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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1900)
3(ood Iftver Slacief.
FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1900.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
I Have you registered?
I Land plaster at Bartmess'.
. Tents for campers at Bartmess'.
Cow for Sale See E. 8. dinger.
I Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Coleman . spent
Thursday and Friday of last week in
A EggB for hatching,' pure bred stock,
f 1.50 per sitting. . . Savage.
t Geo. F. Coe, senior member of the
new firm of Geo. F. Coe & Son, arrived
from Portland last week.
Miss Madge Warren, who is teaching
at Five Mile, near The Dalles, spent
Saturday and Sunday at home.
1 From and after April 1st we will de
liver goods purchased at our store to any 1
part of town. A. S. Blowers & Son.
All of block 7, Parkhurst addition.one
of the sightliest blocks on the hill, for
ale by Geo. T. Prather. Price f 325.
The ladies aid society of the M. .
church will meet at the home of Mrs.
Mercer Friday afternoon at 2 :30 o'clock.
Mrs. R. Kirbyson, who has been
dangerously ill for the past month, is
now better and in a fair way to recover.
Robt. Leasure and Joseph A. Knox of
Mt. Hood, delegates to the democratic
convention, were in town Monday and
again on Wednesday.
Dr. F. C. Brosius has returned and
can be found in his office over Williams
A Brosius' drug store, between the hours
of 10-11 a. m., 2-3 and 6-7 p. in.
j-25 acres finely improved land. 30
' acres suitable for fruit or dairy. Fine
acreage tract, with house, in town. For
sale . E. E. Savage.
C. H. Luther will start for California
Friday, where he has accepted a situa
tion with his old employers. His fam
ily will remain in Hood River for the
; Louis Burkhard of Mt. Hood was in
town Wednesday. Mr. Burkhard has
been engaged during the past winter in
getting out cedar posts. He made 8,000,
which he sells on his place at 2c each.
J Feed and flour will always be furnish
ed by Rand & Stewart at lowest market
rates. Bran, $12 per ton; bran and shorts,
13 per ton ; Shorts, $14 per ton. Pea
cock flour, 75c sack; Dalles Diamond,
Geo. T. Prather has 33 acres of John.
' Sweeney's place for sale. This land is
well watered. 2 miles from town, and
must be sold in the next 25 days or the
price will be put back to $500. Now $300
? The Glacier failed last week to report
that L. D. Blount had returned from
Kansas, where he has been visiting rel
atives during the past winter. He re
ports having had a pleasant time.
i E. D. Calking is constructing a brooder
for his chicks. He has taken notes of
E. C. Mooney's brooder and others,
besides what he learned from the best
poultry journals, and will construct a
brooder after his own ideas. -
At the regular meeting of Canby post,
G. A. R., held hut Saturday, a vote of
thanks was unanimously tendered the
Hood River Cornet band for music fur
nished on the occasion of the lecture
given by Comrade C. L. Smith on the
i: battle of Chickamauga.
i " The Hood River school will close for
J the term April 27th. The last three
i days of school will be taken up with
. examinations. The Friday or Saturday
evening following the close of school an
entertainment including the graduating
exercises, will be given in one of the
? E. B. Clark, formerly O. R. & N. agent
at this place, came up from Fort Ste-
tins, last Friday, with his family. Mr.
Clark is well pleased with his situation
. in the government service. Hereturned
to Fort Stevens after a couple of days
pleasantly spent in greeting old friends,
while Mrs. Clark will visit with relatives
here for a month. -
S. E. Bartmess, Hood River's agent
for the Oregonian, is giving a special
rate to new subscribers for the next 60
days the daily at 55 cent a month, or
75 cents a month for the daily and Sun
day. The Oregonian is offering $250 in
prizes to its agencies-which show the
highest percentage of increase of new
subscribers between now and June 1st.
Now is your time to subscribe for that
great newspaper that gives all the news.
Hood River Valley, including Mosier,
will have two census enumerators. The
dividing line will be the boundary be
tween East and West Hood River pre
cincts. As the new precinct of South
Hood River is not mentioned in the list
of enumeration districts furnished by
the census supervisor, it is no doubt in
cluded in the district of West Hood
'River. Viento and Cascade Locks form
soother district. The enumerators will
not be appointed before May 1st.
t One of the most enjoyable East Side
events of the season was a party at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Philip Spangler,
: igiven in honor of Master Joe's seventh
Birthday on the 10th inst. The house
was tastefully decorated with flowers,
ferns and Japanese ornaments. At six
a most delicious lunch was served after
which games were indulged in. Those
present were: Mr. and Mrs. Spangler,
Mrs. Hartley, Ella Wheeler, Kathryn
Hartley, Aldine Bartmess, Marion Cox,
Bessie Wheeler, Clara Rand, Joe Spang
ler, Clyde Rand, Waldo Button, Malcom
i Chas. T. Early and family of Viento
Visited with Mrs. Early's parents, Capt.
and Mrs. A. S. Blowers, last week. Mr.
Early is store keeper for the Oregon
Lumber Co. at Viento. This company
has 250 men in their employ in the mills
and lumber yards tributary to their
business. Last month the company
shipped 2,300,000 feet of lumber. Their
two mills on the Washington side of the
Columbia have a capacity of 105,000 feet
of lumber a day of 11 hours. Their out
fit will be increased after next month,
when the mills will be run night and
day. Men in their employ get steady
work and can put in extra time by
working Sundays or after 6 p. m., and
get in sometimes 32 days in a month.
Many visitors recently to W. P. Wat
son's place in town have suggested that
a photograph of the scene in his orchard,
looking from the old Coe mansion, with
the Columbia river and the hills beyond
and snow-capped Adams in the distance,
should be taken while the orchard was
in full bloom, as it is now. The wonder
ful profusion of bloom on the pear trees
and others will make an impressive
picture alone, but the view from this
point, looking up the canyon of the
iWhite Salmon, is one of the grandest
wong the Columbia river. Mr. Watson
has had Mr. Riggs take several views
from this point. He will have a large
painting made from the best view by
the best artist he can find and send the
painting to the Paris exposition and also
to the world's fair at St. Louis in 1903.
Five years ago three lady tourisU from
New York, who said they had traveled
for nine years and visited all parts of the
Old World and were on their way to
Alaoka, said they had never seen a
"iTnr,d-r p:et: than the t-cene presented
' " ..- " Be-n luukiag to
ll " "
The storm in Hood River last Satur
day was quite severe. It rained and
snowed at intervals nearly all day. The
snow melted as it fell in the valley, but
the mountains and hills were white, and
on the Cascade mountains it remained
for several days. Sunday was a fine
day but cool. Monday morning a white i
frost was on the valley. Fruit men
feared the damage to fruit would be con
siderable, but it has been found that
very little damage was done to fruit on
the trees. Strawberries in bloom were
killed. In some localities the peach,
prune and cherries were thinned out.
In the early strawberry patches berries
had formed and would have been ripe
in ten days more of good weather. Ripe
strawberries will be two weeks later on
account of the frost.
J. A. C. Brant of Vancouver was in
town Wednesday, visiting his brother-in-law,
Bert Graham, and family. Mrs.
Graham accompanied him and son Rus
sell to Vancouver on Thursday. Mr.
Brant has recently purchased the West
Side newspaper at Independence, one of
the best newspaper plants in Polk coun
ty. He is a thorough newspaper man
and will give the Polk county people a
The engagement of Chas. N. Clarke of
Hood River and Miss Eva Lillian Slusher
of Dufur is announced, and they will be
married at the residence of the bride's
mother, near Dufur, on Easter Sunday,
April 15th. Every one acquainted with
Mr. Clarke and his intented bride will
wish them much joy.
Mrs. Langille recently received a
painting, "Sunrise in Eastern Oregon,"
painted by Miss S. M. Barstow of Se
bato, Maine, from Cloud Cap Inn while
a guest at that famous summer resort
last summer. It is a fine picture and
the recipient is very proud of it.
The Congregational Sunday school
will give an interesting Easter exercise
Sunday evening. The quartette choir,
consisting of Dr. Brosius, Ralph Savage,
Miss Fay LaFrauce, Mrs. II. C. Bate
ham, insures good music. A kind wek
come to all who come. .
U. B. Church. Easter service, 10:30
a. m. Junior Y. P. 8. C. E., 3 p. m.
Senior Y. P. S. C. E., 7 p. m. Sermon,
"His Last Words," 8 p. m. Prayer ser
vice Wednesday, 7 :30 p. m. Meeting of
ladies aid society at Mrs. Henry's Fri
day, 2 p. m.
Elder J. W. Jenkins was called to
Heppner on Thursday to preach the fu
neral sermon of Stephen Leland, who
suicided at that place. Mr Jenkins will
remain over Sunday and preach in
Hood River now has a first-class baker
and bakery. . Anything needed in this
line can be had at John Bradley's bak
ery. Call and see his new goods and
leave your measure for some of his own
Hood River was honored by the state
prohibition convention in the nomina
tion of Leslie Butler for congress in the
second district, and Rev. Frank Spauld
ing for presidential elector.
C. W. Cook, nephew of Pratt Whit
comb, stopped over in Hood River while
on a business trip to the Pacific coast.
Mr. Cook is interested in a large tin can
manufactory in Chicago.
Chas. T. Early and family, who have
been visiting relatives in Hood River
during the paBt week, left on Tuesday
for a trip to California and will return
about the first of May.
H. J. Fredericks announces that he is
in the business of carpentering, building
and repairing. He will first build his
residence in Blowers addition and will
then open a shop.
Dr. A. F. Poley of Lostine, Oregon,
accompanied by his sister, Miss Tressa
Poley, visited in Hood River on Monday
and Tuesday, the guests of Dr. and
F. G. Coe started for Portland on the
5:17 train Mondav morning on a busi
ness trip. He will go to Noble and come
back with his mother and sisters the
last of the week.
Fred Hertz is building a couple more
houses at Davenport's planer. One of
them will be occupied by Warren Daven
port, the youngest of the Davenport
Hon. J. W. Morton went to Salem
Wednesday to visit his mother and
other relatives. He intended taking in
the the state convention on his way.
John Mocroft of Waverly, Neb., an
old neighbor of G. J. Gesshng's, visited
him last week. He likes Hood River
and may come back again to stay.
The Glacier was in error last week in
stating that Capt. Blowers had bought a
lot of Jas. Langille. J. J. Luckey sold
the lot to Capt. Blowers.
Postmaster Yates informs us that the
patrons of the rural free mail delivery
will have the benefit of the registry sys
tem after April 16th.
Miss Eula McCully of St. Helens
Hall, Portland, was the guest of Mrs.
M. F. Shaw over Sunday.
The eighth grade pupils of Frankton
will take the final examination with the
pupils of the Hood River school.
The ladies aid society of the Congre
gational church will meet with Mrs.
James Graham Friday afternoon.
The mother of N. C. Evans died at her
home in West Liberty, Iowa, April 6,
1900, aged 72 years.
Get your mill work done at the box
factory. Turned posts, balustrades,
fence pickets etc.
C. T. Bonney has 4 horses, two sets of
harness and two wagons lor saie. see
O. B. Hartley.
Miss Lillian Ackerman is visiting her
grand parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Letters uncalled for at the post office
on April 9th,are for: Will Boswell, Ezord
The mercury went down to 29 above
zero during the late cold snap in tiooa
Mrs. C. R. Bone returned from an ex
tended visit in Portland on Tuesday.
The oak trees, the beauty of our town,
will be in full leaf by another week.
George Wishart of the East Side is
sick with an attack of pleuresy.
Mrs. J. W. Morton returned Saturday
from a visit to White (salmon.
Call at Bradley's Bakery and see the
new goods recently arrived.
Mrs. A. M. Curtis, who has been se
riously ill, is improving.
John Bradley made a business trip to
Portland on Monday.
C. L. Roeers moved into his new house
Sam Kelley and family are occupying
Geo. Rich's house at Belmont.
Miss Laura Bishop is the owner of a
Miss Nellie Friedley is on the sick list.
The adjourned meeting of the common
council was held Monday evening. Pres
entMayor Brosius, Aldermen Bell,
Blowers, Davidson, Dukes and McDon
ald, Recorder JNicteisen ana warsnai
Marshal dinger presented- all the
bills contracted by the town in the small
pox case, which, not including the bill
for the cow, amounted to $548.
Bell presented a communication
from Chas. T. Early of Viento,
asking a franchise to establish an elec
tric light plant.
MclJonald moved that tlie communi
cation be laid on the table; seconded by
Y-k -1 -
Bell opposed the motion.
Blowers said Mr. Early was Dresent
and asked that he be allowed to address
McDonald did not know Mr. Earlv:
didn't know he was present, and by con-
Bent oi ms second wouia withdraw his
Mr. Early took the floor and asked to
know the objections to his petition. It
was a business proposition with him,
and if there was any serious objections
to it he wished to hear them.
McDonald said he was opposed to
granting a franchise for any purpose.
On motion of McDonald, the commu
nication was referred to the committee
on streets and public property, to inves
tigate and report.
Mr. Early said that without a fran
chise he would not undertake to estab
lish an electric light plant. Without
a franchise any big mill or other corpo
ration could furnish electric lights in
opposition. He asked for a thorough
investigation of his offer, and thought
his rates were as reasonable as any
one could give considering the advanced
price of everything that enters into the
construction and the running of a plant
of the kind.
The finance committee report showed
that the bills for expenses incurred in
taking care of the small-pox cases footed
up about $125 in excess of the amount
borrowed to liquidate them. Consid
erable discussion ensued over the best
means to pay the bills and do justice to
all. It was a hard proposition, but,
upon motion of Blowers, it was finally
decided to pay all bills for labor in cash,
and pay 67 per cent cash on all other
bills and issue warrants for the balance,
33 per cent.
McDonald moved that the bill of $40
for the cow be allowed and a warrant
drawn for the amount. Carried.
The mayor reported that E. B. Clark
protested against paying the bill for fu
migating his house in which the small
pox cases were located.
Ordinance 24, providing for borrowing
the money to pay the bills growing out
of the small-pox cases, was read first
Easter Day Exercises.
UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH.
Following is the programme of the
service to be held in the U. B. church
next Sunday morning at 10 :30 o'clock :
1. Song, "We Come With Song,"
2. Recitation, "Greeting,"
4. Scripture Reading,.
5. Male Quartette, f'The Crucifix
ion." Messrs. Knapp.
Weber, Foley, Bartmess
6. "The Children's oaering,"
Agnes Inglebretzon and 12 children
7. Concert Scripture Reading
8. Recitation. "Who Rolled Away
the Stone," Fred Wheeler
9. Chorus,"Hail Ye the Conqueror"
10. Address, "The Resurrection
Day," Rev. H. K. Benson
11. Duet and Chorus, "Bright
Easter Morning,". .Nellie Erwin
and Blanch Blowers
12. Exercise and Song, "Beautiful. .
13. Recitation, "An Easter Morn
ing," Florence Kohl
14. An Obligata Solo and Chorus,. .
15. Recitation, "The Prince of Life
is Risen," Lenora Winans
16. Quartette and Chorus,. . .Misses
Gladvs Hartley. Grace Howell :
Messrs. Weber, Foley
17. Kecitation, "The Legend of an . .
Easter Egg," Gloria Lane
18. Song, "Our Ottering," bva
Yates, Blanche Howe, Vera
Allen, Viola Campbell
Services appropriate to Easter will be
conducted by the pastor, Rev. J. L.
Hershner, next Sunday at 11 a. m. Fol
lowing will be the order of service.
3. Gloria Patri
4. Anthem, "Christ the Lord is
Risen," Emerson Choir
5. Scripture Kesponsive
6. Anthem, "Consider the Lillies,"
7. Scripture Lesson
9. Male Quartette, "Not Ashamed
of Jesus," Chase Messrs.
Brosius, Thompson, Bateham,
10. Offertory, solo, "Ualvary"
Mrs. H. C. Bateham
11. Sermon, "Easter Lessons Pastor
12. Hymn congregation
13. Anthem, "Blessed is He who
Cometh," Gounod Choir
14. Benediction ...
Easter exercises will be held in the
church Sunday evening, at 8 o'clock,
when the following programme will be
1. Opening anthem Choir
3. Song, "Beautiful Easter" Choir
4. Recitation, "At Early Dawn" . .
5. Easter Primary Song .- .Children
6. Recitation, "Easter"
7. Responsive Reading ,
8. Song, "Calv'ry's Passed"
10. Recitation. Gertrude Erwin
11. Solo ...Fay La France
12. Song, "O Day of Light"
13. Exercise, "An Easter Object
Lesson, Three little girls
14. Song, "Easter Bells" v
16. Recitation, "The Resurrection...
Morning," Nellie Rogers
17. Song "Easter Joy"
18. Recitation, "Spring's Awaking"
. Leroy Armor
19. Song "Chime Sweet Bella,"
21. Recitation Robert Kent.
22. Song, "Joy, Joy, Joy,"
23. "Message of the Lillies,"
Four little girls
24. Song, ,'The Joyful Story."...
25. Doxology and Benediction
Valley Christian Church. Sunday
school at 10 a. m. ; preaching at 11 a. ra.
Endeavor society at 6:45. The Juniors
will render an Easter exercise, entitled
the "Children's Peace Convention," at
7:45. They will make their ffering
for the work in India and invite the
congregation to join them.
Our Xext Assessor.
The Dalles Mountaineer gives a
sketch of each of the nominees on the.
democratic county ticket. Following is
the mention made of the candidate for
C. L. (Topple, the nominee for as
sessor, is an Iilinoian by birth and is 41
years of age. He was raised on a farm,
but on attaining his majority went into
the mercantile business. Eight years
ago be moved to Oregon, settling in
Grande Ronde valley, where he farmed
until two years ago, when he moved to
Hood River, where he conducted a store
until last summer. He is now engaged
in farming and fruit raising.
Say prices are high. Careful people iknow that o other store sells
equal goods for so little.
Careless people blunder when they think that lean purses are
helped by buying "cheap" shoes.
The people who most need to save really waste by buying too
Our Dis. 76 School Shoes are money savers; they come in black
and tan kid, calf and Russia calf; very clever styles; prices from
$1.15 to $1.65 up to $2.
Men's Working Shoes as low as good shoes can be sold for.
Hathaway, Soule & Harrington's men's fine Shoes in tan black and
ox blood, $3.00 to $4.00. All fully guaranteed.
Soles renailed and all machine seams sewed free if they rip. We
save you money.
Our stock of Millinery is complete and we make a specialty of
trimming to order. Prices always very reasonable.
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
In Hood River valley, April 9, 1900, to
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Angus, a daughter.
In The Dalles, April 3, 1900, E. W.
Gribble and Miss Christina Cooper.
The bride is the daughter of David R.
Cooper, the well-known apple grower of
Mt. Hood. The groom is a well-known
resident of Mt. Hood. The Glacier
extends congratulations to the happy
The Best Remedy for Rheumatism.
QUICK RELIEF FROM PAIN.
All who use Chamberlain's Pain Balm
for rheumatism are delighted with the
quick relief from pain which it affords.
When speaking of thisD.N.Sinks.of Troy,
Ohio.says : "Some time ago I had a severe
attack of rheumatism in my arm and
shoulder. I tried numerous remedies but
fot no relief until I was recommended by
lessrs.Geo.F.Parsons & Co.,druggists of
this place, to try Chamberlain's Pain
Balm. They recommended it so highly
that I bought a bottle. I was soon relieved
of all pain. I have since recommended
this liniment to many of my friends, who
agree with me that it is the best remedy
for muscular rheumatism in the mar
ket." For sale by Williams & Brosius.
The three state conventions, populist,
democratic and republican, are in ses
sion in Portland.
To Resident of Hood River and Vicinity,
Greeting: Tbe house-renovating season
will soon be here, and I take this method of
calling your attention to the fact that I shall
also be here, ready and anxious to assist you
In every possible way.
Fresh paint and pleasing tones In Wall
Paper are like unto a -mantle Of charity," In
asmuch as they hide a multitude of defects,
and when properly applied will cause the in
congruent room of the house to become pleas
ing to the eye and satisfactory to the artistic
taste. To obtain that usual desired result Is my
(SPECIAL BUSINESS. I cannot warrant ten
dollar effect for a one dollar expenditure, but
I do guarantee satisfactory work and results
at live and let live prices, or no pay. If ? ou
desire I shall be pleased to call at your home
with samples of Paper, measure your rooms
and make you prices. (ESTIMATES GRATIS.)
With many thanks for past patronage and
a respectful solicitation for a share of the same
tn the future, I am veig tjj jkD
Painter and Decorator, Hood River.' Or.
Twenty sacks of No. 1 liurbanks from new
seed, for sale at
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash.. April 4,
1900.-Notice Is hereby given that the following-named
settlers have filed notice of their in
tention to make final proof in support of their
claims, and that said proofs will be mude be
fore tbe Register and Receiver U. H. Land Of
fice at Vancouver, Wash., ou Tuesday, May
22, 1100, viz:
JOHN P. GALLAGHER,
Homestead Entry No. SOU, for the southwest
y. section 23, township 8 north, range 11 east,
Who names the following witnesses to nrova
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
John McLanahan. Rose Crawford, George E.
WMte and Henry Johnson, all of While Sal
mon P. O., Washington. Also,
Widow ef Edward B. Crawford, deceased, H.
E. No. 8810, for the southeast hi section 22,
township 8 north, range II east, Will. Mer.
Who names the following witnesses to prove
her continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
John P. Gallagher, John McLanahan.Honry
Johnson and George E. White, all of White
Salmon P. O., Washington.
a!3ml8 W. R. DUNBAR, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, March 6,
1900. Notloe is hereby given that tbe follow
ing named settler has filed notice of his Inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the Register and Receiver at Tbe Dalles, Ore
gon, on Tuesday, April 17, 1000, viz:
Of Mosier, Oregon. H. E. No. 4420, for the
west northeast and west southeast i
section 21, township 2 nortb.range ileat,W.M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
bis contlnnous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
Reese Prathar of Mosier, Oregon; Charles B.
Prathar. Gillls Hubbard and Jerome Wells of
Hood River, Oregon. -
mal3 JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Tbe Dalles, Oregon.Mareb 18,
1900. Notice is hereby given that tbe 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 George T. Prather, U. 8. Commis
sioner, at Hood River, Oregon, on Friday,
April 20, 1900, viz:
MARCUS W. ROBERTSON,
Of Hood River, Oregon, H. E. No. 4713, for the
southeast A section 17, township 2 north,
range 11 east, W. M,
He names tbe following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cultiva
tion of. said land viz:
Charles Wells, Jason Hand, R. E. Robertson
and John Jackson, all of Hood River .Oregon.
mltfaJO JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
Dews and Opinions
Alone contains both.
Dally, by mall...........
Dally and Sunday, by mail .
......., a year
THE SUDAY SUN
la the greatest Sunday Newspaper la the
Price 5c s ropy. By mail two dollar year.
Address THE SUN, New York.
For Sale or Trade.
Will sell on time or trade for anything of
5 acres good strawberry land near town,
15 acres near Tucker, partly Improved.
Cash buyers need not apply.
9 acres, 4 miles from town, partly Improved
20 aores, 7 miles from town, Improved.
J 12 W. A. SLINQERI.AND.
One piece one mile southwest of Tucker, 200
aores; 40 acres fenced, S aores cleared; house
and barn; county road through the pleee;Hood
river runs on one entire side: water easily tak
en out to Irrigate from 20 to 30 acres, Price
from 10 to 20 dollars per acre, according to
amount wanted and location. Will sell In
quantities to suit purchasers. Good school
One piece 2 miles south of Tucker, 100 acres;
county road through piece; creek, with living
water, runs through for considerable Irriga
tion; several acres good bottom land' good
school mile: land unimproved. Price from
12 to 20 dollars per acre, according to amount
and piece wanted.
One piece at Tucker, 5 miles from depot,
Hood River, 70 acres; will sell one acre or as
many more as wanted up to the whole piece.
Price from 25 to 125 dollars per acre; or, if you
simply want to build a home, will give you a
Eiece for that purpose, provided you will
ulld upon It.
If you wish to locate or buy land, try Tucker
before you purchase. Will guarantee to give
you more good soil for same amount of money
than you can buy elsewhere In Hood River
valley. Berry ground, orchard or grass, or
anything else raised In this valley. Call on or
B. R. TUCKER.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.1 '
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office, The Dalles, Ore-
?on, March 1, WOO. Notice Is hereby given
list in compliance with the provisions of
the act of congress of June 3, 1878, entitled
"An act for the sale of timber lands in the
States of California, Oregon, Nevada and
Of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of Ore
gon, nas tins oay niea in tnis on ice nis sworn
statement No. lft), for tbe purchase of the
southeast of section 81. In township No. 1
north, range No. 9 east,' W. M., and will odor
proof to show that the land sought Is more
valuable for its timber or stone than for ag
ricultural purposes, and to establish his claim
to said land before the Register and Receiver
of this office at The Dalles, Oregon, on Friday,
the 18th day of May, 1000.
He names as witnesses: Lee Morse. Hersev
Markley, John Bird and John Tucker, all of
xxuiu iiivBr, jreguu.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claims in this office on or before said
18th day of May, 1900.
mBmll JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
E. Bound. Fr'm HOOD RIVER W. Bound.
Salt Lake, Denver,
a- v it vi vuiViiibuoi
Kansas City, St
ana me rusi
Walla Walla, Spo-
si ruii I, tiuiutn
cago and East.
For Ban Francisco
ShII Dec. 8. 8. 18.18.
23, 28,4 every 5 day.
To Astoria and way
Oregon City, New-
rmrg.raiem a. way
ana way landings,
Portland to Corvat
lis way landings.
Rlparla to Lewlston
W. H. HURLBURT,
Gen'l Pass. Agent, Portland, Or
J. Baolkv, Agent, Hood River.
Timber Land, Act June 1, 1878.1
NOTICE FOK PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, Feb. S, 1H0O. Notice Is hereby given
that in compliance with the provisions of tbe
actofconarressof June 8. 1878. entitled "An act
for the sale of timber lands In tbe States of
California, Oregou, Nevada and Washington
Territory," tbe following persons have this
day filed in this office their sworn state
FRED E. SIMPSON,
Of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of Ore
gon, sworn statement No. 145, for the purchase
onne nortn y. nortneasi yt. soutnsrest
northeast and lot 8, section 7, township I
norin, range east, n.m.
Of Hood River, county of Wasoo. state of Ore
gon, sworn statement No. 160 for the purchase
of the west southeast and lota 7 and 12,
section 7, township 2 north, range 8 east, W.M.
That they will offer proof to show that
he land sought Is more valuable for it tim
ber or stone than for agricultural Durooses.
and to establish tbetr claim to said land
before the Register and Receiver of this ofllo
at Tbe Dalles, Oregon, on Saturday, tbe 21st
aay or Apni, nmu.
O. B. Hartley, Hood River, Oregon: Hubbard1
Taylor, Womoo .Oregon; Fred Simpson, Cas
cades. Oregon; w. 6. McCrory, Hood River,
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-dencribed lands are requested to file
their claims In this offloe before sald2Ut
day or April, 1900.
fl8a20 JAY P. LUCAS, Register,
t have moved my dairy cows from Trout
dale and located at Hood River. Will be pre
pared to furnish a good quality of milk, de
livered at your door, for 6c a quart. Leave
orders with a. L. Taylor or at u lacier omce.
m JOHN BAYBURN.
ml To) o.M
fill I f irY I 1
bone & McDonald
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Chas. N. Clarke, Agt., at
Oot him for "pure fresh Drugs, Patent
Family Rrrlpcs a specialty.
Furniture and Builders' Supplies,
Finishing Lumber and Shingles.
"Quick Sales and Small Profits," Our Motto.
A full lino oi PAINTS and OILS always on hand at Portland
prices. A firut-claas mechanic ready to do all kinds of repairing and
new work either by the job or by the day.
Undertaking a Specialty.
PICTURES FRAMED AT SHORT NOTICE.
Carpets and Wall Paper,
Jlooms on Oak Street and Second Street,
Hood River, Or.
GEO. P. CROWEIX,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House in tho valley.)
Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes,
Hardware, Flour and Feed, etc.
This old-established house will continue to pay canh for all Ha
goods; it pays no rent; it employs a clerk but does not have to divide
with a partner all dividends are made with customers in the way of
A fine lot of Mon's and Boys' Hats and Caps; latest styles and
blocks, Including men's stiff Hats, Fedoras and Pashas.
We also have ordered direct from manufacturers in the East the
largest shipment of Shoes that we have ever brought to thin town.
We will meet any and all competition in this line and feel certain
that we can hold our own. Gome and see us.
A. S. BLOWERS & SON.
Oi i ails of Fmnitare, Carpets, M Paw, etc.
I challenge any one to get lower prices on House Furnishing Goods tban I can;quote.
Special figures given on building material for contract work.
. S. E. BARTMESS.
C. L. ROGERS & CO.
Mis Goods, Hosiery, Merrar,
CANDY AND NUTS, ETC.
A nice line of Trimmed Hats about March 20th.
Use Crushed Oyster and Clam Shells. The moat frequent cause of
hens not laying is the absence in the food of Carbonite of Lime.
These shells are practically pure carbonite of lime.
Try Groesbeck's Egg Producer and Health Food as a preventive
and cure for disease of fowls. It is a mild and stimulating tonic.
POULTRY FOODS FOR SALE BY
LEAVE ORDERS FOR
With F. E. JACKSON. He and the DAVEN
PORT BROS, have over One Million
feet of good Dry Lumber
at Haynes' Spur.
la the estimation of
Every gallon of
will cover joo or more aquare
feet of surface in average con
dition, two coats to the gallon.
Every gallon is a full U. S.
standard measure, Jtismade
to Paint Buildings with. It
is the best and most durable
House Paint made.
the Glacier Pharmacy,
Medicines and Wall Paper-. Prescriptions an