The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, December 15, 1904, Image 2

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    AT THE PARIES FAIR
Off
A large and well selected assortment of HOLIDAY GOODS, embracing everything neces
sary to make a pleasant Christmas.
We have not room to tell you much about our large stock. Here are a few items to jog
your memory.
Dolls! Dolls! Dolls! 'IB Ol Furs and Wraps.
We start in with small China DoIIh, 2 for 10 f MM ' A nice line of Furs for ladies and child
China Dolls, long hair U . H and kerchief ' . ' Jf ren'T ,. T) e ,
FuH-jointed China Dolls, with long hair 60 ' HandKerCHiefS. J Lad.es Fur Boas, $1.80 and up.
A 9-in. China Head, Dressed Doll 30 -A fine line of Ladies' Handkerchiefs...... 60 - . jjMM Vrpff3 A large line of Ladies' Coats, Capes and
A 33-in. China Head, Dressed DoTl 100 Better Grade ..rr.r.7r lO0 . Jackets. All our wraps are of this year's
A 10-in. jointed Doll, Dressed 60 Pure Linen, embroidered, worth "25c, TlCS. ' styles, and we are selling them at cut prices.
Jointed' Doll, Dressed 100 . ryv" ' w . , , . . k f Ti th Take advantage of it.
Jointed Doll, better grade, 25c, 50c, 75c Lm Handkerchiefs worth 8oc 250 We have the largest stock of lies the
80c, 85c, 11.00, $1.25, up to 1.50 - " All kinds of Initial Handkerchiefs, .Silk ty. They inc ude everythmg for men, UXMILTON'RPnWu
All kinds of Undressed Dolls, 10 up. . Handkerchiefs and Mufflers. women and chlldren They are a11 mce' fij jJr Wfl
A few damaged Dolls at less than half price. . clean goods, and we are selling them at a JJ??sPAHflE&'
A full stock of Doll Hats, Hats, Slippers and Toilet CaSeSt money-saving price. f k'
Bodies. ' : V.
: weha Christmas Cards. C3MAKE.
flimec nf All Kitirfc of Toilet Cases, Jewel Boxes, Collar and Cuff X X.
iviiiu3 Boxes, llandkerchief Boxes, Glove Boxes, Our Cards are all new and clean. They V
Our stock of Games this year is com- Photo Boxes, Manicure Sets, etc. They are are all kinds of designs of Cards, Calendars, .
plete. Among them are Crokinole Board, Inade of burnt wood, fancy paper, celuloid, etc. ' SllOCS and Slippers.
Pit, Flinch Panic, Wiggs' Cabbage Patch, Htng and leather. We are selling them at ; Ladies ChMrm,s Felt sli
Checkers, Dommoes, Parches. Chess India, prices to smt Ml I OyS. f ftU kinds and colmu T1 make a
Buster Brown at the Circus, Parlor Croquet . Toy Chairs, Wagons, Pianos, Baby warm present.
and many others too numerous to menfon. Books. Buggies, Carts, etc. 1
Alhiitne A full line of Children's Christmas Books iSS88 ' DCI TC
. AiDums. from 10 up. Crockery. asiIIS ' BbLl.b.
Autograph Albums, 60 and up. Linon Books 60 Fancy Chinaware of every description. In Belts we have everything-Silk, Satin
:. Photograph Albums in plush and Celu- Genuine Deim Hag Books 160 Water Sets, Vases, Cups and Saucers, Cake Leather, Crushed Velvet, Plain Velvet, Gimp
loid. Look well and will' wear a long time. Wo can save you money on your Books. Plates, Mugs, etc. etc. The right goods at the right price.
TTlELd-s of T037-S at Ivon.e37- Sabring: rices.
Kood Iftver Slacier.
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15. 1904.
The Glacier's Odell correspondent
thinks be has held his position long
enough. No, no, Mr. 8helley ; let your
good work go on.
St. Louis sends greeting to its Oregon
friend, the city of Portland, and wishes
it much joy and success with the Lewis
and Clark exposition. Globe-Democrat.
If a move is to be made to cut off the
west end of Wasco county, with Hood
River as the county scat of Uio now ter
ritory, it is time we got buHy, Witli a
petition to come before the legislature
to cut of! the Stockman suction of the
county, and which will have no oppo
sition, it will be no easy matter for
Hood River to take another slice off old
Wasco, but with hard work, if taken in
time, we believe it can be done. In an
other column will be found expressions
on the subject from some of the taxpay
era. "
Judge Galloway, In the circuit court
for Marion county has rendered a doci-
"sion which holds that- the state law
against Sunday closing is Inoperative
in incorporated cities and towns. The
case at issue was that of a Salem saloon
keeper, charged with keeping his place
open on Sunday. The judge IioIIb that
regulation of this matter Is in the hands
of the council. So far as Sunday saloons
are concerned the capitol city is now a
wide open town, for there is neither
state law nor a city ordinance under
which prosecutions may be had.
Canby post, G. A. R., at its regular
meeting Saturday, resolved that every
member should act as a committee of
one to assist in the organization of a
camp of Sons of Veterans in Hood
River. Hood River has the material to
form as strong a camp in point of num
hers as any city in the state outside of
Portland. It is therefore hoped that
every son of a Civil war veteran, in
Hood River and vicinity, who has
attained Uie age of 18 years, will attend
the meeting when called to organise.
The Sons of Veterans will soon tie
called upon to take up the work of the
Grand Army of the Repuplic, and now
Is the time for the son or grandson to
look up the war record of the father,
which alone will entitle him to admis
sion into the Order of the Sons of Vet
erans.
some strong points, and the judges
decided two to one in favor of the
affirmative. Upon a rising vote the
decision of the judges was decided by a
big majority.
The few spectators present were sur
prised to find that no more of the
parents and friends of this well-conducted
school were in attendance to
give support and encouragement to t he
bright pupils who took part in the
exercises.
r Pupils Put op a (iood Debate.
The literary society of the Frankton
school held its first regular meeting last
Friday immediately after the afternoon
recess. Several visitors were present.
A good program was rendered. When
the roll was called the members ans
wered to their names by rising and
repeating a memory gem. Many reci
tations were excellently given.
Not the least interesting part of the
program was the reading of the society's
newspaper by the editor, Earl Khy,
which sparkled with witty jokes that
were original and good local hits. This
young editor may some day be chosen to
edit the funny column of some great
metropolitan journal.
The question for debate was: "Re
solved that Women Should Have the
Right of Suffrage." The debate was
well handled, both sides bringing out ,
WILL THERE BE
A NEW COUNTY?
"Do we want a new county?" is t fie
question asked in street coiner conver
sation, now that the legislative session
is only three weeks off.
A. A Jayneof this city, representa
tive elect from this county, is personally
very much in favor of county division,
hut as little or no mention has been
made of the matter, Representative
Jayne feels that he would rather hear
an expression of his constituents on the
issue before taking the initiative in
advocating a measure for dividing
Wasco county. Mr. Jayne believes a
new county with Hood River as the
county seat would mean more business
for this city, and would permit of a
much more satisfactory and economical
administration of local affairs.
The Dalles Ib known to oppose the
movement to a man. Southeastern
Wasco county, with Antelope us the
center, will make another effort for
county division at the coming session of
the legislature, ami the petition for the
new county of Stockman is meeting
with ready signatures ui The Dalles.
The people there realize that with
Stockman county cut off at this term,
it would counteract on Hood River's
move for county division, and perhaps
hinder this city from obtaining her
wish for several years to come.
On the other hand the people of Thei
Dalles, who have heretofore opposed
the creation of Stockman county, are
beginning to realize, says Commissioner
llibhard, that the Antelope count rv is a
constant source of expense to Wasco
county, with comparatively little com
ing back. For this reason The Dalles is
entirely willing that Antelope should
have her long cherished wish of it sep
arate county. This will be the third
attempt Antelope will have made for
county division.
The people of The Dalles are very
much averse to losing Hood River.
Malcolm Moody stated to a Glacier rep
resentative last week, that he is a land
owner in Hood Hiver valiey, and that
were he a resident here, he would work
against county division for Hood River,
believing county division would lie a
detriment to property interests here.
Every other Dalles citizen approached
on the subject signified his intention of
doing all he could to thwart an attempt
of Hood River to have the legislature
create a new county.
Here in Hood River, no one is found
who really opposes a new county or
believes such a thing won d be a detri
ment to the town and valley, but there
are mnnv who believe it useless to try
for a division at this time. There are
others though anxious to make the light
for county division, success or no suc
cess this time, believing if they fail
there will be opportunities to tight
again.
D. MeDonold of the firm of Hone A
McDonald, is strongly in favor of a new
county. Mr. McDonald was a resident
of Sherman county w hen that section
was carved out of old Wasco. That
was aliout 17 years ago. Wsco hud an
taxes are highly ploasw
"We didn't build any expensive court
house, says Mr. McDonald. A litt.o
wooden building was secured and a
concrete vault built on the outside
The county business was transude
here very conveniently and the people
reaped a direct benefit in lower taxes.
K. L. Smith thinks it would be impos
sible to get a new county at this session
of the legislature. Mr. Smith wss one
of the lenders ill the fight for county
division 15 years ago. He says he went
down with a delegation at that time
from Hood River. The committee in
the house on new counties wore opposed
to giving Hood River a new county, but
before Smith ami the other Hood River
citizens had got through with their
work the committee brought in a favor
able report for Cascade county.
Then at the critical moment, Hood
River's representative got up on the
lloor of tlie house and said he wasn't
personally interested in securing the
new roiinty. Today Mr. Smith is not
in favor of a new county. He says he
would rather belong to a strong county
that would have ft largo delegation in a
Htate convention than to belong to a
county having no influence in state
affairs.
"Yes, I'm in for countv division with
both feet," replied V. ,1." Raker.
"County division? Yes, yes," enthus
iastically remarked Roswell Shelley
when the ipiestion was put to him,
"and I should like nothing better than
a trip to Salem this winti r to work for
the new county."
Mayor A. S. Blowers is strongly in
favor of a new county. He believes,
though, it will be a hard light, but he's
not afraid of that.
"It's too much like free sliver a
dead issue with Whealdon in the
senate," was the characteristic replv of
Joe Wilson.
"There is no crying necessity for the
formation of a new county, making
Hood River the county seat, said S. 1'.
Itlytho. "We are within an hour's ride
of The Dalles, and except when drawn
on the jury, our citizens rarely have
occasion to go to the county seat. A
new county would double the number
of officers, increase taxation and give us
no better administration of county
affairs. Wasco county will soon be out
of debt. Let us get out of debt and stay
out. Home taxes will worry ns soon
enough. I am opposed to any further
division of Wasco county."
O. Kredenburg, mail carrier to Mount
Hood, strongly favors the move, and
says all the people of his part of the
country would do likewise. They are
tired of the long trip to The Dalles and
the expense they are put to, w henever
they have dealings at the county seat.
Axel Rahni thinks Hood River should
be the countv seat. "If there is to be
lioodling ami grafting, let's keep it at
home," be continued. We can never
gel recognition at The Dalles."
I!. 1!. Bragg is in favor of county
division, and can seethe increase it
would give to business with a county
seat here.
IN . t . hvaus is optimistic enough to
believe that Hood River could mm re up
the required til) 10 population for a rep
Vescntative from the new county.
A. P. Rateham says the people of
Moier are divided on the subject.
While there are many who would cling
to The Dalles, a majority, he believes,
would favor throwing their fortunes
with Hood River.
V. C. Urock, bookkeeper for the First
National bunk, who took part in the
liberation of Sherman county, believes
a new county would lie in every way to
the best interests of Hood River, "but
the tight has lieen started too late," be
remarked. "1 know something of the
hard battle that has to be put up for a
new county, and how near we came to
losing the tight for Sherman countv.
holders enough.
A. M. Kolsay of the Davenport Bros.
Lumber Co. said that as far as his com
pany as a corporation is concerned they
would not be strongly interested one
way or the other, but if the majority of
the people of Hood River expressed a
desire for a new county, the members
of the company would be found on the
right side.
VV. H. Eccles of the Oregon Lumber
Co. was out ol town, but it is stated
that ho is personally opposed to the
division of the county.
C. L. Gilbert, propiietor of the Mount
Hood hotel, and formerly county super
intendent of schools, strongly favors
county division, believing the people
here can take care of their affairs better
than the officials at The Dalles.
ISSUE BONDS FOR
IMPROVED SERVICE
enormous debt at the time, but Slier-
man countv assumed her proportion, I We should have been early in the game.
and three years ago erected a brick The representatives and senator to the niendat ion of Dr. King's New Discovery
court house and today has something ' legislature should have been nominated j for consumption, willhave a long and
The Imard of directors of the Hood
River Electric Light, Power and Watir
company has authorized the issue of
$1(10,1100 in bonds, according to infor
malion made bublic yesterday afternoon
bv a member of the board of directors
of the Light Co.
The Portland Trust company, as
trustee will assume $50,000 of the bonds
at six per cent. With this amount of
money on hand, several extensive im
provements to the light and water ser
vice are promised. The paid up capital
stock of the company is stated to be
$11,500, and the present indebtedness,
approximately $25,000. The proposed
loan will assume the present indebtedness.
SURVEY LINE FOR
STEAM RAILWAY
It was learned yesterday afternoon
that amorce of surveyors arrived the
night before and were engaged yes
terday taking levels and running lines
for the steam rsilway up tha valley
which the Oregon Lumber company has
under consideration. It will beremem
liered that the Glacier published an in
terview with W. II. Eccles a few weeks
ago announcing the company's intention
to build this steam railroad up the val
ley for the purpose of hauling saw logs
to' the mill at the east end ol the city.
(i. A. R. Election.
At a regular meeting, Saturday, Can
ity post elected the following officers for
the ensuing year:
Commander A. L. Phelps.
Senior vice commander 8. A. Skin
ner. Junior vice conimmlerA. C. Ruck
Quartermaster S. F. lily the.
Surgeon T, D. Tweedy.
OMiocr of the day A. S. Rlowers.
Ollieer of the guard Frank Noble.
Delegates to state encampment T. E.
Kellogg, A. C. Ruck. Alternates S. A.
Skinner, S. F.Koplin.
The post and corps will hold joint in
stallation services the first meeting in
January
Postpone Show for Dance.
The Kieth Stock company have post
poned their engagement in this city for
rriday night because ot the dance at
the 0(H'ra bouse that evening.
Toi ight, the great Russian comedv
drama "Slaves of Russia," is billed.
Saturday afternoon there will be a mat
inee at 2:80; prics, adults, 25 cents;
children 15. The funny comedy ''Look
ing for a Wife" will' be the attraction.
Saturday night the latest New York
success, "Captain Fresh, U. S. A."
, ... Fight Will be Bitter.
Those who will persist in closing
their ears against the continual recotu-
ike $15,000 in the treasury to use when
needed. The affairs of the countv are
managed to the tatisfact on of all the
voters, and the people who pay the
with this end in view. The oiuxjsition i billcr rlirht with their troubles, if not
among our delegation will overbalance j ended earlier by fatal determination
all Mr. Jayne could do for us." Read w bat T. R. Heall of Beall, Miss.
G. J. Gessling thinks we have office has to say; "Last fall my wife bad
every sym pton of consumption. She
took Dr. King's New Discovery after
everything else bad railed, improve,
trient came at once and four bottles en
tirely cured her. Guaranteed bv Chas.
N. Clarke Druggist. Price 50 cts. and
To Enable City to Borrow Money.
Representative A. A. Jayne, working
under instructions from the hre and
water committee of the city council, is
preparing a bill which he will present to
the Oregon legislature next mouth for
amending the city charter to make
it possible for the city to borrow more
than the present limited ten percent of
the assessed valuation of the property in
the corporate limits.
This amendment, says Mr. Jayne, will
make it possible for the city to bond for
a municipal water system, if the people
so decide.
Miss Zolota Kelsay returned Monday
- I. : .' . - m i .. i. 1 1
miernoon irom a viuii in xnu iuhbb.
Mrs. Woodward returned to Portland
after a visit here with her cousin, John
Leland Henderson. Judge Henderson
accompanied her to Portland.
Mrs. Joseoh trazier. sr.. suffered an
acute attack of rheumatism in her knee
last Saturday, which required the servi
ces of a physician. Mrs. rrazler is bet
ter now.
Rev. W. 0. Gil more nreached hi
first sermon as pastor of the Congrega
tional church last Sunday. Those who
heard Mr. (iilmore, speak very highly
of his discourse. From now on there
will l)e regular services at the Congre
gational church. The announcement
of services appears in the church notices.
Charles Waters, the Izak Walton of
White Salmon, now in his 85th year, was
a Hood River visitor Tuesday, and called
at the Glacier office while in the city.
Mr. Waters takes a great interest in sup
plying Trout Lake with fish. He has
received fish eggs from the government
hatchery three different times, and in
all haB placed 50,000 eggs in the lake
and the streams leading into the same.
J. F. McElroy, who has the W. H.
Pugh place rented was in the Glacier
office yesterday and started the Glacier
to making weekly visits to the home of
his brother-in-law, C. P. Lincoln, Mil
lord Center, Ohio. Mr. McElroy says
he did not do so very well witle his
strawberries the past season, but is not
discouraged, on the contrary, be showed
his faith in the business by planting
three acres more, making nine acres of
berries in all that he will have in bear
ing this coming year. In addition to
the berries be has four or five acres of
apple orchard which he is giving good
attention, and from which he expects
good results the coming season.
The Glacier man and family were the
guests of Landlord Fonts at the Hotel
Waucoma, at dinner Sunday. Mr.
Fonts is making his new hotel" first-class
in every particular, and Sunday's dinner
could not be excelled anywhere. The
service is prompt and very satisfactory;
everything neat and clean, and the sur
roundings pleasant and homelike. Mr.
Fonts says that many of the suites of
rooms have had to be divided already,
to make more single rooms to accommo
date the increasing patronage, and he is
very well pleased with the outlook.
Hood River is fortunate in having
another first-class hot 1 bv the ooenins
of the Hotel Waucoma.
come in and fret your pick in diamond
brooches. C. H. Temple, the jeweler,
Harried.
At the residence of Rev. Troy Shelley
EastSide. Sattirdav, November 26, 1904,
James Farley and Miss Jessie Hunt,
both of Hood River. Charles Rathbun
was best man and Miss Rertha Lenz
was bridesmaid. Mr. and Mrs. Farley
spent a week in Portland and Castle
Rock. Wash. Thev are now at home
to their many friends on Hood River
heights. Mr. Farley is a member of
the grocery firm of A. B. Fletcher &Co.
Born.
At Mosier, Wednesday, December 7,
1904. to Mr. and Mrs. Charles R,
Sparks, a daughter.
At Viento, Friday, December 9, 1904,
to Mr. and Mrs. Kdward True, a son.
At Mosier, Wednesday, December 7
1904, to Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Husband,
a daughter.
In Hood River. Saturday, Decembe
9, 1904, to Mr. and Mrs. Herman Saling
a daughter.
At the Churches.
Riverside Congregational Rev. Wii
liam C- Gilmore, pastor; Sunday school
at 10 a. m.; service with sermon, 11 a,
m. ; young peoples' meeting 6:30 p. m. ;
music and addrees at 7:30. A cordial
invitation is extended to all to attend
these services.
Lutheran Services will be" held again
next Sunday, December 18, at tlie
church near Columbia nursery and K.
of P. cemetery, two miles south of town.
Sunday school at 1 o clock p. m. ;
preaching at 2 p. m. H. J. Kolb, pastor.
Episcopal Rev. H. D. Chambers.
Services, morning prayer and sermon,
11 1 'clock and 7:30.
Methodist Preaching at 11 a. m. and
8 p' m.; Sabbath Bchool 10 a. m.; Imv
worh league 7 p. m. rrayer meeting
Thursday evening. All cordially in
vited. W. C. Evans, pastor.
Valley Christian Sunday school at
10 a. m. ; preaching at 11 ; C. E. at 6 :30
p. m. j preaching at 7:30. Subject of
evening sermon, "Joshua, the tieneral ;
or How the Walls Fell." All are cor
dially invited to attend the services of
the day. W. A. Elkins, pastor.
Unitarian Regular services Sunday
morning, conducted by Rev. Mr. Nel
son. Subject of morning sermon:
"The Contagion of Enthusiasm."
Dolls! Dolls I Dolls I
The place to buy your little girl a dols
will be at the Christmas doll sale given
by the ladies of St. Mark's Guild on
December 21, where you can bny a
dressed doll, cheaper than yon can dress
it yourself; dolls from the smallest to
the largest and the most elegantly
dressed. We bought our dobs cheap
and can sell them cheap. In connection
with this a fine variety of home made
candies in attractive boxes. Just the
thing for Christmas. Also a High tea
from 5 o'clock on, for 25 cents. One
and all are cordially invited.
For fine, solid gold brooches, ladies,
Real Estate
Bargains.
THE EMPORIUM.
For Sale New two-story 9-room
house; Stranahan addition; $1100; terms
easy.
lor Sale or Rent Good farm with
stock and goats; farming implements
included. John Leland Henderson.
or Sale Tlie Abbott Store proporti
on the hill. Price, $3,000.
The M. M. Davenport 4 acres, nici
new residence, $1700. Terms easy.
14 acres across the road from the M.
M. Davenport residence. $(K) per acre.
Terms easy.
A 40 acre tract, some improvements.
2 miles from Barret school bouse, $2,000.
A 40 acre tract, onimproved, sonu
free irrigating Water", H miles from Bar
rett school house, $1,100.
A 20 acre tract unimproved, 1J milei
from the Barrett school house, 6 acrei
cleared, $1,700.
The NWt of MVtf, Sec. 4, Tp. 2 N
R. 10 E, 40 acres. Price $2,000. $500o
more cash, balanca in five years.
Lots 1 and 2, Rlk. 2, W inans add. U
Hood River for $350 each.
The NE J4 of SW f and the MVJ of
SE J, section 16, Tp 2 north, range 11
east, 80 acres, partly improved, good ap
pie land, plenty of timber, no rock
Price $800 cash or $1,000 on time at
per cent.
Money to loan.
Hanna house and lot, $2,000.
The new company now offers for sale
lots formerly belonging to the Hood
River Townsite company, of which com
pany John Leland Henderson is secre
tary and the Hood River Bank treasurer.
Installment plan.
Lot 4, block 9, Hull's addition, fine 2
story house: $1,400.
Lot for sale in Waucoma Park addi
tion, $200.
For Rent For a term of ten years,
the lot on State street, back of
Bartmess'.
For Sale The Henderson ranch, for
merly owned by J. R. Galligan; 60 acres
30 cleared; orchard; strawberries;
clover and timothy ; well irrigated ;large
2-story mansion, new barn ; all fenced.
Price $10,000. Brook runs through ranch.
Easy terms ; telephone ; rural delivery.
Four miles from Hood River.
For Sale The Donahue block on the
hill. Improved and fenced. Fine resi
dence, barn and outbuildings. $4500.
Will sell the 8EJ for $1100, the NEJ
for $700, or the V for $3500. One
third cash, balance time at 8 per cent.
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 alley 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.
For Sale The 50 acre strawberry farm
owned by A. E. Lake and others, on
wesFWde. 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. 1 erms half or more cash.
Mrs. Clark's 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.
4. .W acres of timber land at the falls
of Hood River, belonging to Georee E.
Forsyth ; 160 acres good fruit landj$4000.
8. 160 acres at White Salmon; line
timber land; $10 an acre.
9. '1 lie o-acre olace in Cranrjer neigh
borhood, known as the Rensbaw place:
all improved; new buildings, etc.
for ssale. 40 acres near Monnt Hood
post office. Good land $700 cash 30
days, only.
rive acres at rrankton ; cottage and
acreandahalf in cultivation. Creek
and water power; $1,000.
Block 1, Parkhurst addition to Hood
River, all in cultivation: good house.
beautiful residence Dronertv: m-iee.
$4,500; $1,500 or more cash ; balance ou
or before 3 years at 8 per cent.
Uts 10, 11. 12, block 5. Waucoma ad
dition; improved; price $1,600; or
more casn, Daiance, 1 year, 8 per cent.
The 10 acres owned by H. 8. Lewis at
Belmont, iumroved. with hnildines.
farm implements, furniture, stock, etc.,
$3,000; the bare place. 12.500: 11.500
or more cash ; balance on time, 6 per ct.
C 111 - . , . .... r . ...
cniaii uouse anu loion mil to rent, z4
a year; two vacant lots with privilege of
purchase $20 a year for the two.
For Rent. One or two cottaiHH:oornr
store building to lease. Store building
can also be bought.
ror bate our-hfths interest in the
M.O. Wheeler 160 acres near Hood
River Falls.
For Sale Residence on State street at
iienoot front; 2,500, including 3 lots.
For Sale or Exchange for Hood River
property Fine residence in business
cemer of Sumpter.
For Sale (iood farm with stock and
goats for sale or rent. Farming implements.
First-class Surveying Outfit
At the Emporium are kept 2 firbt-ciass
transits and solar attachments, and the
proprietor, a practical surveyor, is pre
pared te 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 lot;
two contiguous for one owner, the
same price. 0
o