The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, May 12, 1904, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

i ;1
How We Should Build Roads.
The state of Massachusetts expends
every year half a million dollars to con
struct macadamized roads. It builds
100 miles per year. The cost averages
$5,200 per mile. -The expense comes
against every inhabitant alike, including
those in the cities, although no roads are
j' made by the state in the incorporated
cities. In this way the city of Boston
pays about half of the total expense of
all improved, roads; and all the principal
highways throughout the commonwealth
" are, already macadamized. First the
road bed is thrown up, rounded in the
centre and ditched at the sides. The
"I first layer of stone is in pieces leas than
2 inches and 6 inches deep ; the next
iajcr in lean man one men in uianieier
and two inches deep ; the third is top
screenings. Every course is sprinkled
and rolled. The turnprkes are 21 feet
wiuu. ine mate issues uonas map run
tony years and sell at a premium.
A F (idler's Advice to His Son.
The Glacier man heard a father say to
. . his son: "Don't be a kicker, ine Uood
Lord never made but one natural kick'
er, indigenous to this fcouutry. which
He licensed and empowered to kick,
and that is the mule's papa; and my
son, you will always nnu the voice ot
The kicker cn a par with that ot the pa
ternal ancestor ol the donkey. You can
bear it several miles farther, but it is
not so sweet-toned as the voice of the
nightingale The kicker, like his pro-
iuiype, is Biiergeuu uiii.v wtwi ma 11104111
and hie heels, and lie U always 'ffrniiiHt.'
If it is spraying, he don't think the
benefit derived commensurate with the
trouble, labor and expense If it is ir
rigation, there are numerous and vicious
kicks. The leaders in the irrigating
concern have a pull, there is favoritism
shown to employes and consumers, they
will not be able to get the water down
in time any way, and will not be able to
keep it coming after it does start, and
many other kicks of like import. Boy,
when you meet a kicker give him all the
road and half the gutter. To get him
started is worse . than a case of the
smallpox and more irritating than the
8even-years-itch. There are few of this
genus in Hood River and they are grow
ing beautifully less in number. Exper
ience is teaching some that the methods
of onr successful horticulturists are cor
rect, that only by spraying can perfect
fruit be grown, and the grower who
raises only wormy, gnarly fruit can find
no sale at any price. The kickers, too,
will learn that the leaders in the irrigat
ing scheme are working honestly and
faithfully to the very best interest of
the. patrons of the ditch. Every dollar
and every cent will be carefully expend
and accounted for. So, sonny, grab your
hoe and agitate the soil in your berry
rows or the water will be down here be
fore you are ready for it.
Slftle Board Horticulture Report.
Kural Northwest. s
The Oregon State Board of Horticul
ture held its regular seini-annaul meet
ing in Portland April 12. All mem
bers of the board submitted reports.
- President Smith in his report called
attention to the fart that the fruit har
vest of Oregon in KtO.'i proved equal in
value to that of any preceding year.
The shortage-of the apple crop of Eu
rope created the largest export demand
from America ever known. The.Bald
win apple predominates in this trade
and Isew York is emphatically the
the Baldwin state.
Mr. Smith then discussed power
. sprayers and spray formulas. He stat
ed that he had experimented with a
i - number of summer washes for the
aphis and found the following the most
v satisfactory;
One pound quasst chips; boil two
hours; dilute extract to four gallons.
One pound whale-oil soap dissolved
In four gallons of hot water.
Unite the above, making eight gal
lons of wash which will kill the aphis
. if thoroughly applied.
For the codling moth lie hag learned
of nothing better than the arsenite of
Referring to sale of Infested fruit Mr.
Smith said:
"It is to tie regretted that our last
legislature did not see fit to make an
appropriation of 1,500 that we might
police our principal towns and prevent
that 'flood of diseased and damaged
fruit that annually finds its way to all
our local markets."
For the fourth district Commissioner
R. H. Weber reports that last season
was a banner year for the fruit grower.
Crops were atiove the average and
prices ruled well up throughout the
season. Asa result numerous young
orchards are being phinted this spring,
and still greater activity in the horti
cultural line is predicted for the future.
Mr. Wetter says further:
"The prospects of the preseufseason's
crop are extremely flattering, so fur as
my observations extend and from re
ports received from sections where, ow
ing to bail conditions of roads and luck
of time I have been unable to visit.
Peaches, apricots arid nectarines are at
this time In full bloom on the lower
lands and as the season is well advanc
ed, we need liurdly fear any danger
from late frosts.
"I am pleased to report th it spraying
has generally received moreattentlon by
the fruit growers than in former years,
as a great many of them have come to a
full realization of the fact that this is
one of the essentials to success in the
Industry. Though many orchards
were not sprayed owing to the excess
ive ruins of the past month, which has
practically made it Impossible to get in
to the orchards with' tram and wagon, j
while jet the trees were dormant. ,
"Much of my time during the last
two months was consumed answering
3uestions fpwnrding a new scale reme
y, the formula for which having ap
peared in .the January 4ssue of an East
ern firm paper, and being lauded us'
the prize remedy for combatting the
San Jose scale, presumably for its sim
plicity In preparation, as eflectiveness
does not seem to be considered an es
sential to Its make up. This same rem
" " edy cajistic soda spray was long ago
discarded by ifQituwest fruit growers
in favor of the sulphur and lime solu
tion, which has since practkially be
. come the the standard or scale sprays.
"The results obtained in combatting
the codling moth were not so flutter
ing lat year as In the preceding sea-1
son, as reportedlby a number of exten
sive growers. This is probably owing
to the rainy spell in Ju ire of list year,
Which gave the moth a splendid nppor-
tunlty to work, while the man tteliind
the ftozzle was waiting for the clouds
to roll away, irapationt to get aim; her
shot at the enmy.
"In conclusion I wish to admonish
0 the fruit grower to be ever up and do
ing. The time for activity is ut hand;
cultivating, spraying, pruning and
thinning the fruit are all matters that
need careful attention. The matter of
box material should also receive their
attention at this time, as the growers
in many sections were hampered by a
short supply of this kind of materia),
. and were greatly inconvenienced on
that account in handling some of their
- crop last season."
' The Philadelphia Record states a pe
culiar fact concerning the oyster. If
O laid on its right side it will starve to
death, being unable to teed in that
position. -
Cultivate Kindness.
Do a kindness when you can.
Do not wait for one that is easier to
do than not.
If It does cost a little effort to do
much the better for you.
Let your miud be open to perceive
wnat you may do, your nana ready
and your heart warm to do it with
good will.
If you form the habit of daily doing
the little kindness that you may, it
will bring you daily satisfaction in
seeing the comfort and happiness that
you have been permitted to bring into
the lives of others.
It may be that it is a kind word
spoken to or for one; it may l the
gift of a flower or a book; it
but a smile, but given with the heart,
it Doth carries and brings a joy.
Perhaps you may give a ready hand
to help at some task, a homely tusk, it
majr be.
It might be coiner out of our way
few block's on some errand; it may be
the giving or tnnugnt or time arm con
sideration of plans, ways and means,
or some belitfui advice.
Whatever the thing to do may be, do
it with heart in the doing.
Bo glad that you are so blessed us to
be aole t,o do a kiud deed.
Do not look for gratitude or praise
Often it may happen that you get
The best reward will be in your own
soul. . . ' i .. ,' v :
In letting sympathy expand your
heart and kindness make it tender,
you are fostering a growth or good in
your own character.
"The kindness that is not done for
suke of reward is the truest kindness.
It matters little to whom you are
If to a kinsman, you make the tie of
relationship stronger and more dear.
If to a stranger, it is as if a tie of
blood bound him to you.
If to the aged, think how gratifying
to have added one little moment of
pleasure to one's declining years.
"The blessing of the aged maketh
ricn me soui.
Let the kindness be to a child, the
sick, a stranger, the poor or the rlch(for
the rich also have need of kindness,) to
your servant or the one above you in
station, or to whomsoever a kindness
can be done, each kind deed makes
your heart larger, your sympathy
broader, your purpose in life greater.
Something you may do may seem a
very little thing to you, but it may
have a fur reaching effect for good that
you may not dream of.
The kiud word spoken today may
seem without result, but often it is
found to bring rich fruit in after
years. s-
You may never know the result of
some kindness done, but be sure it is
never wholly lost.
Though you do not know it, good in
some way, somewhere will inevitably
come of it. -
Even a kiud thought lives forever.
An Interesting Study.
The Dalles Chronicle. .
John Cradlebaugh has been cogitat
ing over the idea advanced by an East
ern professor that the study of women's
ways anil whims be added to the cur
riculum of that institution, and the
result is the following, which appears
in the Salem Journal:
Who would uot study woman's ways,
Delightful as the lesson Is
Whut charming books of sweet romance,
W here letters bine and black-eyed dauce,
And every page la but a glance
Wheroin Love's ewn confession 1st
Who wonfd not study every whim
To learn the things that we nave missed,
i ub language uiuKiti oy 100c or wrist,
Or tempting red lips duly kissed
tsy lover simuiy atuiiur
Who would not study If he could
The world's divinest mystery?
What man could ever learn Just why
When he would lauuh that she should crv.
Or she would smile when he would sigh
vuuiranust tiling iu nisiory7
How could be ever hope to learn
v uat an tier moocis ana tenses are,
Unless, Indeed, he tempted Kate
By ask liter her to ooni umite.
And read the scheme, perhaps too late,
uii learning wiiar expenses are7
Bweet books of poesy and song,
rvnre unite ui conirari lies.
Whose sentences are but a look
That we must learn by hook or crook,
Ana navtng learned tnem, Kiss tne booR
ttegaruiess oi varieties.
Wasco County School Apportionment.
Following Is the apportionment of the
Siiltool fundi to be received by the various dis
tricts oi tne county, mo total amount dis
tributed Is K2,5uo, making the per capita S4.&0:
Plst. No.
Ills. No.
1 ....! dir. Go
2 fists IK)
i i,m au
4 Wit M
5 !) Ml
6 8S3 00
7 - 477 01
8 1!W 611
VA (10
Hi &tli 00
m.. 211 60
80 04 50
40 00
41 114 00
42 400 60
44 76 60
44..... 1H4 60
46 ZU 00
4ti 6 60
47 HI 00
4N , .... !07 OO
45 121 60
60 671 60
51 103 60
52 2011 50
5.1 1U1 60
64 , 03 00
66 78 50
b ias oo
57 111 50
68 14S 60
50. 9 00
01 804 60
3 09 00
4 144 00
05 . 211 5U
(HI 220 50
67 .. 171 00
OS 10S 00
.., l: 50
70..... 16S 00
72 148 60
73...M. 121 60
74... ............ 108 50
. 229 30
. KM 00
. 6,U SO
. !l Ml
. m oo
. HO 00
lSt 60
is. in oo
2tl...... . 1K4 so
1 2511 St)
W.. 117 Oil
23 r 121 SO
24 Zsl 00
26 Ift7 AO
26 KM 00
27 229 60
01 60
671 60
lt:6 60
6S At)
1(W 60
ai ,. iii2 oo
SI.... IM 00
86 .,.,. 01 60
30 103 ijl)
As They See it in Jacksonville.
Jacksonville Sentinel.
Joseph Olwell of Olwell Bros., the
Central Point orchardists, was in Jack
sonvillle, Tuesday. Vpeaking of his re
cent trip to New York, Mr. Olwell says
the liogtie River apples will continue to
have a sale at top prices in the best mar
kets in the world, New York taking the
tipitzsnburgs, for Americans prefer a red
apple, while London takes the Newtown
the Etiriipi atis preferring the yellow ap
ple. In the gieut nmi kets of New York
city Mr. Olwell was able to see apples
from all sections of the United States,
and to learn the preferences of buyers.
He found the Rogue Hiver Spitzenburgs
and Newtowns not eqaaled by apples of
those varieties from any other section
except Hood River, which produces as
good an apple as this valley, but which
does not yield the profit of Rogue Rfvgr,
for it costs $o0 an acre each season in
that valley for irrigation, and for spray
ing and cultivation fully as much as in
this valley. The bright color, dvaien
polish and perfect shape, size and flavor
of the liogne River apples Mr. Olwell
found, made1 them sell in preference to
all other apples, and at a much higher
price. -
Tree for Klickitat ia 1903.
Klickitat Agriculturist.
W. A. Sluman, county fruit inspector
for Klickitat and Clark counties, writes
nndcr date of March 6;- I have been
looking- up the amount of trees" shipped
int&Klickitat ounty during the year
1903 and find about 15,000 trees have
besn shipped in for planting, that is, dur
ing the fall of 1D03. A I was not there
in the spring of that year, I raunot tell
how many trees were shipped in at that
time. I expect to be up in that country
ef er a while to see about the spraying
of the orchards. -
Expert Accountants' Report.
' The Dalles, Oregon, May 4, 1904. To
the Honorable County Court .of Wasco
County, Oregon, Gentlemen :
In submitting the statements, filed
herewith, it affords us much pleasure
to testify to the evident honesty in ad
ministration of your different officials.
The discrepancies shown are but the in
evitable outcome of a lack of system and
Soor method of handling county affairs,
lany errors exist in your records, some
of them being of considerable moment,
the larger portion of which we have cor
rected and have provided against their
repetitioa in the future. In some in
stances it has seemed to us inadvisable,
with the concurrence of your honorable
court, to po to the depths necessary to
bring to light certain matters known to
require adjustment and these have been
passed. The examination of your rec
ords has disclosed the obvious necessity
of radical reform in accounting in all
your offices. It is an indisputable fact
that economy can only be achieved by
the rigorous exercise of good system;
the thousand and one reasons, existing
in substantiation of this assert inn have
been given verbally and it apiiears to us
unnecessary to go into them further at'
this time. Under your instructions we
have instituted many changes iu the
way of auditing the county accounts
which are as they should be, greatly ap
preciated by your ofticials who have
been quick to see in thein immense aids
to economy, simplicity and accuracy .The
more complete and safeguard adjuncts
to up-to-date accounting will 1h inau
gurated at the commencement of your
next official term this coming July at
which tune your county will m this re
smt't be second to none in this country
It must be a source of much pride to
your Honorable Court know that
during your administration the
Affairs of the conntv have been
brought to a most flourishing -condition,
particularly exemplified in your war
rant lieing called up to date, the saving
oi neavy interest cnarges aiwtns ueiug
the first factor in economy.
In conclusion, we have to state in a
most cordial manner that your present
ollicers have in every instance, evinced
an earnest desire to have their affairs
investigated, and that we have invar
iably found them to be open to any sug
gestion pointing to improvement.
Respectfully submitted,
Clark and Buchanan,
Public Accountants.
Outstanding warrants May 1,
mi 147,207 12
Interest on same 1,911 99
Total... 49,179 11
Italalance cash in treasury to
credit of gen'l fund applica-'
ble to redemption at above.. 40,140 70
Less amount erroneously cred
ited to gen'l fund belonging
to public road fund 2,883 49
Balance 37,203 27
Net indebtedness Ma? 1. 1904 11,915 84
Total 49,179 11
Cash on hand $57,512 22
General fund...... 40,140 70
County school fund 5,030 18
Road and bridge fund 148 45
G. A. R. fund 8 99
Special school fund 2,501 48
Special road fund... 227 15
Total 67,512 22
Included in above it $2,883.49 in gen
eral fund which was received from state
five-per-cent lands and belongs to pub
lic road fund.
State of Oregon, (
Wasco county, f M
We, George P. Clark and George W.
Buchanan, being first duly sworn, each
for himself, depose and say : That, the
above statement of outstanding warrants
and interest is correct as shown by the
records oi saiti wasco county, state ot
Georoe V. Buchanan.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 5th day of May, 1904.
Georor C. Blaeeley, county judge,
Wasco county, Btate of Oregon.
Proofs Mast be Made in District.
Ottldendale Agriculturist.
By a recent decision of the depart
ment ot the interior on a case at walla
Walla land othce, the local office is sus
The case recently decided is that of
Nathaniel L. Ward, who made deBert
land entry before Commissioner W. B.
Presby of Goldendale. The land, situ
ated in the eastern part of Klickitat, is
in the district controlled by the Walla
Walla land othce, but Mr. I'resby'a
office is not, and the local authorities
refused to accept the entry. The ruling
was appealed on the ground that the
land commissioner was a state offi
cial, but the department quotes the law,
which reads: "the moBt accessible otti-
in the land district."
TUr..lCnnll,l.,n On it...... Pn ,a
lately incorporated company building
from this city to Dufur, filed, Monday of
last week, for record a mortgage with the
clerk of this county for5,000,000, to the
Washington Trust Co., or Seattle, this
mortgage covers all property now in
possession of the company, or which
may come into its possession by -reason
of building said road. As set forth in
the document the object ol the company
is to construct and operate a line of rail
road from a point near The Dalles, Or.,
southerly to San Francisco, Cal.j and
northerly through the state of Washing
ton. This is the largest single mortgage
ever filed for record in the county clerk's
office, and if the object is fully carried
out The Dalles will be the terminus oi
a very extensive railroad. Chronicle.
' A Great Blessing.
One of the frreutest hleaslnira a mnrieat
man run wish for is a court, reliahln iu-1
of bowels. If you ate not the huppy
possessor of such an outfit you can
ireatlv Inmrnve the efllcieiiev uf Ihnae
you have by the judicious use of Chain-
Denain's Mniiiacn anu . Liver - Tablets.
They are pleasant lo take and agree-,
able iu effect. For suje by all druggists.'
ITImher lnd, Act June 8, 1878.J
United States l-and Office. The Dalles. OreJ
gnn. April 28, 1004. Nntloe Is hereby given
iiihl ill cimiffiiuiice Willi me provisions oi me '
et of congress of June 8, 1878, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lands In the states of
I alifornla, Urexon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended to alt the public land
stales by act of August 4, 1SV2, the following
named persons have filed iu this ofVce their
sworn statements, towlt: ' o
of Rlarkdnck, roUDty of Beltrami, state of
Minnesota, sworn statement No. '21 M. filed
October i, 1MM, lor the purchase of the K'c
of N W and V. of KWk section (, township
2 north, range y east, W. M.
of The Dalles, county of Wasco, stale nt Ore
gon, sworn ststement r.o. niefl Mar IS,
lt, for the purchase of the HWJi HWIi sec
tion and HKH section , township 2
north, range v mat, W M ,
That they wilt offer proof Ushow that the
land sought Is more vnluahle for Iu timber or
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish thetreiaims tnsata land before the
Keglster and Receiver at The Dalles, Urefon,
on August II, lwM.
iney name as witnesses: August wolden of
Bemlojl, Minnesota: Krnar Wiila of Portland,
Or.; Uiuia Nelson o( Deffhutea, Or; H W Cur
ran of V ten lo, or. J H Hrown, Kalph Jarvls,
Charles Jarvis and A L Hoadley or liood
River. Or.
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
abovewlertcrfbed lands are requested Lo file
their claims in this office on or before said
1Mb day of August. I HI Ml.
mlt-ly? MICHAEL T.NOLAN, Register.
Pfemllar Aatlea ( This Cmrtoaltr of
Flaat Life.
There U In the wilds of northwestern
Idaho a species of the acacia tree
which la entitled to be classed as one
ot the wondew of plant life. It grows
to a height of about eight feet and
when full grown closes Its leaves to
gether In colls each day at sunset and
curls its twigs to the shape of pigtails.
After the tree has settled Itself thus
for a night's sleep, if touched the whole
thing will fluttei; as if agitated or Im
patient at being disturbed. The oftener
the foliage is molested the more vio
lent becomes the shaking of the
branches, and at iength the tree emits
a nauseating odor, which If Inhaled for
a few moments causes a violent, dtoy
headache. --
The angry tree, as It has been named,
was discovered by travelers, who upon
making camp for the night placed one
end of a canvas covering over one of
the sensitive branches, using It for a
support Immediately the tree began to
sharply Jerk Its branches. The motion
continued, growing more nervous, until
at last the slckeatar'odor which it
gave ont drove the tired campers to a
more friendly location. Curiosity of
course prompted an investigation. One
of the angry trees was dug up and
thrown, to one slde Immediately upon
being removed from the ground the
tree opened its leaves, its twigs lost
their pigtails, and for something over
an hour and a -"bo If the outraged
branches showed their indignation by
a series of quaking, which grew
weaker as time passed, finally ceasing'
altogether, when the foliage hung limp
and withered. The next morning the
tree was placed upright in the ground
again, a little water was applied to tae
roots, and very soon It resumed its
normal condition.- Jloston Globe.
A GHa-.
"What is a grig??, asks a correspond
ent who has been worried by the phrase
"as happy as a grig." The grig shares
with Mark Tapley the honor of being
proveroiany nappy. But a lonely ad
jective docs not define a substantive.
In Yorkshire, we are told, a grig is o
young child, happy, we may hope. In
Staffordshire it Is a bantam. But in
Dutch the "kriek" is a cricket, or grass
hopper, a really merry fowl. In Web
ster a grig Is the provincial English for
an eel. But we cannot accept an eel
as. the embodiment of mirth,, and .we
put our money on the Dutchman's
"kriek." London Chronicle.
I'ainsT as Income.
No one can use an Income with true
economy who does not exert his best
Judgment and put forth all the wis
dom he possesses to make it fulfill
the highest ends of which It Is capa
ble In his peculiar circumstances. If
it does not make some lives better,
fuller and Jiappler; If It does not de
velop the body and educate the mind;
If it does not promote Industry, hon
esty and good will; if, in fact, it does
nothing to elevato and Improve man
kind, then waste and not economy is
shown In Its, management
Timber Land, Act .lime S, 187S.
United States Land office. The Dalles.
Oregon, April 28, 11104. Notice Is hereby iven
that in compliance with the provisions oft he
act of congress of June 8, 1H7S, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber landsln the Htatea of
California. Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the public land
states by act of August 4, IK'.ta, the following
named persons have It led In this oltlce t heir
sworn statements, to-wlt:
of Hood Hlver, eounly of Wasco, state of
Oregon, sworn ststement No. 210II, Hied
September 1, 11)118, for the purchase of
II, a UL'l XIUM XlL.,y u,ln ,,r,y ui.m.
section IB, township 2 north, ranKcDeast.W M
of The Dalles, county of Wasco, state of Ore-
Eon, sworn statement No. 1003, filed Novem
er If), nun, for the purchase of the HWU HK!4,
HK HW4. and Nk section 29, town
ship 1 north, range 11 east, W M.
i naiiney win oner proor to show that the
land sought Is more valuable for Its timber or
tone than for agricultural nurnowes. and to
establish their claims to-midland before t,le
Keglstor and Receiver at The Dalles, Or., on
July 80, Iskk.
i itey name as witnesses: T w Calhreath, n
K Ive, B Jarvls and J B Hrown of Hood, i'idi; n ennui i-, nurau itorinnii,
Theodore J Heufert, Hlchard J. Uornmn and
William Ketchum oM'he Dalles, Or.
Any and all Dersons clalmtnir aiiontv the
above-described lands are requested to llle
their claims In this nfflc on nr fofore vuiii
UUthdayof July, 1H04.
' mtlttvT UtrtlllI.T Mm iu .,..UA.
Timber Ind', Act June 8, 1K78.1
United States Land nnw Tim nnlles.
Oregon, May 2, IWt. Notice Is hereby
given that In compliance with the nrovlslons
of the act of congress of June 8, 1H78, entitled
- An act tor tne sale ot umber tanas la the
states' of California, Oregon, Nevada and
Washington Territory," as extended to all
the public land states by act of August i, 181)2,
Hi i 111-: lit hdhm
of The Dalles, county or Wasco, state of Ore
gon, has, on July 14, W02, tiled In this office
his sworn statement, No S12, for the purchase
of the BWVi KWK. WU 8W!i section
k 1)1 0 1 north, range 11 east, and lot 4 of section
6, township 1 south, range 11 east, W. M., and
win oner prooi to snow mat the land sought Is
more valuable for Its timber nr amne than
agricultural purposes, and to establish Iris
claim to said land before the Register and
Receiver of this office at The Dalles, Oregon,
on t he Hth day of J uly, IUOI.
ne names as witnesses; A K IMKe, William
Ketchum. A- C Thomas and F Bnauldluir.
all of The Dalles, Or. '
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to llle
meir claims in tins omce on or ucrorc s&ia
8lh day of July, Iwm.
nwjy? M1UM AEL T. NOr,AN, Register. '
A Family Li mar v . .
Tiis Best In Current Literature
12 Complctc Novels Yearly
$2.60 ptn year ; 28 ct. cor
t4j ' 60 YEARS'
trade marks
-", Designs
"MtH CoPvmoHTs.
Anrone sending a sketch and desert nttnn mm
' SfotrtilT ascertain oor opinion- fiee whether an
. iaTentton ts firobablr patentable, ('oatmnntca
1 tlonsiitrtctJyeotiadentlsl. lisiultxmkon Fstepta
: sent free; Oldest airency for sefsiiinit patent.
Patent taken thmnpli Munu A Co. receive
' tsvriol aottu, without elisms. In the
Scientific Htnerfcan..
A rutn4nmlf fltntrmf wl wertr-j, !,arirt efr-
; cnlattiD of mnj Mtnernttao tonmal:' Tf-rma, 3 a
ffmr; for months, ft flow by all nAwrteaier
' MUNJi & Co.""-New York
bmoji OOoa, a t Washington, D, U -
Phone 5 1
(J! , .-
races Ire
Guns Fishing Tackle Camp Outfits
Call and sec the new Winchester Aulonintlcil flamoon Poles. 7Rn to jnmv Ntenl ltil I Tunis ,i.. '.. n ,
rltle, l'arker Smith Hhot (inns; Savage,
Marlin and Winchester rules: Snorting rllles.
ttotklU. Ammunition lor all anus.
Everything for Building: and Furnishing the Home
Hardware Stoves Tinware Furniture Linoleum
. Carpet3 Paints Oils Glass Building Materials
STEWART, the Home Furnisher.
Without question the most beautiful residence
location in the city. High and sightly, no mud
no dust. Supplied with the purest spring water.
You are cordially invited to come up and inves-
tigate, see the water plant, enjoy the fine view
and have a good drink. No trouble to show
lots: Always at home. Now is your chance.
2c.,o; coin - - - . hood river
In tho Circuit Court of the hi me of Orton
for Wuhco Courtly.
Frank l)avfnirtt plHttiiKf, vh, Frank C.
Wilson, d'f. ndant.
To Frank (J. Wilwrn, the Uifcndunt above
You are hereby r-pqulrfM to apiw.'.r and an
swer the complaint filed hk'iIiinL you In tin
above entitled null In the above-named court
on or before the expiration of six works from
the date of the firNt publication of tblH nuni
inouf); and you are hereby untitled that If you
fall to ho appear and aiiHwer the wild com
plaint that Judgment anddiieree will be taken
against you for the relief pmyed for In wild
complaint, to wit: Judgment for the mnn of
WW), with interest thereon at the rate of 10 per
ceutperannum from October ti, ltK), and for
the further mi in of (M) an attorney' fee in
tblH Htilt, and for the eostH and dlMburHements
of tills suit, mid a decree t'orecluMtitK the mort
gaa mentioned In said complaint, and di
recting that the real premlnen tnereln men
tinned be Hold on execution, and that the pro
ceeds of such Bale be applied In payment of
thecostH and expeiiHCH or uucu mile and of this
unit, and to the aatlKfactlon of fiuch nam an
may be found due the plaintiff In this milt, In
eluding the wild attorney'Htee nd 1&M paid
by plaintiff for taxea on ald mortgaged
This ftummona 1 served by publication for
six. consecutive weeks In the Hood Hlver
Glacier, a newninper of gercm. circulation,
published in said Waco comity, pursuant lo
an order directing such publication, made by
lion. W. L. iiradHhaw, judge of the uhove
named court, which ttald order Ih dated on
the 2Kth day of March, I'M I, and the date of
the tlrm publication hereof In April 7,
a7m!2 A. A. 1 AVNE, Atty for Plaintiff.
Sheriff's Sale of Real
Notice la hereby given that an execution
and order of aale whm IsMied out of the Ctrcu.l
.Court of the Male of Oregon for Wasco county
on the iHih day of April, P.KM, upon a judg
ment and decree given and itde therein on
the 15th day of April, IIH1, a. of and for the
th day of November, HHfc. in favor of W. it.
Wilson and agninst J. K. Friend for tire sum
offrtftijO, with Intent thereim from thetifh
day of November, mt at. the rid) of 10 per
cent per annum, and ftfkjHUoniey's fees, and
the furtbur sum of KH.-'-o qpxtt, which said ex
ecution and order nf many J dlrecU-d to and
fMunmandame lo belt Uh south half of the
southwest quartet, the southwest quarter of
the southeast qmuiter of. Miction four, and the
nori l west onarter of the northeast q u. rter of
aectlon nine in Xownsblu one north, rnire
11 eat, in Wi-fl rount Oregon, to satisfy
Maid )udghient; therefore in puiuam c of Maid
execution and order of sa4e I will, on
Baturday, the '2lNt day of May, 11)01,
at the. .hour of .o'clock P. M., at the county
court house diiitt In Dallej City, in Wawo
county, Oregon, -aJl at public auction to the
highest bidder for cash in hand thctands and
premise above described for the purjKMKf of
satisfying aid Judumentand decree.
Ualles City, Or.. 'April i , i OI.
a21m!2 Hherilf of Wasc county, Oregon.
; List your Fruit J.iints with u in the
Homewkcrji' (iuile if you want to ell
tliHin.bWe ailvertii-e t!te guide in over
225,Easlorn and Mitldle Went papers.
rjuj l'vr tlie lluuiem-ekers' Guide. .
79: Utrat iu- -. -
Portland, or
f.r r.
Dr. M. A.
otllce In tin
allle IllUg.
ItlM.Tl I) I
Will be In Hood Hlver Fridays and isatnr-days.
ood, etc
to (S; Heels. 15c to HO. All that's new In au-
. .. .. . ... .. " " .u-
tomiitlc Reals. Kly Hooka, 2fie. SBo, Wc and 1
a dotseu. Ish Llues, 2jo to 12.50 each.
Successors to F. L. DAVIDSON & CO.
Tinners, Plumbers and
Steam Fitters
Sampson Windmills, Warm Air Furnaces
Automatic Spray Pumps.
Portable Baths
We carry a full line of Tipe Fittings, Garden Hose, Lawn
Sprinklers, Hose Nozzles, etc. .
Hazelwood Parlors
Wednesdays and Sundays.
Neapolitan Bricks, Strawberry, Vanilla and
Chocolate Flavors.
Special attention given to Party Orders and Sunday
Dinners. Phone 723.
Stock Grpwn on Full Roots.
We desire to let our friends and patrons know
tlwit for the fall planting we will have and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, PearApricot,Peach& Plum Trees,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties, of apple- trees. Can
supply the trade with plenty of Newtown, Spitzen
berg and Jonathan apple trees. : -,
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
Harness and Saddles,
All Repairing Promptly Attended to
Hood River, Oregon.
Phone 5 1
stoves. SI M nn. !rii hiov u.,,',.i,J
HF, VAllip HHIVWI, J'lUlllllltK'SS,
The latest In cooking u tense Is and camu
conveniences. .
o '
J! I1 it
. 1
1 1
,4 S.