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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1904)
HOOD RIVER OLAOIER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1904.
THE 1905 FAIR
By an official act of the United States
congress, followed by an invitation
issued by the Honorable John JJay
secretary of state of the United States
there will be held during 1905, in the
state of Oregon, at Portland, one of the
prominent cities of America, an impor
tant International exhibition, known as
the "Lewis and Clark Centennial and
Oriental Fair:" .
This Centennial will extend througli
a period of four and one-half months,
commencing June 1, 19U5, and ending
October 15, 1905, It will Commemorate
the exploration of the great Pacific
Northwest territory to the shores of the
Pacific in 1805. It is the first inter
national exhibition held west of the
Rocky mountains, and is designed fitly
to mark an epoch of growth and devel-
nient, which, great as it has been, is
destined to be greater still as "West
ward the courso of empire takes its
The "Oregon Country" (as that see
' tion of America was then called) short
ly after became a part of the United
States, and was subsequently divided
into the present states of Oregon, W ash'
ington and Idaho, as well as extensive
nflrtM of Montana fliwl VYvnminor. arftfina
over 300,000 square miles of rich mm
eral, and fertile agricultural lands to
the national domain, and its settlement
and development have contributed
much to national wealth and prosperity
The expedition which explored this
"No Man s Land" was sent out under
-the leadership of Captains Meriwether
Iwis and William Clark, by President
lliomas Jefferson, m lsUd, and reached
the month of the Columbia river in
1805. The perilous journey, some three
thousand miles overland, was accom
pliuhed under most trying circuit
n(..,. 1, 1.,,... n.1.. ..ll,wl ((..
DtauCB All nan urcu aptly laucu a
new Xenobhon march to an unknown
sea." The expedition was composed Of
thirty-three men. Iheir way through
the wilderness was beset with obstacles
and dangers that gave pause to the
hardiest. It is the epic of national ex
Captains Lewis and Clark tfere the
first Americans who reached the Pacific
coast overland, and it is the centenary
of this momentous event that will be
celebrated at Portland in 1905, for the
subsequent acquisition of this vast
region ga.e the United States its hrst
footing on the racitic s shores and
opened the way to our great continental
As this acquisition was one of the
most important events in American
history, because of the influence exerted
towards making the united States a
great nation in territorial extent, the
American people in general, and those
of the Pacific coast in particular, sun
ported by the government, have deter
' mined that this centennial shall be
fittingly celebrated. When its gates
are otlicially opened, it will represent
an expenditure approximating ao.uuU'
000, and will occupy some 400 pictur
esque acres in the beautitul suburbs of
Portland, overlooking (luilds lake and
the Willamette river.
The city of Portland, numbering 125-
000 inhabitants, is an Ideal western
American citv. It is situated 110 miles
from the Pacific ocean, on the Willam
ette river at, practically, its confluence
with the famous Columbia. It is a
common sight to behold the heaviest
draught vessels of -all nationalities
moored in the city a magnificent harbor,
Portland holds extensive commercial
intercourse with the whole world, her
chief export commodities being lumber,
flour, grain and the products of innum
erable salmon canneries located on the
Columbia. Portland does a wholesale
business of $175,000,000 annually. Its
factories produced $49,500,000 in value
last year, and it is the first wheat port
of the Facihc coast, and the only fresh
The Centennial will provide ten com
modious exhibit palaces and thereby
furnish ample space, free of charge, for
all displays, governmental and other
wise, that are offered. Desirable build
ing sites will be allotted, gratis, to those
countries wishing to erect special pavil
ions of their own. The main palaces
will be: Foreign Exhibits, Liberal Arts
and Industrial Palace, Horticultural
palace. Agricultural Palace, Electricity
and Machinery Hall, Mining Palace,
Alaskan Building, Government Exhib
its Palace, Hawaiian Building and
Oceanic Building. Arrangements have
been made with the transportation
companies so that exhibits at St. Louis
in 1904 may be displayed at Portland
in 1905, with little or no extra cost of
transportation, through the opportun
ity offered by the free rUurn freight
rates established on 'goods sent to, the
World's Fair for exhibit purposes. As
Portland is the termini of four great
transcontinental railways, and, as the
Willamette river is one of the bound
aries of the Ceutennial site, thus
enabling ocean steamers to discharge
cargoes diectly-on the grounds, it is
manifest that the facilities for expe
ditiously and economically conveying,
installing and maintaining exhibits at
Portland are unparalleled.
The United States government offi
cially participates in the Centennial
with complete exhibits representative
of every division of governmental
function and resource. The following
states have prepared by making appro
priations for the purpose, to participate :
New York, Massachusetts, Virginia,
Minnesota, North Dakota. Wyoming,
Washington, Montana, Idaho, Utah,
California, Oregon, Missouri, and pro
visionally, Colorado, Nevada, Arizona
and other status and territories with
which negotiations are pending. -
no sales are made. We have handled
about 90 per cent of the apples here for
several years and expect to do so again
this season. The majority of the apples
we do not handle go to local points and
are of the -poorer varieties.
Escapes Death by Fire Minutes. '
John Leland' Henderson missed by
five minutes being a passenger on the
train which met with such a disastrous
accident near Pueblo last week, when
nearly the whole train fell through the
bridge into raging torrent of 30 feet of
Judge Henderson was on hiswjiy from
St. Louis, and his train pulled into Kan
sas City five minutes too late for him
to make connections with the out-going
flyer. His curses at the bad luck were
later turned into thanksgiving.
Mr. Henderson reached Hood River.
Thursday morning, after three-weeks'
trip to Chicago, where he was called by
the severe illness of his ' aged mother.
Mrs. Henderson was said by the physi-'
ciam to be unable to recover when her son
arrived, but shortly after he reached her
bed side his mother began to improve,
and in a few davs she was turned over
in her bed. something the doctors had
been unable to do for five weeks. It
now thought Mrs. Henderson will re
cover, and last Saturday Judge Hender
son received a telegram from his broth
er telling him to be prepared to receive
his mother in Hood Kiver witnin uiree
At one time during Mrs. Henderson
illness there was n perceptable heart
beats nor any respiration. The doctors
in attendance save the woman up
dead, but with wonderful vitality, this
woman of 87 years came out of the stu
por and toecran ranidlv to mend.
Before returning Mr. Henderson
spent three days at the St. Louis expo
sition, tie aiso aitenaea me piay,
Louisiana, which pictures the historical
scenes connected with the discovery of
the Mississippi river by the Jesuit ex
plorer, Ferdinand de Soto, and continu
ing on through the years of settlement
the signing of the transfer by Napoleon
Bonapart. the. part Thomas Jenerson
took in securing possession of the vast
tract, continental in its magnitude, and
many other incidents ol the great pro
gress the American nation has made in
settling andcivilizine the territory of
Louisiana. The play had been produced
for 50 nights to full houses, says Judge
Henderson. The whole production is
spectacular in the extreme. One cos
tume alone cost 1700.
"There promises to be a big immigra
tion to the Pacific coast this fall," said
Mr. Henderson to a Olacier reporter,
"Everywhere people are inquiring about
the West, and hundreds ot them will
be out here this fall to look at the coun
When asked if the weather was warm
in Chicago, Judge Henderson replied
that it was cool and pleasant in Chicago,
in fact there has been but very little
warm weather in that citv all summer.
It was a little sultry in St.Louis for one
dav, continued the Judge,"but I struck
no really warm weather until I got west
ot the rockies.
Poor, Poor Sleepy Old Dalles.
The Dalles Chronicle emits the follow-
t is to be regretted that a larger
number of delegates to the Develop
ment League from The Dalles could not
have made it convenient to attend the
meeting in Portland. Out of thirty ap
pointments made, but six were able to
be in attendance. Others were too busy
to get away. There is no place in Ore
gon which has more to boast about than
The Dalles. The trouble is that our
people are too backward about tooting
their horn. Just Jhe opposite may be
said of the litttle town of Hood River
Having not as much foundation for
their boastings, they never miss an op
portunity to ttell where they're from and
all about their thriving little berg. And
it counts, .no place in the state is so
generally advertised as Hood River, and
all because of the fact that her people
appreciate the benifits of advertising.
They went to the league twenty-five
strong and perfectly organized, carrying
with them cards on which was printed a
brief statement of their resources and
an invitation to attend the fruit fair and
editorial association which meets there
in October. Their leading citizen and
all-around boomer, K. L, Smith, was
chosen president of tbe League, which
was a good choice.
Editor's Troubles at White Salmon.
The Heppner Gazette comments as
follows on a clipping from the White
Salmon Entcrprise,published by Thomas
Thus. Harlan, editor of the White
Salmon Enterprise, learned the printer's
trade within the last year at the age of
70 and foi the oust eiuht months has cot
out his paper all by himself. He dis-
inuuws ins iype onw leuur tti a ume
with his left hand. That he is catching
on to the trials of the calling may be
correctly surmised from the following
item in his last issue :
"There never has been a country edi
tor murdered in his bed while sweetly
sleeping upon his own pillow for his
monev. And this is a great privilege to
enjoy over other people, to be exempt
from the suspicion ol hoarding money.
But many have died a lingering death
from starvation waiting for delinquent
subscribers to pay. What good is a
conip" show ticket if you have no liver
and onions in the house?"
system of grafting and culture that lie
has practiced successfully, has required
twelve years of constant experimenting
in cross-breeding with different varieties
There are only 55 trees in existence
that bear this type of apple, and these
are in the orchard owned by J. F. Spen
cer, the breeder of the variety at Grand
Junction, col. bo valuable commercially
is the discovery of Mr. Spencer regard
ed that a company has been formed
for the propagation of the seedless apple
and a part of originators stock in the
company has just been purchased by a
new low concern lor a large Bum.
The Septic Tank aud What It Doe.
The Portland Oregonian, speaking ed
itorially, says :
If all is true that is said of the septic
tank and , being substantiated by the
names of professional and scientific men,
the statements cannot be doubted its
discovery bids fair to be a blessing to
the country and to suburban communi
ties, which from various . causes cannot
have the benefit of drainage by means
of sewers. While it is in a sense revolt
ing to think of the bacilli that live on
and multiply in the filth of the septic
tanlr wlnggish ancrobie organisms that
fatten upon and consume even noisome
odors it is gratifing to note that they
can be and have been impressed into the
service of sanitation and that they have
proved to De faithful, dependable ser
vants of man. Perhaps we are a little
"squemish" as yet the subject being a
new one. cut the thought ot eating
vegetables watered during their growth
by the overflow from the sentic tank.
colorless and odorless, though it is, is not
appetizing, mill, the purifying pro
cesses of soil and air, sunshine and
growth no doubt render this suspicious
outflow innocuous, and perhaps in time
we snail get used to it in its limited
sense as an irrigant.
Aside from this the septic tank seems
to tie an unalloyed blessing. Its cost,
according to statements that have lieen
mane, aoes not exceed that ot the noi
some, unsanitary earth vault that breeds
nies ana suggests pestilence in the back
yard of every farmhouse. The farmer's
title of common prudence, decency end
uirm win in a lew veurs dcDend unon
the substitution of the septic tank for
the common privy vault. The conven
iences of the city are crowding into the
country. The buzz of the trolley-car
mm uiu wuiBiie oi me rural delivery
mail postman are heard on everv hand.
The touch of the wilder, less populous
world with the condenced centers of
population is becoming closer and the
ties that bind the two are growing
stronger year by year. Soap as the ad
vance agent of civilization has done a
mighty work, and every year it rises to
meet new demands ; the bathtub has be
come in relatively recent years its power
ful auxiliary. Then came screen doors,
shutting out flies and mosquitoes, and
now the septic tank follows. The four
will form a combination that when in
force will make it possible to live in the
country in comfort, keep clean and
breathe unpolluted the "wolesoine air"
for which it is famed in song and story.
flail to the combination and thrice hail
to the latest addition to it the septic
tank. or the sake of comfort, health
and decency may all the good things
said of it prove true, and tnav our farm
ers and villagers, the county authorities
wno manage the poor farm, and the
superintendents of our baby homes, old
people's homes, rural sanitariums and
all other institutions outside of sewer
limits, lie prompt to recognize its vir
tues and set its host of scavengers to
A Plea for the Jonathan Apple.
Pine Grove. Aug. 9. Editor Glacier:
That the Spitzenberg and Yellow New
town apples are the very best apples for
Hood liiver growers to plant no one
will dispute, but that the Jonathan also
has some meritorious points is a fact
that cannot lie overlooked.
Many people prefsr it to any other an-
ple that grows, and it commands prices
so high everywhere that it stands next
to our two famous standards as an East
ern shipper. . Asa5-tier apple it sells
better than any other of that size, and
with an advanced knowledge of apple
culture it can easily be made a 4-tier ap
ple. The tree fruits while very young,
and bears as full and regularly as the
Ben Davis. Two years after planting,
many of the trees will be found bending
under a loap of fruit.
Everyone has read the storv
of the old man who, when seen planting
an apple tree, was questioned as to why
he fhoultl care to be planting an apple
tree in his old age.' It will lie remem
bered that his answer was to the effect
that he was planting for posterity. Now
inai oiii cnap may nave Deen several
times sharper than he is usually given
credit for. We are inclined to believe
that he was planting a Jonathan, and
in making his answer figured so as to
get a lot of glory out of the deed, and at
the same time was counting on eating
fruit from the tree himself. K. E. H.
Card of Thanks.
We, the relative's of Mrs. Jessie R.
Mooney, deceased, wish, through the
medium of the Glacier, to thank our
many friend for their kindness and
sympathy in our hour of affliction and
bereavement. Their words of cheer and
devotion dispelled, in part, the gloom
from our stricken hearts, and left loving
impressions that time cannot efface. Es
pecially do we remember Mrs. Jensen,
nurse to our loved one, who so faithfully
performed her duties, spoke such words
of cheer and .olace that our thoughts
were carried to that country where the
inhabitants never say "I am sick."
E. C. MOOSEY AND FAM1LY-
O. L, STUANAHAN and family-.
Hood River Apple Are All Right.
The Davidson Fruit Co., of Hood
River, reporting to the Chicaio Packer,
has the following to say regarding the
apple situation ;
The apple crop of this section is good
and so Jar the quality is all right. The
farmers have ben getting $2 per bushel
box for their apples in past seasons and
re holding for the same price now, so
Oregon Press Association. .
Albert Tozier, secretary of the State
ress Association, has published the
proceedings of the last state convention
held at Salem.
The pamphlet is printed by courtesy
of the printer, J. R. Whitney, and the
title page contains the picture of Presi
It Is one of the best advertisments of
the enterprise and hospitality of 'the
city of Salem that has ever been pub
lished, and it did not cost this, city a
The Salem Press Club entertained the
State Press Association here last year
in a royal manner, and considers the
good will of the newspapers of the state
one of the most valuable assets that any
community can have. The next State
Press Association meeting will be held
at the live and prosperous city of Hood
River in the fall of the year, when the
melons and apples are ripe. Salem
Children Enjoy Picnic.
The children of, the Methodist and
United Brethren churches enjoyed a
picnic in the oak groves about the
Country Club Inn Thursday of last
About 250 children were at the picnic
There wbre swings, croquet, tennis and
base ball, Mr. and Mrs. liatchelder
kindly loaning the grounds to the
children for the day.
Before returning home a unanimous
vote of thanks was extended to Mr. and
Mm. J. F. Batcheider for their kindness
in extending the use of the beautiful
grove and grounds to the Sunday school
Coreleu Apple Exhibited.
The only seedless aud coreless apple
known to the pomological world are on
exhibition in the Colorado section of the
Palace of Horticulfire. ' To produce
this wonderful hybrid fruit, whach the
originator claim can be produced by a
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, I And Offloe at
The llalles, Oregon, June , lHW.-Notloe is
hereby given that the followtiig-nsmed set
tler has Bled notice of hi s Intention to make
final proof In support of his claim, and that
said proof will be ramie before (ieo.T.Prather
11.8. mniTnlsstoner, at his office at Hood
River, Or., on A ngusl 45, lm, via:
PHANK K. ISl'AULlJlNO
Of Mount Hood, Or., H. K. No. 7847, tor the
South, Hange 10 East,
?.EK.?.bKSKH'.ut . and NW
nensmesuie following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, vis
,A?iKnlr'1;t'?- .M- Baldwin, William B.
Jy 14 MICHAEL T. NOLAN, Register,
Oil A. A. Leroux. all of Mount Hood
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, l,and Offloe at
The Dalles, Oregon. July uj, lWH.-Notloe is
hereby given that the following named settler
una uii-u mint; ui uis inu-ni un in make nnul
proaf In support of Ills claim, aud that said
proof will be made before Oeurge T. Prattler,
U.S. commissioner at ul offloe in Hood Klver
Oregon, on September , law, Vls
of Hood River, Oregon, H. E. a05, tor the
N W 1-4 of section , township i north, range
11 east W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove
bis continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of said land, vis: Mark E. Thomas,
C harlie A. yells, Nicholas Bailsman, all of
Hood River ,Oregon,and Amos M. Koop.of Mo
sler, Oregon. r
JySSsl M ICHAEL T. NOLAN, Register.
Timber 1-and, Act June t, 178. "
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office, The Dalles,
Oregon, July IS, 1H04. Notice Is hereby
given that In compliance with the provisions
or me act oi congress or June 8, 1S7S, entitled
"An act for the sale of timber lands In the
stales or uaiifornia, Oregon, Nevada and
Washington Territory," as extended to all
viie puuuc iana states Dy actor August 4, lBVi,
the following named permits have filed In
tuts omce uieir sworn statements, to-wlt:
- WILLIAM 8. HOUCK
of McMlnnvllle, county of Yamhill, state of
uregon, sworn smtement No. am filled June
25, 1904 for the purchase of lots 4, 5, 6, and 9 of
section i-j, lownauip ? norm, range s east W
GEORGE A. PAYANT
ofFalrbault, county ot Rice, state of Minne
sota, sworn siawment no. -am, nied June 16.
Imh for the mnwhasA nrthe X l-'i.MI,-! intm i
I and 8 of section ti, township north, range 9
east, W. M. That they will otter proof to
snow mat ine lanu sougnt is more
valuable tor II timber or stone than for
agricultural DUrnones. and to pkIiiIHIkIi ihir
claims to the laud before George T. Prather
u. b. ixminuasioner at nis omce at Hood
River, Oregon, on October 6, 1904, They
name as witnesses: William K. Rand. lwla
E.Morse.Cliarles Oastner and John Schreve of
Hood River. Oregon: William K. Hoiw-k of
McMlnvllle, Oregon; and Ueorge A. Payant of
Any and all persons clalmlnsr Artvemelv
the above-described lands are advised to rile
their clnlmB In this oliii-e on or belore the
suhi om aay oi tK-torjer, nun.
jyamai jniuiiAtL, i. inolan. Register. -
Timber Land, Act Junes, 1878
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Mates Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, June 11, MM. Nonce is hereby, given
that In onmpiiance with I lie provisions of the
act ot congress oi June ,i, l,, entitled "An act
for the sale of timber lauds in the states of
i aiimrnia. Oregon. Nevaaa ana wastiiimton
Territory," as extended to all the public Land
Hlates by act of August 4, IK'.'J, the following
named persons nave niea in tins office their
sworn statements, to-wlt
of Vv aynoka, county of Woods, Territory of
okianiimn,worn statement No.-iaw filed April
l2,iti4ior me purchase or the HKtsww and lot
4 ol'Kec, 7, township t north, range 11 East,
' 'ALBERT J. Hoirt'K
of McMlnnville, county ol V hid li lit, stste of
Oregon, sworn statement No. 'ixv Hied May
iff, 11KH, for Uiepurchase of the lots laud 1 of
Hec. i, township K north, range tf East; lot 1
and 8E(4 HK't township 1 north, range
That they will oner proof lo show that the
land Honght is more valuable fur Its timber or
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
estaoiisti their claims to said land before
George T. Prather, United Mates Commis
sioner st hlsotllue at Hood River, Oregon, ou
They name its witnesses: Kdmond C. Miller,
Gltord 1). Wondworth. Jaka Letue.
French, Lewis Morse, :harles Castner, Jul
W. Hhrcve and William F. Rand, all of Hood
Any and all persons claiming
the above described lands are requested to tile
ded to file
or before the
their claims in this once on
said 80th day of August. 1W)I.
. juuiAU t, nolan, Register,
This disease has lost its terrors since
Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and Di
arrhoea remedy came into general use.
i ne uniform success which attends the
use of this remedy In all cases of bowel
complaints in children has made It a
favorite wherever its value bas become
known. For sale by O. E. Williams,
Hair Man Still Lives.
A person who is only half alive to the
world and society will not succeed
in business. He should go to Williams'
Pharmacy and set some Pal mo' Tablets.
They are guaranteed for all weakness.
Do your eyes 'need attention? If so,
call on Clarke, the jeweler aud optician.
1. 6 acres one mile out, all In berries.
A beautiful location will be sold at
2. Two 20 acre tracts, on East Side.
All set to apples; best varieties.
3. 34 acres one mile out, set to ap
ples, pears, clover and strawberries.
4. 42 acres 4 miles out, lo acres In
orchard 10 in full bearing. Fiiut-clasH
improvements. , A beautiful home.
6. 80 acres 3 acres 7-year-old apple
trees, balance In clover and general
farming. New four room house.
6. 40 acres in the most beautiful por
tion of the valley. 4 acres in orchard
one year old, acres in berries, 4
acres in alfalfa, balance general farm
ing. T. 10 acres four miles out; splendid
soil; 1 acre apples, best varieties; one
yearplanted. acres In strawberries,
2 acres in potatoes, 5 acres In clover.
8. A number of 10, 20 and 40 acre
tracts of unimproved land, that will
bear investigation. Also a number of
large tracts from 100 to 320 acres In
Oregon and Washington.
rlome few residences and lots Id every
portion of the city.
Real Estate Agent,
Hood River, Oregon.
Department of the Interior, United Htatea
Land omce. The Dalles.Oregon. August D.1H04.
A sufficient contest allldavlt having been
filed In thlBOince by
HIRAM M. BUTTS,
of Hood River, Oregon, contestant, against
homestead entry tm, made March 10,lD03,tor
the northeast quarter (NKU) section W, town
ship 1 south, range 10 east,ly
JAMES F. WAIT,
contest ee, In which it Is alleged that the said
James F. Wait has entirely abandoned trie said
land and has no Improvements thereon and
and that the same is not due to service In the
army, navy or marine ooriM of the United
Btates, during the time of war. Bald parties
are hereby notified to appear, respond aud
pll'er'evkleiiee touching said allegation at 10
o'cloca a. m. on October, 1, 1H04; before Geo.
Prather, U. 8. commissioner, who Is author
ized to Utke the testimony in the case at his
ollice at Hood River, Oregon, and that final
hearing will be held at 10 o'clock a. m. on
October 10, UKH, In-fore the register and receiv
er at the United Hlates Land Office In The
The said contestant having, In a proper
affidavit, filed Augusts, WM, set forth facts
which show that afierdue dilligenoe personal
service of this notice cannot be made, It Is
hereby ordered and directed that such notice
be given by due and proper publication.
allsat M1CHAKL T. NOLAN, Register.
Timber land, Act June 8, 1878.1
NOTICE FOK P-UBL1CATK
United Btates Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, May 23, 1904. Notice Is hereby given
that in compliance with the provisions of the
act of Congress of June 8, 1878, entitled, "An
act lor the sale of timber land In the states
of California, Oregon, Nevada and Washing
ton Territory," as extended to all the public
land states by act of August 4,l83,the follow
ing named persons have Hied la tall olfloe
their sworn statements, to wit:
JOHN F. DALY, - -of
Blunt, county of Hughes, state of South
Dakota, sworn statement Noj- 2101, tiled Au-
fust W, 1W3, for the purchase of lots 8,u;i0 and
1 of section 18 township 1, north, range 9 east,
ELIA8 M. MILLKR,
of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of Ore
got , sworn statement No. tlus, filed August
22 lira, for the purchase ol lot 11 of section 7
aud 1 , 2 nud 6 of secuon 18, township 1 north,
range (least, W. M. , :
That they will offer proof to show that the
land sougnt is more valuable for Its timber or
stone tliau for agricultural purposes, and to
establish their claims to said land before the
register and receiver at The Dalles, Oregon, on
October ', 1U04.
They name as witnesses: William F. Rand,
ner of Hood River, Oregon; Delbert Rand of
nouu iviver, uregon, jonn r, oaiy or Madi
son. South DskoUi: John L. Hendenon
and Louis A Henderson of Hood River, Ore
Any and all persons claiming adversely
in. aoovvutwcriueu mails are requested to
file their claims in thlsolflneon or before the
saia xitn any oi uctooer, iuo4.
aleoJO MICHAKLT. NOLAN, Register.
tTje BERRY Season is well over,
CANNING Season only begun.
WE TOOK THE PRECAUTION TO PURCHASE A
Carload of Fruit and Dry Granulated Sugar
AS WELL AS A
Very Liberal Supply of Mason and Hermetic Fruit Jars
OUR AIM IS TO MERIT A SHARE OF YOUR
Guns Fishing Tackle Camp Outfits
Call end see the new Winchester Automatic
rifle. Parker A Hmith Hhot Oum; Havage,
Marlln and Winchester rifles: Hnortins r I It us.
tttoVJO, Ammunition for all arms.
. Wboo Poles, 75c to JO,00; Bteet Rods, ti Tents, Awnings, Wagon Covers, Camp
to ID; Reels, lie to 110, All that's new In au- stoves, fUM up. Camp Htoves, Hummock,
tomatlo Reels. Fly Hooks, liSc. 8So, 60c and II The latest In cooking utensels and camp
adosen. Klsh Lines, iljc to 12.50 each. oouvenleuoes.
Everything for Building and Furnishing the Home
Hardware Stoves Tinware Furniture Linoleum
Carpets 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.
EC. C. COE - - - - - HOOD EIVEE
IN HOOD RIVER
Buys Sells and Exchanges
New and Second-Hand Household
Goods of every description.
Come in and look around.
We can save you money.
0. 1 DABNEY & CO.
White Salmon Livery and Stage Co.
WYEItS & KHEl'S, Proprietors.'
White Salmon Stage In connection, with up-to-date Livery Barn. ' Stages
leave dally, Sundays excepted, at 7:30 a. m., for Trout Lake, Gilmer, Fulda and
Glenwood. Meet 11 steamers. WHITE SALMON, WASH.
HOOD RIVER STUDIO,
W. D. ROGERS, Prop.
High-Grade Portraiture a
specialty. Amateur Supplies
Timber Land, Act Jons 8, 18781
NOTICE FOK PUBLICATION.
United States Land Offloe, Tha Dalles, Ore
gon, May a, iwi. Nolle Is hereby clven
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of Congress of June S, 187s, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber land, in the states
of California, Oregon, Nevada and Washing
ton Territory," as extended to all the pnlillc
laua suites Dy act oi August 4,lft:r the follow
lug named persons have died in this office
their sworn ststmenut, to-wlt:
Laura Hsldwln of Hood Klver, county of
Wasco, stste of Oregon, sworn statement No.
SM6, filed January lfi, 1004, for the purchase of
low rvynv-i sou n w Tir.w oi section
township north, range east. W. M.
JOHN X. SAX,
of Portland, county of Multnomah, state of
uregon tini r.ssi mini street, north), sworn
sUUmient No filed November 8J, 1(J3, for
the pnrrhaseof the KKHKV, HW HEi and
section , township l northrange
temat W. M.
That they will offer proof to show that the
land sought II more valuable for Its timber or
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish their claims to said land before the
register and receiver at The Dalles: Oregou,on
October W, IWM.
They name as witness: Davl t F lemming,
Ida Froan, Fred Miller, Frank Davenport
and William F. Hand of Hood Klver, Oregon;
Jasper N. Mitchell and Uulncy Mitchell of
Teioua8etOregon;Frank. Mitchell of Fort I and,
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claims in this offloe on or before the
said 19th day of October, 1804.
allow MICHAEL T. NOLAN, Register, i
W. E. GODSEY,
Horse-Shoeing and Repair Work
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS.
Harness. Shoes. Bicycles.
Hood River Heights.
J. B. Fletcher & Co.
6B0CEBLBS, FLOUR and FEED
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS.
Hunt's Wall Paper House
Headquarters for Contract Tainting, Wall Tint
ing, Paper Hanging, etc. ' Up-to.-date Sign
Painting Promptly Done. AH the late de-:'. ;
signs in Wall Paper kept on hand. , Phono 071 '
Oak Street - - : - Hood River
WHOLESALE ' - KKTAlL
THE DALLES NURSERIES
R. H.WEBER; Prop.
THE DALLES) OREGON.
GROWER AND DEALER IS
FRUIT, SHADE THEEC GRAPE VINES
AND I lrrX : AND- .
ORNAMENTAL 1 SMALL FRUITS
Evergreens, Rosea and Shrubbery..
Remember, Our Trees are Grown Strictly Withaut Irrigation.
Get a Hodali
There are few things you can buy that will pay
such a big dividend in pleasure and health. -'' '.;
A Kodak is a congenial companion ou an out
ing or vacation trip. . .
With it you can take views, animal pictures, groups
of friendspictures that you will treasure more as'
the years go by.
Prices fl up all EASTMAN'S. ,