The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, August 08, 1902, Image 4

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    .foodlivef Slacier.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1902.,
How to Train Strawberry Vines.
Col. E. Holer of the Salem Journal is
an enthusiast upon strawberry culture;
lias made a study of growing strawberries
for yeara.and is competent to give advice
to new beginners. We copy below some
rules he (rives for propagating the plants,
which will apply to Hood River as well
as the Willamette valley, except that
liere we commence to set plants in July
and August:
This nionht is the time to train
the vines for new plants to set out
early in the fall. If properly done,
growers of strawberries can gain nearly
a year's time on new acreage. It will
imv all who expect to grow for the mar
ket to look after a good plant supply for
next year. A few simple rules aoout
raising strawberry plants may not be
out of place:
1st The b::st plants are obtainable
only from new stock that is plants set
out last full or this spring. Plants from
older vines have not the vigor and vital
ity of growths from the younger stock.
2d Do not make over one to four
plants from a hill. By setting the first
plants that run out aiid fixing them to
the ground with a stone or lump of
earth they will root immediately. All
secondary runners starting from this
new plant should bo removed.
By this process you will get large
strong plants with great root power and
. with a fully formed crown, and if set
out as early in the fall as the ground
will permit, you will get a profitable
crop next spring. Plants grown in this
way and set out in the latter part of
September or early in October will look
like a field a year old and bear nearly as
much-
It will be argued that this is a great
deal of work, and you will ask "Dose It
pay?" I have tried both ways and am
satisfied a trial will convince you. The
old way of making strawberry plants
was to let a plant set all the new plants
it would sometimes 20 to 50, and often
a perfect mat of plants, none of them
large and strong, and most of them puny,
weak and emaciated. None of this
kind of stock ever makes much of a crop
the first year after planting. With such
plants the rule is to wait a year for a
crop. It takes a year to get them on
their feet, to grow a crown that will
produce fruit in profitable quantities,
for all time such plants will never be as
strong as it tne vines naa Daen trainea
and limited to producing on an average
of two new plants to the hill.
As the runners have to be removed
from each hill after the fruit is off, it is
not much more work to train two plants
for new stock. After picking, go through
the rows vou want to make plants from
and remove all weeds, then go through
and train the two strongest runners, lay
ing a clod on the runner next to the first
joint and pinching ott the runner that is
just starting. Train them with the rows
so that you can run the cultivator
through once in a while. One hand
can train gerveral thousand In a day,
and each plant grown this way, if set
out early in the fall, will produce 2 cents
worth of fruit next year of the fineBt
quality.
If siich plants are grown near to where
new acreage is to be laid out, they can
be removed in the fall with the earth on
the roots and never stop growing.
It will be said this means work but it
is work that pays. We have been pay
ing too little attention to getting plants
started right and we have oeen growing
too much poor product as a result. A
weak plant will not only lose us a year
in the crop but will never have the vital
ity and productiveness of a properly-
trained plant. I am satisfied that it will
pay any growor to raise his own plants
in this way. The nurseryman who
grows plants to handle by the thousands
at $1.50 to $2.50 per 1,000, is doing it to
meet competitive commercial conditions
but the strawberry grower for profit
must go to the beginning and grow his
plants on correct priciples if he would
get the greatest results.
Will Know Bettor Next Time.
James Deltord returned last week
from his trip to the const, and hag
again taken up his work in the barber
shop. Juu went clam digging while
at the coast. "A friend of mine invit
ed me," said Jim, "and being 'easy' I
went. We walked four miles in sand
that reached just an inch above mv
shoe tops. But I enjoyed it. In course
or time we hove in sight ot a long low
lying mud flat. Although we were
early there were others ahead or us
Before going further we took off our
shoes. This I proceeded to do with joy,
for it reminded me of (be days when I
was a kid and used to wade through
the frog pomli, while playing 'hookey
trom school. We tied our shoes to
gether, slung them over our shoulders
mid proceeded to hunt the festive clam.
"It was a pleasant sensation to feel
the sticky, black mud oozing up be
tween your toes like mud through a
brick mill," continued DeBord. "Owe
and awhile a cold chill would sneak in
my back, but I didn't mind a little
thing like that. I remarked to my
f lie ud there must be a young whale
hurrying just a head of us, from the
way the water was spouting up. Since
men, I've concluded my triend must
lie some reiat ton to the meanest man
on earth for not telling me different.
The spouting young whale looked good
to me, so i crept up quietly and stuck
my great toe down the hole in the mud.
The next Instant I jerked it back with
a howl like the bloodhounds on a fresh
seeiitof Tracy. I went two or three
feet into the air and fell in a half dozen
different direction all at once. The
more I floundered around the deeper
tue mini seemed to gel, ana the clam
was clinging to my toe like grim death
ton niirirer No siree, I don't want
any more clam digging in mine."
Oregon Stale Fair.
The premium list of the Oregon state
iair U uow out and being distributed
among the- farmers and breeders
throughout the state. It carries $10.
(100 in cali preiniu ms on live stock and
agricultural products. Kvery farmer
and breeder in the state is iuvited to
bring something to the state fair this
year mid help swell the big exhiliit
that is already itrtmnxed. The South
ern Pacific company hauls all exhibits
to and tmm the fair free of charge,
which enables every one to send some
thing to help the good cause along. To,
i nose w ho wish to taKe tneir families
and spend a week at the fair, they will
mm our 01 me iiiicsi camp groumis on
the cnait, absolutely free. Any infor
mation regarding the fair will be glad
ly given by writing the secretary at
Portulnd, Oregon. If you have not
received a premium list, write for one
at onee.
The bosrd of rejrenU of the state uni
versity met last Saturday in Portland
nod eleeled Profvr K.'D. IV Cou of
liu-wllville, Ky., to the chairof math
ematics of the University of Oregon,
left vacant by the dismit:ii of Pro-f-vr
(icorge Lilly, some months ago.
Professor Irving M. (i.n of the chair
of early Enylih and oratory, was aim
made ib-an "f the svhoul of mui vice
V. (iifl.ird Xh, resigned. O. F. Staf
Jord was promoted from Instructor in
chemistry to an assistant professorship
III mat uepuiuiieni, aim wnn nis
placed in charge of the department
pending the election of a successor to
Dr. Arthur iacnman, wno mieiy
resigned to accept the position of head
chemist for the United States in the
Philippine Islands. A. P. McKiniay,
agraduate of the University of Oregon,
and for seven years professor of Latin
at the Portland high school, was elect
ed to the chair of Latin to serve during
tia (hpuuvMr tpnvj of nliaptlCA obtain
ed by Professor F. 8. Dunn, who is at
Harvard.
The Campers at Maple Dell.
At present there are thirteen camps
here with a total population of 45.
Reverend Hollinshead of the Portland
Centenary M. E. church was here las
week.
John Mahone was with the Wood-
worth-Shaffer camp one day, and pitying
them because of their lack of fish, he
went out and brought in a deer.
Messrs. VanHyse, Wood worth. Shaffer,
Fleming, Mr. and Mrs Ed Williams,
Mr. and Mrs. Noah Bone. J. H. Fergu
son, Norman Young, Pansy and Mar
jory Baker, Nellie Rogers, Mrs. Reese,
Mr. Meldon and Mr. Kelly were at Lost
lake fishing for water dogs recently.
Judge Henry still holds first place
among the fishermen, with David Hom
ing a close second. U. 1. woodworth,
however, is forging to the trout. His
marvelous success is the wonder ot the
whole camp. In seven day he has
brought in nine fish, tomorrow's catch
not included.
Henrys, Howes, McGuires, Hunts,
Jackaons. Woodworths, Shaffers, Met-
calls, Caatners, Hetchers, Holts, Bhaws,
and Bakers, besides those already men
tioned, are "at home" at Maple Deli.
The women went out on a blooming
dress parade. A number of snap shots
were taken ot the happy crown. 1 hey
(the pictures) will be for sale at
Bradley g.
The little girl of Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
Shaw of Portland wag drowned Satur
day afternoon, while .Mrs. Shaw nar
rowly escaped. Much credit is due
Walter Mctiuire., Mr. Holt and several
sheepherders,- whose names we failed
to get, for their strenuous efforts in res
cuing Mrs. Shaw and recovering the
body of the little girl. Everything pos
sible was done and blame attaches to
no one. From the human view point it
was an accident, but viewed by the eter
nal it is possibly a Providence the wis
dom of which will be revealed in the
coming days. H. C. 8.
Rev. J. W. Jenkins, of Hood River
delivered a very interesting lecture at
theu.U. church Wednesday evening,
on the "Island of Jamaica," where Mr.
Jenkifcj spent over three years engaged
in missionary work, the lecture was
replete with information concerning the
island, its people,' manners, customs,
religion, etc., and wag very interestingly
illustrated by a fine lot of stereopticon
views. It is to be regretted that his
audience was not larger, as all who at
tended express themselves well pleased,
Dufur Dispatch.
The reappointment of W. H. II. Dufur
as forest supervisor of the north half of
the Cascade reserve has been held up in
the department of the interior because
ot objections from Itepresentative Moody
wno simultaneously recommended the
appointment of M. P. Isenberg to the
oilice. As Mr. Isenberg is not agreeable
to Senators Mitchell and Simon and Re
presentative Tongue, this offiice will be
held up at a season of the year when
there is urgent need of a man to look
after the affairs. Shamko Leader
Frank 8. Harding, president of the
Oregon Presa Association, has issued a
call for the annual meeting of that or
ganization. The convention will be
held at Newport, August 14-17. It wag
at IN ew port that the association was
first formed. An excellent Droeranirue
has been arranged, and there promises
to ue an average attendance,
A gentleman who hag juBt come up
from Collins says bathing at the springs
will likely begin tomorrow as the water
of the Columbia hag receded so that the
springs can be reached. A good many
people nave oeen camping at the springs
lor some time waiting to take advantage
of the curative qualities of the water.
Mountianeer.
James Bowman of Lexington, Ky.,
who for several years has been a sufferer
from rheumatism, has been cured by
ugnining shock, in a storm ligntmng
struck the house where he was. When
he recovered from the shock he found
he could use his legs and began to walk
aDont the room for the first time in sev
eral years.
Petroleum as fuel on the locomotives
of the Columbia Southern railway was
tried experimentally, last Sunday,
with such satisfactory results that the
orders have been given forthe equipping
or an engines on the road with oil
burners henceforth
A New York man offered a dime
for the return of his runaway wife.
and she was so mad at his valuation
of her that she came back at once
and vowed to stick to him "forever,"
and now the joke is on him. Tel
egram
The'offlelal vote for governor at the
recent election shows the followinir
result: nainoenain, democrat, 41,857;
furnish, republican, 41,581; Hunsaker,
prohibitionist, 3,583; Ryan, socialist,
a,m. una makes Chamberlain's plu
rallty 276.
The Saint Martin hot sprngs have
been assessed this year at $17,000. The
only business in the county patronized
by outsiders shouldn't complain at pay
ing the county's expenses.
One of the attractions at the state
fair this year will be the Missouri iri
antess, standing feet 4 luchea in her
stocking feet. She is direct from Mis
souri and will have to be shown.
The timothy hay market apparently
will not be quite as good as last year.
Buyers are now offering $9 per ton
while the price last year was $10 per ton.
rorest urove limes.
The mercury registered 102 in the
shade at Fred Bailey's residence, four
miles southwest of town at 3 o'clock
Wednesday afternoon
Walla Walla is so "drv" a town late-
ly that not only all saloons but ice
cream ana soda stands are tightly
ciiraeu on suiiuays.
Hon. John Michell, who holds
government position in Wanhincton. is
spending his vacation at his home in
I lie Dulles.
John Masters of Washington county
claims to have raised six tons of timothy
nay on one acre oi ground this year,
Hugh C. Bellinger of Portland, ton
of Judge C. B. Bellinger, has been
named as naval cadet from Oregon
The Harney County News is published
oy airs. r. fc. iiniarth and edited by
her husband, F. E. Wilmarth.
Henry Hudson, a civil r vetomn
died suddenly of heart disease on his
larm at Dufur, July 2(1.
It may be hot enouirh for you now.
but you will forget all about it next
winter.
The Dalles will have a street fair and
carnival this fall.
Plans are about perfected for a con
densed milk factory at Forest Grove.
Will Let Us Down Easy.
E. M. Shutt, the well-known Eastern
Oregon newspaper man is sending out
the following letters addressed to his
fellow workers;
The Heppner Times has been sold to
A. J. Hicks, of Camas, Wash., who will
take charge of the business on August 7.
By the action .f the voters of Morrow
county in electing me sheriff, 1 am
obliged to lay dow n the pen and take
up tin sword, for a short time at least.
The object of this message is to thank
you for your uniform courtesy and fra
ternal kindness to me during my tliir
teen years' newspaper experience in
Lantern Oregon, and to bid you adieu
for the time being. Should it become
necessary for me at any future time to
hang you or any of your friends, the
memory of happy associations in the
past will surely prompt me to let you
down easy. But while the scaffold has
its mission here on earth, it would pain
me to see any newspaper man called up
higher through such a medium.
May your future efforts be crowned
with the success and prosperity which
your energy and worth truly merit. Un
til my present work is ended and I
again join you in the newspaper world,
1 bid you a tond tarewell. , fraternally
yours, K. M. Shutt.
Hew Xownsite Owners.
The original Townsite company, last
month, made sale of their property, and
the same is now owned by 16 different
Hood River people, who, with the
amount of their investment, are:
J H Ferguson $2,000
Mrs N C Evans..! 1,000
J L Henderson 1,000
M J Henderson 1,000
Chris Dethman 1,000
S F Fonts '. 1,000
J W Morton 1,000
Mrs L C Davidson 1,000
J W Hinrichs 500
AAJayne.. 600
E II Hartwig 500
FC Brosius...... 500
CL Gilbert 500
Fred H Shoemaker 500
Leslie Butler 500
J H Koberg 500
Total $13,000
The new townsite owners paid out
$14,000 in buying the property. The
new owners do not constitute a corpora
tion or company. The title rests in the
trustee, N. C. Evans, who has authority
to sign all legal papers for those having
money invested. Butler & Co. will
act as treasurer for the organization and
John Leland Henderson, secretary. The
townsite property consists of 248 lots
and fractions of tots. .
Brilliant Electrical Display.
The campers at Lout lake during the
heavey thunder storm of last Wednes
day night enjoyed seeing a brilliant
electrical display, seldom witnessed in
this part of the country. The storm
continued for two hours, and the fre
quent flashes of lightning were brilliant
in the extreme. Mount Hood was free
from clouds at the time, and with eacli
lightning flash the sides of the snowy
peak were lighted up with a bright
amathest, while the lake in front of the
camps appeared like a sheet of fire. It
was a sight long to be remembered. The
ram and hail soaked things about the
camp, but a little diaeomfurt'ire like
that didn't bother people who could
appriate the beauty of the storm.
Those of the party camped at the lake
were: David Fleming, Rev. H. C.
Shaffer, G. D. Woodworth, of Hood
River; Walter Holt and L. A. Shaw of
Portland, and a couple of young men
trom trie panes.
II. I'. Crockett's Goats.
It is a wonder that more farmers in
Hood River valley who have land to
clear do not follow the plan of 11. C.
Crockett of the East Side. Mr. Crockett
has 35 Angora goats. He fences about
ten acres at a time and turns in his
goats. The goats eat the foliage of the
under brush and in a short time make
it look like a fire had killed the growth.
On young firs too large for them to pull
down they will clean the bark if the
trees are cut down for them. After the
second year, when the bruh will sprout
again, if the goats are turned in they
will effectually kill it. Mr. Crockett
sold his mohair this year for 24 cents a
pound in Portland. The average clip is
tour pounds to the goat. 1 he goats will
leave the best of pasture grass to trim a
sapling ot its foliage.
Married.
In Hood River valley, Friday evening,
August 1, 1902, at the'residence of Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Jenkins, Ernest V. Jen
sen and Miss Margaret E Richardson;
Rev. .1. W. Jenkins officiating.
The bride is an estimable young wo
man recently here trom Kansas. Mr.
Jensen, the groom, is well known in
Hood River, as the enterprising and
genial proprietor of the Cloud Cap Inn
Confectionery. The Glacier joins with
friends in extending the happy couple
congratulations and best wishes.
Born.
In Hood River, Or., August 3, 1902,
to Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jones, a son.
In Portland, July 30, 1902, to Mr. and
Mrs. C. O. Hornung, a son.
In Hood River, August 4, 1902" to Mr.
and Mrs. 1'. Mathews, a son.
In Wasco, Sherman county, Oregon,
juiy si, iwk, to air. and jurs. Ueorge
Porter, a daughter. Mrs. Porter was
formerly Miss Alice Frazier of Hood
Kiver.
C. L. Gilbert, count y school sunerin
tendent for Wasco county, has made his
report lor tne year ending June 13, 1902,
and finds the total number of persons of
school age in the county to be 4939
males and females ; the total
number of pupils enrolled was 3199
lbOo males and 1594 females. There are
160 teachers employed in the county 10
males and 120 females. There are 71
school houses in the county, six having
ran uuut auring me year just closed.
The total receipts of 'the school fund
amounted to $78,900.04; the disburse
ments, $(16,918.17, leaving a balance of
$12,982.25. The estimated value of
school houses and grounds is $116,295,
with $16. 306.55 additional for furniture.
The average male teacher's salary is $47;
lemaies, ftu.
The death by drowning of the little
aauguier ot Mr. and Mrs 1.. A. Shaw.of
this city, in Hood river, Saturday even
ing, is one of the distressing incident of
the summer onting. An accident anainst
which, as far as can be judged from the
report of the occurrence, prudence could
not prevail. the distres-ed parents have
tne sympathy ot the large number with
whom the summer ennui ins? fever has
become epidemic. It was one of those
painful domestic tragedies for which no
one was to blame. Oregonian.
Georgia is the peach state of the Union,
having 7,600,000 peach trees. Next is
Maryland, with 4,015,000,then New Jer
sey, with 2,700,000, and Delaware, with
2,41)0,000. Ten years ago Georgia w as at
the bottom of the list composed of these
four states. Alabama and Mississippi
are also becoming peoh states.The South
and Pacific coast will be the fruit regions
of the United States,
A. M. Potter.originator of the Ancient
Order of the Ked Cross, committed suicide
in Iowa.last week. Mr. Potter got kit
with $17,000 of Red Cross money last
winter, leaving some 125 Hood River
people the looser therebv.
i ri O f"'" ; H '
THINGS TO ADORE.
We have a full line of these as well ai
other Buildere' Hardwrre. Priceg right.
E. E. SAVAGE'S SONS.
SPOKANE ATHLETIC
CLUB,
Street Fair ana Caraval,
Held at Spokane August 4 to 14, 1902.
For above ocrouilnn the o. R. and N. Co. will
tell excursion tlnkets lo Bnoksne and return
at greatly reduced rates. Ticket on ssle
August utn, one day only, ana koou returning
lo and Including August 13th. Fare frotr
Hood Kiver, (ti.00.
a.-i. nuAiv,. A nv.
Farm for Sale.
20 acre well Improved, 2 inilea out; good
buildings; 8 acreii In strawberries. A bargain
if purchased soon. A. H. UPSBKOW.
Notice to Patrons of the
Water Supply Co.
Water rent ftir 1B02 must'oe uald to the nn
dersignad by August 15, 1002. by order board
a i rectors, ' cj. j. i,fcSHi.iim, secretary.
Pay Up.
Indebted to Kolii
All persona Indebted to liblinan A Son will
jleHse make payment at once, as the money
s neeueq. imtij , iuilmah a. sun,
Wanted Land Cleared.
Ten or fifteen acres of brash land cleared In
time for It to be planted this fall. Land alt-
uatcd adjoining Arthur Iilsbrow on Kaat f ork
Contract all cash. W. 11. M AKHH ALL.
Bids Wanted.
Bids will be received iid to 7 o'clock Mon
r
day evening-. August 18. IMI. for bnlldlna an
additional room U the Barrett school house,
uistrint, . i. nana una kpecincauons may
ue seen ai me uiacier omoe.
JOHN A. WILSON,
Chairman Board Director.
P. D. Himbichs, Clerk.
$10 Eeward.
I will pay the above reward for recovery of
mcycie stolen irom uoie a wrignrs store,
HuturdHV alternoon, August 2, and for infor
million leading to conviction of the thief.
The wheel is a Humbler, IDOt, with coi'ster
brake; cyclometer holder on front wheel, rlnn
red with black line on either side; front tire
bad rip about six Inches long, patched with
leather. Heturo to Cole A Wright s, or to
C. E. MILLER. Hood Kiver, Or,
Notice of Guardian Sale
Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned
guardian of NetaQrodt, Bertha Qrodtand John
Urodt, minors, by virtue of a license duly la-
suen ny me oonnty court or ine state of Oregon
for Wasco county, will on and after the 30th
day of September, 1902, sell, at private sale to
the highest bidder for cash in hand all right,
title and interest of said Nela Orodt, Bertha
Orodt and John Urodt In and to the north
half of the south-east quarter of the south-west
quarter of the south-west quarter of the
south-east qnartor of the south-west quarter
of section fourteen(l4iin township lwo() north
of range ten(10)east of the Willamette Meridian
In Wasco county, Oregon.
Dated at Hood River, Oregon, this 29th day
ouuiy, imu,
CHRIS DETHMAN.
Guardian of the estate of Neta Orodt, Bertba
uroui auu jonn uroul.
Notice.
Those who are indebted to Dr. J. F. Watt,
will please tnke notice that owing to sickness
in his family he will be away at the coast
lor an Indefinite period, and he has left bis
accounts with me for collection. Those who
know themselves Indebted to the doctor will
Dlease call and settle nromni.lv. Mv win. A.
Henderson, will call on those who do not set
tle at once, and Is authorised U) receive and
receipt lor money on said accounts.
JOHN LELAND HENDERSON
Notice of Dissolution.
The partnership heretofore existing under
the firm name of Hanna A Hartley Is hereby
dissolved by mutual consent, J. E. Hanna re
tiring and O. B. Hartley continuing said busi
ness. The said O.B. Hartley owns and will col
lect an aenis auesaia nrm ana assumes and
win pay on an (lent due by said firm.
Dated, Hood River, Ore., July 18, 102.
. J E HANNA,
O B HARTLEY
Team for Sale.
Span of horses, weighing 1,250 each, well
broken, well matched, sound and guaranteed
true, pnro iw lor i lie team.
F E STRANG at Tucker's Mill,
Notice.'
All outstanding warrants against Oleta As
sembly, No 8, United Artisans are ordered to
be presented for pavment.
al N J H KoBERU, Treasurer.
Thoroughbred Boar.
I have a thoroughbred Red Jersey boar, 10
months old ana weighing 2U0 pounds. Breed
ing services reasonable!
a2 PETER MOHR.
Wanted.
flood, competent man lo take charge of the
Alfred Boor man rtmce. For particular!! imply
tn i'mniv j, uauvu
Notice.
All persons knowing themselves Indebted
to me may make payment of such debts to
vnanea lempie. B tJJACKSOiN.
For Sale..
Six-year-old mare, single harness and nearly
new uuggy, an lorviuu. inquire at
BLoWEKS' SToRE.
To Lease.
Garden trnck and fruit land In & and 10
acre lot on the Watson ranch adjoining
Hood River. For particulars see W. P. Wat
son or K. K. EKWIN,
Care for Your Eyes.
Asl have bad 18 years experience, my work
will live the very best satisfaction In watch
repairing, and as an optician I guarantee to
five you a good lit of glasses to suit your eyes.
Kin't buy your glasses of cheap, fake dealers
who travel through the country with the
cheap lenses and charge you four time what
mey are worm ana you ruin your eyes using
them. I have one of the latest Improved eve-
testers and can fit your eyes In the most ac
curate manner with the best lenses made.thus
strengthening your eyes and ImprovlngVour
Kiguu un,i(.Mri.b
WflP-rm for Rain
V MIQ aMWI
Htndebakertiprtnir wagon and ninte har
uow si MR), 't will VI auc It ri uat 01 wiaaji
A. F. SMITH,
On Stranahsn place.
250 Acres for Sale.
Two farms one well Improveed; good or
chard; 20 tons of bay In the barn; 170 acres
.. , II lr.,11 1 ' : . I J 1
wire, near si. Martin's Springs. Land good
tor airawarrrlea or other garden truck, uooa
water riant and at) acres irood Umber, balance
eaally cleared; good market near. Will aell
on reasonaoie terms, call on or sin reus
OLA THOMPSON.
a!6 Hamie Valley, Wash,
For Rent.
Two rooms suitable for offices or dmnmak
Ing. J. H. OERDrX
News and Opinions
OF
National Importance.
THE SUN
Alone Contains Both.
Dally, by mat I .'.
Daily and Hundav, by mall .
.n a year
-J a year
THE SUNDAY SUN
la the greatest Sunday Newspaper ia tb
World.
Price Se a copy. By mall two dollars a year.
Addresa THK Hf3. Sew York.
The Davidson Fruit Co.
If you have Fruit to market,
Fruit Boxes, Plows,
tilizers, or a Vehicle,
SEE US.
We keep our office open twelve months in the year, and need
your business.
If we plwise you, tell your neighbors; if not, tell us.
DAVIDSON FRUIT CO.
GEO. F. COE & SON.
Stoneware, Crockery,
Stationery and Notions, New Glass
Pitchers. Tankards, Tumblers-
Plain, Engraved and Banded, Stand and Hand
Lamps, Bronze Brackets, Nickle Lamps.
FISHING TACKLE
New Supply
AGENTS UNION LAUNDRY
Choice Fruit Farms.
We have them, in moat any size, state of Improvement or lo
cation desired.- Five, ten, twenty and forty-acre places, bearing
fruit, all equipped, ready to move Into, at fair prices. Then we
offer others, larger, well improved, partially cultivated and raw
lands from 80 to 640 acre tracts at various prices from" $8.00 up
ward. Some good general farm properties and combination fruit
And stock ranches, many having natural supplies of natural
water.
This is (he place, NEAR OUR GREAT SNOW PEAKS, on
our magnificent Hood and Columbia rivers, to FIND "THAT
IDEAL LITTLE HOME." Twenty acres In results here are
equivalent to a quarter section elsewhere; and you have besides a
mountain climate unsurpassed, WHERE RED APPLES AND
DELICIOUS STRAWBERRIES GROW THAT ARE THE
PRIDE OF OREGON. Come to see for yourself, or write to us,
and we will tell you all about it.
DRIGGS, CULBERTSON & CO.,
Hood River, Oregon.
W. W. TREAT.
DEALER IN
Stoves, Tin, Sheet Iron and
Copper Ware,
Bath Tubs, Sinks and Lavators, Wash Stands and Sink Brackets, Lead
and Iron Pipe, Rubber Goods.
HOOD RIVER, ... OREGON.
FURNITURE-
0 0 0
art jw. 1 That s the preacher s business.
f f j ' il(r7,J tewT They wi" noed furniture, carpets, wall
I if) HvlValH paper and building material ;
"" """'' ' ' ' " '" That's my business.
FUNLKAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALM KR. S. E. BARTMESS.
Waucoma Man uf act u r i n g Co
.SHOP WORK
?
"a
.'Jjvj?
Williams Pharmacy,
Otten Building,
G. E. WILLIAMS, Prop'r.
Headquarters for
Pure Drugs, Toilet Articles,
PATENT MEDICINES, SPRAYING MATERIALS.
Prescriptions my Specialty.
Don't Overlook this Space
Nor forget to call and get our prices, on a full line of
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
Before going elsewhere. A trial will convince you of the superior
quality of our goods. A fine line of FRESH FEUITS constantly on
hand.
O. B. HARTLEY,
Grand Clearance Sale
Of all Summer Millinery regardless of Cost. We have just
received a full line of those new Midsummer Felts. Call and get one
of them before they are gone.
Successor to Mme. ABBOTT.
Evidence is benr Talk
We can save you
fas,
E. E. SAVAGE'S SONS
or will tined
Cultivators, Fer
Confectionery, Fruits,
of Flies, etc.
PHONE 104
The young man loves the young woman ;
That's his business.
The young woman loves the young man ;
That's her business.
The young man and young woman get
married ;
A SPECIALTY.
Our shop now has evey facility for
turning out first-class work in the line of
MOLDINGS,
BRACKETS,
PLANING,
DOORS,
SASH,
FLOORING,
PORCH COLUMNS
BAND SAWING,
TURNING,
WINDOWS,
SHlP LAP,
RUSTIC,
DIMENSION LUMBER, Etc.
Caei, Us by Phone.
MAE B. ROE, Milliner.
money on all kinds of
n n n r
4 o rc
Notice.
Allthnsewiio wish to Irrigate their lawna
and suriipnji must mftkfc Hliultcatlon lo the
collector, I'm' tier A Hemman, and give the
number of lot they wish to irrigate and time
of commencing.
The price lor irrigation tins year win m ou
penis a lot, but all irrigation must be done br
sprinkling; no other method will be allow.
HOOl RIVKlt KI'lUNG WATKK CO.
Notice of Decree Changing
Name
Notice is hereby eiven that In pursuance of
an application to the County Court, a decree
lias been granted by said court changing the
nsmeof John Mattson to John Jakku, and
that the county court will, aftor proof of this
publication Ims been tiled with the court,
grant the applicant, John MutUoa, a certifi
cate under the seal of the court chsnKlnc bla
name to John jaKau. JU11N mai imun.
Decreed name John Jakan.
Jayne A Hartwig, Attorneys for applicant.
Notice of Assessment.
To the Stock holders of the Hood Kiver Fruit
U rowers union:
Tbe Hoard of Directors have this day levied
an assessment of S1.0U per share on the capital
stock, lo oecome aennqueni August li, rau.
This is for the purpose of repairing the ware
house and putting it In better shape to handle
the largely Increased volume of business.
Hooif Kiver, Or., July 12. W02.
HOOD RIVKlt FRUIT GROWERS' UNION,
By G. (JeBsllng. Secretary.
Tax Sale.
Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned
will on Monday the 11 tb day of August M2, at
the front door ot the County court house. In
Dalles City. Wasco county, Oregon, at 10 o'
clock In the forenoon of said day, aell to the
highest bidder for cash in hand, all of the prop
erty to which Wasco county, or any other
public corporation lu said Wasco couuty, has
acquired til le by virtue of sale for taxes, as
shown by the records of tax sales for said
Wasco county for the delinquent tsxea of Uwi,
, . ko.BEXTON.
Sheriff of Wasco county, Oregon.
Dated this 7th day of July, Mrl
Administrator's Notice.
Notice Is hereby given that the undersigned
has been appointed by the County Court of
the slate of Oregon for Wasco county admin
istrator of the estate of John C. Mark Icy, de
ceased. All persons having claims against
the estate of said deceased are hereby notified
lo present them with the proper vouchers to
me at the off ice of Jr.yne A Hartwig, In Hood
River, Oregon, within six mouths from the
Dated this 7th day of July, 1902.
JKHHE IMBI.KR,
Jyllag Administrator.
Water Notice.
All Irrigating must be done between the
hours of 6 o'clock p. m. snd 8 o'clock a. m.
The water will be turned ofl AT ONCE from
any lot where owners fall to comply with
HOOI) RIVER SPRING WATER CO.
For Sale.
At the home or John Krteger nearOdctl
school house, 1 fine oak bed room sulte,organ,
1 extension table, center table, kitchen trees,
ure, 2 rockers, U sets bed springs, 1 single bed,
wash and sewing machines, tubs, wringer,
boiler, kettles, granlteware, pstls, lampa.dish
es, fruit Jars. 1 large tent, 1 unabridged diction
ary, and many other articles. Call any day
but Saturday. O. K. KNAPP.
For Rent.
The building formerly occupied by jhe Da
vidson Fruit Co. aa a box factory. Key can
be had of the Davidson Fruit Co.
Jy j. h. middIjETon.
Cow for Sale.
A large, fine Holstein cow, good for family
use. For sale by J. J. JORDAN,
J"27 X mile west C rapper School.
Young Jersey Cow.
For sale. Inquire of 0. H. CASTNER.
Notice.
All bills due the Mount Hood Stage Co.,
must be paid as soon as possible.
LOCKEY A ALLEN.
For Sale. i
My entire stock of thorough bred Plymouth
Rock chickens and hens. D. Q. H ILL.
Ice for Sale.
At thlx factory, ; cent a pound.
Jersey Cows.
Two fresh Jrrsey cows for sale.
JOHN KOBERG.
For Rent.
10 acres of strawberry land. Also severs
good shoats. G, D. Woodwokth.I
Oreran for Sale.
A good new Cornish organ, oak finish. Can
be seen at BOOTH'S. For sale hv
a8
JOHN KELLEY,
Wanted.
A competent man to take charge of a 60
acre farm, (theC. H. Stranahan place) mostly
under cultivation; one who Is experienced In
apple culture preferred. Call on or address
mnm , LAD1) A WARRENS.
810 Chamber of Commerce, Portland, Oregon.
Stock Ranch for Sale.
One of the best stock ranches In Camaa
Prairie for sale: well improved, with 25 head
of cattle. A bargain. For particulars, in
quire at W.B.Cole's Store. m21
Wanted To Rent-
Two or three small fruit farms 5 to 10 acres
near town. Apply to
GOS, CULBERTSON A CO.
Land for Sale.
D. Everhart has 5 acres of land, 2'4 miles
from town, near Belmont, on which Is 160
bearing fruit trees, 2'4 acres of strawberries,
X acre blhckberries, raspberries and clover,
etc. Inquire ou premises or at
EVERHART'8 STORE.
Blacksmithing:
And wagon repairing attended to promptly at
my shop on the Mt. Mood road, south of town.
Good work at reasonable prices.
ep'7 G. A. HOWELL.
For Sale.
Ten acres for 1230, 6 or 8 acres of It as good
frnit land as there is in Hood' River valley;
oneKinarter mile from post office and school,
near river .nil nllmurf
------ - - - ...... .nu .uuuunui
15 M R NORf.E.
At Frankton,
EDM. MEAT MAM.
McGuire Bros.
DEALERS IH
Fresh and Cured Meats,
Lard, Poultry,
Fruits and Vegetables.
Free Dehvery. Phone 35.
NEW
FEED STORE
At mv nine nn th rt uwui
mile south of town. I have nnenxt i-i,
on
lour
and Feed Store. No need now to haul your
c hj wis: "in irom town wneo vou emu
buy of me at bottom prices.
P. F. LAMAR.
Contractor
and Builder
Plans and Estimates Fcrnihhkd.
S. H. COX.
Gerdes
Lodging: House.
r Murine k J r " " . "MmiB w
flimfahtawf mnA itnAia.t..t..J .
dMrvst WT er
ali
B. F. BELIETJT,
Contractor
and Builder.
-Plas amo Estimates Ft Esiaaiir-
OSTEOPATHY.
Dr. J.E. Anderson,
THK DALLEH, ORE. 1
Irr: