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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1901)
3food Iftver (Slacier.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 4, 1901. .
U i !J, now. Time in its flight has
toinpleted another ryulo and the wttrlii
)ias rolled into a new century, AH tlmt
was of the nineteenth century is now
history, and during last month the
last one in the old centurythe papers,
pingaztiu' and various periodicals have
printed columns and pages of matter re
viewing the achievement and history
ii the human race during the course of
the hundred years we saw come to a
cloeeaU2 o'clock Ijjat Monday night.
With one accord we are told that the
nineteenth was the greatest century in
the -world's history. Greatest, because
n no ifce period, nor in all tho preced
ing centuries, has man made such pro
gross in the material things which haw
increased his enlightenment and enjoy
nvent. The scientists have worked won-
Jms by their inventions with gteam and
electricity:' in chemistry, medicine and
surgery they have accomplished whnt In
former ages would have been considered
nifrucles; the modern art of printing has
made the dissemination of knowledge
Universal, until the best literature and
newspapers cn be had by all. The
philosophers, unlike those of ancient
times who worked in the abstract and
too often found themselves in a maze of
absup an4 contradictory theories, have
uiven us something tangible-. Evolution
gives us a history and tells us how de
velopment has been made in tho uni
yerso, and in plant and animal life, from
man down to the minutest organism.
Though we have found out what has oc
curred and have been able to follow the
process of development, the finite piind
has yet to solve the problem of origina
tion, Christianity has spread its benign
influence, andl the world in better for it.
Put better yet, man-made creeds and
dogmatic sectarianism are ceasing to be
dominant factors in the religion. As
man has advanced in knowledge of the
material world his ideas regarding the
spiritual have become more liberal, and
altruism forbids the conception of a
" punative God. Yet, the world is a long
w ay from the promised millenium. The
civilized nations are not yet done with
war, nor are all commercial relations
carried on in a spirit of brotherly llove.
Put, truly, he would be a sorry pessimist
who would deny the great good of the
w orld's progress during the century we
l- . .. l.-,rt .,,t ..l,l cnA tin LiMnM
fiayt? Juab icit, niiu iMiif eve iv unuk
future in the century we have just
The peace negotiations of the allied
mowers with China demand an ideinnitv
pf 1,000,000,000 taela. A tael according
to Webster's international dictionary is
worth six shillings sterling, or $1.40 in
United States currency." As silver in
bulk would hardly be received at its
face val lie by .the patioijs this amount
' probably equals a billion dollars.
The Apple Branch Heard From.
Johannes Lado and Ove Olson, who
Jiaye been cruising about the timber
pountry n aplupgton state for two
with their trip, each having secured
homesteads and timherand stone claims.
51 r. Lade boxed and carried with him a
ghort branch of one of the Oregon apple
trees that held thirteen apples, although
less than a yard in length. .The fruit
vas tine and showed the perfection
which apples attain in that favored cli
Fosston, Minn., Dec. 31, 1900.-Ed-
jtor Glacier: Inclosed is a clipping from
pur local pewspaper alter my rpturn
from a trip to vour state last November.
J presume you recollect a person gutting
Uie branch ot apples you tiad hang
ing in your office. I brought them here
all safe on the branch. I had it hang
ing in my store nearly a month, and
every one that saw it expressed wonder
how a little branch like that could pro-
Ulll.U DU II Ull.
It was the best advertisement your
state ever jiatl in Fpsston.
I am very much pleased with the trip
and got a favorable impression of the
racinc states, win call on you when 1
yiait your section nexi way.
... Johannes Lade
The apples referred to above were
grown by C. A. Wyman of the East
Side. He had the branch on exhibition
ot our fruit fair in October, and after-
ferjvarda it hung for at leant a month in
he placier office, Mr. Lade had it
boxed and parried, it home in the shape
pf a hand satchel.
Mount Hood 'oteg, '
Mr. Frank Reis has gone to Yakima
to sell his interest in a band of sheep.
He thinks it is a good time to let go of
the sheep business.
TJ)0 Mt. Hood mill company have re
ceived ail order for 75,000 feet of lumber.
They have made some much needed re
' pairs on their mill and are now getting
put mo logs. . ,
' The settlers south of the base line are
preparing to build a new bridge apross
... the east fork of Hood river, Work to
pegm Wednesday, Jap. d ; everybody
Mt. Hood has something new again.
'.Mils tinio it is a store. Mr. Heimer, the
proprietor, has his shelves covered with
fll kinds of merchandise. We wish Mr.
I. success in his new enterprise.
Fine weather? Well, I guess so. With
the exception of our little fall of snow,
Mt. Mood has had warm weather all
winter. Fall grain is looking fine and
stock still running on the range have
pot come home for feed.
E. llenson has returned from his visit
to his old home in the Willamette val
ley, where jie had not been for 20 years
As usual, Mr. H. says nothing "looks
natural, except William Samson, who
was at one time sheriff of Clackamas Co.
Alexander Leroux was in Portland
during the holidays. He returned with
a cow, saving he could not purchase one
in Hood River, so had to go to Portland.
Miss Lizxie Cooper, after spending her
vacation at Mt. Hood, returned to, her
studies in Tho Dalles high school Wed
nesday. C. H. Stranahan and wife of Rufus
left the first of the week for a two
nionths' vUit to relatives and friends in
olinneapolis. Arlington Independent,
The Dalles Chronicle "wonders if the
(ilgarette-siuoking youthj of that town
;ave not forgotten,' if they evr knew,
(.hut it is unlawful in this state for 'any
jpjflor under 18 years of age to smoke, or
n nv wnv to use ariv eiimr or tobacco
in any form whatever, in any public
hiihu'av. iitrent. nlarj. snuaroor rnsort.'
under a' penalty of not less than 1 nor
Our Population, 751,
The Glacier has enumerated the peo
ple within the corporate linv'.s of the
town of Jlood River and found the pop
ulation to bo 761. This is an increase
of 129 people, or 20 per cent, over the
population last January, w hich was C22.
An increase of 20 per cent shows a
healthy growth. The population, though,
has changed somewhat. Of the list of
names, heads of families and persons
self-supporting, that was printed in the
Glacier directory Inst year, 78 have
moved from the town, and four have
died. Most of those who have moved,
most of them being families who came
hero w ith the Lost I.nke Lumber com
pany's mill, have left the country, while
a few reside now in the v&lley. With
the growth of the town there Jiave been
g.dded li new business establishments
within the year, including a bank, gro
cery store, clothing house, two saloons,
an eating houne, tin shop, two butcher
shops, racket store, two millinery stores,
news agency, jewelry store. Failures in
business have been five ..in number, in
cluding a newspaper, two meat markets
and a grocery store, hardware store, mil
linerj; liop. Money in Hood River is
not over abundant, but the business
transacted here has been commensurate
with the healthy status of finances in
general throughout the Vnited States,
The larger business establishments com
plain of a dull holiday trade, while the
smaller store claim to have done a sat
isfactory business. A number of brick
buildings are in contemplation and an
electric light company is preparing to
establish its plant. With these improve
ments and additional conveniences in
sidewalks, graveled streets, a sewer sys
tem, something for fire protection, and
an Increased water supply for domestic
use and, irrigation, Hood River will be a
conservative, prosperous little town. The
Glacier has made a complete canvass of
the town, having visited every house
where the occupants were not known to
the editor, and has compiled the follow
ing list of names as a business directory
of Hood River ;
Adams W L, propr Paradise farm.
Allen W B, Allen & Fewel, saloon.
Antone A L, farmer.
Rradley Mrs Ruth, widow,
Bradley L, photographer, .
Bradley E It, job printer and stationer.
Bradley John, retired.
Baldwin Mrs Laura, widow.
Bouncy A A, propr Reciprocity Corner.
Bonnev C T, clerk Reciprocity,
Bailey Harry, rural free mail carrier.
Bell C A, propr Commercial house.
Bateham A P, of Davidson Fruit Co.
Barnes F B, principal Frankton school.
Bagley J, station agent O R & N,
Button F 11, contractor.
Boorman Win, retired.
Bradford P F, sr, manager box factory
Bradford A G, retired.
Bradford P F, jr, works at box factory.
Bartlett Mrs Belle S, widow.
Blowers A S, Blowers & Son, merchants.
Blowers L N, of firm A S Blowers fc Son.
Blowers Sam, student business college.
Bartlett Mrs C li, widow. '
Boyle , baker at f lood River bakery.
Benjamin M J.mgr Denver Clothing Store
Blythe S F, editor and propr Glacier.
Blythe E N, student Btate university.
R,.rtmess 8 E, propr furniture store.
Bartniess O C, retired . ..
Bartmess Karl, student O A C.
Bartniess Meigs, student 0 A C.
Booth J S, dry goods store.
Barr Wm, laborer.
Brewin Minnie L, teacher public school.
Butler Leslie, Butler & Co, bankers.
Butler Truman, Butler & Co.
Brosius F C, physician and surgeon.
Bone C R, Bone & McDonald, merchants
1-one a w , .bone Bros, com merchants.
Button Edgar,8tudent Oakland high schl
Coe H C, fruit grower,
Cole W B, Cole & Graham, confectioners.
Cole J F, clerk.
Cole Arthur, clerk at Rand's store,
Canfield Mrs A B, music teacher.
Cox Abner, retired.
Cunimings Robert, engineer.
Cahill Wm, flagman on railroad.
Hoe peo F Goo F Coe & Son, merchants,
oe Fred, Geo F Coe & Son.
Clarke Chas N, propr Glacier Pharmacy
Clark T it, painter.
Clark Mrs 1 Il.Clark A Bradley, miliners
Crowell Gerge " , merchant.
Clark h clerk at Glacier Pharmacy.
Childers Mrs J F, widow,
Cams E T, dentist.
Cook M A, carpenter.
Carron Richard, miner.
Carsteus A W, laborer.
Carstens Wm, student Indian school.
Campbell W J, carpenter.
Campbell Elmer, carpenter.
Cox S H, parpapter.
Caserio Joe, cook for Fouts & Son.
Coster Jerry, bartender Fonts & Son,
Clemens Rose, hppsekeprCotu house.
Cramer Q F, carpenter.
Davidson L M, bookkeeper L L L Co.,
Davidson. W Y, employe L L L Co.
Davidsorj P S., president L'L L Co..
Davidson P fc, jr, manager L L L Co,
Davidson A J, employe L L L Co.
Davidson Frank, employe L L L Co,
Davidson Barton, student O A C.
Davidson H F.managr Davidson Fruit Co.
lralte ii W, employe Davidson r ruitUo.
Dunahoo James, farmer.
Dean Margaret J, widow,
Denzer F E, carpenter, f ' '
Dukes Agnes, clerk in post office.
Dukes J H, of Mountain Stage Co.
Dukes H M, student OAC.
Dickey Walter, student OAC,
Dallas T C, tinner.
Dinsmore Maggie, waiter Mt Hood hotel
Davenport Kate, teacher public school.
Evinger O R, fruit grower.
Evans G S,' propr Glacier barber shop.
Erwin R R, real estate agent.
Everhart H O, grocer.
Entrican I) O, farmer.
Entrican Mrs D O, boarding house.
Fagalde B F, timberman.
Futon Allen, carpenter.
Frenchy, wks for Allen & Fewel.
Fewel R E, Allen & Fewel, alopn.
Ferguson J H, of, Mountain Stage Co.
Fox George, bartender for Allen & Fewel
Flig2 Mrs Anna, widow.
Frederick II J, carpenter.
Fewel Mrs M M, confectionery.
Fleming David, student public school.
Fouts S F, Fouts & Son, saloon.
Fouts P F, Fouts A Son.
Fong Loo, cook at Mt Hood hotel.
Gault Mrs Annie, widow.
Gaston William, laborer.
George W E, laborer.
Gould Ly teamster Mountain Stage Co.
GnUiarn James, retired.
Graham A J, clerk at Crowell's store.
George Peter, Indian, retired.
Gardes J II, janitor public school.
Gilbert C L, propr Mt Hood hotel.
Gilbert C F, manager Mt Hood hotel,
Graham Wm, Cole & Graham.
Husbauds Robt, janitor A O U W hall,
Harvey Julia, vluow, . "
Howe Fred, teanifter. !
Jlendorsou J L, attorney and real estate.
Hayes C J, justice of the peace,
Hadley C, farmer. b
1 lagan Aeis, tanner, ' ,
Hubbard G II, laborer, , ' ;'
Henry Lucas, fruit grower. it ,
Hunt J B, painter, .'(
I hil It John, harness and bicycurs,
Henderson Mrs C L, widow.
Henderson Edwin A. vol in 1'lillippines.
Horshner J L, Congregational minister.
Hershner A F, propr Hood Riv Bakery.
Haniia J E, flanna & Hartley, grocers.
Hartley O B, llanna & Hartley.
Havne's Wm, blacksmith.
Holnmn J T, harnessmaker.
Hughes C, capitalibt.
Hopkins E F, night operator 0 R & N.
Hastings Marie, housekeepr Com house.
Huxley II M, bookkpr Davidson FruitCo
Harwood Mrs M h, widow.
Huckabay Bert, operator telephone office
Isenberg'W A, clerk at Sherrill'B,
Jayne A A, attorney.
Jones L W, logger.
Jones C S, laborer.
Jpnes C R, laborer.
Jackson F E, merchant.
Jim Nellie, Indian, . '
Mer I) S, laborer.
Kehr L, saw mill hand.
Kuhns Mrs Libbie, wks at Mrs Mercer's
Kent T B, attorney.
Kent Bert, clerk for Cole & Graham.
Knapp S A, proprietor People's Store.
Knapp Mrs S A, milliner at People's Stre
Kuapp Mrs J A, widow,
Lockwood W, saw mill hand.
Lee Charles, sawyer.
Langille MrsS, landlady Cloud Cap Inn.
Langillo James, carpenter.
Langille H D, propr Cloud Cap Inn.
Luokey J J, propr Mt Hood Stage Co. -
Libby Joe, works for Allen & Fewel.
Locke Sam, bartender Fouts & Son.
Metcalf J, teamster for Bonney,
Metcalf 11 N, farmer.
Maves Mrs A, widow.
Melton George, farmer.
Macomber Henry, mill hand.
Miller Chas, laborer.
Mercer Mrs N J, boarding house.
Mayes Ed, works for Bonney. !
Mayes Jos, works for Bonney. .
Miller Mrs Nellie, widow,
Mercer William, farmer.
Mahanev E C, carpenter.
Moody J T, logger.
McDonald D, of Bone Jt McDonald. .
McDonald Thos, retired. .
McCafferty Sam, sawyer.
McGuire Henry, of Eureka Meat Market.
McGuire Walter.of Eureka Meat Market.
McGuire Mrs Joseph, widow.
McCartney S, salesman C L Rogers & Co
MeCullock W L, laborer.
McMurray J A, teamster for Davenport.
McMillan D, laborer.
McGregor G, laborer.
MeCrory Dell, stone mason.
Mclntyre E D, logger.
Newton L, employe Davidson Fruit Co
Nickelsen J R, blacksmith.
Neal J L, laborer.
O'Copper P C, day operator O R & N.
Qlinger Winfinld, ijrives for Ponney.
Olinger E S, city marshal.
Omy, Chinese laundry.
Porter , logger. '
Pavton S A, teamster.
Prather G T,U S commissloner&insurnce
rrather B E, engineer,
Price Mrs A, widow.
Pugh II, retired.
Pickard E II, painter.
Rand M V, fruit grower.
Rand Jason, farmer.
Rand Robert, retired.
Rand Bent, teamster Mt Hood Stage Co.
Rand Guy, teamster Mt Hood Stage Co.
Rand Seaiy,teamsterMt Hood Stage Co,
Band J E, merchant.
Rand D E, clerk at Rand's store. '
Rand Wm, timber locator.
Rogers C L, C L Rogers & Co, merchants
Kos D, bookkeeper for JJonnev. ' '
Robinsop Pavid, elk Denver Clothng Sto
Kicgs C has, jeweler.
Rubsell M M, barber.
Reynolds J N, retired.
Rathbone C, teamster Mt Hood Stage Co
Keynolds i rank, laborer.
Riohardson Cteamstr Mt Hood Stage Co
Ross C P, clerk and warehousemanORN
Roes C E, retired.
Rea O D, carpenter.
Rix F H, carpenter.
Shaffer II C, United Brethren minister.
Smith Frank, laborer,
Smith Henry, farmer,
Smith Sanford, farmer.
Smith Miss Anne, music teacher.
Smith E L, fruit grower.
Sinnott P, section foreman O R & N.
Stranahan O L, carpenter.
Spangler P, retired.
Seymour Mrs O, widow.
Snell Miss Lena, teacher public school.
Sutherland George, farmer.
Stewart Mrs J P, widow.
Seailes II B, farmer,
Searles Howard, wks for Bradley, printer
Stewart w iu, retired.
Sherrill W E, furniture store.
Shute W B, carpenter.
Shute Chester, clerk at Blowers' store
Shaw M F, physician and surgeon.
Shaw Clarence, electrician.
Southwell Miss Minnie, waitrMtJIood htl
Sherrill Edna, Clerk for Chas Tempel.
Sisson C M, bookpr Bone & McDonald.
Savage L t, hardware store.
Silliman L, track walker O R & N.
Spaulding F R, Methodist minister.
Stuhr P, logger.
Stoghill Mrs Mj E, widow.
Uii.-kn' fra "P. i&'i.lnw
Tompkins Jos, wks for Davidsn FruitCo
late Mrs Sena.
Thompson John, farmer.
Tempel Charles, jewelor.
Trice Ton. (colored), restaurant.
Tostevin N, carpenter.
Tostevin Chas, telephone operator.
Treat W W, tinner.
Tbe-mpson Wm, contractor.
Thompson Mrs Wm. boarding house,
Thompson C D,' principal public school.
Thomas John, Indian, laborer, . .j
Wright J W, farmer. ' ' '
Wickens T E, farmer. .
Weatherell Claude, logger.
White Mella, teacher public school.
Williams G E, Hood River Pharmacy.
Welds C, shoemaker.
Watson W P, fruit grower.
Watt J F, physician and surgeon.
Winans E T, lumberman.
Winans A, contractor,
Winans E W, retired,
Williams Edj carpenter.
Wright F J, of Mountain Stage Co.
Williams Pat, Indian, laborer.
Whitehead A, employe Dav Fruit Co.
Young Jacob, carpenter.
Young Norman, clerk Mt flood hotel,
Yates W M, postmaster.
The Mother's Favorite.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
mother's favorite. It is pleasant and safe
for children to take and always cures. It
is intended especially for coughs, colds,
croup and whooping cough, and is the best
medicine made for these diseases. There is
not the least danger in giving it to children
for it contains no opium or other injurious
drug and may be given as confidently to a
bale as to an adult. For Bale by Will
iams & Brosius.
Persons who suffer from indigestion can
not es pett to live long because theycannot
eat the food required to nourish the bodv
and the product U the omiigened mod
they do cat poison the blood. It is im port
ant to qure indigestion as soon as possible,
andthe best method of doingthis istouse
thepre pa ration known as Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure. It digests what you eat and restores
all the digestive organs to perfect health.
Chss', N, Clarke, Glacier f harmacy.
Beat Out of an Increase of II In PcnsioH,
A Mexican war veteran and prominent
editor writes: "Seeing the odvertisement
of Chamberlain's Colic.Cholera and Diar
rhcea Remedy,! am reminded that as a
soldierin Mexico in '47aid '48.1 contract
ed Mexican diarrhea and this remedy has
kept me from getting an increase in my
peiiU)i,foron every renew al a dose of it
restores me'." It is unequalled as a uniek
cure fordiarrha-aond is pleasant and safe
to take. For sale by Williams & Brosius.
This season there is a large death rate a
niong children from croup and lung trou
bles. Prompt actionwilt save the ljj.ueoiies
from these terrible diseases. Wo know rf
nothing so certain to give infant relief as
One MinuteCoughCure. It can also bert
hed upon in grippe and all throat and lung
troubles of adults. It is pleasant to take.
Chas. N. Clarke, Glacier Pharmacy.
EUREKA MEAT -MARKET.
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fruits and Vegetables.
Highest price paid for fat Stock.
' HOOD RIVER, OR.
Free Delivery. Phone 35.
Hocond-linnd wagon, hnriicss nnil good
worn nurse. . t thus, chai'.mai
If yon would hiive bl(( crop of bprrlen. cl
nine Muxoi! for cron-fiTiillzulUin, Muny
are uoinu u wnu ruurueu mivamiiK.
li. C. BATEHAM
And tree planting by an experienced nur-
terymnn Him xnruener. Aaa,w "uuraeni'r,
cure oi umeier omen. ja
. and Millinery.
In connection with our Prcsnmuklng we
have opened up a new utovli of
Including all the luteal at y leu, nnd rexpect
liilly Invite tlif ldle of Hood Hlverand vi
cinity to rail at otir rooms and liiHpevt goodt.
y.very effort will be biimIc to untUfy our cun
Piihoik, MKH. ClAKK,
nil ' MKM. BUAOI.KY.
. Harness Shop.
All kinds of harneHa work done. Country
produce taken In exchanxe for work. Every
thing In the harness line furnished fo-cntili at
I'ort land prices. E. D. CAI.KINS,
nljd . ( Frankton Poultry Yurds.
Will leave L'ftfendn Locks at 6 a.m.: Hood
River at 8:20 a. in., dally (except Hnnday) for
The Dulles and way landings. Returning
will leave The Dalles at 2 p. in. Passengers
and light freight. Return tickets from Dulles
City aud Regulator are good on this boat.
V, ;, A,MAY, Agent,
E. E. SAVAGE,
WAGONS, BUGGIES, TOOLS.
Farm Implements, &c.
Exclusive Ageut for Oliver Plows.
- GrininrXaturaI FiniHliin,'etc.
Estimates Gatib. E. II. PJCKARD,
For The Holidays.
Chas Tempel litis flhe line of Jewelry, Chi
nawnre ami other nice things for the holidays.
Wanted A rcsnee. lab In woman, competent
to cook and keep house, will ttnd a good home
by applying u John Kredburg, Oormun.8her-
man county, uregon.
Two Lots for Sale.
Two nice building lots, with bearing nnnle
trees, near the school house. Apply at store
oi u, i,. iiuur.im at km.
That tittle 6 acre pluce near town which I
will sell cheap, Also some other bitrgalus i.i
land. Nongpnts. T. K. OO.N.
ThoscdestriWa nnraeln conflncmcnt.pleafe
address Mrs. w. T. IJansberry. References
furnished If desired. . ' .
40 acres, Kast SJde, iyt miles lrom town for
wf. uuwy unin, yuuu lucuuou, unity mull.
tan on or auaresg J. li. f r.AK,
d21 f ; ' ' . - Hood Hlver, Oregon.
New Boarding House.
Mrs. Entrican has taken the bouse at the
corner of Fourth and Oak streets, formerly oc
cupied by Mr. Mathews, It will hereafter he
known as the Olenwood, and conducted as a
first class rooming nnd boarding house.
For any number of telephone poles from 10
to 100 of Cedar or Fir, all to be 30 feet long and
Iflncb tpiis. Kids received till Jau. Sth; poles
go oe delivered oy rub. Din. Klghj reserved
lo reject any or nil niilK,
JIOOU IUVKR ELECTRIC MHT CO.,
N. C, Evans, Sec.
Dollars Do Double
Duty when buying trees at Columbia Nur
sery. Trens that are sure tn grow, hear young
and bear what they are (old to are the ones to
plant ana uie King we sen, n. u, ba i b,haai.
Poland China Boar.
Service at my place dl.OO.
! , f ! A. O. FIERSHEY.
Passcngera'taken to and from Nleolal and
Davenport camps, apa single rigs rurnlslied
or lumuy shopping,
THOMAS CAI.KINS, Proprietor,
A fine lot of thoroughbred White Leghorn
cooKereis lor sale at si eacn.
d21 ,MUS. O. D. WOODWORTH.
A Fresh Milk Cow.
I have a thoroughbred Jersey cow for sale,
fame In on tho 17th of present month.
very oesiranie lamtir cow.
A. H. JEWETT.
d21 White Salmnn, Wash,.
3 Acres Grubbinsr.
T wani to give a contract to grub three acres
Maod. J. II. fifjOKMAKEK..
TTImfcer lJnd, Act June 3, 1STK.1
NOTICE FQIt PUBLICATION.
I'nltrd States Ijtnd Office, The Dalles. Ore-
goa, Nov. 7, 1900. Notice Is hereby given
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of Congress of June 3, WTS, entitled "An
act for the sale nf limber lauds In the Stales
of California, Oregon, Nevada and Washing
FRED Ij. MACZEY.
of Portland, county of Multnomah, state of
Oregon, has this day filed in this office bis
sworn statement No. 171, for the purchase of
me nnr.n northeast m ana norm t nortn
west i of sertlor. No. 9. In townshin No. 1
north, range No. east, W. M, and will offer
proof to show that the land fought Is more
valuuhle for its timber or stone than for aerl-
cultural purposea. and Ul tblisli bis claim
Li mm lnu twitire rhe Ken;.ier and Receiver
of this ortice at The Dalles, Oresron, on Satu.
aay. the lath day of January, iwii.
He names as witnesses: Ray Markley,
Oliver L. Riehnrdson, ivl Nealeigh and Le
laor-wati oi itoou Kiver. iiregon.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their cli lms in this office on or beforasald
lth day of January, 1901.
nHJ19 .JAY P. LI" CAS, Register,
Geo. F. Goe & Son.
TO MAKE MONET
You can save money by buying Ladies' Shoes, dinolayed in our
aliow w indow, which we two closing out at half price. Most of thene
are 3, SV and 4 sires.
Come early ; Xlwy won't last long.
The Best Goods
: IS THE CHEAPEST.
We have liome-canned Fruita hi glaH Straw borrloa, Illackborrlea,
Peachei ond lVar, The "finie Variety of fruit jmt up in the form of
Jam, Jelly and PrenerveH. .' . .
Davidson Fruit Co.' Spiced Apple1 Butter. ' ;
Davidson Fruit Co.'a Canned Strawberries and Tomatoes.
Honey Drop Sugar Corn, and Beaver brand Sugar peas, are Bweet,
tender pud juBt right. ,.-,,',
H. 0. EVERHART.
AT C. L. ROGERS & CO.'S.
Ijidies' Wool Hoso
Ladies' Wool Hone '
liox Writing Paper and Envelope ,
Children's Ww.l Hoso 15, 20
Little girlH' Kid Gloves
.8 rolls Toilet Paper
2 packages Jumbo Munh
1 gallon Pride of Oregon Syrup ,
8 large Pencil Tablets :
Boys Hats and Caps at cost. Children's Sleep Garments at cost.
Arc what every housekeeper wants, At the same time the econom
ical buyer insists on low prices. It is easy to get good Groceries at
some Btores and low prices at others, but it is not often that you can
find both at the same store, as you do at ours.
Here fre sorno Specials: .
Dressed Chicken for Sunday, per pound.............. 14c
Sweet Potatoes, per pound... 3c
Onions, per pound ......., 2Kc
. Jtanch Uuttr, ir roll ....., ..,.,.., 60c
. Creamery Butter, per roll ;,, , GOc
Jsew Orleans Molasses, in bulk, per gallon 00c
Now Orleans Molasses in halLgallon can,,,,.,..,., 50c .
Strained Honey, 5-pound bucket.......:. OOc
Section Honey, each 15c
Orange Peel, Lemon Peel and Citron Peel, per pound 20c
Cranberries, 2 quarU for '. , 25o
' Clover and Timothy Hay, per cwt 70o
Bran, per sack 40c
Short, per sack.,,,,,,.,.... ,-., 75c
Barley, per sack 85c
Wheat, per pound rr. lijc
15 pounds D. G. Sugar., ....,..., 00
16 pounds Extra C Sugar..,., ,,,,,, , 1 00
A. A. BONNEY, Proprietor.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878.
NOTICE FOlt PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, Dec. 15, 1IKX). Notice Is hereby given
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of congress of June 3, 18.'8, entitled t'An out
for the sale of timber lands In the Htates of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory, as extended to ail the public land
states by act of August 4, 18112,
AUUUHTV8 A. BONNEY,
Of Tygh Valley. county of Wasco, state of Ore
gon, has this day tiled In tills office his
svyirn statement No. 169 for the purchase
of the west K southeast nnd lots 7 and 12,
section -7, township 8 north, range 0 east,
W. St., and will offer proof to show that
the land sought is more valuable for Its tim
ber or stone than for agricultural purposes,
and to establish his claim to said land
before the Keglstcrand Receiver of this office
at The Dalles, Oregon, on Monday, the 4th
day of March, 1801.
He names ag tr jtnpsses! Clyde T. Bonney,
Donald Ross. O. ' II. Hartley and Jxsslle
B utler, all of Hood Hlver, Oregon.
Any nnd all persons claiming adversely the
nbnvedescrlbed lands are requested to file
their claims In this office on or before said
4th day of Mureh, I'M.
d2U22 JaY V. LUCAS, Register.
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1S78.
NOTICE FOR-. PUBLICATION. "...
U. R. Land Office. The Dalles, Oregon, Dec.
7, W00. Notice Is hereby given that in com
pliance wltb the provisions of the act of con
gress of June :i. 178, entitled "An act for the
sale of timber lands In the Htates of California.
Oregon, Nevada and Washington Territory,"
as extended to all the public laud states by
act of August 4, mi,
:.ATT1E C. BONNEY
Of Hood Tvlver, county or Wasco, state of Ore
gon, has this day Hied In this office her sworn
statement No. HW, or the purchase of the
northwest southwest and southwest
northwest y of section No. 3 In townshipNo.2
north, range No. 9 east, W. M.f and will offer
proof to show that the land sought is more
valuable for Its timber or stone than for agri
cultural purposes, and to establish her claim
to said land before the Register and Hecelver
of this office at The Dalles, Oregon, ou Satur
day, the ij.ld day of February, l!l.
She names as witnesses: Joseph Mays, Ed
ward Mays and Clyde Bonney of Hood'R! ver,
Oregon, and A. A. Bonney of Tygh Vajley;
Oregon. .' '
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to tile
their claims in this nfflco on or before said
2ld day of Kebruarv, 1M01.
dHfiS JAY V. LUCAS, Register.
Notice Is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing between J. J. Lnckey,
H. D. I.onuille aud Bert Stranahan In the
livery business known as the Mt. Hood Stage
Co. I Una day dissolved. The huslrjcss will
be OQttduiUod by J. J. Luckcy hernulW.
1. J. I.l-CKEY,
If. D. LA NlilLLK,
Dated at Hood Rlrer, Dec 12, 1H00,
In future any and nil enquiries relative V)
delinquent taxes must be made to the county
elerk as be is the custodian of delinquent lax
poll records and rolls, the sheriff having com
plied with the law In making sale of delin
quent taxes, be is therefore completely out of
the tax collecting business 'lll Ms.-eh next.
UuJituRT K.ELL', Sheriff.
Racine Feet and
Crockery and Glass-
wawj, School Books,
IS TO SAVE IT.
BLOWERS & SON.
. . . 25c
. . . HOc
. . . 25c
. . . 25c
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles. Oregon, Dec. 17,
l(KX).-Notlce Is hereby given that the follow-Ing-nnmed
settler has tiled notice of his In
tention to make final proof in supportof his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the Register and Receiver at Tho Dalles, Ore
gon, on baturdiiy, January W, imi, viz:
of Jjosler, Oregon. H. E. No. KK)7 for the lots 1,
2, 8 and 4, section 27, township 2 north, rang
He names the following witnesses to prove
his coiitluuotfc residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said lund, vlsi
George K. Wood. Robert K. Ifarwlck
Charles Htark and J. P. Hnyder, all of Mosler!
jt'4iiV JAY P. WAS.Jt-glster.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION,
l and Office at The Dalles, Oreron. Dee. 21
llsiu. otlc is hereby given that the follow
ing. uim-u semer nas niea notlca pf his
Intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will
be made before (leorge T. Prather, U. 8. Com
missioner, at Hood River, Oregon, on Fri
day, February 1, hJOl, viz:
CHARLES ALBERT WELLS,
Of Hood River, Oregon, II. E. No. 4702, for the
northeast yt section 17, township, 2 north,
range 11 east. W. M, . - V uv"V"i
He names the following viinaun. i.
bis continuous residence upon and cultlva-
IKM, 111, M1IU IHUtl, V17.:
x' P-,f"?Tn' ,V(,?r ?Pk'j v- Wlnchell and
WfcVk Robertsou, all of Hood River, Oregon.
,d2Sn JAY P. LLCAS. Uegtster
Timber Laud, Art June 3, 1878.J
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION,
United Slates Land Office, The Dalles
Oregon, Oct. 8, lOOC-Notic herebv given
that in compliance with the provision's of the
act of congress of June ;, in:g, entitled "An act
for the sale of timber lands In the states of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Waslilngton
territory," as extended to all the public land
states by act of August 4, lH!r tho following
persona have this day filed In this office their
sworn statements, to-wlt-
SAMUEL A. WHERRY,
Of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of
I lrfrfTt Wftrn talniiimit XI i-n m . .1
chase of the loU 8, 11 and 10, scuioAlS and lots
-, in uiwnsuip Ao. 2 north
range No. 9 east, W. M.
or Hooa piver, county of Wasco, state of
v.. ,.. i, ninu-meni, rta. iw, for the pur
chase of the southwest 14 northwest M and
west southwest Yt S'.ction 8 and norttiwest
"A northwest y f section No. 17, in township
No. 2 north, range No. 9 east. W. M
That they will otter proof to show that the
land sought i more valuable for Its timber
?H ,"??. lh? '"rriHilluial iniroscs, and
to establish their clainn to suid lands b..frc
FVl' riryrSoT.,0n " n
" -iw.uiin wiiriilU Ul IllKiU niVxfr.
, 7 a n -'" 4 vtmn.
A IT V a nti ail iiard, .u ; -
their clfltmit in thi ,,m., ' T
9th, da, of FebnJaVv "r taia
Pl - JAY- P. LUCAS. Revisit
a Pigs for Sale.
UST OF LANDS
NOVEMBER 0, 1SKX). -
1. rtir aert'H at Krnnkton, improved;
good spring; only tJoo.
2. Wendorf plaoc, near UndorwoHl , -Vttnh.
; KiO acres; 10 in cultivation ; (air
improvt'iiicnt; young orclmrd ; 3 acre
hearing 4itrttlMrrio!i; plonty of good
wattir. I'rico f 2,000 ; tcrnii easy.
3. JoluRipiiia farm, in lot from 5 to
20 acres ; foO to f0 jr acre ; tenin ftr,
4. Ixit opposite school hous ; 75 fct
gquiire. I'rice, $175.
5. The Atkinson property, cor. First
nnd Oak Ktreets; bout bargain in towu,
C. Great bargain. Two quarter block
!n 1'arkliurst, levul and sightly; $150
7. Barrctt-Riprha addition JfW per lot :
(10 down and (5 per month ; bo interest,
. 8. Ten choice lots in Highland addi
tion, only two blocks east ( the post
otlice, oti State stret, at $75 to f IM.
Terms easy. Every lot fins a command
ing view, " : :.. ' .'
9. The J. II. Frary place, EaBt Side,
near Tucker's mill ; 200 acres, nearly all
level; part well improved; price $12 an
acre ; w ill bo sold in forty-acre tracts at
small advance. Terms, .three-quarters)
or more cash. A great bargain.
10. Stalling' bloek 5; pleasant view ;
2:55x30014 lots; price tsj0.
11. The Ci. T. Gtilligan 40 acres, lying
on the county road north and east of thu
Hariett farm; 20 acres iu cultivation;
000 fruit trees Trice $1,500. Term
12. IfiO acres on Hood river, 3 mile
abovo Tucker's mill; 8 acres cleared.
13. The W. II. Biphop home in Hood
River, lot 6 and part of lot 7, block 1,
Waueomtv addition to Hood Kiver; 4
pretty home. Only $1,100,
14. The Allen Fulton farm, lOO acres,
5 miles etst of town ; price $1,000 ; terms
lfl. John Pipma farm, 100 acres, $5,000,
$1,000 or more cash and balance at 8 per
cent, or the east 40 acres, cleared, for
$2,100. $500 ( r more cauli, balance at 8
per cent. . Best farm in the valley.
20. T. A. Trana jiliice, White Salmon,
in sight of Hood Kiver 1 8 acres, 5 it
straw berries and tomatoes 17,000 straw
berry plants and 1,400 tomato plants,
'No irrigation required. Price $700.
21.. N. ' S. E. , S. X. E. 'i see.
4, T. 3 N.,"U. 11 E White Salmon ; fin
timber land ; $10 per acre.
22. The Enierpon homextead, only on
mile east of town ; fine range ; $1,500.
23, I.otH 5 and o, block 7, Winans ad
dition; $50 a lot, or $85 for the two.
' 24. Bernard Warren's fruit farm at
Frankton, plenty of water, good, build
inge, etc. 17 acres. I'rice $3,500.
26. S. H. Cox's fine residence in Hood
Biver, lot 100 x 1 i0 ; price $1,200.
27. 3. B. Nickelsen' jlact at IW1
niont ; "q acres; $2,100. Term easy.
28. A Btrip of hind SO feet wide by
mile long, with the preek, lying between
the west side of Blower's "addition ami
the county road at Paradise farm. Prico
29. Twenty acres lying north of Petr
Kopke's, East Side; good land; unim
proved. Prico $500; terpis easy,
30. 35 acres of J. C. Boggs' fruit farm
for $3500 $100 per acre in 15 or 20 acre
tracts. The 15-acre tract in 5-acre tracts
at $125 per acre; H cat-li ; balance to
suit purchaser ; interest, 7 er cent per
31. Emma G. lyobinson's 40 acres,
Eact Side, adjoining A. I. Mason's fruit,
ranch; unimproved; $800.
32. Emms G. Robinson's lfSO acres 011
hills est of White Salmon, known uh
the Dryer place; fine timber; , uniin.
For Sale Eligible residence lots 011
the hill, near cannon house; only $75;
terms easy. Iu Spangler's Subdivision,
block 2, Parkhurst. .
For Sale at the Emporium 1(10 acres ;
60 can be made ready for plow for $100
40 good timber. Fine soil; no rock on
150 acres ; big hay ehed ; school and post
office only a mile; on daily stage line ;
well watered. $50 down, $50 in 1 month,
$50 in 2 months; bal. in 4 years. Only.
$.500; a rare bargain; 15 miles distant ;
For Rent. Th,o Wickham three acres,
near Mrs. Alma Howe, for rent. Fur
nished house; bearing orchard; straw
berries netted $500 this year. . Rent $150
for one year; payable in three instal
nients in advance.
$200 to $1,200 to loan.
At the Emporium i kept a first-class,
surveyor's transit, and the proprietor
being a practical surveyor, Is well pre
pared to do the work of" laving out acre
age property in lots and blocks, and do
ing all kinds of surveying,
N. B. Terms are easy on all the above,
lands, with interest at 6 per cent. Per,
sons desiring locations on honiesteadit
and timber claims should apply at tint
Money to Loan.
At the Emporium.
- ' .Shippers of
Hooa River's Famous
Packers of the
Hood River Brand of
Manufacturer of '
Boxes and Fruit Pack
ages. Dealers in
Fertilizers and Agricul-
tur al Implements.
.NOTICE FOIl PUBLICATION.
wif " VJtma0, l TbT)alle, Oregon, Dee, 17
r.XK). otice 1 hereby given thwt th fnii'
nic-named seiner hunted noli"; irf h?i t
temton to make filial proof in srpport of h?.'
the Register and Itecelverat The DallesLTin?
ton, on Monday, Jauuary m, xU-
Of Hood River. Oregon, ri. K. No. h'tn fr th
lin 18, township I north, rani?e lfleht.W M
and Mike Ncff, of
JAT P. UUtA4, Krister,