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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (June 30, 1904)
3(ood liver Slacier.
THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1904.
The concluding number of Volume 4
of the University of Oregon Weekly,
Issued commencement week by a publi
cation committee of the alumni, is a
very creditable production.
The Water Co. is doing all in ita pow
er to supply the city with water through
the present inadequate system. They
proniiso something better as soon as
capital can be secured to finance the
undertaking. In the meantime, if the
patrons of the system will obey the
rules of the company with regard to the
hours for irrigating there should be no
very great inconvenience from the
shortage. Stealing water from the
company means stealing water from
Here is an opportunity for tho new
Hood River Commercial club: A con
vention will be held in Portland Tuesday
and Wednesday, August 2 and 3, under
the auspices of the Portland Commercial
club for the purpose of organizing an
Oregon Development league. Every
editor in Oregon will be a delegate at
large. The mayor of every city and
town, tho county commissioners, presi
dent of every commercial, industrial,
mining, horticultural, agricultural,
stockgrowing, irrigation, dairy and oth
er associations in Oregon, which have
for theii purpose the upbuilding and
'betterment of this state, will have the
the right to name delegates, and ubon
the floor the smallest Ideality will have
tho samo vote as the city of Portland.
Hood River farmers will do well to
ponder over the suggestions Ii. F. Dav
idson offers in an interview published
in another column of this issue of the
Glacier. Mr. Davidson probably has
the strawberry situation better in hand
than any other man in Hood River; In
addition to the suggestions Mr. David
son niters the growers, he says the ques
tion of freight rates Is becoming a ser
ious one. The Northern Pacific com
pany deliberately advanced the freight
charges 20 per cent or more this year,
and the 0. R. A, N. refused to haul the
('. F. X. cars unless there was a train
of five or more cars. This prohibited
the Hood Itiver berries from going into
tho southern markets when the price
was good there. . If one or two cars
could have gone into the Middle West
and Southern markets each day for a
week before the berries were dumped in
by the train loud the good prices could
have been taken advantage of, says Mr.
Davidson, The railroad companies are
making too good a thing out of the
Hood River strawberries. They know
the fruit hero sells well nnd they have
taken advantago of the shippers to de
mand more than their share of the
Now that the Hnssalo Commercial
club has been revived with good pros
pects for an active summer's work
there are already expressions of disap
proval nt the club having any pcrma
nent hcudijuartcrs. tho amount of dues
to be levied, the name the club shall gi
by; etc. These aro nil very well and
good and Indicute that something more
than a passing thought is being given
to the subject. Such matters will very
properly come before tho club at its
first meeting, Tuesday night, July IS,
when they should be settled by a ma
jority vote. . Hut there is one thing the
( ilacler would very much prefer to see,
and that is a neatly furnished perma
nent headquarters. The present head
quarters do very well, and the rent is
by no moans excessive. Without such
headquarters the club would often fall
short in its accomplishments. Such
rooms furnish comfortable meeting
places. They will bo needed when the
club entertains prominent visitors to
the city. Suppose immigration or
traffic agents of the railroads had a nies
Hage to delivor in person to the business
men of Hood River, w hat more proper
place to receive it than at the rooms of
the commercial club? Suppose capital
ists wish to talk of putting mills in the
town, wouldn't they consider that the
business men were unre enterprising
if they received them in comfortable
commercial club rooms, than if met by
a straggling delegation of citizens in
some real estate ollice or the city jail?
Think it over and endeavor to see the
necessity of maintaining permanent
headquarters for the new commercial
Canity Post Extends Thanks.
The following resolutions were passed
at Saturday's meeting of Canby Post,
U. A. R.:
Whereas, The 23d annual encamp
ment, U. A. U., department of Oregon,
held at Hood River last week, was the
moHt successful in point of numbers as
well as enthusiasm, ever held in the
Whereas, the success of this reunion
of old soldiers is due to the ability of
some of our citizens and their unremit
ting interest given iu the affair; there
fore be it
Resolved, that the thanks of Canbv
post are due especially to Captain James
P. Shaw for his management as chair
niau of the executive committee, to
Hon. K. L. Smith for his endeavor to
entertain and make comfortable the
visiting comrades and for his able ad
dress at the camp lire, to K. T. Winans
for his labor in looking after the camp
free of charge, to the ladies of the Uni
tarian society for their successful labors
in feeding the multitudes, and to the
citizens of Hood River generally for
their promptness in throwing oien
their dwellings to give beds to our vis
itors. Trout Lake promises a rousing cele
bration for the Fourth. The exercises
of the day w ill occur on tho grounds of
the Uuler hotel. There is to be a float
coiflaining 48 little girls representing
the states and territories, and drawn by
aix white horses. There will also be a
goddess of liberty. Frofetsor Miller
will read the Declaration of Indepen
dence, and Seymour Condon of White
Salmon will' deliver the oration of the
ijjiy. After dinner sports will include
horse racing ring riding, racing and
other sports. Daiftiug is to be a prom
inent feature of the day's celebration
This delightful amusement is billed to
begin Bt 2 o'clock in the afternoon, to
last until 6, and then to begin at 8
o'clock and continue all night. Key's
band will furnish the music.
Davenport Mill Starts Up.
The Davenport Bros. Lumber Co.
started up the new mill on the Berger
place, Wednesday of this week. This
mill, says Mr. Davenport, has a capac
ity of 75,000 feet of lumber a day. The
mill at the headwaters of Ureen Point
is expected to be in readiness by another
month. Mr. Davenport says his com
pany owns 150,000,000 feet of timber
within reach of these mills, all of which
is paid for.
Thin company has about completed
a ditch to carry 500 inches of water
from Green Point to Ditch Creek, where
it will lie used to flume the lumber to
the planing mills down the valley. Mr.
Davenport says he will have 50 inches
of water from Phelps creek for irriga
tion of his hay lands on the old Barrett
place. This water was filed on by Dr.
Barrett 30 years ago.
When this canal of 500 Inches capac
ity is completed, it is the company's
intention, to Mr. Davenport informs the
Glacier, to build a pte line and bring
water from the ureen Point springs
into the town of Hood River. They
expect to begin the work of laying pipes
to the Barrett ranch this summer.
Death of Edward W. Davenport.
Edward W, Davenport, father of
Frank Davenport of the Davenport Broi,
Lumber Co., died at his home on the
Barrett farm, Monday night, June 27,
J004. Had he lived till August he would
have been 82 years old. Mr. Davenport
was injured in a lull about two years
aim. Thin, with a ttcadv decline from
old age, brought on his death.
J'.uwaru W. Davenport was a Utah
pioneer of 1850, having crossed the
plains with the Mormon immigration
of that year. His wife, who survives
him, came one year later. He was born
in the state of Massachusetts. In Utah
he was a member of the Mormon bat
talion, and one of the band of minute
men organized for defense against the
Indians. Seventeen years ago, Mr,
Davenport moved to Iremont county,
lds.no, ana in win came to tloou Kiver.
Besides a wife he leaves seven child
ren. They are Frank Davenport, John
K. Davenport, William K. Davenport,
Marcus M. Davenport, Warren IS. Dav
enport, all of Hood River; Mrs. tiora
Short of Woodburn, Or. ; Mrs. Mary A.
fierce ol raradise, Utah.
Must Answer Serious Charge.
Donnie Wells, 15 years old, is In
charge of the Boys' and Girls' Aid soci
ety, Portland, and 19-year-old Willard
Udell, who lived with her unlawfully,
was bound over in Justice Nickelsen's
lourt, Wednesday afternoon, and is now
in jail at I lie Dalles a - Biting trial
before the circuit court on a charge that
may tana mm in tne penitentiary.
j ne waywara man and girl were
arrested at The Dalles, Monday, on
information furnished bv Deputy Bhor-
ins u'-flgeranu onyuor oi uooa Kiver.
iney registered at a Dalles hotel as
man and wife. Udell has been em
ployed rh cook in a local restaurant.
The Wells girl for a time was waiter in
the same house.
Too Many Cherries In Seattlp.
Special to the Glacier.
Seattle, Wash., June 29. A. D. Blow
ers & Co., wholesale commission mer
chants, report as follows:
'the beattle market at the present
time is overstocked with cherries, and
tho price ranges today Irom 60 to 05
cents for 10 uoiind boxes: at.rs.whnrriis
are soiling from $1.00 to $1.25; tele
pnone peas o cents per pound; wax
and string beans 8 cents per pound;
raspberries rj.m per crate; peaches II
a box; gooseberries 0 cents a pound;
currants fi.o a crate.
Frank A. Cram made a business trip
10 1 oriiana, .Tuesday.
Ed Miller and wife of Mount Hood,
returned from rortland, Tuesday.
Miss llirdie Webber of Wasco was in
the city Tuesday, visiting Miss Correal!
Mr. and Mrs. Georire D. Culbertson
and Major Itooth and wife spent Sunday
anu Monday at liieir Homesteads.
jtiaicoun a. moody was a passenger
on me noon train irom Portland, r riday,
on his way to his home at The Dalles.
Mrs. Hannah McKinley of Portland,
an aunt of Mrs. V. II. Stranahan, is in
the city on a visit with relatives and
Miss Ethel Sumner, a bright young
student of the Oregon City high school,
is here on a visit with her cousin, Miss
Mrs. J. S. Wttltman of Wilbur, Wash.,
arrived in Hood River Saturday morn
ing on a visit to her daughter, Mrs. C.
U, Dakin, and family.
Mrs. Claude Copple returned from
Eugene, Tuesday, accompanied by her
niece, Miss Nellie Hanson of Fairhaven,
Wash., and Miss Itessie Hay of Eugene.
Uncle A me Underwood called at the
Glacier otlice Tuesday. He says Henry
C. Haiti, whose death we chronicle this
week, was one of his comrades in the
Captain Sid Scammon of the Dalles
City, stopped off Monday night and
visited with his mother, who is filling
the position of housekeeper for C. II.
Stranahan and family.
Dan Mears returned from Parkertown
last week, where he had been putting
in some concrete work for Davenport's
new mill. Mr. Mears has the contract
for setting up some new boilers for Dav
enport's at Grecnpoint very soon.
Captain and Mrs. J. P. Shaw left for
Portland, Monday morning on the steam
er Dalles City, but not for good says the
ai I num. nciore leaving, the captain
presented I ity Marshal Olinger with a
lignum vitae "billy."
Arthur Fabrick, brother to Glen Fa
brick, returned to his home at Wasco,
Sunday night, after spending the berry
season in Hood Kiver, where in company
with Eph Winan he had charge of icing
of the ref riguator cars. Arthur conducts
a wheat farm in Sherman county.
Theodore A. Itaeon and Miss Klla A.
Glanvillo were united in marriage last
Monday night, June 27, at the home of
Kev. . C. Evans. Mr. Paeon is the
owner of a strawberry ranch three miles
south of Hood River, and MissGlanville
is from Portland. We join in wishing
the happy couple a long and successful
The Prather Investment Co. made
sales during the week as follows: ISI.ier
man Young's 12 a.cres on the East Side
to William Kable of Southern California,
for $;l,(KX). Mr. Kable intends to make
his home in HoraJ River. Judd Fergu
son's lot on Sherman avenue, south of
W. M. Stewart's, to Mr. Orr of Wasco,
who will build1 on the fame. Mrs. J. 1.
Atkinson's fruit farm at Willow Flat, 40
acres, to Air. lloughtelling of Omaha,
who will reside here with his family.
The price is given as $5,000.
Cloud Cap Inn was opened Wednes
day, Mrs. Langille and party going up
that day. Already there are tourist
parties arranging for trips to the Inn.A
and indications are that the travel will
be heavier than ever this year. As the
attractions of this beautiful resort be-
ThP weather is e-fittincr
fM.vr.1, s a a vortiaorf
IV A J J U KJ KrXV tW v iv-"v
ffsAa uTid nnorlrol
Ihand and must unload them, and will tell you they will
I A J." 4. Tln nn4- mnVA n m oo rJ ohnllt. thOW rillKniintN RIM 111111K YUU OIC,
' UUllli UlBUUUIiU. 1AJ nuu uuvac a iuidwi&c uuuuv vi.vuv
Igetting your goods cheaper.it is the net prices that count
'you are going to get.
Here are a few net prices.not how much we are going to
rup 100 per cent, but what
No. 8 Blue and White Tea-kettles, not chipped or seconds, but strictly first-class ware. Our price 50
One-pint pieced eup, each jq
Leather half soles for chlldrens' shoes, per pair 25
A few mena' gingham overalla, without bibs, per pair . . '
Ladies' Shoes, light oppers, median) weight soles, stock tip, aolid leather through and through, ortn
$2.25, our price while they last, only qj
Ladies Hose 40
Good Grade Infanta' button shoes, J to 6, only.
Good Grade Infanta' button shoes, S to 8, only . . M
Parlor Matehes, 1 ,600, good grade. , ; 25
Mens Black Half Hose, good grade, 3 pairs 10
Rolling Pins, Revolving Handles, . '05
come wider known the greater is the
annual travel to the Mountain. Mal
colm A. Moody and party will go up
next week, and a party from Portland
is arranging to spend a month or more
at the Inn. Mrs. Georgia Young accom
panied Mrs. Langille to Cloud Cap ion.
The Dalles defeated Wasco Sunday,
11 to 9
Frank Chandler was a Portland visitor
The Ladies' Missionary society will
meet at the U. B. church, Friday after
noon at 2 o'clock.
Seymour W. Condon, United States
Commissioner at White Salmon, passed
through Hood River, Monday, on his
way to Pendleton.
Miss A. R. Luse. the well-known elo
cutionist of Portland, is in Hood River
spending the summer at Kanawa, the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ingalls.
Colonel Hartley carries his left hand
in a sline.- He let a wagon bed fall on
his hand. The fall cut a big gash four
inches long and it is thought broke (lie
bone 01 the thumb.
Unitarian. Comer State street and
Park avenue. W. G. Eliot, minister in
charge ; Sunday school at 10 a. m. Ser
vice with preaching by Kev. W. H. P.
MacDonald at 11 a. m. All welcome.
Miss Carrie Byerlee, recently gradu
ated from the Oreiton Agricultural col
lege at Oorvallis, has been elected pri
mary teacher of the Frankton school.
Mr. Brown will be principal, and Miss
lirown in ermediato teacher.
Ernest Hinrichs, Meigs Bartmess and
Miss Carrie Byerlee were graduated
from the Orfitron Agricultural college at
Corvallis last week, the first Hood River
students to complete the course at Cor
vallis. All three stood among the high
est in their classes, and come home with
Hood River will celebrate the 4th of
July in a becoming manner, and no
doubt it will be succsesHful. The little
town is very enterprising, and can dis
play its patriotism on the nation's birth
day as well as its business tact in the di
rection of trade. The advertisement ap-
pearseleewhere in this Issue. Chronicle.
J. M. Conklin. writing from Garden
City, Kansas, says: "I gave one copy of
the Glacier to a friend to read and he
will send it to his brother at Tacoma,
Wash., after he has read it. Another
copy I rent to friends in Iowa. I expect
to be in Hood River in a month or two
with my family. Please put me on your
The anti liquor tight is growing acute
here. The Times office will have to
move because its editor, the mayor, has
been trying to enforce the laws. He
was notified last Fridav that his rent
which has been $12.50 per month would
be $50 per month hereafter. Fortunate
ly he had paid the first of the month
until the first of July. Forest Grove
The, board of directors of the Hood
River base corporation held a business
meeting last Wednesday night. The
gate keeper's report showed the gross
receipts of the grounds to be $902. Of
this amount, $180 goes into the treasury
of the corporation. The company ex
pects to secure sufficient funds from
bill board advertising on the park fence
to keep the grounds in repair.
Thomas Tipton, general purchasing
agent for the Denver & Rio Grande
railway, was in Hood River, Tuesday,
the guest of W. H. Eccies and Charles T.
Early of the Oregon Lumber Co, Mr.Tip
ton's railroad is an extensive purchaser
of railroad ties and timbers from the
Oregon Lumber Co He left the same
afternoon for Ingles, on the Lower Col
umbia, accompanied by W. H. Eccies.
T. Clay Neece of Kent, Sherman coun
ty, was a Glacier otlice caller, Saturday.
Mr. rxeece was once part owner 01 the
Yamhill Reporter at McMinnvllle,
where he attended college. He is now
a prosperous Eastern Oregon farmer,
where he says the opportunities are
way ahead oi anything in the Willam
ette valley. The portage railroad, Mr.
.Neece thinks will be ot great benefit to
the wheat growers of the Inland Empire.
The people would rather see the portage
railroad than the Celilo canal, as they
believe it would be more of a leverage
on the railroad companies.
The Wasco W. O. W. base ball team
ran up against a hard proposition at
Hood River, It was supposed that thev
were going there to play the Hood
Rivar W. O. W. team, but on arriving
there, found they were expected to play
the first team of Hood River. As the
boys are not professionals they were
lieau-n. We would like very much to tee
the Hood River Stars tackle the Slier
man county team. We rather think
they would Mud it harder sailing than
to play a team that makes no preten
tions of being base ball players. Wasco
There are widowers galore in the city
today, but their loss is Hood River's
gain. While stewing over the ttoe at
noon one of them was hard to remark:
"Well its all right to attend aid Socioty
in the afternoon, but when it comes to
goinifaway before dinner time on a hot
day its time a halt was called. These
women are getting too many rights. Its
their duty to stay at home and aid a
fellow to get dinner." Meanwhile about
well deserved rest beneath the trees and
loriv uauea housewives are enjoying a
under the hospitable roof of Mra. Kelsav.
at Hood River, having gone down on
the Regulater this morning. Chronicle.
RETAILERS OF EVERYTHING
hotter, bo are our prices. It
fwniui ripn.rfl.npA Sales. Merchants who have Dougnii
mu - ,
thorn Tin nt. n. 100 TWr Cent Profit h&Ve the ffOOUS Vet Oil
you are going to pay ior tne
BIG TIME ON
ROUSING CELEBRATION TO TAKE PLACE
AT HOOD RIVER
$160 FOR DISTRIBUTION, IN OASH PRIZES
Ba.se Ball Game Between Chemawa and
Hood River Music by Two
Brass Bands Races, Games,
' Concert Ball at Night.
Hood River will celebrate the Fourth
of July. The eagle will scream and
patriotism will effervesce in manner
befitting the gallant deeds of our coun
try's forefathers in 177B. Five hundred
dollars has been subscribed for the oc
casion, and as Hood Kiver never makes
a failure of an undertaking, the glorious
Fourth promises to be a big day in this
A mass meeting of the citizens was
held Friday night In the rooms of the
Commercial club. Major J. S. Booth
presided as chairman. G. E. Williams
was made secretary. L. E. Morse, O.
B. Hartley and G. E. Williams were
Sunrise) Salute Fired from a Civil war howitzer.
9 a. m. Band Concert, corner Third and Oak streets, Woodstock Military Band
9:30 a. nr. STREET RACES.
Music Hood River Cornet Band.
Boys' Race Boys under 12 years of age, prize, $2.
Girls' Race Girls under 12 years of age, prize, $2.
Sack Race Each boy to furnish sack, prize, $2.
Wheelbarrow Race Prize, 12.
Young Ladies' Race, Free for all, prize, $2.
Old Mens' Race, over 60 years of age, prize, 5.
lO:30 a. m. BURLESQUE PARADE
grand marhai ; Royal Windjammers
infantrv. a few Japs. Note Butchers
kids, Foxy G raid pa and the Dinkenspielers and then some.
Line Of March Will be from Fourth
west on River street to Fourth and
grand race by the contestants from
streets. Prizes to be given as follows: .
Best Character in Parade, $5
Second Best Character in Parade, $2.50.
Winner of Grand Raca.$2 :5a
11:30 a. m. Log rolling contest at water
Music, Military Band.
Tub Race, each poy to furnish tub,
12 M. NATIONAL 8ALUTE, 21 guns.
Band Concert State street school
picnickers may partake of their lunches.
t;30 p. m. Music at Columbia Park,
Ball Game Hood River vs. Chemawa Indians.
3:30 p. m. Bucking horse contest, prize
Catching Greased Pig, prize, the pig.
Ladies' Horse Harnessing Contest Lady to put harness on horse, hitch up
same and drive off, prize, $5.
Fat Mens Race Prize, 5.
100-yard Dash Free for all amateurs, first prize, $5; se-'ond prize, 2.50.
Boys' Bicycle Race prize, $2.
Horse Race Haif Mile, free for all, purse to winner, $7.50; second best,
alt the entranco fees.
Horse Race Quarter mile, free for all, purse to winner, $7.50; second best,
all the entrance fees. Eutry fee for each race, $1. All entries must be
deposited with the chairman, J. S. Booth, before 9a. m., July 4.
5SO p. an. Band Concert Corner Oak and Fourth Sts., Hood River Baud.
7iSO p. an. Band Concert, State St. school house grounds, Military Band.
SiSO f. an. ILLUNINATED PARADE Every small boy in town is request
ed to take part in this parade. Chinese lanterns on sticks will be furnished
ialied at the corner of Fourth and Oak streets.
9 p. m. Grand Ball at Artisan Hall -Admissisn 50c per couple. Music by
Go to a DRUG .STORE
and while going to a Drug Store, go to the
Leading one. This is equivalent to say-
Go to CLARKE'S
will soon be the time of year
give you 30 40 or oO per
and not the large discount!
give off on goods marKea j
appointed a committee on general ar
On motion the following citizens were
appointed to assist the general com
Transportation L. E. Morse, Leslie
Butler, Frank A. Cram.
Advertising G. E. Williams, A. D.
Moe, J. E. Rand.
Amusements O. B. Hartley,
Fouts, J. 8. Booth.
Music S. A. Knapp, C. T.
Finance Charles N. Clarke, P. F.
Fouts, Emmett Tompkins, Truman
Butler, J. L. Henderson, R. B, Bragg.
Platoon of police, Happy Hooligan,
Rind, 1st regiment of Russian-byski
Band. Mrs. Katzenjararaer and the
and Oak to First.thence to River street,
Oak. The parade will terminate in
Fourth and Oak to Second and Oak
front, prize $10.
house grounds, Hood River Band. Her
for the successful rider, $5.
A fine ranch of 320 acres for sale. One
of the best buys in Hood River. See
W J. Baker.
2. -42 acres 4 miles out; 16 iu orch
ard 10 of it in full bearing. Urst
class improvements, $200 per acre.
3. 20 acres, 2 miles out. No waste
land. Lies in the strawberry belt.
4. 40 acres, 5 miles out, 30 In clover.
6. 160 acres, 10 miles out, $16 per
8. 30 acres, 5 milesout, unimproved,
first class apple land on the East Side.
7. 40 acres, joining town, per acre,
8. -2,000 acres, unimproved at $6 per
9. Several bouses and lots in town
10. Lots in Rlvervlew Park and
Idlewilde addition for sale.
W. J. BAKER,
Real Estate Agent,
Hood River, Oregon.
The following 5-year guar
antee goes with each can of
Patton's Sun-Proof Paint
0 UA RANT EE
W hereby guarantee Patton's Bun
Proof PalnU to wear well on buildings
painted wltb tbe same tor at ieiwt live (5)
fears. Should our cltfm lor Bun-Proof
alnt fall we agree to furnish new paint
It Is our meaning- and Intention to hon
estly guarantee our paint to wear but this
guarantee will not be allowed to be used
a a means for unjust demands, careless
slovenly work, or where the paint Is
applied contrary to our written direc
tions. PATTON PAINT COMPANY.
J. E. Fatton, W. Hayhes A Co.,
uiMi( imM, 1 11 1.1 1 a, im .ci iiuukv, m.uu,
S stoves, Mason Jars, bookcase, table, etc., for
sale. H. C. HH AFKK.lt. J30
Good mature for cattle at the Javne farm.
Vi miles out. Plenty of water. Apply at the
rarm or omoe ot a. a. jayne. jw
Wanted (or general housework in small
family. Good wages. Permanent and good
home. Reference, M1MS TEAL, jau
Jersey Cow For Sale
Price S45. DR. M. P. SHAW, MU Hood, j:
Wood For Sale.
One hundred sixty cords of oak wood,4-foot
length, at fl.75aoord on the ground, 7 mllee
from Hood Hirer. Call or telephone
JyU FttANK NEFK.
Booms to Rent.
Three well furnlaned rooms, with pantry, to
rent, In Blowers addition.
JyH M. r. JACOBS.
Furniture used for lliht houaekeenlna- bv
Mist Hhungel can be seen st the reatdence of
jy a J. rt.
Notice to Water
Any one eangbt shutting off water In mains
to make taps will be prosecuted to the full
extent ol the law unleaa tbey obtain pennis-
biuu iruui una ouice. i ma ia nnai.
HOOD KIVEK KLKCTK1C UOHT
in ii WATER CO!
Sealed bids will be received at the offioe of
the recorder or the City of Hood Ulver until
July J. lm at ft o'clock o. m. for the con
struction of a wagon road from the eaat end
of the wagon bridge to boat landing. Plana
ana tpectnoAtlona can be seen at my omce.
The rlht to reject any and all bids Is hereby
By order of the common council,
J. R. Nll KKIXKN. Recorder.
fated at Hood River, this the 22d day of
one dark brown or black pony mare, roadied
mane. Branded on right flank. Had on a
halter wltb bell attached. When laat seen
was in Pine urove district. Any one know
ing or her whereabouts and will drop me
letter will be rewarded. Will pay reward for
any lniormauon leading to ner recovery.
Jy 14 W. C. DODGE,
Hood River, Or.
Cow For Sale.
Jersey Cow with calf.
tao. See or write
F. H. MILLER.
To buy 20 to 40 acres choice, fertile and pro
ductive tana locniea near nooa ttiver. own
era address in perfect confidence
Jy 21 Care Hood River Glacier.
Team For Sale.
Weight 1200;wlll sell cheapgood work team
one la a saddle horse.
Jyil FRANK MA88EY,
Star route No, 10, East Willow Flat.
Two rooma with complete outfit for hoi
keeping. Pleasant location.
Jtf H. M. HPXLF.1
To work at Cloud Cap Inn. Apply ltnm
oiateiy w nana, a. i.Awmtii.K, llie rira,
Pigs For Sale.
A few Good Pigs for sale,
JyM J. W. INGALLS.
Black velvet cape lined with blue silk, be
tween town and t. A. Frans's place. Finder
pieaae leave at Jackann'e atore. Jyas
Shoats for Sale
Twenty bead of shoats for sale.
O. B. HARTLEY.
oy jyxi w,
HAYNES at IX),
For the J. N. Teal berry num. near town: 8
acres in oerriee. t wan renter preferred. In-
quire on the premium. Jygl
To desirable nartlea. one nlcelv AirnlahMl
lodging-room. Term very reasonable. Ap
ply i mm. a. v. buck,
jy ii t-aai ena or unerman avenue.
Young team. New wet-on. Good harneaa.
Appiy to W. H. GKIBBLK,
jyii Mount uooa
Jersey Cow. t veara old. Sift. Gentle work.
Ing mare. S yeara old. weight l.M) Don nil.
list). See Jy 1 J. c. BoGGS.
A krey eoat. containing indelllhla lead n.n.
ell and time book, rlnder pieaae leave at
Glacier office or return to BEN. H. LAGE.
Good Home for $2,500.
acres off the home place. 7 miles ont:good
land. Dlentv of w.i.r .Im hniuin. . . 1 1 1.
ahady oaka; on country road wlih R. V. D.
Pasture for Cattle.
We are now readv to takaetnrk hr nutnn
ing at tt a head per month. Plenty of good
waior. ira NKKK BROS.
Parties wanting red aaapberrlet to pot op,
call or phone
LIST OF LANDS
A 40 acre tract, some improvements,
2 miles from Barret school house, 2,000.
A 40 acre tract, unimproved, some
free irrigating water, 1J miles Irom Bar
rett school house, f 1,100.
Two lots in Winans addition, $300.
A 20 acre tract unimproved, 1 miles
from the Barrett school house, 6 acres
The NWJiJoJ NW Sec. 4, Tp. 2 N.t
R. 10 E, 40 acres. Price $2,000. $500or
more cash, balance in five years.
Lots 1 and 2, Bile. 2, Winans add. to
Hood River for $300 each.
Markly 10 acres, Just south of town,
$3,600. A bargain.
For Sale Four-fifths interest in the
M. O. Wheeler 160 acTes near Hood
Five acres at Frankton ; cottage and
acre and a half in cultivation. Creek
and water power; $1,000.
Block 1, Farkhurst addition to Hood
River, all in cultivation; good house,
beautiful residence property; price,
$4,500; $1,500 or more cash ; balance on
or before 3 years at 8 per cent.
Lots 10, 11, 12, block 5, Waucoma ad
dition; improved; price $1,600; or
more cash, balance, 1 year, 8 per cent.
The NE of SW U and the NW of
6E X, section 16, Tp 2 north, range 11
east, 80 acres, partly improved, good ap
ple land, plenty of timber, no rock.
Price $800 cash or $1,000 on time at 6
Money to loan.
Hanna house and lot, $2,000.
The new company now offers for sale
lots formerly belonging to the Hood
Rivor Townsite company, of which com
pany John Leland Henderson is secre
tary and the Hood River Bank treasurer.
Lot 4, block 9, Hull's addition, fine 2
story house: $1,400.
Lot for sale in Waucoma Park addi
For Sale Residence on State street at
head of Front; $2,500, including 3 lots.
For Rent For a term of ten years,
the lot on State street, back of
Bartmess' and the Paris Fair.
Corner lot in front of school house
- 2. Eligible residence lots in Spangler's
subdivision, near cannon house ; price
$150; terms easy, installment plan.
3. Sixty acres good cultivatable land
on Rock creek, six miles southeast of
Hood River. Price $700. Terms easy.
4. 320 acres of timber land at the falls
of Hood River, belonging to George E.
Forsyth ; 160 acres good fruit land;$4000.
8. 160 acres at White Salmon; fine
timber land; $10 an acre.
9. The b-acre place in Crapper neigh
borhood, known as the Renshaw place;
all improved; new buildings, etc.
160 acres, house and garden patch,
located 10 miles south of The
Dalles. Known as the Woodman
place. Price $900.
The Hunt place mile southwest of
town. House, barn, mostly in strawber
ries and other fruits. Price, $1450.
One goat ranch on mountain east
of valley on county road. Price $1,500;
has small house, running water, and is
fenced. Terms, easy.
For Sale Beautiful lots in Park addi
tion, center of town, from $200 to $250.
John Leland Henderson, Agent
For Sale The 50 acre strawberry farm
owned by A. E. Lake and others, on
west side. Price $14,000. All in straw
berries in their prime. A good oppor
tunity for several buyers to go in to
gether and each secure a part. Must all
be sold at once. Terms half or more cash.
Mrs. Clark's 1)4 acres on the hill for
sale or rent; house $10 a month, with
land $15; selling price $1,500; renter
must take subject to sale.
First-class Surveying Outfit
At the Emporium are kept 2 first-class
transits and solar attachments, and the
proprietor, a practical surveyor, is pre
pared to do the work of laving out acre
age property in lots and blocks, and do
ing all kinds of surveying and platting.
From and after this date, April 9, 1903,
the rates will be as follows : $10 a day ;
Lot corners established for $5 a lot;
two contiguous for one owner, the
For sale at a bargain; oa the road to Mount
Hood; good apple land; nice healthy location
for a house by the roadside. Inquire on tiie
premises. Oct 16 J. P. H1LU3TROM.
Dial. No. 4, (Barrett) inalde work, blda to he
In by July 1, l'.tti. THOMA3 BISHOP. j30
Folding Bed For Sale.
roioing Deo, usea cut three months, good ai
new. Inquire at the Glacier office, a tf.
t will deliver lA-lnch wood anywhere In the
city tor H.00 a cord. Xave orders at Hartley's
Wanted a good girl for general housework
In lamily of three. Apply to Frank R. Dav
enport at office of
UAYtnrUKl HttUO. I.UMBKKIU
Planing Mill Help.
Three or four men with families wanted to
work around planing Mill.
U. UAVtNfOKT SKOB.
Good milk cow. alao aurrv. harness and
farm tools. P. H. Sparks, cornering Barrett
school houae. J30
I have a few pieces of EnellBh Worsteds
which I will mute Into ladles' aulta at rea-
onable prices. Also aamples of summer
gooda. Call and see them.
MU. JANB tXIATES.
I am manufacturing at my-
yard two and a half miles
south of town, as fine a qual
ity of common brick as can
be found in the st-ate. Have
20,000 to 30,000 brick on
hand for inspection Price
at yard f 8 per thousand.
tome out to the yard and
see how we make brick.
A. T. ZEEK.
Kivervlew Park Place.