Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1903)
EDITORS TO MEET
Oregon Newspaper Men
1904 The Meeting at Salem a Success
John Cradlebaugh in Verse Again Albert
Tozier Writes to
The editors of Oregon will hold their
next annual gathering at Hood River,
in 1904, thanks to Mrs. Edith Tozier
Weatherred, George II. Hinies and a
bix of big red apples distributed by
K. N. Wythe of the Glacier. And they
are coming, too. Everybody in Oregon
has heard of Hood River. Those who
liuve been here are anxious to come
again, while the others, having been
told all about Hood Uiver hospitality,
scenery and fruitH, wish to enjoy these
good things themselves.
The sessions of the Press Association
at Salem last week were well attended,
and altogether it was a very successful
and profitable meeting. Some excel
lent papers were read containing advice
and suggestions valuable to newspaper
makers. The Salem Tress club looked
after the entertainment of the visitors,
and Editors Hofer of the Journal and
Hendricks of the Statesman worked
night and day to see that everything
wentoffin good shape.
President Arthur Conklin of Grant's
Pass presided at the meetings. Albert
Tozier of Portland was there as secre
tary, of course. His annual report
showed among other tilings that there
ait' SL'ti publications in Oregon, of which
19 are dailies, 1K0 weeklies, 7 semi-
weekly, 18 monthlies, 1 semi-monthly
and 1 quarterly.
Mrs. Abigail Scott Duniway attended
all the sessions. She is one of the old
est members of the association, and
Thursday evening her co-workers in
journalism joined Mrs. Edyth Tozier
Weatherred in a resolution extending
greeting to Mrs. Duniway, it being the
(ll)th auniversary of her birth. Ore
gon's ablest advocate of equal suffrage
has lost not one whit of the mental
vigor of her former years, and declares
her cause is only sleeping a sleeping
lion, as she expressed it.
Among the addresses of particulur
interest was one by Dennis H. Stovall,
whose subject was, "How One Secures
Recognition us a Writer for Monthly
Magazines." Mr. Stovull lives at
Grant's Pass, lie has a bright future
us a writer.
"Newspaper Circulation" was told of
by Wilbur F. liroek of the Portland
Oregonian. On this topic. Mr. lirock
was perfectly at home, and to muiiy
his remarks were particularly interest
ing. The annual election of olllccrs of the
association resulted as follows: Pres
ident, IS. L. Moorehead, Junction City;
first vice president, E. Hofer, Salem ;
stMsind vice president, George M. Corn
wall, Portlaud, Oregon Timbernian;
secretary, Albert Tozier, Portland;
treasurer, Frances E. Gotshall; his
torian, Geo. II. Hinies; sergeant-alarms,
Arthur Conklin. All these elec
tions were by unanimous vote
John II. Cradlebaugh, who is now
telegraph editor and paragrapher on
the Salem Evening Journal, read the
following poem. Cradlebaugh is the
same jovial John, and still hits a long
ing in his big warm heart for Hood
"Tl rooiI to uievt. aUHit onco a year,
To nreel eitoti other and e-h oilier cheer,
Korceiiing eaeh, those little digs and flings
Bnol f Hllties, and other thlnp
With which we're wont, nsthe occasion needs,
To warm each other for alleged misdeeds.
To leave at home the editorut "we,"
And use, like common folks, Just "I" and
To tend a few days Idle, careless, blessed,
And gtveour readers a imich-ncedcd rct;
To cut loose, as 'twere, from all things evil.
Toehooseonrconttany and eschew the devil,
Koruet, then, for the time, the daily grind,
l-cave Items, copy, even ads. Ivhtml.
Within these walls, indeed, there", naught to
No mad subscriber can find entrance here:
Xo good "old citizen" can here find room; !
"Vox lVpult" grow silent as the tomb: j
The "old suberiter." with an ax to grind j
May knock, an.l km-k, and yet no eutranee
Tro Bono I'ublieo" imist uk us by,
is the lead
in the U.S.
all over the
cou n t ry
Get them at
IN HOOD RIVER.
Will Gather Here in
Hon. E. L. Smith.
And we can smile and wink the other eye.
No loiiK-halred poet here for long can bore
(The fellow's bold who sends these lines be.
No yell for copy can disturb you here,
And well, you needn't even "jeff" for beer,
Jieennse don't start, or let the fact astound
There's "Capital" In plenty all around you,
And It's all youra, e give to you the keys,
And only say, "Do with It what, you please;"
Adding, to this our inner heart's best greeting,
Itegretting that your visit Is so fleeting.
Yet of your culling I would say a word,
If you'll permit me longer to be heard.
There's no pursuit, In all the wide domain,
Asks more of labor or gives less of gain,
l'lns every statement closer to the fact,
Claims wiser Judgment or a nicer tact.
Its tasks demand yon sometimes walk alone,
Wit h moral bravery and a stiff backbone,
Rewarded only for n gallant tight
My knowledge that you struggled fur the right;
Yet, If perchance you get an ugly fall,
What matters. If you battled for us allf
We're apt to say of every busy mart,
The city's business Is the city's "heart"
Keen com; etltlon and the ceaseless strife.
These, If It please you, are the city's "life"
The boats, the cars, In endless rows arrayed,
Define the well-knowu "arteries of trade."
The mayor and the councllmen, 'tis said,
I'rovide the city's "conscience" and Its
Hut over all, and greater than the whole,
The city's paper Is the city's soul.
What nobler alms can any calling give?
To touch the way humanity should live,
To put our feelings in the senle with right,
And give Just Judgment, should the first be
The ills of vice In fitting words to paint,
To drub a sinner or to praise a saint,
To play at all times the full, manly part,
With cleanly conscience and a generous heart,
Unswayed by favor and unmoved by fear,
A smile for pleasure and for pain a tear,
And charity, when others' weakness calls.
That silence may catch censure ere It falls.
The foe of wrong, the steadfast friend of right,
long may you live to fight the gallant fight,
And when another year be passed, why then,
Here's hoping all of us may meet again.
ADDRKSS RY R M. HALL.
R. M. Hall, advertising agent for the
0. R. A N., discussed railroad adver
tising and the work his company is do
ing in spreading information about Ore
gon among the people of the Ea9t. Mr.
Hall said in part:
It is useless to impress upon you the
results from exploiting our Oregon
scenery. Here only a year and I am
wedded to the state. Nowhere in the
entire world has nature been more lav
ish with her handiwork and scattered
more picturesque scenes, encompassing
our cities with a magnificent and imper
ishable art gallery of verdure-clad and
lofty mountains, whose snow-capped
peaks defy the sun's warmest rays, and
look down upon fertile valleys that fair
ly groan with their weight of golden
grain and fruit. Journey to Switzerland,
stand on some mountain and gaze o'er a
landscape of lake, forest.alpine crag and
snow-caps; then return and look once
more from some Oregon height, letting
the eye grasp at a single sweep the pan
orama ol river and valley, mountain,
field and forest, the beauties of the sky
as the sun drops behind the western
mountains into the bosom of the ocean,
and the memory of Swiss grandeur will
merge into the reality Oreeon, the
beautiful, the gent state of the Pacific.
To you busy newspaper men, let me
say that the truth a 1 wut Oregon is good
enough. '1 he facts do not need stretch
ing, or coloring, but don't forget to keep
everlastingly at it in your news and edi
torial columns, thousands will read
what you say and thousands will come.
Once here, let them wander awhile niid
our golden fields of grain, our perfumed
orchards, and beautilul forests, let them
drink of our healthful waters, breathe
our pure air, and they will joiu with us
'lis a treasure vault of Nature,
And the world lis rtehea crave.
For the milk sucked from Its txxwin
Would a nuiion'B famine save.
All the wealth of held and forest,
All I lie wealth ol mount and plain,
Walt the stroke of blade and hammer
To yield up their hidden grain.
'Tis a land thai doubly favored
liy Itie smiling of the sun.
And the frowning of the heavens
When the cooling rain drops come.
XoTKS OK TUK SA1.KV TRIP.
. Hood River w ill get the editors next
year. She did it with her big red
apples. Salem Statesman.
The prow delegate badges were made
of while ribbon and printed with gold
let ters, which has to do with this story. !
A Ouncu of newspaper men and women
were strolling about the city, when a
workman on the lawn, catching sight
of the "white ribboners," called out:
"I see you are wearing the white rib
bon. That's right. Iain one of them,
"la it true that this water has been
boiled?" asked R. M. Hall of a waitress
at the Willamette hotel. "If it hasn't,
it's been roasted enough," remarked
E. L. Smith of Hood River is about
the best known man in Oregon, and
many people think he is the one fruit
grower of Hood River. A half dozen
people wanted to know of the Glacier
man as he distributed Ills box of apples
if they were grown by Sir. Smith.
Salem on the Willamette.
Salem, the capital of Oregon, and
the second city of importance in the
state, lias a population of 14 ,500. Wilh
its broad and well-paved streets, and
rows and rows of shade trees, beautiful
residences and substantial public build
ings, Salem is the prettiest town In
Oregon. The city covers a great ueal
of territory, making the street car sys
tem, which reaches every part of town,
a great convenience.
The business houses of Salem do a
good retail trade and have a large scope
of country to draw from. Rut it is du
ring the biennial sessions of the legis
lature that Salem is a lively city. Then
it is the rendezvous of the politicians ot
the slate, and half tbu population of
Portland is there.
Salem Is well supplied with daily
newspapers, each of which t horoughly
cover the field. The Statesman, the
morning paper, has had a continuous
existence since 1854. The Evening
Journal, bright and spicy, is Editor
Hofer's paper. He has a daily circula
tion of over 2,000 and is the one news
paper man in Oregon w ho admits he
is making money.
Notification of Acceptance.
Hon. E. L. Smith, Hood River, Or.
Dear Sir: Answering your teiegram of
October 22, inviting the Oregon Pres
Associotiou to hold its next annual
meeting in the premium fruit district
of the United States, permit me to
officially inform you that said invita
tion was unanimously accepted not
withstanding the fact that the world's
fair management at St. Louis extended
a very cordial invitation for our asso
ciation to meet there.
Our members well know the fame of
River, and the members of the Oregon
Press Association have ever praised that
section of the universe.
Hood River bad able champions on
the floor of the convention in the pet
sons of two of her citizens, Edward N.
Blythe of the Hood River Glacier, who,
following the example of our illustrious
ancestor, Mr. Adam, raised Cain by
presenting to each and every member
one of those flve-to-t he-peck apples,
and Mrs. Edyth Tozier Weatherred,
publisher of the Exposition.
We know that II Hid River has t lie
world's record for strawberries, that
Grandma Munra is conducting the
Country Club there, and that my old
time teacher, John Leland Henderson,
can swim farther and faster than any
steer that ever tackled the icy waters
of the Columbia, therefore it is believed
that nothing additional need be said
iu order to bring to Hood River next
year t tie largest number of members of
the Oregon Press Association that ever
assembled at any gathering in the
Assuring you that future generations
will rise up from their cradles and bliss
the fruit growers of Hood River for
having invited the Oregon Press Asso
ciation to assemble there in annual'
convention next year, I am just plain
Secretary Oregon Press Association.
We'll be There With the Apples.
Hood River orcharding will have to
exert themselves to retain the laurels
of that section as the best apple pro
ducing region in the state, as Scappoose
is coming to the front in a style which
is likely to"yank the bun." The finest
apples seen at the permanent exhibit
tlii s season, and the equal of which Sec
retary Lambertson says cannot be found
in the city, is a box of three-tier North
ern Hpy, sent in to be preserved for ev
hibition, by Asa Holaday of Scappoose.
They are perfect in shape and color, and
entirely free from scab, scale and codlin
moth, and as for size, the fact that three
tiers in width and depth rill a regula
tion box is all that need be said. If
Hood River can show a finer box of
apples now is the time to do so. Mr.
Holaday's orchard is still young, but lie
supplied much fine fruit from it to lie
forwarded to Commissioner Doseh at
Buffalo. He has never been obliged to
spray his trees for protection against the
codlin moth nor has he been troubled
with the San Jose scale or other insect
pests. There are some old orchards
at Scappoose which have never been
troubled by such pests, and it
is thought that there is a strip
of country there in which tlu-e
pesta are not likely to get a foot-hold,
owing to some exposure to the breeze of
the Columbia. A sight of this box of
three-tier Northern Spy apples and a
breath ot their st.icy aroma will repay
any admirer .f hue fruit for a visit to
the permanent exhibit.
How to le trojr the Mole
There is one p t that has demolished
many a beautiful juwu.and the world's
fair landscape gaidenera at St. Louis
had a short ts.ul with it before thcy
succeeded in overcoming it. This sst
is the mole. These little fellows with
wonderfully powerful fore paws, and
soft and gley fur, burrow a few inches
under the surm of the grouii'l and
raise ridges in the lawn. The moles
feed on ihe earthworms and harm the
roots of the grass only incidentally.
Hut if the moles are not killed they
ill destroy the lawn. Traps are fret ly
advertised but seldom prove ett'ective.
The foreman of the landscape garden
ers is a fearful foe to the mole. He
watched Mr. Mole and studied him.
The mole takes his meals regularly at
6 a. m., noou and 6 n. ni.. and at any
of these hours is the time to catch Into.
The ridges made by the mole must
be beateu dowu, and watched. When
the mole goes over the mute again l!ie
ridge is again raised. Then the proe sg
is easy, lake a spade, drive it in-(lie
ground acroM the mole's route and le
hind him. Unless this is done he wll
kurry underground and rind safety in
one of the deep holes that lie has pro
vided for emergenc es, iiut tne s pane
stops his progress uml he may tie easily
dug-out and dispatched. In less than
a month ttio moles were imiiiHiien iroiu
the agricultural section "f the world's
Itehlnd them toward the rising sun
The traversed wildernesses lay
About them gathered, one by one,
The buttling mysteries of tiielr way!
To Westward, yonder, penit.on peak,
Tiie glistening ranges rose and fell
Ah, but among that hundred paths,
Which led aright? Could any tell?
Brave Lewis and Immortal Clark!
Bold spirits ot that best crusade,
You gave the waiting world the spark
That thronged the empire-paths you matte!
But standing on that snowy kelght,
Where Westward yon wild lvers whirl,
The guide who led your hosts aright
Was that barefoot Hhoslione girl!
You halted In those dim arcades
You faltered by those baffling peaks
You doubted In those pathless glades,
But ever, ever true she speaks!
Where lay the perilous snows of spring,
Where streams their weward course for
sook, The wildest mountain ImunU to her
Were as an open picture book.
Where'er you turned In wonderment.
In that wild empire, nnsurveyed.
Unerring still, she pointed West
t nt'allliii, all your pathways laid!
S.ie uodd. d toward the setting sun
She raised a finger toward the sea
The Mei( gules 0wneii, one by one,
And siiuwed your path of Destiny!
The wreath of Triumph give to her,
Hlie led the conquering captains West;
She chartered first the trails that led
The hosts across yon mountain crests!
Barefoot, she tolled the forest paths,
Where now the course of Kmplre speeds;
HOOD RIVER POTATO
Tup Picture and story reproduced herewith apiMiired In the Portland Oivgnnian,
i jetliner 11, ijy:i 1 he incident happened as related, and was gotten un for the
ltu Hand taper by Mrs. Will U. Mac Hue, a member of the oregonian stall', unit
w ho recently beouine tt Hood River land-owner. The potato came n'om the olllee
or names tne real estate man, and was growu by U. I,. Kobinsoii of the East Hide.
When the Spokane flyer pulled into Union depot yesterday morning
anil a josdling, hurrying crowd of travelers was pouring out of the tram a
bystander near the baggage car heard the following animated conversa
tion between two "baggage smashers":
"Well, what do you think of that? Of all the whoppers I ever say,
Bill, just take a squint at this potato! Don't she beat the record?"
"She's a peacherino, sure wonder where it came from" examining
"I'll bet the treats it was raised in Oregon," confidently wagered the
"Be switched if you're not right this time it was cheeked from Hood
River. I've seen apples from up there nearly as big as a peck measure,
but when it comes to raising Irish potatoes the size of a valise well, it
beats anything I ever 6aw in the vegetable line!"
While this conversation was going on, a lipge Irish potato bearing a
regulation check was taken out of the car and placed on a truck "Bill"
seemed to enjoy the situation and started fur the baggage-room with this
unusual "piece" occupying the truck, a reporter following close on his
heels, determined to trace this specimen of Oregon's production to its
destination. When the transfer man presented a duplicate check for it,
"Bill" and his mate were more nonplussed than ever.
"You wouldn't think one potato wasjworth 50 cents," said the former,
who evidently had economical tendencies, w hile the transfer man de
clared as he loaded it onto a wagon piled high with trunks and grips "50
cents to deliver anything as big as that is cheap!"
After a roundabout trip the wagon drew up at 41!) West Park, the res
idence of Mr. R. M. Hall of the 0. R. & N. Co. As Mr. Hall did not
come down yesterday he could not be seen in regard to his unique lug
gage, but the specimen proves beyond a doubt that he is a fine judge of
the pomme de terre, and that Hood River valley takes the plum for veg
etables as well as fruits.
Can you fsrget, loved Western land,
The glory of her deuthless deeds?
In yonder city, glory crowned,
Where art will vie with art to keep
The memories of those heroes green
The flush of conscious pride should leup
To see her fair memorial stand
Among the honored names that be
Her face toward the sunset, still
H cr finger lifted toward the sea!
Beside you, on Kame's pedestal,
Be her's the glorious fale to stand
Bromted. barefoot, yet a patron saint,
The keys of empire In her hsnd!
The mountain gates that closed to you
Hwnng open as she led the way
So let her lead that hero host
When comes their glad memorial day!
Woods, .Water, Beer and Cancer.
Dr. Alfred Wolff, as the result of a
wide and careful study of the statistics
of cancer in Europe and America,
reaches several interesting conclusions.
1. He rinds that cancer is most com
mon in thickly -wooded and well-water
He discovers that all the districts
of high cancer mortality are those in
winch tieer or cider is largely drunk.
Bavaria, for instance, shows the high-,
eet earner death rate iu Germany, and j
Sulsliurg in Austria. Both are great j
beer-drinking districts. In France'
there is the most marked contrast lie-
tween the liigli cancer mortality in llie
lieer-drinkiiii department and the low
cancer death rate elsewhere. Ir. WoltT:
also finds that the increased consunip- i
lion of lieer in England of lute years
uas iK-e 1 1 aueoiutmiiieu uy a rising van-
3. Dr. WollPs res-n relies indieate that
cancer is eontagioiis, and that race and
heredity have iiiueli less to do with the ;
disease than environment and habits
Finally, he concludes that the in
temperite use of alcohol, and especially
flf lwr. ia iil-ohulilv I tin Miief i-mumi nf
cancer. He dtn-s not pretend to say
what it is In beer that conveys can- ! thing It means there tire 110 bargains ill
cer infection. That is a point for lur- the advertisements."
ther investigation. 1 -( - ,
Of course it is also possible tocolitend Jlr- aild Mrg- '"'' ' hillips ttx)k a trip
from Dr. Woitl'a facts that cancer is the Astoria last week,
prodn.-l of a eil well shaded by forests The Medford Mail relates that E. J.
and of a humid climate rather Ihan of, 'Deliart of that place received returns
beer-drinking. I from a car of Buerre d' Anjoii pears
Out of the ihree iJ .served facts which ' shipped to Chicago w hich netted him
occur together abundant woods and ; $1.50 per box for the fruit. The con
water, copious lieer-drinkiiig, and prev- j signies complimented Mr. Dtdhirt very
alence of miicer it is evidently losoible ! hivMy upon the quality and packing of
that the third m be the ell'ectof both i his fruit.
or either of the first two.
Nevertheless, Dr. Wolff's research' s
tend to reassure those who have feaiv l
inheritance of cancer, for they give evi
dence that it is the product of environ
ment and habits rather than of race
that It it a disease not inherited, bt.t
acquired by contact.
Social Amenities by Plume.
A gentleman in the country called up
central on tbu telephone,, the other day,
and found the "lino busy" two ladies
were conversing. They wore arrangii-g
for a church social. It was just 35 min
utes by Hie man's watch lit fore the con
versation ended. At another time this
same man called at a neighbor's and
asketl to use the phone. When lie run
for central six receivers came down, oi o
at a time. He couldn't bear w hat the
party he called for had to say and n
inarked to the lady of the house, "Soni"
one is listening to the conversation.''
"Yes" replied the lady ."I'll bet, it's tint
Mrs. Blank, she's always listening when
others use the phone." "You're a liar!''
came loud and distinct over the wire,
and a receiver was hung up with a slam.
The Traveling Kaklr.
The East Oregonian takes this meth
od of warning t lie people tigitinst fakirs
who come into the country in the guise
of legitimate business men. Not a
month passes that does not luing some
grafler into the country. These par
asites come under various guises. One
of them is selling groceries at a greatly
reduced price. Beware. His sttill' Is
doctored, mid if examined by Ihe food
commissioner us at I -a Grande, lust
week, will be found lo contain at least
50 per cent adulteration. Another is a
traveling tailor, who will take half
down on a suit ami semi you a misfit,
shoddy suit which you would be asham
ed to wear. Allot her sells you a "cheap"
buggy orset of harness, and I hey are
"cheap," sure enough. Another en
larges pictures and puts your picture
in a If'i tniiue which don't cost six bits.
GOES AS BAGGAGE.
All this cluss of riff-ruff and clap-trap
of the mercantile world, you should re
fuse to patronize. Your home iner
t-minis are paying taxes, building
houses and helping support your coun
ty institutions, and thev can notation!
to heat you. They expect your con
tinued trade and treat you in a manner
that will bind you to them bv mirr...
of their dealings and the excellence of
ineir goons. Don't buy from the fakirs
wno travel inrougli (lie country and
i it- ci icuiiii uiier tne Him visit.
The Place She Was Looking For.
Billy Warren the real estale Hirpnt
hail all the assurance knocked out. nf
him the other day, and by a "lone
widow,' too. Ihe ludy desired to sell
her farm, and was about to list it with
Mr. Warren, who had at her dictation
written a glowing description of the
place. When he read it over to the
lady for her approval she said: "Read
that again." After the second reading
the land owner sat for several minutes
in a thoughtful mood, then said: "I
don t believe I want to sell. I have
been looking for that kind of a place
all my life, and it never occurred to me
that 1 litnl it until you described it to
I don t believe I want to sell out."
Too True to Nature.
Mount Morris (III.) Index.
An eminent artist American, of
. course lately painted a snow storm so
, naturally that he cam-lit a bad cold liv
sitting near it w ith his coat oft". An
Iowa artist nuinled a cyclone that IiIhw-
j his hat oil' mill wrecked the picture it-
I .-7. 7m ....
I " " ' A,r ," nciiiit 111 uie aus.
1 blladelphla Tress,
"Ifa man remarks that 'there's noth
ing interesting' iu the newspaier he
means there is a dearth of news, of
"Certainly; what else could he mean?"
"But when a woman says the same
The place to
buy is wliere thev
make a specialty
-This is THAT
lllawHl Trail, Thor
oft ho (Jods, Mari
clla, Maids of Par
Sky Pilot, Little
stark, Man from
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Under the management oi "Grandma'' Munra,
formerly at the Meacham Lor Cabin station on
the 0. K. & N. line.
Dinner Parties a Specialty.
Telephone Mrs. K. S. Munra, Country Club, Hood River.
Is unapproaehed in Hood Kiver Valley.
Studebaker Wagons and Vehicles.
Canton Agricultural Implements.
Kimball Orch tors.
Pomona Spray Pumps.
DAVIDSON FRUIT CO.
When You Come to Town
Do not fail to call and see us and 'ive us a cha.net!
to fill your order. We quote Flour in not less
than barrel lots at warehouse:
Dalles Patent, per bbl...f-L4) White Uiver. per bbLfLIT,
Dalles Straight, $M.r.". .
Feed at warehouse in not less than half-ton lots:
Rolled barley, per ton. $2-'$.r.() Shorts, per ton $21 ."()
Oats, per ton 24.00 Bran and Shorts 21.00
Dran, per ton, f 20.50.
bone & Mcdonald
Five Carloads of Furniture
Sold Since the Beginning
of this Year.
ALMOST ONE CAR LOAD PER MONTH.
This may seem like a fairy tale or a fish story,
but it is nevertheless true. We are not inclined to
boast through the columns of the paper, but to
keep abreast with the'times we are justified in stat
ing facts. Come to think about it, there, is not so
very much furniture in a car load $ 1200 or $1500
worth and sold on a close margin it is not a big
thing, nor would we try to deceive any one. Every
week word conies to us that our prices are below
Portland prices. (Had to show you our full stock
at any time.- Dealer in
Doors and Windows. All Kinds Build
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER.
S. E. BARTMESS.
Watches and Jewelry.
As I have worked at my trude for 18 years, I can Itrn out the
finest work in wateli repairing and adjusting in eight positions. Jew
elry repairing of all kinds.
ICrL IUUI tiyCa Ground Center Lenses, ateel frames, for
$1.00. Solid gold nose and tips, fll.oO, regular Chicago priees. War
ranted to give easy fit and to improve your eyea.
C. H. TEMPLE.
Bargains in Real Estate.
8 acres, three miles from town, all in berries, n
good house and barn.
15 acres -1 miles from town, $200 house and 12
acres cleared. Good apple and berry land.
100 acres, ( miles out, 1.000 bearing apple trees,
3 acres in berries, and all kinds of other fruits; .'JO
acres in cultivation: good house, barn and milk
house; income, $1,100 a year.
40 nereH 4 miles from 'town, 20 acres iu cultiva
tion, " in bearing trees; can sell in 20 acre tracts.
." acres 0 miles from town, .'500 apple trees, tin;
balance in wheat ami clover.
20 acres 7 miles out, all in apples 2 years old.
20a 7 miles out, all cultivated, tint' apple land.
80a, U miles out; .Ta in cultivation; banuvhouse.
For prices anil terms call on or address
H. F. JOCHIMSEN, Hood River, Or.
Everything in the
Book and Sta