Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 15, 1904)
HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1904.
CROP 3200 TONS
F. H. Blacg ami Fred Miller have
(inislied up their work of baling tiover
liny fur this glimmer, having put in 48
(lavs at the work. Mr. Klagg says their
baler trot away with an average of 14
tons a day. This would make the out
put of their machine (172 tons for the
season. Mr. Ulagg says there are four
other balers in the valley, each of which
did an equal amount of work.
Adding these amounts, a fair estimate
may he secured of the hay crop for Hood
Hiver valley this summer. The total
would be close onto 3200 tons, about
1(K) tons having been deducted for work
dime by Milt I'ealer's machine at White
Mr. Hlagg tells the Glacier that C. L.
Rogers has been buying a great deal of
clover hay this summer, paying from
$10 to 12 a ton lor the same. The JilO
hay, he says, was secured from those
who were forced to sell, the farmers
needing the money. The ruling price
today is about $12 a ton. Last winter
hay, when purchased by tne bale, re
tailed at $25 a ton.
With all the clover hay raised this
summer in "lood River, there has been
a large amount of wheat hay imported.
O. H. Hartley advertises that he has
wheat hay for sale at f 12 a ton. Wheat
hay is considered better feed for work
horses in the stables and mills.
Among the farmers who are storing
their clover liny are Peter Ilinrichs, 00
tons; F. C. Kherrieb, W tons; H. C.
Hengst, 40 tons. Mr. ISlagg says the
clover hay crop throughout the valley
this summer is of very tine quality.
II. W. Wait, the seed man, says
enough clover ceed has been sold "in
Hood River valley this summer to seed
700 acres. This means a big output of
hay in this valley in a few years. Here
tofore Hood River farmers have never
had Hiillicient hay for their own needs.
some fine pictures
Canby post, !. A. R., held its first
regular meeting Saturday, after a va
cation of one month. There wasagO"d
attendance, with Commander Railey in
In March, 11)01, A. P. Rateham pre
sented the post with 12 large lithograph
pictures of battle scenes of the civil war.
The pictures have recently been framed
and now adorn the walls of the post
room, and the comrades are all quite
proud of this addition to the attractions
of their meetings. The 12 pictures em
brace the following:
Rattle of Fort Uonelson.
Rattle of Itika.
Crossing of the Rapidan.
(ieneral Sheridan's Famous Cavalry
Charge at Five Forks.
Winter Quarters in the Trenches in
Front of Petersburg.
(iunboats Passing Batteries at Vicks
lilowing up the Mine at Petersburg.
Ilattleof the Wilderness.
Reviewing the Armv at Washington.
Rattle of Cold Harbor.
Rattle of Shiloh.
Rattle of Ixjokout Mountain.
The following resolution of thanks for
this kind gilt of Mr. ilateliam's was
Inasmuch as the presentation of pic
tures of battle Bcenos to Canby post by
A. P. liatehnm, several years ago, was
never ollicially acknowledged, it is
Resolved, That the thanks of Canby
pot, long due, are hereby tendered to
A. P. iSatehain for the 12 large and
handsome battle scenes of the civil war.
The pictures have all been framed and
now hang in our hall, and it is the de
sire of the members of the post that Mr.
Rateham call at our post rooms at any
time during our meeting hour and be
will be admitted to view the handsome
pictures for which the post is indebted
A committee of five was appointed to
draft resolutions upon the death of the
late assistant adjutant general of the
department of Oregon, J. K. Mayo.
After a short recess, the following was
reported and adopted :
Whereas, In the dispensation of Prov
idence, our comrade, J. K. Mayo, adju
tant general and quartermaster general
of the department of Oregon, G. A. R.,
and a member of Sumner post, Port
land, has been called to join the Grand
Army above ; and
Whereas, His activity in all the as
semblages of the Grand Army of the
state has endeared him to each and
every member; therefore be it
Resolved, That we, the members of
Canby post, G. A. R , in post assem
bled, extend to the members of his fam
ily our heartfelt sympathy and to Sum
ner post an expression of our grief at
the loss of one of their most worthy,
etlicient and active members.
M. P, Iheniikrh,
S. F. Rlythk,
A. S. Rlowkrs,
J. W. RlliHV,
Pupils Strike For Sew Flay.
One of the most hopeful signs of the
perpetuity of our country is the almost
universal love for the stars and stripes
displayed by the children. A boy is
never so proud as when carrying a big,
bright sample of the emblem of his
country. An instance demonstrating
the hold Old Glory has on the affections
of our children occurred at the opening
of the Frankton school last week. The
pupils missed the sight of their colors
Irom its position on the staff. A cry
was raised for the flag. One of the di
rectors present informed them that the
old Hag w as not in condition to be used
and that no provisions had been made
to procure another. Then there was an
insurrection and the powers were given
to understand that if there was no flag
there should be no school. It occurred
to the director that the pupils might
enjoy providing the school with the ban
ner, and suggested giving an entertain
ment and basket social to secure the
cherished emblem. This idea was unan
imously accepted. Rut there was the
time before an entertainment could be
given, and they wanted their flag at
once. The director came to their re
lief and said he would buy the flag and
they could pay him after the social. He
was vigorously bustled out and sent to
town, and now a brand new "Old Glory"
greets ea b young hopeful as he comes
in sight of the Frankton school.
fiucklen's Arnica Salve.
Haw world-wide fame for marvelous
cures. It surpasses any other salve,
lotion .ointment or halm for (Juts, Corns
Rums, Boils, Sores, Felons; Ulcers, Tet
ter, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Chapped
Hands, Skin F.ruptions; infallible for
Piles. Cure guaranteed. Only 2oc ut
Chas. N. Clarke's drugstore.
Injured While Plajing.
Willie Baker is perhaps injured for
lUe U'caiise of a boyish prank played
upon him by tome of his classmates du
ring a tame at the noon intermission.
The Ihiv is suffering severely from an
injured knee. It seems that tl boys
were preparing for "dare base," and as
Willie Baker was removing his coat,
with his hands over his head, some fool
ish youth coming from behind, tripped
him suddenly. His knee struck a sharp
stone and split it open, destroying the
lubricating sac, which the doctor says
may cause his leg to become stiff for
The deplorable accident is deeply re
gretted by the young man's many
friends. The directors have since re
quested the teachers to do all they can
to stop the rough playing among the
Special to the Glacier.
New York, Sept. 10. A prominent
fruit and produce dealer of this city has
given out the following information rel
ative to the apple market outlook in
this country and Europe:
"Reliable reports covering the apple
crop throughout the western part of the
state of New York, and also Pennsyl
vania, New Jersey, New Hampshire,
Vermont and Massachusetts, have been
received; also market prospe.tus from
Germany, England, Scotland and Ant
werp; and to say the least, the situation
is very perplexing.
"The fact that the European crops
are so exceedingly heavy this season,
much heavier than for the past eight
years, precludes the possibility of ex
tensive exportation!! to the other side
this year. Last year Europe took 3,
000,000 barrels at what were considered
good prices. With no foreign outlet
this coming season, the prospects are
that the bulk of the immense crop in
Western New York will have to be con
sumed in this country.
"The best grade of all varieties have
been usually exported. This left a good
field for Western box apples; but with
all this good fruit to be thrown on the
market, I can see that we will lie rather
up against it with our box fruit this
season. I expect the competition will
be pretty fierce, and it will be neces
sary for dealers to secure only the finest
of grades, and at much less price than
was paid last year.
"I had hoped the Western New York
state crop of Greenings would be lighter
than last year, but from all accounts it
is just a trifle in excess of last season.
Last year dealers were badly stuck on
their Newtowns, which will necessitate
the storing of the bulk of them this
year to await the very late market.
This will necessitate cold storage ex
pense, which is no small item in the
"The situation in Spitz is a little more
favorable, although there is a large crop
of Colorado red fruit, which is said to be
of exceedingly (inequality.
"Altogether, the situation is not very
inviting, and dealers will have to use
very careful judgment in securing their
requirements this year, more so than at
any other time before."
Committees for Fruit Fair.
The sub-committee of the Hood River
Fruit F'air association met Saturday af
ternoon at the rooms of the Hood River
Commercial club and named the follow
ing committees for the fair to be held
October 13, 14 and 15:
Finance II. F. Davidson, T. Butler,
S. E. Bartmess.
Publication and Press Association
A. 1). Moe, E. R. Rradlev, E. N.
Transportation L. E. Morse, W. J.
Baker, J. T. Bagley.
location and Building W. J. Baker,
A. 8. Blowers, H. J. Frederick.
Committee Commercial Clubs Com
mercial Club of Hood River.
Reception Joseph A. Wilson, Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Hibbard, Mr. and Mrs.
F. G. Church, Mr. and Mrs. A. C.
Staten, Mr. and Mrs. S. F. Blythe, Mr.
and Mrs. V. S. Davidson, Mr. and Mrs.
A. S. Blowers.
Invitations Executive Committee.
Decoration Mrs. G. P. Crowell, Mrs,
A. O. Ilershey, Mrs. J. E. Rand, E. A.
Frani!, .1. 8. Booth.
Rabv Show Mrs. J. F. Watt, Mrs.
E. A. Franz, Mrs L. Henry, Mrs. J.L.
Carter, Mrs. R. E. Harbison.
Music and Entertainment J. E.
Rand, F. A. Cram, J. U. Nickelsen,
Anne C. Smith, Mrs. Dr. Humble.
Exhibits E. H. Shepard, Chris
Dethman, A. I. Mason, C. II. Sproat,
D. H. Sears, B. R. Tucker, F.G.Church,
G. R. Castner.
An executive committee was named
to consist of President Smith, Secretary
Gessling, Treasurer Butler and Super
intendent Castner. On motion, it was
ordered that no funds lo expended ex
cept on approval of the executive com
mittee. All committees were ordered to report
at thf rooms of the commercial club at
2 o'clock on the afternoon of Saturday,
Prune and Melon Shipments.
During the past week, 17carsof prunes
have leen shipped from here East, and
probably two more cars will be shipped
out tonight. Of these the Wasco Coun
ty Fruit Growers have shipped nine cars
and The Dalles F'ruit Growers union
has thipped eight. Four cars have been
sold on the track here that brought the
growers 45 cents a crate, and better re
turns are expected from consignment
Besides the carload shipments, a con
siderable quantity of prunes, peaches
and m ars have been shipped byexpress,
in all probably enough to make a total
of 20 cars for the week.
Shipments of melons have also been
quite large, nine earloadH having gone
out during the week, and it is thought
as many more melons remain to be gath
Apple Exports to Europe.
The Chicago Packer for Septeml)er 3
i ays :
The apple exports from all ports for
the week ending August 27 amounted to
5,082 barrels against 2i),(K)7 barrels the
corresponding week a year ago. New
York shiped 2,7Sr!) barrels, Boston 1,279
barrels and Montreal 1 ,S04 barrels. Of
this number Liverpool will receive 3,31)0
barrels, london 8,000 barrels and Glas
gow 2,884 barrels.
Fine Southern Oregon Apples.
Eisman Bros.,of Grants Pass announce
that they are now ready to receive bids
on apples. They will have five cars of
Spitzenburg, four-tiers; four cars oi
Yellow Newtown Pippins, four-tiers;
one carof same, 41-tier; two cars of Hen
Davis, four-tiers; one car of Winesaps,
4 1 2 -t ieiH. These apples are fine, large,
smooth and free from worms and scale.
What Push and Advertising Did.
One year ago, even nine months ago,
there was no Irrigon. We admit the
land was here, the place itself was here,
the railroad was here and they had a
siiie-track here and a signpost, on which
was the name "Stokes." The Oregon
Land & Water Co. also had two build
ings here. Now Irregon has alxnit 70
buildings, a $:l,5)0 schisil house is being
erected, we have a good church building
and reiiilar services therein and a hotel
50x80 feet, containing 40 rooms is near
completion. All of which shows what
can be done by scientific advertising
when backed up by merit. Oregon Irrigator.
APPLES MUST SELL
FOR LOW PRICES
A New York special to the Chicago
Fruit and Produce News says :
Apples are arriving in the eastern
markets in very liberal quantities.
Shippers are still sending in early sum
vunties, which are being held to long
before going into consumption. With
the large surplus of this class of fruit,
dealers must work it out at a wide range
in prices The bulk of the apples com
ing sell at (t.25(1.50 a barrel, with
occasionally nice stock bringing $1.75(ci2.
Poor apples will not bring overfl, and
in some instances they go as low as 75
Another reason for the low prices at
this time is the lack of demand in Europe
because of the quantities of early fruit
w hich has this year been raised abroad.
While the crop of apples along the Hud
son River is light in many sections, it
haj more than been made up in quauity
by what is now in sight all the way from
Greene to Niagara counties in New York
state. There are also heavy crops in and
throughout New England.
Many of the apple growers in western
New York are on the anxious Beat and
are bcifinning to realize that they must
sell their apples this year for a great deal
less money or they will find later in the
season that still lower prices will be
ottered. Dealers say that wlieregrowers
are reasonable and are accepting any
where from ti5 cents to 85 cents for the
nakid fruet the buyers are taking'hold.
Farmers who are holding out for higher
prices will find .their customers loaded
by the time they are ready to sell.
The foreign markets are beginning to
take hold of American apples. Previous
to this week prices were relatively low
on all stock, ranging 90c. (812 a barrel
net, New York, as against 2t5 for the
same period last year. E. A. O' Kelly &
Co. have advices from their people in
Liverpool, London and Glasgow that
buyers are commencing to look for Amer
ican fruit. Baldwins, Kings and other
red fruit will do well if of good quality,
and exporters are advising shippers that
it is absolutely necessary that only first
class, selected stock should be shipped
abroad. Tho foreign markets have too
much inferior stock of their own, so that
anything below choice to fancy apples
will make shippers a loss if sent over.
Tonias Russell of Glasgow, Scotland,
says that the prices which apple growers
will realize this season will be 50 per
cent less than last year.
Owing to the immense apple crop in
certain sections of the EaHt there has
been an increased demand for pickers,
and the New York Central Railroad is
helping the apple growers by transport
ing the pickers to the apple belt at a
The apple crop of England and the
Continent is reported large, and it is
believed exports will fall off for this sea
son, although good, highly colored win
ter apples will always find ready sale in
Michigan has such a bumper crop of
apples that it is a question how to dis
pose of it profitably.
Illinois and Mississippi have light
apple crops this year and the quality
Consumers may be assured that no
attempt will be made at cornering the
apple crop this year. It would be al
together too large a proposition, and
the best posted men in the trade say
that anyone undertaking to do so
would soon find himself in a very close
Apple barrels will bring big prices
The Ben Davis, as a red apple, and
the Russet are the longest keepers.
FIxperts say regarding apples that
for their preservation almost every
thing depends upon keeping them in
a cold place, and that apples will stand
without injury and with profit a tem
perature of 32 degrees.
The fruit growers of Wolfvillu Val
ley, Canada, usually expect what is
called an "August gale." They got it
thiB year good and plenty, as their dam
aged apple orchards show.
(row Watermelons at Hood River.
C. Vaughan presented the editor with
a fine watermelon last Friday. As good
a melon as he has eaten in Hood River
or any where else. It weighed alont 25
pounds anil is positive evidence that
Hood Rivercangrowmelonsequal to any
country. Melons are higher priced here
than any where in the United States,
and those farmers who have land suitable
for melons will make a ten strike to have
a crop next yearthat will at least supply
the home demand.
The one thing which is unfavorable
to the culture of melons in Hood River
is the cold spring rains which often
cause the seed to rot in the ground, or if
they germinate make but slow, backward
growth. This can be overcome by start
ing the vines in hotbeds.
Take old discarded strawberry hal
locks remove the bottoms, place them in
closely packed side by side until they
completely fill the frame. Then fill the
hallocks full of nice rich loam, and
plant three or four melon seed in each
nallock. After the danger of frost has
passed, and the cold rains have ceased,
and the plants have begun to run, damp
en the dirt thoroughly and with a line
shovel lift them carefully from the hot
bed, carry them to the proposed melon
patch, which has previously been put in
proper condition and place them where
the hills should be. The vines will
never feel the effect of the removal, they
will be in advance of the weeds, the
hallocks will not need to be removed
from around the vines and early melons
bringing big prices will be the result.
Will not some of our progressive farm
ers try this plan next season, and see if
they cannot discount the strawberry
patch. One caution necessary where
these vines are started under glass is,
that they should be hardened by leav
ing the glass off in the day time for
a week or two before putting in the
Appointment for the Dalles District.
Following are the appointments for
The Dalles di trict as made last week at
the meeting of the Columbia river con
ference of the M. E. church :
G. M. Booth, presidingelder. Address,
TheI)alles,Oregon ; Anteloe,J.K.Craig;
Arlington, Wilber J. Bildwin; ISelmont,
II. C. Dillinger; Rickleton, S. F;. Horn
ibrook; Cascade Ixicks, E. L. Johns;
Centerville.W.L. Spellmeyer; Cle Elum,
F. II. Walker; Cowicine, A.C. William
son; Dufur, G. R. Moorhead; Echo,
I.H.Gobbell; Ellensburg, Wm. Park;
Fossil, Ralph March; Fort Simcoe,
J. W. Helm; Gilmer. J. V. Maves:
(ioldendale, H. B. Elworthy; Grass Val
ley, X. O. Stub; Heppner, H. I,. Beigh
tol; Lood River, W. C. Evans; Kiona,
E. II. Rubicam; Kennewick, A. N. Kan
ford; Lone Rock, C.M.Carson; Madras,
Supplied; Moro, John Evans; North
Yakima, A. H. Henry; Olex, F. W. At
kinson ; Pendleton, R. Warner; Pnne
ville, J. W. Jinnett; Prosser, W. C.
Smith; Richmond, A. 8. Let; Satis,
Geo. Waters; bpaulding, N . A. Sexbm
Sunnyside, B.J. Hoadley; The Dalles,
Walton fkipworth; lonpenish, J. J
Collgway; Wasco.Perry Chandler; West
Kittitas, J. E. Murphy. Ire E. Webster
left without appointment to attend
The bridge across Antelope creek,
just in the limit of tow n on the Ash-
wood-Antelope stage road, was completed
Innt CntiirilflV Tliu ItfitivA la a tlna tna
and will withstand any amount of water
that may come down Antelope creek.
More Substitutes For Tea.
Hood River, Or., September 10,1904
Editor Glacier: You may truthfully
add to your list of substitutes for tea,
published in the Glacier September 8,
the following, to-w it: "Ditney, Penny
royal, Sjiearmint, Peppermint, Itedroot,
bark of Shell-bark hickory, and the root
of a plant called Evan's Root." This
latter root grows in swampy places in
Pennsylvania, where it is dug, washed,
enfolded in a rag and pounded, so as to
liberate the juice when boiled. We can
also recall the sheeiunint tea of our
childhood, the great German 8eeific for
oDRtinate cases oi measles.
E. T. W'l.NANS.
Society Note From Hend.
A iiretty stiff poker game held the
boards at the Minnesota buffet last
Friday. Fred A. Shonquest of Hood
River and Champ Smith of Prineville,
held the heavy ends. Reports fix the
sum of money changing hands a $1100
to $1800, but there is good authority for
the statement that the game ran pretty
even. There were some heavy pots.one
of at least $700 being opened, but luck
ran back and. .forth, leaving no great
advantage'wTtirTJiiherside. Bend Bul
letin. R. P. Orr has llnally moved his family
to Hood River where they will make
their future home. Wasco has lost a
good citizen and a fine family, but
Hood River is lucky. Wasco News.
Timber Land, Act June S, 1878.1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Mates Lund Office, The Malles,
Ori'Kon, May 1, 1WM. NoticeU lieretiy given
thai In compliance with the provtslonn of the
act of congress of June 3, 1878, entitled "An
act for t he Bale of timber hauls In the Htates of
California. Ureicon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the public laud
states by act of August 4, 1812, John U. Farr,
of olex. county of Uillitim state of Oregon ha
on November 6, MB, tiled In thU oltlee his
sworn slatemenU No. iM".r. for the purchase
of the N' jHW and lots X and 4 of section ,H3,
in lownsnip s uurui, range iso. v eu.si w. Al.
and will offer proof to show that the
land sought Is more valuable for lift timber or
atone than for sgiicultural purposes, and to
establish his claim to said laud before the
register aud receiver of this office at The
Dalles, Or., on the 21th day of October 1WM.
He names as witnesses, Oliver V. Dean, The
oilor K. IShepler, Alfred J. Hhepler, all of Rood
Hiver and Kdvln C. Farr of tioble. Or.
Any and all persona claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested hi file
their claims In this office on or before said
24th dav of October, MM.
all o20 M1UHAK1, T. NOLAN, Register.
Timber land, Act June 3, 1878.1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Htntes Ijiud Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, May a). lutH.Notlce Is hereby given
that in compliance with I lie provisions of the
actor Congie8of.luiie3, 1878, entitled, "An
act for the sale of Umber lands In the stutes
of California, Oregon, Nevada aud Washing
ton ierrnory," as exicnucd to an the purine
laud suites by act of August 4,1802,1 he follow
ing named persons have tiled In tills office
their sworn statements, to wit:
John k. daly,
of Ulunt, county or Hughes, state of South
Dakota, sworn statement No. 2101, tiled Au
gust ID, l'J03, for the purchase of lota 8,9,;iO and
ii or section in inwnsnip i, norm, range east,
KLIAH m. millkr.
of Hood Hiver. count v of Wasco, state of ore
go , sworn statement No. "lu:l, filed August
! IWI, for the purchase ot lot II of section 7
and t, 2 and 5 of section 18, township 1 north,
range s east, w , ivi .
That they will offer proof to show that the
land sought is more valuable for ita timber or
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish Ihelrciaims to said land before the
register ami receiver at The Dalles. Oregon, on
October 2.1, 11)04.
They name as witnesses: William F. Hand,
D. E. Hand. L. E. Morse and Charles H. Cast
ner of Hood Hiver, Oregon; Delbert Hand of
Hood Hiver, Oregon, John F, Daly of Madi
son. Houth Dakota: John L, Henderson
and Louis A HcnUersou of Hood Hiver, Ore
gon. Any ana an persons claiming anverseiy
the above-described lands are requested to
tile their claims in thisollleeon or before the
said 25th day ol October, I'.KH
ai8O20 MICHAKL 1. NOl
Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878
NOTICE FOR, PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office. The Dalles. Ore-
gon, May 23, I'.KH. Notice is hereby given
that in compliance Willi the provisions of the
act of CongrcKs of June 3, 1H78, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lauds In the stales
of California, Oregon, Nevada and Washing-
ton lerritory, as extcnuca to all the public
land states ny ai't or August, t.is'.r;, tne follow
ing named persons have filed In this office
their sworn stalments, to-wit:
iaura iraiiiwin or iiooa Klver. county ot
Wasco, stale of Oregon, sworn statement No.
22211, tiled January Hi, 1IKII, for the purchase of
the Hi.jMK'4 and NWkMK! of section 27,
township 2 north, range U east. W. M.
JOHN X. SAX,
of Portland, county of Multnomah, state of
Oregon (817 Kasl Hlxtli street, north), sworn
statement No 2183, tiled November 20, l!H)3, for
the purchase of the KHK.SiW ISK!4 and
HE'4 HW section 27, township 1 north, range
Delist W. M.
1 hat they will offer proof to show that the
land sought is more valuable for its timber or
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish their claims to said land before ttie
register and receiver at The Dalles; Oregon, on
October 111, I'.HU.
They name as witnesses: Pavl ' Flemmlng,
Ida Fioan, Fred Miller, Frank Davenport
ana minam r . nana oi tiooa Hiver, Oregon;
Jasper N. Mitchell and Utilncy Mitchell ol1
TeltKjaset Oregou;Frank Mitchell of Portland,
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lauds are requested to file
thelrclulms In this office on or before the
said lot Ii day of October, 11X11.
all 013 MICHAKL T. NOLAN, Register.
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS
Fresh and Cured Meats,
1. 6 acres one mile out, all In berries.
A beautiful location will be sold at a
2. Two 20 acre tracts, on East Hide.
All set to apples; best varieties.
3. 34 acres one mile out, set to ap
ples, pears, clover aud Btrawterries.
4. 42 acres 1 miles out, Id acres in
orchard 10 in full bearing. F'irst-flass
improvements. A beautiful borne.
5. 80 acres 3 acres 7-year-old apple
trees, balance in clover and general
farming. New four room bouse.
0. 40 acres in the most beautiful por
tion of the valley. 4 acres in orchard
one year old, 'i acres in berries, 4
acres in alfalfa, bulanoe general fann
ing. 7. 10 acres four iniles out; splendid
soil; 1 acre apples, best varieties; one
year planted. acre in strawberries,
2 acres in potatoes, 5 acres in clover.
8. A number of 10, 20 and 40 acre
tracts of unimproved land, tlmt will
bear investigation. Also a number of
large tracts from 160 to 320 acres in
Oregon and Washington.
Some few residences and lots in every
portion of the city.
W. J. BAKER,
Real Estate Agent,
Hood River, Oregon.
We Have just reeived another Car of
and those interested in having THE
BEST will do well to try it.
Costs no more than other Brands.
Money back if not satisfied.
Guns Fishing Tackle Camp Outfits
Call and see the new Winchester Automatic I Hamboo Poles, ITte to tJO.OO; Hteel Hods, til Tents, Awnings, W'aicon Covers, Camp
rltle, Tarker A Smith Mliot (Inns; Ravage, to fH; Keels, 16e to fit). All that's new hi an- si oves.il. .10 tip. Camp Htoves. Hammocks.
Msrlin und Winchester rides: Kiiortliia rifles. I tomatlo Reels. Fly Hooks. 'A'le, .S5o. fiao and 81 I The latest in cookltnr ulensels and camn
&toH). Ammunition for all arms.
Everything for Building and Furnishing the Home
Hardware Stoves Tinware Furniture Linoleum
Carpets Faints 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.
C. COB ----- ZHZOOZD 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. P. DABNEY & CO.
HOOD R1YER STUDIO,
V. D. ROGERS, Prop.
High-Grade Portraiture a
specialty. Amateur Supplies
W. E. GODSEY,
Horse-Shoeing and Repair Work
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS.
E. H. HOLMAN
Harness, Shoes, Bicycles,
Hood . River Heights.
J.B. Fletcher & Co.
GROCERIES, FLODB aafl FEED
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS.
ladoien. Flsli Lines, 'lCc to K,50 each.
White Salmon Livery and Stage Co.
WYERS H KREPS, Proprietors.
White Salmon Stnue In connection, with nn-to-diito Llvprv I?nrn. Ptaires
leave daily, Sundays excepted, nt 7:30
Glenwood. Meet all steamera.
' HOOD RIVER, OR.
A fine Summer Resort, two miles west of R. R.
Station, overlooking the Columbia River. New,
Neat and clean. $2.00 per day.
R. RAND & SON, Props.
WHOLESALE . RETAIL
THE DALLES NURSERIES
R. H. WEBER; Prop.
THE DALLES, OREGON.
(illOWKR AND DEALER IN
Evergreen,, Roses and Shrubbery.
Remember, Our Trees are Grown Strictly Withaut Irrigation.
. In fact, anything in his line,
and get your V 9 9
World's Fair Coupons
Agents for Eastman's Kodak Films
a. iu., for Trout Lake, (illiner, Fulila and
AVI11TK SALMON, WASH.
K. (.!. HAND.