FRANK. A. Of 1903 Crystal Cords, that very Depend able Wash Silk, bought in short lengths, No two alike, on Sale at this Store, Also, new Silks of every description in the newest effects, such as Plaids, changeable Taffetas, Moire Veloreis, Grenidines, Peau de Soies, Satins, Satin Duchesse Armruies, Wash Taffetas, and all the staple qualities at prices 10 per cent lower than Portland. Cnprm 1 e nave bought a lot of DRUMMER'S SAMPLES in elegant black upwwiai mercerized Sateen UNDERSKIRTS, which will be sold 25 per cent ,v under real value- Also, samples of Muslin Underwear, embracing Night Gowns, Skirts, Drawers and Corset Covers, all 25 per cent under regular r value. Ask to see them. The store is teeming with new goods, and we are unable to show them all at once, but they are here in vast variety, and it is our pleasure to show you goods whether you are ready to buy or not. We hear many kind remarks as to the selections made, but will promise not to get swelled up no matter what comes. All we can say is, business is good, just double what it was last year in March. Rebate Checks. A Square Deal. Courteous Treatment. Yours truly, FRANK A. CRAM. O. R. & N. TIME TABLE. EiNtbnm.d No. 2, Chicago Special, 11:50 a. m. No. 4, Hpokane Flyer, 8:27 p. m. No. t), Mall and ExpresH, 1 lth-irt p. m. No. 21, Way Freight, 8:15 p. ni. No. 22. Kant Freight,, 3:46 a, m. West bound No. 1, Portland Special, 2:06 p. m. No. 3, Portland Flyer, 5:07 a. m. No. 5, M til I anil Ex press, 7:10 a. m. No. 23, Way Freight, 8:45 a. m. No. 21, FaHt Freight, 11:30 p. m. BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS. Milk for Sale Mrs. Fred Howe. Get Bartmess' prices on shingles. Flour and feed at Spot Cash Grocery. Home made eauer kraut at Spot Cash Grocery. If you want a hack, get a Racine of N. W. Bone. Go to McGuire's for prepared mince meat. None better. It will pay you to get Bartmess prices on building material. Dressed chix for your Sunday dinner, at Hood River Commercial Co. .boors and windows Bartmess has the most complete stock in town. For Racine buggies, carriages, spring wagons, pheetons, call on N. W. Bone. Fetch Portland quotations on house furnishings to Bartmess and save freight. Get a new set of harness at wholesale prices, made to the order of N. W. Bone. At present we can use a few nice chickens. Hood River Commercial Co. Wanted 100,000 Btrawberry plants. C. E. Warrens, 327 Marquam Building, Portland, Or. United States mail boxes at $1.60 while this lot lasts, the next lot will be $1.75 and $2.25 at Dallas' Just received a line of watches, clocks, jewelry and silverware, at F. W. Clarke's, opposite postoffice.' Are you contemplating buying a watch? Before 'purchasing see F. W. Clarke, opposite the post office. It will pay you to get our prices before buying your winter supply of groceries. The Spot Cmsu Grocery. We will guarantee our creamery but ter to give satisfaction or money re funded, i Hood River Commercial Co. Two hundred to 5,000 to loan on real estate. If your security is good your money is ready. Trat her Investment Co. A dropped in to sell us Crock ery and glass ware for pre miums.When we showed him the dish es we gave away with $2 worth of our t rade t ickets, he said'Good day; I can't meet that proposition.' Home Goods. Apple corers 8c Chopping knives, 10, 12 & 15c Steak pounders 10c Coffee mills 33 and 50c Cook's knives... 40c Emerv knife sharpeners.. .15c Wood faucets, 10, 1 5 and 20c Clothes line pulleys 10c Individual butter molds.. 8c 2 lb square molds .35c 1 lb butter prints 35c lirnss curtain rods, pair.. 10c AVooden spoons .'. 8c Mrs Potts' irons, set 1.20 Iron handles 12c Toilet paper, roll 8c Roller fixtures.,- 15c White diam'd silver pol'h, 10c Slaw cutters, 2 knives 40c Knife and fork boxes 15c . There's The Little Always Up to Date. wards See window display. Guaranteed For bargains in watches and jewelry of all kinds see U. H. Temple. He car ries a full Hue of the best quality, all guaranteed. He is highly recommended for testing eyes and fitting them with lenses. Dry Oak Wood for Sale. Davenport Bros. Lumber Co. have dry oak cord wood for sale. - Inquire at Mount Hood Stage Co. , If you want to file on timber land homesteads, call on George T. Prather, (J. S. Commissioner, district of Oregon. For watches, clocks, jewelry and sil verware, see F. W. Clarke, at Clarke's drug store, opposite postolfice. Bring your eggs and butter to Hood River Commmercial Company. For Rent The Langille house store room. Inquire of phone 151. Home pack of salt salmon, none bet ter, at Spot Cash Grocery. Use Williams' anti-septic hair tonic and keep off gray hairs. Try the new bulk pickles at Hartley's, both sweet and sour. Fresh cow and Holstein bull for sale; Inquire at Tucker's. . Buckwheat flour and maple syrup at Spot Cash Grocery. , ' . O. B. Hartley has 8 head of good fresh milk cows for sale. No. 1 timothy hay for sale at the Spot Cash Grocery. . Bottom prices on doors and windows at Bartmess'. No. 1 baled hay for sale at the Transfer & Livery Co. Wanted 6 to 10 acres grubbed. B. R.Tucker. Koberg's butter 65c at McGuire Bros. Fresh celery and lettuce at Hartley's. Paradise sodas at Hartley's. E. Brayfud of Eastern Washington has purchased an acre of ground of F. C. Sberrieb and will establish thereou a general merchandise store. John Cast tier came down from La Grande last week. His family had pre ceded him. John is thinking of re maining in Hood River to grow straw berries. Tom Calkins is packing apples at the Slingerland ranch for 8. and C. E. Copple. He packed 700 boxes in the past two weeks. Tom is an expert pack er and is making good wages. STORE NEWS. v 101st SATURDAY SURPRISE SALE. SHINE 'EM UP Stove Dauber, rubber cloth, wool faced, Tolishing Mitt and package of Stove Polish, all for " 20cts. Can black your stove without blackingy our hands. Hat and coat racks 20c Coat hangers; folding 15c Trousers hangers 8c Shelfbrackets,5,10,12,15,20c Towel bars 15 and 20c Towel Rings 8 and 10c Mirrors....5, 8, 10, 25 and 40c Chandelier hooks 5c Nickel-plated cuspidors...25c Team bells 25c Bread knife sets, 3 knives,25c Stove cover lifters.. .5 and 10c Dust pans. 8, 10 and 15c Fire shovels,5, 10, 15 and 20c Glass oil cans 53c Tubular Lanterns... 63c Giant food cutters $2.35 Carpenter's aprons 25c Glass cement, bottle.. ......15c Rubber cement, tube 5c Court plaster, pkg 3c Vnsseline, bottfe 5c Always Something New at Store with Little Prices. VU j ward to wash. George F. Coe & Son of the Golden Rule Bazaar are moving into their new store room in the Masonic temple annex and will have everything moved in good shape by April 1. This firm, by catering to the wants of the public in their line, and by square dealing, have made many friends who will be glad to see them in the handsome new quarters they will occupy after April 1. They have just re ceived a line ot plain white crockery in fancy shapes that will be worth seeing. The justly celebrated fresh-roasted pea nuts of George F. Coe & Son will con tinue to be dispensed in their new quarters. C. H. Stranahan and J. T. Baglev will establish in Hood River a branch agency of the Wasco Warehouse and Milling company, the large flouring mill built last year at The Dalles. Messrs Stranahan & Bagley are building a warehouse on the north side of the 0. R. &N. track, just west of the old fruit warehouse. The company ex pects to handle in wholesale quantities flour, feed and all kinds of mill stuff, sufficient to supply Hood River valley. E. D. Calkins sent 1,500 Hood River strawberry plants to his cousin, Rev. E. A. Paddock, who is founder and presi dent of the Idaho Industrial Institute at Weiser. He made the institute a pres ent of the plants and paid all charges. Mr. Calkins has been earnestly re quested to return to Weiser and help the institute in its horticultural depart ment. They want a man of experience like Mr. Calkins, who can give them in formation in regard to fruit growing. A valuable cow belonging to Lyman Smith met with a painful accident two weeks ago. In some way she got ber horn fast in the stanchion and was held in a cramped position all night. Mr. Smith bad to chop the board loose be fore he could release the poor animal. It is thought the cow will die from her injuries. Colonel J. B. Eddy of the 0. R. A N. company was a visitor in Hood River on business Thursday. Mr Eddy was for many years a worker in the news- Ktper business and was a good one. is latest venture was with the Forest Grove Times. T.C.Dallas is building an addition in the rear of his -building occupied by J. 8. Booth. He will make it two-story, with house-keeping rooms up stairs. Looks as if Theodore were going to nave an increase in the lamiiy. for summer wear. Each year we buy exclusive pat terns direct from the mills that's why we are able to sell them for what some m erchants pay the jot ber. You save the . middle man's profit. Face powder 15c Talcum powder 10c Whisk brooms 15 and 25c Hot water bottles 88c Shaving brushes.. 15c Razor strops, 15,23 and 40c Clothes brushes. ..15 and 25c Hair brushes, 15, 25 and 35c Tooth brushes 5, 10, 12,15 and 20c Nail brushes 10c Shoe brushes 25c Shoe daubers 10c French shoe blacking 10c Liquid stove polish, bot..20c Enameline 5c Powdered bath brick,pkg,l 0c Whiting, pound pkg 10c Monogram axle grease.. .10c Wall paper cleaner, can. .20c Brooms, good ones M9c Bird seed, best mixed 8c A Glacier renresentative was shown through the extensive wagon and imple ment warehouse of the Davidson Fruit company. The bia red barn that stood on the ' corner of Third and River streets has been moved on next to the cannery. The first floor of the building is now used as a warehouse for farm im plements, wagons, buggies, etc., while the second story is a storage room for products from the box factory. Owing to scarcity ot lumner tne dox iactory is temporarily shut down. The ware house for storing berry crates and apple boxes is on the same level with the box factory, and the two are connected by an elevated passage, which makes the transfer of boxes and crates very conve nient. The Davidson Fruit company received a carload of wagons and other vehicles last week, wnicli makes a splen did (lianlav in their larse warehouse. Read the company's page ad io this issue. W. E. Coughennower was killed at the Oregon Lumber company'! mm A, near Chenoweth, last Saturday morn ing. Coughennower was unloading logs irom flat cars at tne time 01 tne acci dent. He had stepped back from the pond side of the car to avoid the splash, when a heavy log rolled onto Lim from the upper side of the track. He was frightfully crushed and died instantly. A coroner' inquest was deemed unnec essary. Undertaker Bartmess prepared the body and shipped it to Blythedale, eldest 18 years of age, accompanied the remams to the deceased s om home. Mr. Coughennower was about 60 years old and was a trusted employe of the Oregon Lumber company, .who feel they nave suuereu a great loss. - f Rev. Charles E. St. Jnhn of .Boston. secretary of the American Unitarian association, addressed a large congre gation in Knights of Pythias hall, Sun da' evening. Rev. St. John was assist ed in the services by Rev. W. O. Eliot The sermon was an explanation of the doctrines of the Unitarian church, and the principles upon which the members of this church aim to work in furthering the new revival in religion. The ad dress waswell received 'by the people of Hood River. Rev. St. John is mak ing a tour of the coast. His wife ac companied him to Hood River. The senior editor of the Glacier and his wife enioved the hosoitalitv of Mr. and Mrs W. A. Lockman last Sunday. Mr. Lockman has charge o! Judge Prather'a place, 8 miles south of town on Hood river. The judge has a fine body of land, 240 acres, all of which can be watered by the Bone ditch, as well as by the ' proposed new ditch. This place was settled upon by Daves Divers in 1862, when he had the pick of Hood River valley. Mr. Lockman is good farmer, and things about the place are kept in good shape under his manage ment. Major J. S. Booth, proprietor of the Little Store with Little Prices, reports a very tnuBiaciury Business irorn msiuutn Saturday surprise sale. His hourly sales seem to take well, and the people have learned to appreciate the bareains Mr. Booth advertises so attractively in each week's Glacier. T. S. Osbarn was the successful bidder on the $10 go-cart, securing the same for $6.75. J. B. Rand has sold his place near town. He recently made a trip to Van couver, where be has a brother living. He also went to University Park, where M. V. Rand and other relatives reside, and in both places he found desirable properties that he can buy. He has not yet decided, but the chances are in favor of his going away from Hood Kiver to locate. I. D. Driver of Wamic. Or., was on the train Friday night on bis way to Alberta province, N. W. T., where he expects to locate if the country is like : . ! . i . w ' it in represeuieu to ue. iur. imver ex pects to go into the business of raising stock. Tie says' he is tired growing wheat for hay to feed stock, as he has to do on his place at Wamic Stranahans & Bagley. proprietors of the Fashion stable, have an entire new set of' buggies and carriages, and aim to furnish turnouts that can't be surpassed for style even in the cities. Read the company's new ad to be found in an other column. George E. Gunn of Michigan, an old time friend of G. R. Castner, is a recent arrival in Hood River. Mr. Gunn was labor commissioner for the state of Michigan for nine years. He comes to Oregon with the view of making it his home. The dancing club will give their final hop this evening in the K. of P. hall. Everett's orchestra of five pieces will be here from Portland to furnish music. A good time is expected. A force of men was at work Tuesday grading an incline from Fourth street to the road running in front of the ware house of the Fruit Growers'Union. This will greatly facilitate the handling of the straw Derry crop. In the obituary of Mrs. Anna Flaee. published last week, an error was made in stating that she had a son residing in Lewiston, Idaho, when Lew is ton, Ohio, is the place oi nis residence. C. F. Woolsey has charge of a railway stat ion near Salt Lake, where he is doing well. He has decided that farming is not his forte and his fine fruit farm at Frankton is for sale. Belieu A Rea will build a stable for the Davidson Bros, on the lot owned by P. S. Davidson on Oak street between rroni ana rim. . Miss Anna Wolford of Whith Salmon is teaching school at Dot, Klickitat county. Wash. She went touoldendale last Friday. The Davidson Fruit company have the honor of publishing the first full page ad in the Glacier. Who will be the next? Mrs. M. A. Cook, now at Long Beach, Cal., writes that they have all bad the grip, but they are in love with their new home. F. O. Brace, who has had considerable experience in road work, is foreman of the force of men at work on the East Side grade. Jim Stranahan returned Monday from Wasco with three horse for the Fashion stable. Jim rode all the way on horse back. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Bone went to Portland Sunday. Mrs. Bone will re main in Portland for awhile. J. Q. Lambert, a newcomer from Salt Lake, is in the valley. Frank Gregory took him out over the valley Tuesday. Fruit growers will be interested in the pray pump exhibition at Bone A Mc Donald's store, Saturday, March 28. Mr. Barnes, who recently bought the Fossberg place, is painting hi house and making other improvement. Mrs. J. T. Bagley is in Spokane, where she will remain for month or more. Tom Calkin went to Purtland Mon day to dispose of some Yellow Newtown apples. The Women's Alliance meets this week Friday with Mrs. W. M. Stewart. Miss Ida Stranahan left for Victor last Friday to teach school. Frank Parker bought a nice team of colts from Lyman bmitn. B. F. Belieo went to Portland Monday on a business trip. 8. E. Bartmess finds his furniture business increasing to such an extent that he is preparing to put up a 26x80 foot addition to his big store on Oak street, opposite the Glacier office. This addition will occupy the alley between his store and the Middleton building, recently vacated by Chas. N. Clarke. The east wall of the new building will be built of brick, which will keep in surance rates from going skyward. Mr. Bartmess expects to move his residence in July from the second story of his building, and this will then be used as a store room. A partition in the rear of the first floor will be removed. This will then give plenty of room for a" dis play of his goods. Mr. Bartmess has a large stock of goods and keeps every thing to be found in Portland stores. Mrs. Matt Russell is quite sick with stomach trouble. Her husband is con stantly with her, and so had to send for his partner, J. R, Rees, who has been on his homestead at Mount Hood with his family. Mr. Rees will continue in the barber shop on til Mrs. Russell re covers sufficiently to allow Matt to go back to work. Remember that the Glacier goes to press early every Thursday morning and anything intended for publication must be handed in the day before. It will be impossible to insert matter sent to. this office the morning of publication. Advertisers must have their copy in the orace tne nrsi thing Wednesday morning. - Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Perry have moved into their cottage on River street. Mr. Perry will cultivate his lot and also the lot adjoining belonging to Dr.Brosiu s and wtll grow a good garden as he nsed to do on these lots. Mrs. F. C. Brvant and children of Boise, Idaho, arrived in Hood River Monday and will spend the summer here with her husband, who is manager of the Hood River Irrigation company. Mr. and Mrs. Will Sherman of Salem are visiting Mrs. Sherman's sister, Mrs. P. F. Friday. Mr Sherman is a mem ber of the Oregon Shoe company at Salem. - TTRGTIIE I0IELTIE For Spring and Summer Selling. We have just received the latest novelties in dress fabrics-Shirt waist sets, Belts, Laces, Embroideries, and white goods, which will be the dominant tone in frocks; whether a dress or waist, you must have white in your wardrobe. Lace Curtains. We have a big invoice, and before you buy, look ours over, as we can please you. Clothing:. We wish to call your attention to our Spring Suits, which are now in, and which we would be pleased to show you before the lines are broken. Ordering a suit at the start of the season is more satisfactory both to you and to us; or, if you want a hat or a pair of shoes, we can fit you at a very moderate price, and also please you. Cosmopolitan Patterns. v We have about 1800 to wait for a pattern to Phone 581. Proposed Sew Ditch. Hood River will have a new irrigating ditch. Idaho capitalists are here ready to expend $150,000 in the construction of a ditch carrying 20,000 inches of water and so situated as to cover 19,000 acres of land. A preliminary survey has already been completed from a point one and a half miles above Wi nans on the east fork of Hood river to Judge Prather' ranch, formerly the Divers place. D. A. Utter, president of the Weiser Mining,' Engineering and Development company, is in charge of the survey work. Besides supplying the East Side with water, the company pro poses bridging Hood river about a mile below Winana. This very difficult piece of engineering will require a bridge 200 feet high, which will bring the water up as high as Harry Hackett's place on the West Side. At this elevation nearly the whole of the west side of the valley can be watered. The promoters of this new ditch are known as the Hood River Irrigation company. Ts Extend Intprovenent (Vs Ditch.' The Valley Improvement company will expend betweeu $35,000 and $40,000 in extensions to their present irrigating ditch. Their plan i to build a new and a larger canal above the line of the pres ent ditch. The west fork of Hood river will be tapped at Sandy fiat, a point 4 mile above the aourse of the present ditch which bead near the fork of the river, and the water will be carried in a canal along the west bank of the stream to tbe point above Jaeper Wickham' and Harry Hackett's places. This will furnish a water supply for all farmers in tbe Crapper neighborhood. - A force of men will be put to work immediately at both ends of the route, snd it is eipected to have the extension completed by the last of tbe year. The new ditch will parallel the old canel, but on a line farther np the mountain. The distance between bandy nat and Hack ett's place will be covered without the need of flumes, which insures a ditch not ant to frequently break down The old ditch, though, will still be nsed, so in case of accident the patrons ot the company will not be entirely without irrigating water. Work on improvements to tbe present ditch is now being done so that an in creased supply may be secured for the present season. The new ditch will have a capacity of 2,000 inches, which it is thought will be sufficient to meet the needs of the West Side for tbe next four or five years. The Improvement company has ntad on the waters of Green Point and Dead Point creeks, and as the new canol passes these streams their waters will be turned into the same. Will Put ta Wsttr SystM ky FalL The Hood River Electric Light and Power company, so we understand, will She passed him by with a rIimj stare Bhe umd him with a haughty air With a withering look (he paused him As mnoh M to My there war "others," she gneeted With her nose at an angle, her eye to the went. She passed him and oast him a look that'll last him. Mebba she knew he was a married man and had no license to rubber or mebbe his clothes didn't fit him; you never can tell what it is that inspires a nub; nine times out ot ten it's clothes. We're not going to argue with the sage who said clothes do not make the man, but dont let's forget that the sags was plodding in one century while we are automobiling in another. Good clothes may not make a man, but they do give him the ong-tree to the pink tea. The making of good clothes is our business; we take tho measures; The Royal Tailors, of Chicago, do the cutting and the tailoring. : - ' ' Ws show over five hundred 8cotch, English and'American stuffs to spring and summer suitings something to suit every fancy. Come and let us show you that you are paying to much for your clothes. Boyd tailoring it the blgh-olsiw sort and you can save auywhero from $5 to 115 on a snit or overcoat. We make ladies' skirts, too, man-tailored to measure at a big saringin prloe. Ladies should make a note ot this. THE PEOPLE S STOKE. patterns in stock to select from, and you do not have be sent lor. Price, with seam allowance, 10c always. J. E. RAND. put in a water system for fire protection before fall, when the year allowed them for this work will expire. Last fall the company excavated a reservoir opposite Stranahan's residence on the hill above town, for the storing of water from the Lyman Bmith spring one mile southwest. A cement lining will be placed in the reservior and a stand pipe erected, by means of which the residents on the hill will be supplied with water for domestic purposes. When the mains are laid, the pipe leading from the reservoir will be 10 inches in diameter, and will provide sufficient pressure at each of the 21 hy drants which the company is to erect. When the town shall need fire protection on the hill, the company will put in a system of centrifugal pumps, aud by this means the standpipe can be made to furnish as great a pressure as the gravity system does for the lower town. Roll of Honor. Pupils of Hood River school neither sbsent nor tardy tor month ending March '20, 1U0& Edna Evans, LI rile Oaalt, EvaYats, Anna M I 'afferty, Lillian Thompson, Tedille Button, Leonard Miller, Charley (iodsey, Alberta Jackson, Vlrgle Crowe, Geoivla I'm t her, Gertrude Wbarton, Knrl Donaldson, Helen Howe, Willie Kvlnger, Henry Brown, Eme Proslus, ' I'.nle lilmiif, Burleigh Cash, Myrtle Mulklna, Clarice Davenport, , KvaConnell, FlorenoeCox, Nell Evans, Merrill Oemllng, Garnet Urnen, Julia Godney, Mary Gardner, Blanche Howe, Florence Uanna, Celestla Metcalf, fiteila Famous, Walter Parsons, Cora Peugu, Ruth Klghy, IllaKootl, Amanda Hleverkropp, Martha Htruok, Claude Thompson, Florence Rood, Eleanor Mavage, Bessie HutMn, Mabel Ingrain, Willie McGuire, Baall Williams, May Bradley, Paul Moore, Ethel McDonald, Lulu McCnistlan, Leon Noble, RayHamuel, George Hlruck, Richard Yates, FMgar Kllnpel, Esther Cox, Greta Gerdtts, MaryGodaey, William Hull, Garnet Hay nee, Esther Hart, Marie Davenport, Harry ho well, Viola Jones, Arthur Kerr, Mae Miller, Ralph Pareons, Everett Rand, RoyMamuel, Charley H truck, Eddie Hlrnck, Le. Boehmer, George 1'tleghaupt, Charlie Prleghaupt, Aldine Rarimesa, Eldon Bradley, Earl Km in, Freddie Gee, Palma Haan, Fred McMillan, Ells McKahan, Vera Williams, Eucene Mann, Horatio Wood, Frank Howell, Harry Cash, Eleanor Coe, Kenneth Baker. I.ter Fom, Florence Hmith, Harold Htrsliner, Edyth Cook. Nettle PeiiKh, Elwood Lockey, Nettie Allen, Edgar Van Allen, Kli Gah.iel, Ida Brace, George Mann, Nellie Horn or, Homer Hnltowell, May Brown, Elmer Gndary, Henry Rlchter, Willie Chandler, Avis Buchanan, Ivy Jonee, Ella McDonald, Clara Hand, MamteKinnott, Annagmnott, l.rofwt Hni oel, Wllma Thompson, Clinton Mcllmy, Klrbard Hunt, Arthur Pflughaupft, Puucan Bradley, Malcolm Button, Harold Cox, Suale fcoiry, Etta Godaev. C D. THOMPSON, Principal. Miss Mabel Lankton Jl'arter, dean of the college of oratory of Willamette o Di versity, will give a reading in the K. of P. theater, Friday evening , April 3, as sisted by choice musical numbers. Miss Carter is an elocutionist of rare ability. S'fsL.A . Free Delivery Commenting on one of her recent con certs, the Salem Statesman said: "Miss Carter stamped herself a reader of excel lent repertoire. In Richard Harding Davis' 'There were Ninety and Nine, she showed force, good deliniations and handled the delicate situations partic ularly noticeable in reading of the letter in a masterly manner not to be ex celled." Bargains lu Real Estate. 80 acres of finest apple or berry land, all under ditch ; f 20 an acre. 80 acres of land for $ 1,000 a bargain. 40 acres of the easliest berry land, half mile from Bingen landing; two large pprings for irrigation ; $2,500. 10 acres, 4 miles out; all in fruit; good house; fine little home (3,700. 40 acres, one of the finest orchards in the valley, near town ; 6 acres of bottom land in berries; fine buildings 16,500. 160 acres, four miles out, see samples of fruit in our office $2,500. We have the best list of houses and lots in the city, listed at $550 to 15000, FRIDAY & BARNES. Died! In Portland, March 18, 1903, W, E. Pearson, of pneumonia. Born. ' In Hood River, March 19, 1903, to Mr. and Mrs. P. Sinnott, a bod. In Cascade Locks, February 10, 1903, to Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Lindsey, a daughter. In Hood River, March 24, 1903, to Harry and Mrs. Edith Hansberry, a daughter. Church Sotlces. Valley Christian Church J. W. Jen kins, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Christian Endeavor meeting at 6 p. m. Morning subject, Jesus the Good Shep herd. Subject of the evening discourse, Pardon, its Means and Evidence. All not worshiping elsewhere are cordi ally invited to attend these services. Union Church. Elder J. W. Jenkins will preach in the Union church Sun day, March 29, at 3 o'clock in tbe after noon. Unitarian services Rev. W. Q. Eliot will preach in A. O. U. W. hall, Sunday, March 29, at 11 a. m. Subject What it means to become a member of tbe Unitarian church. M. E. Church Rev. F. R. Spaulding, paetor. Sunday Pchool at 10. Preach ing services at 11a.m. and 7:30 p.m. Junior League at 3 Epworth League at 6:30 p.m. Sunday, and E. L. prayer meeting Tuesday evening at 7 :30. Gen eral prayer meeting Thursday evening at 7:30. The public is cordially invited. U. B. Church Herbert C. Shaffer, pastor. 8unday School at 10 a. m. Wor ship and preaching of the Word at 11 a. n. and 7:30 p.m. Y.P.8.C. E. at 7 p. m Junior C. E. at 3 p. m. Meeting lor pra ver and praise, w ednesday eveu iug st i :30. Ail are welcome.