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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1900)
Kobd Iftver Slacier.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1900.
Work on the Paul Molir portago was
suspended Saturday and all the laborers
discharged. A shortage of capital in the
corporation, and a fight ' among the
stockholder! regarding the company
, management, precipitated the suspen
sion of operations. The company has
expended $200,000 building the portage
and construction boats. Track laying on
the portago is virtually completed, and
the terminus at the went end finished,
while the approach at the Columbus end
. is nearly done. The company has suf
fered a heavy loss in the stranding of the
Billings. They no longer make a secret
of it that, barring the machinery and
possibility of using the patched up hull
for a wharf boat, the vessel is a total
loss. To reconstruct her has cost the
company $30,000. What will eventually
become of the portage road as it now
stands is hard to predict just at present.
Government surveyors are at work now
locating a feasiblo route (or a canal and
locks around the dalles of the Columbia,
but such an undertaking would be no
small engineering feat, and although it
will be the only permanent means of
removing the obstructions to navigation
at this point, yet, as it may be many years
before a sufficient government appropria
tion can be secured for the work, a
temporary portage railway operated dur
ing this interval and the years required
for the construction of such a canal
would prove of inestimable benefit to the
agricultural interests of the Inland Em
pire In materially reducing freight rates
and furnishing increased transportation
facilities for exporting the grain pro
ducts. The portage railway could also
be used in conveying material and sup
plies for construction of the canal.
i . ...
The Initial number of the Inland Em
pire, a monthly Journal published by
A. H. Harris of Walla Walla, Wash.,has
been received. The Inland Empire is a
82-page publication, typographically
neat, starts out with a good advertising
patronage, and is devoted to directing
the attention of worthy homeseekers to
the rich resources and wonderful possi
bilitiesof the Northwest. The maga
cine is illustrated and will contain write'
tips of various sections of the country.
Public School Examinations.
For all pupils who havo not been
classified or who did not take the exam
inations in April, a special examination
will be held at tho school house on
Thursday and Friday, Sept. Cth and 7th.
It is earnestly requested that this call
4 heeded so that we can have all pupils
classined ana ready tor work at the be
ginning of the term, Kept. 10th.
Bhould anv turil who is not classified
be unable to start to school at the be
ginning of the term, It would be a great
help to come ana take the examination,
so as to cause no delay nor loss of time
to teacher or pupil later. No pupil will
be admitted to classes until ho has been
examined or presents credentials from
some other school.
The teachers are doing t his extra work
in order to facilitate work ana give pu
tils all the time and attention nossible
Parents are requested to co-operate with
the teachers in this as well as other
school work during the year. Present
indications are that the attendance will
be large and the touching force taxed to
its utmost capacity.
C. D. Thompson, Prin.
A Trip 1o Lost Lake.
Through tho kindness of G. R. Cast
ner and Rev. J. L. Hershncr, the editor
was privileged to see tho wonders of
Lost lake and the interesting country
surrounding it. August 20th the party
rode in Mr. Castner's hack ns far as
Maplo Dell. Nearby we found fish not
very pientmu, but Air. uastner man
aged to catch about twenty nice ones.
Next morning packed our horscB and
truck out for I-ost lake, arriving there
at 1 o'clock. Tho distance is said to be
ten mileB from Maple Dell, but the
windings of the trail, over and around
the fallen trees, mnkeB the distance
seem much further. At the lake we
found John Diinmick, the foreBt ranger
for that section, to whom our party is
indebted for many favors. Mr. Dim
mick served in the 4th cavalry in tho
Philippines. He is a thorough moun
taineer and has been familiar with the
country surrounding Mt. Hood since his
boyhood. August. 22d the party spent
tne day on Huckleberry mountain, na
miring the scenery and gathering liuckle
berries. Thursday morning, August
23d, rain interfered with our plans
which were to spend two days fishing in
the different branches of Hood river,
and the party struck out for home. Mr
CaBtner, however, made a hurried trip
to the Lake branch and caught a fine
mess of Bsh. As a fisherman and all
round mountaineer, Mr. Castneria not
excelled in those parts, lie is a man
with whom it is a pleasure to rough it
in the mountains. Mr. Hershner and
the writer developed qualities of en
durance on the long marches that sur
prised themselves. The trip to Ixst
lake is a hard one for persons not accus
tomed to climbing hills and roughing it,
but the pleasure experienced in viewing
the grand scenery surrounding t lie beaii'
tif ul lake amply repays one for the hard'
snips oi mo journey.
Climbed Mt Hood.
Mount Hood, Aug. 19. After having
breakfasted and polished our faces, we
made a start at 8 o'clock from Cloud
Cap Inn. Arrived at the snow line at
9:30. After an hour and one-half of
hard work battling against the wind
and loe, we arrived at i.uncheon Koek
and ate lunch, after which wo started
for the last half mile. We found the snow
nearly all gone and hard climbing, but
reached the summit at 12:30 It being
locey, we registered ana started home,
Arming at the Inn at 4 o'clock, after
one of the hardest trips of tho season
from this side of the mountain. Those
of the party were: Win. Elliry of Bos
ton, Wm. Magill and Win. Sears of
Hood River, Horace Macklem of New
York, and Robert Leasure, guide.
Owing to a large crevasse across the
face of the mountain and scarcity of
now on top, there will be no more par
ties go up from Cloud Cap Inn this year.
A good many campers have been at the
ion this season. i..
One of the pleasantest social events of
tho summer was the farewell party given
in honor of Miss Fay LaFranoe by Miss
Hester Howe, at "her home Tuesday
evening. The evening was pleasantly
passed In parlor games and musical sel
ections from a number of those present.
Painty refreshments were served. The
many friends of Miss LaFrance, who
leaves this week with her parents for
her new home in Portland, will regret
her departure from Hood River society.
Those present for the evening were the
Misses Fay LaFrance, Hester Howe,
Carrie Butler, Clara Blythe, Maude
Parker, Elsie Lyons of Portland, Mary
Wolfard, Agnes Dukes; Messeiurs Earl
and Meigs Bart mess, Maltie Dukes,
James Parker, Ned Blythe, Clarence
Davidson Frnit Cannery.
The busiest place in town is the Da
vidson fruit cannery, where a force of 30
men, women and children are employed
canning choice Hood River fruits. The
cannery has put up so far this summer
six carloads of canned fruit and expects
to turn out. fully that much more. Mr.
Davidson says lie finds a ready market
for his product in Seattle, Omaha, Kan
sas City and Bloomington, 111. The can
nery is busy now putting up prunes,
plums and pears. A few tomatoes will
also be canned, but owing to loss of the
crop by blight, orders for this fruit can
not be filled.
Mr. Davidson informs the Glacier re
porter that were it possible to secure a
larger force of employes in Hood River,
his cannery would f better able to
handle the fruit of the valley. He says
the cannery needs a force right now of
60 people or more. The employes at
the cannery are all Hood River people,
and tho pay roll of the establishment
helps not a nttie in making good times
for our little town.
The cannery has added to its-capacity
this year by building a $1,500 warehouse
alongside the switch of the O. R. & N.
railroad. By use of a gravity elevator
canned fruit cases or strawberry crates
are lowered from the second and third
floors of the warehouse and conveniently
loaded onto the cars on the track. This
affords the best method of loading fruit
cars yet perfected here.
.The Hood River box factory is also an
adjunct of the Davidson Fruit Co. The
factory has been running steadily since
the middle of June, with an average of
12 names or more on Its pay roll. 1 he
factory is busy now filling heavy orders
from The Dalles fruit shippers for prune
boxes. One such order is for loO.UUO tin
top prune baskets.
The Horticultural Fair, Oct. 5 and 6.
The call published last week for a
meeting of fruit growers and others to
organize for the holding of a horticul
tural fair brought out a larsre attend'
ance. judge Prather donated his office
for the meeting. The meeting organized
by the election of i. i.. bavage chair
man and N. C. Evans secretary.
On motion, it was decided to hold a
horticultural fair in the armory, Friday
and Saturday, October oth and oth.
Vn motion, the fruit growers of winte
Salmon and Mosier were invited to join
with Hood River in making a display of
w. U. Evans, treasurer of the fair held
in 1897, reported a balance of f 23.90 re
mainins on hand.
fn iwt inn tha (nllAitilnfV.nnmiMl ntf.
izens were selected as an executive com
mittee, to elect from their number a
president, secretary and treasurer, and
to appoint sub-committees to make all
arrangements for tho fair: E. E. Savage.
K. L. Hmith, II. J. llibbard, S.f.Biytne,
M. V. Rand, A. S. Blowers, N.C. Evans,
II. F. Davidson, E. Locke, D. H. Sears,
W. A. 8 inaerland. G. It. Uastner.
The executive committee will meet in
A. O. U. W. hall on Saturday, Sept. 1,
at z o'clock.
Gifford. The Dalles photographer, re
centlv received an order from the adver
tising manager of the U. K. & a. vo. lor
1,000 large-size pictures of his famous
t . . ? fl. Tt.l
picture oi sunrise on iuu uoou iroui
"My baby was terribly sick with the di
arrhoea," saysJ.H Uoakot Williams, ur
We were unable to cure him with the
doctor's assistance,and as a last resort we
tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhuta Remedy. I nm happy to say it
gave immediate relief and a complete
cure." tor sale by Williams s Brosius
Henry Mayhew of Tygh Ridge thresh
ed 50 acres of wheat that averaged 51
bushels to the acre.
Dyspepsia can be cured by using Acker's
Dyspepsia Tablets. One little tablet will
give immediate relief or money refunded
25c and 50c. Williams & Brosius.
The Dulles has taken steps to hold a
Found Pair of lady's gloves, and left
at Glacier ollice for owner.
A Minister's Good Work.
"I had a severo attack of bilious colic,
got a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic.Chol
era and Diarrhoea Remedy,took two doses
nnil was entirely cured." savs Rev. A. A
Powerof Emporia, Kans. My neighbor
across the street was sick for over a week
had two or three bottlesof medicine from
the doctor. He used them for three or four
days without relief , then called in another
doctor who treated him for some days and
gave him no relief , so discharged him. I
wont over to see him next morning. He
said his bowels were in a terrible fix.that
they had been running off so long it was
almost bloody flux. I asked him if he had
tried Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhtea Romedyand he said' No.' I went
nome and brought nun my bottle and gave
him one dose, told him to take another in
15 or 20 minutes if tie did not find relief
but he took no more and was entirely
cured. For sale by Williams & Brosius
Au Open Letter.
Hood River, Or., Aug. 29, 1900,-Edltor Ola-
clon I am reliably Informed that for several
days past s cheek of one of our most prom
lnent business men, refused payment at the
bunk here, ha been floating around the town
while accompanying the check has been all
kind of Intemperate and Ill-timed report
about the maker of said check and his sol
vency. This letter Is not Intended as "scold
Inif" but is Hltnolv written bv one nlaln cit
Isen and resident of the town to show whv he
thinks such a proceeding aa the one quoted
above Is neither wise nor Just. Kvery busi
ness man should be Interested In keeping
every other business man In the town and vi
cinity on bis feet, If for no other reason than
that It Is always hurtful to a town to have a
business failure. Every business house In the
town. Imperceptibly, perhaps, but none the
less (urely, 1 hurt by the business failure of
any oue wno is pari or mo oitsiness or mat
town. You cannot injure the standing of the
mercnants oi a town wnnout corresponaing
ly Injuring tho standing of the whole town,
Every member of a community Is to the
whole community as each link In a chain Is
to the whole chulu. Impair the standing of
one member aud you Impair the standing of
me wuoievommunuy. weaKen tne least on
oue. link In the chain, and the whole chain Is
wealteuea. w lien. the said cheek, wax thrown
out by the bank. Immediately some mer
chant should have stepped to the front and
protected the maker by paying and holding
II until tne muaer couiti ue interviewed, you
possibly remember that, several times during
tne panic, a short time since, wiieu certatu
bank were In danger of closing, owing to
runs upon tbeiu, that the clearing house of
the local bauks In danger Immediately step
ped to the front and furnished the struggling
bank with the necessary money to with
stand the rush, aud the said banks were
saved, while at tbe same time the financial
stand lug of the city a an entirety was estab
lished. Here you see Ihe same principle. I
want to say right here that when Mr. Prank
Davenport drew the check, which, by the
. way, was for the great sum off?. It was drawn
with no Intent to defraud any person. How
many men la business In this town or else
where have never had an overdraft on tbelr
bank? Let him that Is without sin among us
cast tbe first stone. I am not bere for tbe
purpose of championing Mr. Frank Daven
port nor any oue else, as I simply speak on
biulueas proposition from a business Hand-
rlnt. But now I have broached the matter,
wl I say that I have known Hood River
valley for nearly thirty years, and members
ot my mother's (hmlly have owned a home
here for twenty-two years, anj there Is no
ftlrouser friend to Hood River and her people
omnium. 1 came mu mue vt mu
my home and expect to live and die rli(ht
bere In Hood River. Ho I think I know
aomethlnfr of Hood River and ber bnalnem;
men; ana i win io nay ionner inai mere i
no one nun la Hood Klver valley. In my
opinion no, no Ave men In this lovely val
ley mat nave aone somucn tor ine vaney ana
It advancement in substantial wealth an tbe
name Frank Davenport, the nenlor member,
of the energetic Arm of The Davenport Bros.
i.umoeri. now. i mini i Know aim uco
about the financial condition of thin company
an any man in this valley, nave possibly the
inemDeni oi ine nrm ana one or two oiners,
I have been for some time pant act Inn in
many waya aa the attorney of aaid firm. The
mid company haa anact, when cleared of
itmall encumbrance not exceed Ins $11,001, of at
least ioO.000, made up aa follows: The two
mills, planer, flume and plant, with the water
privilege ana limner lanus, at vw,uu. ana lor
which, I uin reliably Informed, gtf,CC3 ha
twen olfrred lately: the controlling Interest in
the Valley Improvement Co.'h Irrigating
plant, at Si:i,O0O; lumber on hnnd, Hay XtflXr,
u percent neia uock uy u. k. a i. t o. loriie
.1,1 V) llfflU .mViM nln tir l,i m lini a.tl1 nnHnnu,
noon due. ia Bait 1-uke, at 12jOO; and you al
ready have more than j0,000. The pay roll of
aid company for the last 1H months la J 100
per nay conn. Tne more diii at one autre
In town haa been ') a day for IS month.
Kvery thousand feet of lumber that uassea
down the flume of this company represents to
the business 12 ner thousand net Droflt. The
output in now and ha been for some time
over $100 per day. These are not hypothetical
ngureg, tint are ngures tnni can be aubstan
1 luted. We must remember that about 90
day pas from the time that stuff 1 shipped
on the railroad until return come In, and
that, benlde, Ihe railroad company hold
back 10 ner cent of all the tie and material
they buy from snld company until the com
pletion oi ine contract, no mat tne company
n question, while perfectly solvent, may not
at all times have ready money, and It 1 per
fectly possible for a tl check to be an over-
uruii. niipposins mat a concern came to tin
town and asked for a bonus to help put In a
plant that would have a puy roll of 8100 per
day, and would spend all the money it made
among the people of the community. Upon
the pror showing, would the concern not
set a reasonable bonus, and would not the
merchant be tne nrst to respond ana tnenrsi
to derive benefit from the concern? Now,
bere I just such a cokckrn. Every dollar
tnat tne Davenport Brothers' bomber Co,
make la spent here; all tbelr supplies are
bought from the merchant of this town, and
their paper Is handled by the business houses
of thl place. Is this not a fact? Then this
business community should be willing not
only to see to It that no 17 check of snld Arm
or Its manager, 1- rank Davenport, ever goes
to protest under present conditions, out mat
several hundred dollar of ready money, put
up by the merchant. Is alway ready to pro
tect any reasonable overdraft. - Should Air.
Davenport become rich and not need finan
cial support, or rather financial friendship,
for he does not need support, would he not do
aa tne uregon Lumber to. aoes own bis own
store, buy everything away from home, and
sell everything to his own people, his em
ployes? most cerutiniy ne wouiu. men ii is
to the interest of every man. and especially
the merchant. In Hood Klver that this
out snouia always aepena upon tne nnanciai
iriennsnipoi tne nome town.anu snouia con
tinue to do lust what I being done now. Ho,
Mr. Editor, let us all stand by one another, go
long as the one needing helD is honest, and I
am sura that no intelligent honest man in
mis community can rise tin ana say trutn-
tuny mat i-ranK iiuvenport is not nonest.nas
notalways been honest, and from post t xpe
rlences Is not likely to continue to be honest
so long as he lives. I have taken up too much
of your valuable space already, but allow me
to say In closing, that should Frank aven-
port ever (all in business, i predict now tnat
when his affairs are settled he will have kept
nothing buck but tho suit he wears on bis
back. Yours truly.
JOHN LELAND HENDERSON
Look at the Stars
Through those powerful Telescope at C. H
Temples jewelry Btore. rney are tne dcsi
mat can be naa for tne money. an
A few nure blooded Plymouth Rock Roos
ter tor sale, nice si.uu.
OHI MK8. H. C. IJATEHAM
A white and black spotted cow. with bell
and yoke, has been token up by me. Owner
win come anu pay cnarges ana tane.ner
11. W. WAIT, Parker place.
Poland China Hosts.
A Poland China Boar und How. 2 years old
ana s pigs, lor sale oy j. u. houob.
Wanted for Spot Cash.
A client of our want to buy a fine fruit
farm of from 20 to 40 acres within 8 miles of
Hood River. Price must be reasonable.
BUTLER & CO. Banker,
Scnlcd bid will be received for the lease of
the old School House to the highest bidder.
for hall purposes, for a term of one or more
years. Rids to be opened Hcptcmber 15, 1900.
The Board reserve tho right to reject any or
ail D1US. 1.. HE.IIII,
Clerk School Dlst. No. .1.
utiin utiiiiuui Midi, ii iicku uuiiic,
wagon, plow, cultivator, lset harness, field
oi potatoes, spray pump, oy jumin mi
Bl Hn, nt tne l.yman winiiii place. oai
Pnvenport Bros, want 100 head of stock to
pasture at Parker town. Will receive and be
responsible for them until Dec. 1st, for 02 pel
head. Wrlto WARREN DAVENPORT.
A woman to do general housework and take
care of child. Four In family. Wages, S15
per montn. r.nquire oi
JOHN I. ELAND HENDERSON.
A bay horse: weight, 1200 to 1300 pounds;
years old. Price 87a. Inquire of
If. O. EVEUHART.
6 Acres for Sale.
I will soli (Snores of land, one-half In cultl
vution. i '4 mues west oi town. rriee
au 17 J. H. UERDES.
A BeautifUl Home.
34 acres mile south of town; 300 bearing
fruit trees: 14 acres In strawberries; raspber
ries and blackberries. Price 9600. Inquire of
nun . i, nanuciuiii
Cockrels for Sale.
Thoroughbred Black Minorca and Sllver-
laccd Wyandotte. Chicken bought and
sold. Rousts and frys served to order.
E. D. CALK INK,
oet 17 Krankum Poultry Yard,
The Event of the Times.
Occupying many solid blocks.
taking in an entire street
from curb to curb.
Sept. 4, to 15, 1900.
Under the auspices of the
Portland Elks. Surpassing
in magnitude and grandeur
anything of the kind ever at
tempted on the Pacific coast.
Something to remember up
to tho date of your heart
The Streets of Cairo. The Oriental the
ater. The German Village. The Danc
ing Girls. An Arabian Pageant. Crown
ing the Queen. Rex, King of the Car
nival, attended by his magnificent court.
The great parade of the Elks and other
orders. The Italian Park and Fountain.
The magnificent triumphal arch and
grand Midway filled with wonderful at
tractions. Mining, ' Mercantile, Agri
culture, Horticulture and other indus
trial exhibits. The Women's Pavilion,
designed by women, built by women
and decorated by women for the exhibit
of women's industrial work. The grain
palace built of Oregon and Washington
grains and grasses.
Music. Gayety and Fun. Night turn
ed into nay.
Lowest rail and water rates ever given
to Portland from all parts of the Pacific
cure a headache at once. It Is a pleas
ant, sparkling, effervescent drink that
set immediately. It cleans and pur die
tbe stomach, gently quiet the nerve
and relieves all pain. It cures sick and
nervous headaches, alcknM and men
tal fatigue. IOc, 20c, OOc, $I.OO
CHAS. N. CLARKE'S.
Timber Land, Act Jnne 3, 1878.
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
TT Q I rk4Rhe Tha 1 1n 11 ah AMurnn Tnlv
9. 1H00. -Notice la hereby given that in com
pliance wim tne proviHionn or me aci oi ouu
Kren8 of June 8. 1K7H, entitled "Ad act for the
Mile of Umber lands In the States of California.
XT.. ..1 ir..ut.lnlAn Tnrallnrv
Of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of Ore
gon, has tnis day niea in inisonice ner sworn
statement No. 15X, for the purchase of the
northwest lA soutnwesi .. una soutnwesi v.
northwest of section No. 6 in townshlpNo.2
norm, rougo i,u, p bubi, it, mm wm
proof to show that the land sought I more
valuable for It timber or stone than for agri
cultural nurnosea. and to establish her claim
to said land before the Register and Receiver
of thl office at The Dulles, uregon, on rrr
rtnv the 31st dsv of Hentember. 1900.
Hbe name us witnesses: Rert McCrory
and James Kggert of Hood River, Oregon;
h red Hlmpson ot cuacaae jxcks, uregon;
William Baton, Hood River, Oregon.
Anv an rl nil nersnn claim In? adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claim in tins omce on or neiore sum
21st day of September, ltiuo.
JyiasU JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.
NOTICE FOK PUBLICATION.
TTnlieil Slates Land Olilce. The Dalles. Ore
gon, July 9 lHOO. Notice Is hereby given
tual in compliance wun me provisions ui uic
net of eonsress of June . 1878. entitled "An act
tor the sale of timber laud in the States of
California, Oregon, Nevada ana wasnington
111 I It I AIITl lUftVI.
Of Hood River, countv of Wasco, state of Ore
gon, has this day tiled In this olilce his
sworn statement No. 150 for the purchase
of the west southeast ana lot 7 ana vt,
section 7. townshlD i north, range V euHt
W. M., and will offer proof to show thai
tne lana sougnt is more vuiuauie ior ii tim
ber or stone than for agricultural purposes,
and to establish his claim to said land
before the Register and Receiver of this office
at The Dalles, Oregon, on f riaay, tne zisi
duy of September, 1900.
He names as witnesses: Perry McCrory and
O. B. Hartley of Hood Klver, Oregon; Hub
bard Taylor of Wasco, Oregon; Fred Simpson
of Cascades, Oregon.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claims In this office on or before said
21st day of September, 1S00.
JylSsU JAY P. LtrCAS, Register.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Rlates Land Office. The Dalles,
On-sron. Julv 10. 1900. Notice ll hereby given
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of congress of June 8, 1878, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lands in the States 01
California, Oregon, Nevada ana wasntngton
MICHAEL E. WELCH.
Of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of Ore
con. ha thl dav tiled In this office his sworn
statement. No. lMi, for the purchase of the
east southeast '4 section 7, and west
southwest L of section No. 8, lu township
No. 1 north, range No. V mst, Wlllaiu
ette Meridian, and will offer proof to
show that the land sought Is more valuable
for it timber or stone than for agricultural
numoses. and to establish his claim to said
land before the Register and Receiver of this
office at The Dalles, OrcRon, on Saturday, the
Kni aay 01 nepiemoer,
He names as witnesses: Lee Morse. Lew
Morse, Frank H. Button and Will Rankin, all
of Hood River, Oregon.
Any and nil persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands ore requested to file
their claims in this office on or before said
22d day or September, 1U00.
JylHslt JAY P. LUCAS, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Tho Dalles. Or., Aug. 6. 1000.
Notice Is hereby given tnnt the following
named settlers have filed notice of Intention
to make final proof on their respective claims
before the Register and Receiver at The
Dunes, uregon, on r riaay, eep-emoer 14, ivuu,
WALLACE A. HUSBANDS,
Of Mosier. on homestead application No,
5140, for the west southeast M, sou liwest
ii northeast 54, southeast northwest ji sec
tion 24, township 2 north, range 11 east, w. M
Of Mosier, on Homestead application No,
5123, for the west northwest and lot 4,
section 111, township 2 north, range 12 east,
Witnesses: Wallace A. H usbands, Axel K
Peterson, A. II- Oodberson, (ierald Wyss,
Amos Root and S. . Fisher, all of Mosier,
aulOsU JAY P, LUCAS, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Aug. 6,
iou. notice is nereny given inai tne 101 low-ing-named
settler has filed notice of his In
tention to make final proof In support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Ore
gon, ou oaiuruay, eepteinDer id, iuuu, vu:
Of Mosier, H. E. No. 5573, for the north
southwest Vt and north southeast Vt section
27. township 2 north, range 11 east. W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
us continuous resiacnce upon uua cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
W. A. Stark, C. Stark, 8. D. Fisher and
Charles Davenport, all of Mosier. Oregon.
aultlsH. JAY P. LUCAS. Register,
Notice of Sale.
Notice Is hereby given by the undersigned
guardians of the estutes of Eunice Lela Odell
and of William Paul Kemp and Dave Ra-
worth Kemp, being authorized thereto by an
order of the county court of the state of Ore
gon for '.Vasco county, will, after the 10th day
of September, 1WM, sell at the residence of
Alice Kemp. Hood Klver, Oregon, at private
sine, ior tno nignosi price ODtuinaoiein cash,
the following described premises of the said
estates, situate in tho county of Wasco, state
of Oregon, to-wit: An undivided interest of
. interest 111 ana to tne soutnwesi 01 tne
nortnwest w or section au, townsnip z nortn,
range 10 east of Willamette meridian. Dated
August 8, 1900. ALICE KEMP.
Uuardiau of the Estuteof William Paul Kemp
ana nave uaworiu ivemp, minors.
C. P. ODELL.
Guardian of the Estate of Eunice Lela Odell,
a minor. aul0s7
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, Aug. 6,
ISOO. Notice Is hereby given that the follow
ing-named settler bus filed notice of his inten
tion Ui commute and make final proof In sup
port of his claim, and thot said proof will be
made before George T. Prather, V. S. Commis
sioner, at Hood River, Oregon, on Saturday,
aepieinoer id, iwu, vie
WILLIAM LEWIS CLARK.
Of Hood River. H. E. Na 5W3, for the south
X northeast H and north southeast li sec-
He name the fiillowlnfi- witnesses to urovf
his continuous residence upon aud cultiva
tion of said land, vlu
John J. Gibbons, J. W. Moore. J. N. Bridges
ana i. m. uiodod. an ot nona Ktver.uregon,
auiosu JAY P. li casj, Kegister.
House for Rent.
B. Warren ' new 8-room house In Blowers'
addition. Inquire of B. WARREN.
Pasture for Stock.
I will take a limited number of horses and
rattleto pasture at Riverside Farm, S mile
west of town. Horses. Sl.oO per head per
month In advance: cattle, .2 per head per
month, t will not be responsible for any kind
of accidents or losses. J. V. MORTON.
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALMER.
Are Wliui every uuukhii - --- . - .
ical buyer insists on low prices. It is easy to get good groceries at
some stores, and low prices at others, but it is not often that you can
find both at the same store as you
Arbuckle's Coffee, per pound
Thompson's Soap Foam Washing Powder; 25c
CVnir Bronrl Rftnri SIT ffif - - - -- -- 25C
A VfcW W v f " 7
OnViillino-'a Hnrifl tlVA tor
' We guarantee everything we sell, and if anything is not satisfac
tory, we are always ready to exchange it or refund the money.
CLYDE T. BONNEY, Proprietor.
FOR 10 DAYS ONLY.
Hat will be given away to anyone
making a purchase at our store.
Remember you will
from us for CASH.
Denver Clothing Store.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Golden Rule Bazaar.
SALE OF SHOES,
In order to make room for New Goods purchased. We have placed
all odds and ends of our stock on sale at less than half price. See
them before buying.
bone & Mcdonald.
A. S. Blowers & Son
Are still in the procession and prepared to supply your wants
in Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes, Flour, Feed, etc.
Just arrived, a carload of Walla Walla Flour bought before
the advance in prices. Will meet all competition.
In Shoes we have a great deal of competition in prices but
none in quality. The Miller Shoe is the best wearer on earth.
JOB PRINTING, at
We desire to Inform the ladies or Hood
River and valley that we are prepared to do
DRKSSMAKINO In the latest stylesof the
art and would appreciate your orders. All
kinds of plain and fancy sewing neatly done.
Koomaon second floor of 8. E. Bart mesa'
re. MRS. T. H. CLARK.
Jy20 MRS. 8. A. BRADLEY.
5 to 60 Acres.
I will sell any part of my land, from 5 to 60
acres. Two miles from town. Thirty acres
in orchard. W. 1. BAKKR.
Will sell yon at wholesale prices, flonr, wheat
bran, shorts, rolled wheat, and rolled barley
They will ship on commission or boy vour
fraiw of all kinds. Remember that they are
agents for the Kennedy cauncrv, and want
fruit and vegetables to can. Also agents for
tire Rain waeon. Acme mowers and rakes,
the Radne bustles and Hacks. Tiiev bnv
almost all goods they have tor stile by the car
load, discount all bills and will trade with
you on a cash basis onlv.
tiw Portland prices and you also save
th Donot buy without fir8t.getting my
Pri?u8'mber, Lath, Lime, . Doors .Windows,
Moldings, Building Material of all kinds.
Pictures iramea. ?v
Lowest prices on Wall Toper.
At the same time the econom-
win at ours.
- - - - - - 40C
August 25th a Straw-
Save Money in buying
Pads, Pencils and Tablets.
Anything needed for school work
Notions, Brie a Brae, etc.
CEO. F. COE & SON
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.1
J.OTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office The Thalia. w
pra, June 29. iron. "k!S "SS! lP1-
OLIVFR 1. Dtmt.n.,
is more viloable for 1U timlir orS?nf.U.sht
for agricultural nurnn irl j :or 8tne than
. 'all of
their claims in this o,Tirr, ,ft(? to fll
rt?yofa4ptemiSn f ta,bw
J.V13SH JAVP,LCCAS, Register.
JULY 20, 1900.
1. Four acres at Frankton
good spring; pnly $550.
O !,) 11VW1 QO for. .
ii-uiim. north nf T)r. Slinu-V f... . 1
AjyjU lUUAt'V ,1 Lb. (Ill lA... .
. .. Uv , o ivrmn.
luence. i tux, fiuu.
3. John Siimia farm, in lots W,
20 acres ; f50 to f 00 per acre ; term,'
4. liOt opposite scnooiiiouse; 75 1
. . u . 1 . hi . ,1. ,
i. The Atkinson propertv. c. t-
and Oak streets ; best bargain in tc,.
7. Barrett-Sinma addition :l5fln,i
$10 down and $5 per month ; nomtj
8. Four lots on Sherman av t f
-II- 4 4 11.... ,,1. '5
01 rruiii- oi., fiw 1.U011. i'luat
9. The J. II. Frary place. Eai s:
near Tucker's mill ; 200 acres, nmri,'
level; part well imjiroved; price $1
acre; win oe suiu 111 loriy-aere tracU
small advance. Terms, lliree-qugrtt
or more cash. A great bargain,
10. T. R. CoVrn's 80 acres in PoUti
7 miles southwest of town ; 4 acre
eu ; f to an acre. :
11. The G. T. Galilean 40 aores.l,
on ine county roitu jiurin anu east 01 i,
. 1 ... 1 - . 1 , ,
llarrett tarm ; L'U , acres in cultivatL
WO fruit trees rriee 11,500. Tm
12. 1(50 acres on Hood river. S j.
above Tucker's mill ; 8 acres clJ
rriee f i,Bou.
13. The W. H. Bishop home inflj
Kiver, lot 0 and part ot lot 7, block
Waucoina addition to Hood River
prett v home. Only 1,100,
14. The Allen Fulton farm. lGOaJ
5 miles east oi town ; price $1,000; ten,
15. The F. E. Bailey place; 10 m
1 ! . . -11 r .,
goou iiiiprovetiifius; nit in iruit; ui
house, bam ana out buildings. Anii
home. Price $2,500.
in. v vim oifiuc i.i in, iAav:ics,fO,IM
$1,000 or nrore cash and balance at g
cent, or the east 40 acres, cleared, lu!
z,iuu. foiiu or more casn, Daianceii
lr cent. Best farm in the valley,
19. The Sun lot and building; $;
20. P. A. Trana tilace. White Salim
in sight of Hood River; 8 acre, St
strawberries and tomatoes 17,1X10 stm
berry plants and 1,400 tomato plant!
No irrigation required. Price $700.
21. N. )i 8. E. Mt P. K N. E. U t.
4, T. 3 N., R. 11 E White Salmon; in
timber land ; $10 per acre,
22. The Emerson homestead, only
mile east of town ; fine range; $1,500.
23. TtsRnnd ft. block 7. Winnnsii
dition ; $50 a lot, or $85 for the two.
24. Bernard Warren's fruit farm it
Frankton, plenty of water, good build
ings, etc. 17 acres. Price $3,500.
25. Wilkens' fine farm at White W
mon falls, 240 acres; 25 cleared and ii
grass; good improvements; fine alt:
power; price $3,300 stocked, or 2,750 Sw
20. S. II. Cox's fine residence in IIoo!
River, lot 100 x 100; priec $1,200.
27. J. R. Nickelsen's place at Bel
mont ; 35 acres ; $2,100. lerms easy.
. 28. A strip of hind 30 feet wide by )j
mile long, witu the ereeK, lying oeiweei
the west side of Blower's addition and
the county road at Paradise farm. Pris
29. Twenty acres 1 vina north of Pete
Kopke's, East Side; good land; unim
proved. Price $500 ; terms easy
31. Emma G. Robinson's 40 acre
East Side, adjoining A. I. Mason's H
ranch; unimproved; fsou,
32. EmmaG. Robinson's 160 seres
hills east of White Salmon, known a
the Dryer place; fine timber; unim
For Sale at the Emporium lfiO acres;
00 can bo made remlv for ulow for $100;
40 good timber. Fine soil ; no rock on
150 acres; big hay shed; school and post
omce onlv mile; on dan v stage iw,
well watered. 50 down. $50 in 1 month,
50 in 2 ninnt.l.M: bill, in 4 years,
$500: a rare bargain: 15 miles distant
To Loan $800, in one loan.
A il.a T." ; a first.fl!'
&t 111c juifvi mill in nij'v " -- (
surveyor's transit, and the proprietor
being a practical surveyor, is well pi1
pared to do the work of laying out
age property in lots and blocks, ana do
ing all kinds of surveying.
N. B. Terms are easy on all theabovt
lands, with interest at 8 per cent. r
sons desiring locations on homester
and timber claims should apply "
Money to Loan.
At the Emporium.
Davidson Fruit Co.,
Hood River's Famous
Packers of the 1
Hood River Brand oi
Manufacturers of .
Boxes and Fruit Par
ages. Dealers In ,
IYi-sods requiring water for irriVlf.ton '
before using any water, make l'C"t.,II1t)rr
the secretary in writing, statlOK the "u"a,
of lots and description ol same. A1j7 . t,
payment of 75c r Ui, or frxctinn w ( w
per month In advuucc Applie"?.,Ji!iex.
filed and no Irrigating will be T"f,at
cept on low uo deelcnated. All utv
must bo done through regulation Jm
spray. All residing north of On
ns water only between tbe hoar
o'clock A. M.; those south of win "
hours P.m. ".,tnial
No water wilt be furnished any or.f
to eomplywtrh sihoveTsled. ro
- HQtiD RIVBPKI& WATER