensteln trees brought returns to their owner last year and tlie local Apple Growers' L'nlon se cured an f o. b. price of 1 .30 per bos fur them. '( f the 2K) acres now under culti vation about 0 er cent has In-en set to orchard. 1 1 is est Imated that this tort Ion has 23,M acres of land wait ing to Ik- developed, which shows the possibilities of the country when all the available land has been put out lu cultivation. Of course the Mood lllver strawberry thrives, and owing to the ease of Irrigation, a surprisingly large proportion of the crop of the whole valley Is now ship ped from I'arkdale. Nearly all of the young orchards contain from one to ten acres of stra wlerrles set letween the tree rows, yielding a most accep ts tile Income during t lie early stages of the orchard. "There Is probably no section any where In which the water for irriga tion, used on the hay aud Is-rrles, Is to be had for less money. The first ditch was put In by a few of the pio-in-ers about 13 years aifo, und with t he original stock subscription of $1 an Inch for 'X) inches an assessment was not necessary until four years ago. "One of the most unique features of the uptsT valley region Is the dif ference In the characteristics of Its In habitants. Among the original homesteaders Is a small colony of French people. Their hospitality adils pleasure to the passing traveler. He can Imagine himself In the land of the Swiss chalet as hs drinks the rich fresh milk offered by a neat hostess or tastes the home vintage, sitting In the shadow of the snow s-ak and lis tening to nn Interesting story told In an Oregon-French patois. "The Interest of the guest Is aroused when the host appear with an ap petizing product of culinary art and upon comment he remarks very mod estly and yet with much pride that he Is a professional waiter. More tlwtuadoxen heads of these French lamllesss-iid the Winters in the coast liles, where their excellent service Is well known by those who dine at the larger hotel. They garner In a bar t est of tip to expend on the Improve ment of their ranched on which they w irk themselves during the Summer, l.oiila Mi, the first of the Frenchmen to nettle In the region, t their leader, lie Is u very dlgulfled personage sod spends his Winters In Seattle, cater ing to the wants of the hungry. "More than a score of young Eas tern college men have recently built bungalow homes In the region. Yale, Harvard, Cornell and other of the larger Institutions are represent ed. "Of the college graduates partici pating, Clarence MacGuffey, a Yale man, Is the son of the author of the primary school readers, as well known to older Americans as the fa mous 'Blue Hack Speller.' A number of this coterie are prominent socially lu eastern circles. Everett llrown, formerly a niemlnr of the famous New Y'ork St. Nicholas Hockey Team,' Is now more stalwart than ever, enjoying a bachelor freedom on his ranch and becoming an adept horticulturist." MRS. ROSE TO APPEAR AT PINE GROVE HALL Mrs. Walter Kose will appear In Dramatic Recital at Pine Grove Hall Friday evening. May 12. Mrs. Hose Is a reader of marked ability. The program to be given Friday eveulng Is quite different from most drama tic recitals, as each numter Is a short drama within Itself, and Is acted out by one character In costume with stage setting. One of the best numbers on the program will lie "Sissy Hawkins". Sissy Is a a country girl who Is sent to the near neighbor's to "borrow" While making this neighborly call "Sissy" exhibits her ability to dance a Jig. The whole numtier Is full of humor from beginning to end. An other good number will lie "Miss Cu mining's Coming Out." Watch for the posters. Music will l.e a part of the even ing's entertainment Frlces 23c and I3c. HEIGHTS RESIDENTS ENTER PROTEST Believing that they are not receiv ing proper attention from the city council, residents of the heights pre sented a petition to the council Mon day night, asking for the appoint ment of a night marshal for that district. A. C. Staten appeared as spokesman for the hill jieople, and. In addition to asking for the ap pointment of a marshal, asked for street lights and crosswalks. Mr. Staten said that on account of their being no marshal, windows had been broken in one of the stores ami dis order prevailed. As a proper man for marshal, Mr. Staten offered the name of J. H. Gill. The matter of a marshal was re ferred to the police committee. In regard to the lights, It was stated that the light company had refused to Install any more lights at present without a thirty year contract with the city, and this, the committee said. It refused to do. The cross walk matter was referred to the street committee. A communication was received from T. I). Tweedy, objecting to having 12th street oiled, but saying that he would be willing to pay for any kind of permanent paving. Wnen the ordinances cuuie up, later, for oiling 12th and State streets, they wer referreil to the street committee for amendment. A sweeping order In regard to lire escapes was passed. The order pro vides for exits and tire escapes at the Monroe Theatre, Odd Fellows hall. K. of I, hall, Masonic hall, the Hellbronner building and Artisan hall, and gives the marshal authori ty to hive the Instructions of the council carried out. It was recom mended, also, that several buildings on the hill be Investigated, for the purpose of providing them with lire escapes. The Waueoma park project, which was brought up, and is being asked for by the Woman's Club, occasioned some discussion. S. Copple, who ad dressed the council, suggested that the ground lie cleared and grubbed this summer and left until fall before It was seeded. N C. Evans spoke against doing anything with the park this summer. It was stated that, with a short water supply.lt would not be possible to make a suc cess of growing grass In It until the fall rains. Mr. Copple said that the people around the park were willing to clean up the space In It, but thought the city ought to take care of the stroets, and jwiti that some of the work had already been done by the property holders fronting on the park. On motion, the matter was referred to the street committee for nctlon. Several ordinances making sewer assessment allotments were passed, and the street committee was In structed to have sldewnlks that had been ordered some time ago, laid In various districts. Frank Grant, Portland's city at torney, acting as attorney for the Iuvestors Security Company of Des Moines, Iowa, who submitted a bid for the water bonds, addressed the council. Mr. Grant stated that the company would like to have their bid reconsidered In case the I'len Company, to whom the bonds were awarded, refused to accept them. He said he understood the council bad turned down the bid of the In vestors Security Company on ac count of the fact that their attorney. Judge Wood, had refused to accept any Oregon bonds. Mr. Grant stated that If Judge Wood refused to ac cept the bonds, the company would submit them to two other prominent firms, and he thought there would tie no difficulty In having them no cepted. No action was taken, (lend ing word from I'len & Co., but the city recorder was instructed to com municate with Mr. Grant In case they were refused by that tirui. Wanted To buy a good milk cow at reasonable price. C. W. Parker, It. D. No. 3, Hood River. 18-19-p TO-DAY To-day and every day, let us fill your PRESCRIPTIONS. With the correct DRUGS of greatest power, a moderate equipment, and long training we surely can and do give the best results in Prescription Compounding always. Chas. N. Clarke GLACIER PHARMACY Hood River Oregon GROCERY BARGAINS Kitchen Queen Patent Flour, Guaranteed, $1.25 Sack; $4.90 Barrel Rinkels Cocoa, half pound tin Walter Baker's Cocoa, half pound tins 23c - - 25c ? Walter Baker's Premium Chocolate, per pound 40c . Ghiradellis Ground Chocoalate, 1 pound tin 30c Ghiradellis Ground Chocolte, 3 pound tin 80c Best Corn Starch, 4 packages 25C Best Gloss Starch, 4 packages 25c Kingsford's Corn Starch, per package IOC Kingsford's Gloss Starch, per package 10c Kingsford's Gloss Starch, 6 pound box ..60c Tea Garden Syrup, gallon jacket $2.10 Tea Garden Syrup, 1 gallon tin ...85c Tea Garden syrup, half gallon tin.... : 45c Old Time Sugar Syrup, 2 gallon jacket $2.25 Westmorland Blended Maple Syrup, per gallon $1.35 Westmorland Blended Maple Syrup, per half gallon 75c Trade with us and your Dollar will buy more Our Terms arc CASH to All SMITH BROTHERS 1 u & EXCURSIONS EAST JvOv Round Trip Fares Mav 16 tol!) 22 to 25, 27 to 21), June 5. 7. 9. 10. 12. 16. 17. 21. 22 28, 29. 30. July 1 to 6, 19, 20, 26, 27, 28. Auirust 3. 4. 5. 14 to 17. 21 to 23 28 to 30. September 1, 2, 4 to 7. St. Paul, Minneapolis. Kansas Citv, Omaha, Duluth, Winnipeg -$60.00. Chicago, Milwaukee-$72.50. St. Louis-$70.00. New York, Philadelphia -$108.50. Washington, Baltimore - $107.50. Roston $110.00. Denver, Colorado Spring3 -$55.00. May 12, 13 Minneapolis, St. Paul $60 A variety of routes going and rt.urninir is mien for fwWtion Pntnm li'rviif rW-.l mi. 91 of Ct,r. tion. , E. A. GIBERT, AKent. White Salmon, Washington W. R. COM AN. Uenml Freight A rwnm Agt mrs.G D.VViffiins Dressmaking Pdcne 301-X KEI.IA' HROS. DEALERS IN Hay, Oats, Rolled Barley Bran, Shorts, Straw Fourth St. Bet. Oak and State. Phone 227-M MADK TO MKAHUHR SSfsSKREENS EK0N0MICK SKREEN K0. Phone S4&-X 2nd and State POLK'S f GAZETTEER I H A Rulnuj Plrvrtorr of Mrh Cltjr. I B Tow n anil YIIImk in OifKua and I B unhlntclon, ing m lecrlllv B Q ftkftrh of Mi'tt plnr. l.Mitttoi,. B B Mi.pln Knrilillr and CImmI- B B tiri liiwtirr uf each Hu B B aunt I'rufrw avion. B I R. L. roi.lt CO., Ine. I Meutlle, ttanh. M A. W. ONTHANK NOTARY PUBLIC Dealer in CITY PROPERTY Legal Papers carefully drawn. Money loaned on First Mortgages Fire Insurance In best Companies. Surety Bonds of all kinds. Stenography and Typewriting. Business promptly attended to. K6 Oak Street Hood Hirer ttfeunt Kood Railroad Time Table No. 10. Effective A.x.l I7ih HOI A M A M ISJ - o aa 8.00 Hood Hiver 3.10 o fkr 1 ) n.f- o.uij ruweruaie tj.u; 8.15 Switchback 2.55 8.35 Van Horn 2.30 8.40 Mohrs 2.25 8.55 Odell 2.15 9.10 Summit 205 9.20 P.loucher 2.00 9.40 Winans 1.50 9.45 Ar. Dee Lv. 1.45 10.15 Lv. Dee Ar. 1.25 10.25 Troutcreek 1.20 1A tti IT 1 1L -I ivr iu.iu v iHKiwuri.li i.u; 10.50 Ar. Parkdale Lv. 1.00 Sunday, north bound train will run tmtt twiura ). abovt Khcduk, kaving Ptrkdak ) p. m. A. WILSON. Agent. )' v tk vir vy yr yjr.y CP. SUMNER OppojIU (hi Post Offlci Hume Phone 20 Snraii and Garden Hose Plumbing Copy for iidvcrtlHt'inentu iniiHt Ixt In tlm office tiy Monday noon.