The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, June 08, 1895, Image 2

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    csd Jiver Slacier.
IIK)d River's Opportunity.
Mr. W. R. Keller, representing the
I.lfblmrdt Coiutuieslon Co. of Denver,
h is lieen iu Hood River during the
week. Mr. Keller, who la a well-informed
frentlenian, la8 traveled this
waHoii in the interest of his house from
Texus and Arkansas north, through
California, following up the ripening
of, the slrawlerry crop In different sec
tions, lie informs us that Hood River
lias the bout strawberries he has ever
wen. He says we should go into the
Uusint'K here on a larger scalo and send
our berries through to Chicago and
2ew Yoi'K in r f.-igerator cars, where
fancy good u.wiiys bring fancy prices.
Mr, Keller says when we get to
growing berries on a larger scale, there
will be uo trouble In getting labor to
gather the crop. He uited Vau Buret),
Ark., where, he says, they commenced
hixnit as we have here, a few years ago,
'ami now during the fruit season they
send to market train loads of straw
berries daily. 'Families come from a
distance aod camp during the berry
iteason, and there is tyo trouble in pro
curing all the' help needed. Though
their berries come in much earlier than
ours, they do not realize such good
prices as Hood R'iver berries. But
I heir extensive patches pay them well
mid the country is prosperous.
Here is Hood River's opportunity.
Our strawberries are in demand in
every market they ever reached. The
reputation gained for Hood River
titrawbvrries this season alone will sell
our crop at good prices for years to
come, even if we did not continue to
produce a better quality of berries and
market them iu bettershape thau other
localitit-s. Our strawberry growers see
their opportunity, and next year the
urea planted to this fruit will be at
least doubled. The valley is now well
Watered by irrigating ditches, and
fveiy acre, or part of an acre, that can
be tilled in strawberries should be
planted as fast as the ground can be
made ready. Plants set in July and
August will the next season pay all
vxpenseft, and more, too, in early and
favored locations.
Hood River has the advantage of
two paying crops winter apples aud
Btraw berries. Plant apple trees, and
while they are growing cultivate straw
berries between the rows. No danger
of uYLTstocking the market for either,
from HU Hood.
Mr. J. A. Knight, we are sorry to
say, is suffering from an attack of
rheumatism. r
P. V. Fouls' cabbage has beeu wiped
oft' by the rabbits, or something that is
fond of this favorite vegetable.
Mr. Jirowu, representing a Salem
, nursery, has been canvassing iu this
Neighborhood and has takeu several
orders for trees. Why can't we have a
liome nursery to supply our wants and
patronisse it? See Tillett.
Mr. J. N. Knight had a steer severe
ly injured by a partly finished barb-
wire fence. This will be a lesson for
others regarding wire fences; they are
Hot desirable even when flulshed.
A bear was started from the brush,
near the Elk Ceils,' last Monday, by
Mr- Knight, who was looking for his
horses. His dog gave it a short chase,
but his courage failed' and he came
back. - He isn't a bear dog.
Misses Rosy and Lottie Iteis, from
Montana, are home on a visit.
A dance was given by Mr. Frank
Iteis, last Friday night, at the Ross
house. All present report a good time.
. Mt. Hood.
Annio Wright Seminary.
The last term's work of the Annie
Wright seminary is drawing to a close,
the results being highly satisfactory to
the patrons.
The facilities for the study of music
and painting are exceptional. Mr. E,
D. Crandall, whose superior method of
Voice culture places him in the front
rank as a vocalist and as a teacher,
has charge of these departments, and
his pupils show great proficiency.
Odell School House Items.
IWritten by the Pupils.
Mr. Divers has moved into ..his new
house. '::1.':,;,.' " -. Y'v
Miss Lizzie Ehrck has come home to
Stay two weeks.
Don't Stop Tobacco.
The tobacco habit grows on a man
until bis nervous system is seriously af
fected, impairing health, comfort and
happiness. To quit suddenly is too se
vere a shock to t he system, as tobacco,
to an inveterate user becomes a stimu
lant that his system continually craves.
Jlaco-Curo is a scientific cure for the to
bacco habit, in all its forms, carefully
compounded after the formula of an
eminent Berlin physician who has used
It in his private practice since 1872,with
out a failure, purely vegetable and guar
anteed perfectly harmless. You can use
all the tobacco you want, while taking
Baco-Cnro, it will notify you when to
Btop. We give a written guarantee to
oermanently cure any case with three
boxes, or refund the money with 10 per
Milt interest. Baco-Curo is not a substi
tute, but a scientific cure, that cures
without the aid of will power and with
no Inconvenience. It leaves thesystem
us pure and free from nicotine as the
day you took your first chew or smoke.
Hold by all druggists, with our ironclad
guarantee, t $l per box, three boxes,
(thirty days treatment), $2.50, or sent
direct upon receipt of price. Send six
two-cent stamps for sample box. Book
let and proofs tree. Eureka Chemical
fc Manufacturing Cheniints, La Crosse,
Wisconsin. '
Concluded From last Week..
The greatest enemies to our country
today are not those which can be dis
posed of with powder and shot. We
have time only to mention some of the
foes threatening the welfare and happi
ness of our nation, as well as our very
national existence. .
1. There is the liquor traffic and in
temperance, an hydra-headed monster
stalking through the land, producing
misery and 'want, wretchedness and
unhappiness, broken homes and broken
hearts, ruined lives and early graves.
2. Unrestricted Immigration is an
other source of danger calling for at
tention from Christian patriots. Tidal
waves of immigration have brought to
us many of the worst classes of South
ern Europe. Since 1880, the Italians
have tripled their numbers, and Bohe
mians, Poles and Hungarians have
added greatly to the socialistic, anarch
istic and nihilistic army of invaders.
3. Let me call your attention to an
other alarming fact: In the words of
Dr. Gould, lecturer on social science at
John Hopkins university, he says: "I
am convinced that one of the funda
mental factors in modern social discon
tent is the desertion of home by moth
ers. One may well wonder what this
wholesale employment of women in
industry will lead to in the course of a
generation or so. It is difficult to see
how young girls, armies of them, who
never had any domestic training, and
who, early went to work in factories
and clerk' in stores, are going to make
either acceptable wives or good moth
ers. This state is due primarily to man
himself, in refusing to create homes
and families and neglecting to support
and care for them when created. Vith
the families of foreigners, many of
whom are not in sympathy with our
government, increasing at the ratio of
five or six, to one and t wo in American
families, it takes only half an eye to
see what the state of things will be in
three or four generations."
3. Roman Catholicism," for most part
a foreign power, is most impudent in
daring to dictate or suggest to our peo
ple how this government shall be con
ducted. If there are those who choose
to become Roman Catholics, let them
do so. This country dictates to no per
son what his religion shall be. But
this government, "by and for the peo
ple," does say to this ecclesiastical hier
archy, and to every ecclesiastical body,
hands off of the government. And our
patriots must say it In emphatic terms.
4. Gambling and commercial im
morality are foes to our national integ
rity and well being which our Christ
ian patriots must meet. Gambling is a
monster iniquity, because it breeds
idleness, dishonesty and vice. Gam
bling in ''futures" is a national iniqui
ty, sucking, as a vampire, the life out
of the people and defying the arm of
the law. The gambling clement has
insinuated itself into the trade of the
country, and so we have "pools" and
"corners" In wheat, rye, oil, meats;
and what product of our free land is
there that is not being "cornered" in
the interest of commerce and trade?
The humiliating fact and national dis
grace is that these rich commercial
traders are getting richer by "gam
bling in futures," by the manipulation
of "watered stocks" and by effecting
"corners". In trade, so that the unsold,
and even as yet unproduced products
of the producer, are unjustly levied
upon ana made to pour more into the
coffers of these rich gamblers. .
The lust of the flesh, the lustof office,
the lust of party, so corrupts, sways,
sacrifices and makes shipwreck of our
national judiciary system that we will
have to look to other sources tor deliv
erance. The patriotism of our land
which went forth1 and wiped slavery
out or existence can again go forth and
wipe out of existence the gigantic ma
chines of corruption in governmental
and commercial places which oppress
millions of ovir people, and which
makes it almost intolerable for them to
live "in the land of the free and the
homo of the brave," dearly as they
love it. we nave in our land powertul
combinations and trusts and gigantic
corporations which . practically and
openly declare that none but those who
are in these "combines" and "trusts"
shall have the privilege of prosecuting
these lines of business. And the hu
miliating and disgusting fact is that
our government no, not our govern
ment, but our so-called administration
ot law under different administrations.
has been utterly impotent to enforce
t he laws against the ponderous steals of
trusts ana combinations, gamblers In
"futures" and conscienceless office
holders. '
The republic of America will not con
tinue to enjoy the unyielding devotion
and patriotic support of its common
people if the amassing of immense for
tunes by the few is to receive the unfair
nrotection of our . Government,. T he
Basis of our patriotism is the promise of
equal rignts. jjut wnen equal rights
are denied, and the endowments of our
people are subverted,patriotism changes
into criticism, anct criticism into a lack
of reverence, and a lack of reverence
into disloyalty, and then will ensue
death to patriotism and death to our
nation. The conditions which de
stroyed the empires of Greece, and the
republics of Rome and Sparta, aud the
large commercial cities of Ninevah,
Babylon, Tarsus and Thebes, will de
stroy our nation it they are perpetuated.
Monev has no patriotism. The 8hv-
locks of our land, and the ShylocUs of
otner nations, who levy tribute upon
our land, have no patriotism. Patriot
Ism, if it lives at all, lives in the breasts
ot the people. The cry of the times is.
More money! 'J he gold standard!
Free coinage of silver! Which ever
side wins will not settle this Question.
What matters it if we get stacks of
goia or carioacts ot silver u gigantic
thievery in governmental and commer
cial places is allowed to put the thumb
screws of oppression down tighter than
ever and cramp our common people
more, the money will flow back into
coffers of conscienceless rich men
they the richer and you the poorer.
Abraham Lincoln exclaimed, "Men
of America! history through the cen
turies has been teaching . us that
might makes right Let it lie our mis
sion in this nineteenth century to re
verse the maxim and to declare that
right makes might." ' It was done:
Will It have to be done over again?
This same great and good man, who
loved his country and posterity more
than lie loved his purse, said, "Gold is
good in its place, but living, .brave and
J utricle men are letter th an gold."
hiring the dark days of the rebellion a
csmpany of bankers came to Washing
ton from New York. Jay Cooke was
among the number. They were Intro
duced to President Lincoln by the sec
retary of the treasury in these words:
"Mr. President, these men have come
to Washington from patriotic motives,
to help save the credit of the govern
ment. They want to buy our bonds;
they will put money in the treasury;
and, Mr. President, you know "where
the treasure is there will the heart be
also." Mr. Lincoln drew himself up,
standing head and shoulders above the
company, and said: "Yes, Mr. Secre
tary, but there is another passage of
Holy Writ which you may remember:
"Where the carcass is, there will the
eagles be gathered together." We
could expect such a man to say,
"Twenty thousand dollars are enough
for any man." When he was a young
man he built a raft and took a cargo of
produce down the river to New Or
leans. While there he saw the auc
tioneers selling black men, women and
children. They proclaimed their good
qualities as they would those of a horse
or mule. Again and again the ham
mer of the auctioneer fell, and hus
bands and wives, were separated for
ever, and children, there and then,
were doomed never again to look into
the faces of father and mother. That
scene set the blood of Lincoln on fire.
His lips quivered and his voice choked
in his throat as he turned and said to
his fellow boatmen, "If I ever get a
chance to hit that thing, I will hit it
hard, by the eternal God!" Who was
he that said this? Only a boatman, a
splitter of rails, a teamster, a back"
woodsman; a young man whose pov
erty was so deep his clothes were in
tatters. 'That was an act worthy of
Jesus Christ! He got the chance, and
he hit the accursed traffic hard, and
the shackles fell from 4,000,000 slaves.
O for a man of the nerve and unpur
chasable purity of Abraham Lincoln,
to lead our honest yeomanry and loyal
patriots to strike the blow that will tell
the shackles, forged and welded by
"combinations" and "trusts" around
the homes and hearts of our people,
into a thov sand pieces and beyond ail
hope of ever again being forged and
Our children should be taught that
our liberty and our institutions cost
streams of tears and rivers of blood.
The Italian school law requires that the
portrait of the king be hung in every
school room. The pictures of Wash
ington and Lincoln in every school
room would be an excellent thing.
The Woman's Relief Corps, a noble
organization, has done a great work in
urging that patriotism be taught in
every school, and in placing the Amer
ican flag over every school house and
in every school room in our country.
It is an inspiring sight to see the chil
dren standing with their right hands
pointing to the flag and hear them say:
"We give our heads and our hearts to
our country one country, one lan
guage, one flag." All honor to this
patriotic organisation of women!
A gentleman said to me, the other
day, as he was about to leave on an
Eastern trip, "When I reach Chicago I
shall go to the headquarters of the
Grand Army of the Republic and pur
chase some pictures of famous battle
fields and have thein attractively
framed, and then I will adorn the walls
of my home with them, to teach my
children that our country, with its
glorious institutions, was saved at' the
cost of blood." i :
It may yet be necessary to hang
alongside our home mottoes, such as
"Mother, Home and Heaven," and
"No Place l ike Home," the pictures of
some of our revolutionary and civil
war battlefields, to teach our children,
by an impressive object lesson, that our
country, with its superb institutions,
cost streams of blood and rivers of
tears. Thus there may be instilled In
the hearts of the rising generation a
sense of patriotic responsibility that
win aetena our national lite against
the attacks of lawless hordes of social
ists and anarchists who would overrun
our fair commonwealth. We hail with
pleasure every means of inculcating
patriotism in the hearts of our people.
Undying patriotism is the need of the
The following incident shows Mr
Lincoln's estimate of patriotic citizen
ship. May we emulate it: William
Scott, a boy from a Vermont farm, went
through a long march and stood picket
all hight. The next day he marched
all day and that night volunteered to
stand pu-Ket lor a sick comrade, it
was too much for him; he fell asleep
while at his post. It was a dangerous
neighborhood: the enemy was near.
Discipline must be' kept. He was ap
prehended, tried by court-martial and
sentenced to be shot. Wm. Scott is a
prisoner in his tent, expecting to be
shot the next day. News of the case
is carried to Mr. Lincoln. Before night-
lau the naps or his tent parted and
President Lincoln stood before the
condemned boy. He had never talked
with a great man before, and he was
embarassed. Mr. .Lincoln asked him
about the people at home, the neigh
bors, the larm, and where he went to
school, and who his school-mates were.
Then he asked him about his mother
and how she looked. . The boy proudly
took her photograph from his bosom
and. showed it to him. Mr. Lincoln
said, "How thankful vou ought to1 be
that you have a good mother, and that
she still lives; and if I were in your
place I would try to make her a proud
mother, and never cause her sorrow or
a tear." But Mr. .Lincoln said nothing
about that dreadful next morning
when he was to be shot. ... The boy
thought, "Why does he say so much
about my mother and my not causing
her a tear, when I know 1 must be
shot tomorrow morning?" While the
boy was thinking, Mr. Lincoln said,
"My boy, stand up here and look me
in the face." The boy did as he was
bidden. "My boy, you are not going
to be shot tomorrow; I believe you
when you tell me you could not keep
awake. ' I am going to send you back
to your regiment. Butt I have been
put to a good deal of trouble on your
account. I have had to come up here
from Washington, -when I have a great,
deal to do. How are you going to pay
my bill?" There was a big lump in
Yvm. Scott's throat; He expected to
die the next morning, and had got
used to thinking that way. But he
got the lump crowded down and man
aged to say, "I am grateful, Mr. Lin
coln. I hope I am as grateful as ever
a man could be for saving my life; but j
it comes upon me sudden and unex
pected like. There is some way to
pay you, and I will rind it after awhile.
There in the bounty in the savings
bank. ;1 guess we could borrow some
money on themortgage of the farn v
There is my pay, and if you could wait
until pay day comes, 1 ainsure the
boys would help. So I think we could
make it up If it wasn't more than $500
or $000." "But it is a great deal more
thau that," said Mr. Lincoln. "Then
I don't see how I can pay, but I will
find some Way, if I live," said the boy.
Mr. Lincoln put his liquids on the boy's
shoulders, looked him in the face and
said: "My boy, the bill is a very large
one; your friends .cannot pay it, nor
your bounty, nor the farm, nor all your
comrades. There is only one man in
all the world who can pay it, and his
name is William Scott. If from this
day Wm. Scott does his duty, so that
It I was there when ne comes to cue,
he can look me in the face as he does
now, and say, 'I have kept my promise
and have done my duty as a soldier,'
then my debt will be paid." The
promise was cheerfully given. Thence
forward there never wus such a soldier
as Wm. Scott. But the record of the
end came. It was in one of the awful
battles of the Peninsula. He was shot
all to pieces. Said the boy: "I shall
never see another battle. If any of
you ever have the chance, I wish you
would tell President Lincoln I have
tried to be a pood soldier and true to
the flag, aud that I should have paid
my whole debt to him if I had lived.
I thank him because he gave me a
chance to fall like a soldier in battle,
and not like a coward at the hands of
my comrades." .
'Who can pay the debt of devotion
and patriotism we owe to our beloved
land? . The centralized forces of social
ism, anarchy, idleness and vice will
uev"r pay it. The greedy and soulless
forces of combinations and corporations
will not do it; aud corruption in high
places will not. But patriotism will.
I think we can depend upon the patri
ots of our land ,to strike the fatal blow,
if it becomes necessary, to defend our
government and perpetuate our na
tional life. N
Fourteen men stood in line, all that
was left of a regiment after one of the
severest battles in the late war. A wo
man; the late colonel's wife, approached
them bearing a flag clotted with human
blood. She said, "Boys, I jave come
from a visit to the hospital, where
many of your comrades lie dying.
There I found this flag, saved from the
hands of the enemy. I have given to
my country all I have to give my hus
band.". He led you to. buttle; he was
left dead, as most of your comrades, on
the field. The dearest object left me is
this flag. Soldiers, this flag I give to
you, knowing that you will ever re
member the dying words of my hus
band, 'Never surrender the flag.' "
So today we say, Comrades and patri
ots, as vou lovs this country dearer
than the apple of your eye, "never
surrender the flag."
Arrangements are about completed
for incorporating a company under the
law passed by the last legislature of
Washington, tor digging a uiten so as
to control the water of Camas Prairie
lake and drain it off at the proper time
to secure an annual crop of hay.
Timber Land, Act J une 3, 1878.
United States Land Office, The Dalles. Ore
gon, May 81. 1895. Notice Is Hereby given
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of Ctonirress of June 8. 1878. entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lands In the states of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," Helen B.Davenport of Hood River,
county of Wasco, state of Oregon, has tills day
tiled In this office her sworn statement No. li'l,
for the purchase of the W. N. W. section
No. 15, In township No. 2 north, range No. 9
east, ana win oner prooi to snow mat tno iana
sought Is more valuable for Ita timber or
stone than lor agricultural purposes, and to
establish her claim to said land before the
Register and Receiver of this office at The
Dalles, Oregon, on Thursday, the ljth day of
August, 181(5.
She names as witnesses: M. M. Davenport,
C. Copple, Frank Davenport and Carl Wood,
all of Hood River, Oregon.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above described lands are requested to file
their claims in this office ou or before said 15th
day of August, 1895.
Je8al0 J AS. F. MOORE. Register.
Ladd's New Gun Store.
New line of all Sporting
Goods, Campers, Fisher
men aud Prospectors'
Supplies at reduced rates.
Highest cish price paid
for Haw Furs. Send for
CatalitMuu. riuuress Ladd's Gun Store. Third
and Market Sts, San Francisco, ml. . Jel
Spray Pump for Sale.
" A Gould Spray Pump, 25 feet of hose and
nozzle; all In good order; been In use one sea
son. . , C. E. MARKHAM.
Horse for Sale or Trade.
' I have a good work horse for sale, or will
trade for a milch cow.
Jel Hood River, Or.
Furnished House to Let.
A house of three well furnished rooms. Ap
ply to M. F. 8LOPER, Hood River. Or.
Team for Sale.
A team of two mures and harness for sale
Both gentle- will work single or double.
Weight about 1150 pounds. Price $li!5.
M. F. SLOPES, Hood River, Or. '
5 -Acre Tract for Sale.
Five acres unimproved land for sale. One
mile from town. Good water privilige
m. i. L,ui'jiu, uooa uiverj or.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., May 22,
1895. Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be niade before
W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner United states
Circuit Court for District of Washington, at
Goldendale, Wash., on July fl, 1895, viz: -.
H. E. No. W.8 for the lots 1 and 2 and south
northeast i sec. 6, township 5 north, range 11
east, W. M. . .
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz:
John Peterson, Noah Etter, Jacob Bchmlel
and Nels Olsen, all of Trout Lake, Wash.
ma25Je29 Register.
Land Office at Vancouverv Wash., May 22,
1895. Notice Is hereby eiven that the follow
ing-named settler has liled notice of his inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner U. . Circuit
Court for District of Washington, at his office
In Goldendule, Wash., on July 6, 1895, viz:
One of the heirs of Clinton B. Allison, dee'd.,
H. E. No. 6587 for the south southeast 14,
northeast southeast and southeast
northcant section 23, township 0 north, ranse
10 east. Will.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz: ,
John Peterson, Noah Etter, Jacob Schmlcl
and Nols Olseu, all of Trout Lake, Wash.
mifiJoSil ' GEO. 11. STIC VE.VHO.V, Register,
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard,
And All Kinds of Game.
HOOD RIVER, -' - - - - - - - OREGON.
Fruit & Produce Commission Merchants
Helena; Montana.
Helena Is the best, distributing point In Montana. We solicit" consignments of Straw
berries and other fruits. Returns promptly mad. apl8
And shall endeavor to merit custom by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY.
Ramblers, Ladies or G'ts, (clincher tires) $100.00
Victors " - " 100.00
Columbias, " .. " 100.00
Monarchs, " " 100,00
Ben Hur, " " (clincher tires) 85,00
Defiance, " " 75.00
Cresent Special, 50.00
Ideals, (clincher tires), $65, $55, and 45.00
Aiid many others at prices to suit.
Hood -El'-sT-eS: DaJar am.eic3r.
The Famous C M.
For MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN. All sizes and large variety. My motto is "Possibly
not the Cheapest, but the Best," and the Henderson Shoes are the cheapest in the long run
Don't Fail
To call and examine and prlce thesa goods. They will please you. No trouble to show them.
Hand-made Double Team Harness, $20 !
With Boston Team Collars. All other kinds of Harness cheap for 1895. If you doubt It, call
and price them. 1 propose to keep Hood River trade at home if price is an object.
D. F. PIERCE, Hood River, Or.
ISsrcellerrt .'Tca-cli.ers,
ZBeardtif'-u.l ; S-o.rro-vjLrLd.ira.g:s-
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, May
7, 1805. Notice is hereby given that the
following-named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof In
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before Register and Receiver at
The Dalles, Oregon, on June 20, 1895, viz: .
Hd. E. No. S389, for the southeast i section,32,
township S north, range 10 east, W. M.
He names the loll iwlmr witnesses to rjrove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Alfred Boorman, W. A. Eastman, Antone
Wise and E. D. Calkins, all of Hood River, Or.
mallJIS - JAS. V. MOORE, Register.
Mt Rail for Sale Gtoi).
Situated miles west of th town of Hood
Ri ver,oi the Columbia. Free from late frosts.
Full crop of all kinds of fruit now on ranch.
Flue irrigating facilities and water for that
purpose belonging to place. Call at Glacier
ofllco or at ranch. F. II. ABSTEN,
The Annie Wright Seminary.
1 884. Eleventh Year. 1 894.
A Boarding School for Girls, .
with Superior Advantages.
Tin IitsTrnrnoi
Grrea CtsiruL
ATrarnoir to m
) MORAL ' S (
or tn
MRS. SARAH K. WHITE. Principal.
G. T. Pbather, .
Notary Public.
H. C. Cob.
M Esls aii Insurance
93 Oak St., bet. 2d and 3d.
We have lots, blocks and acreage in the
town of Hood River; nlso, fruit, hay and ocrry
farms and timber claims In the most desira
ble locations In the valley. If you have any
thing in the real estate line to sell or rent, or
if you want to buy, give us a call.
Deeds, bonds and mortgages promptly and
Correctly executed.
We will also attend to legal business In Jus
tices' courts.
We are also agents for SOUTH WAUCOMA.
' : op27 ; ' - .