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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
HOOD RIVER, OREGON, DECEMBER 22, 1904.
rrfi-. I SUM
Ufifln DIVCD m APITD arrival and detartum of hails. - , -- -'
lstuad -Terr Thursday by
'ARTHUR 0. M08. PaWsasr.
rm abtrlBtloB-tl.M a raw iui paid
AX GROVB COUNCIL Ne. 141, 0RDE1 OF
(inw.-BNii ina Mooaa ua rxmna
I1UI III lla MAnlh L lU m.,11.11. M&l-
If. U. UMMIUI, COUUMUO.
Mm Kilui Cuu, Snieutrjr.
ORDER OF WASHINGTON. - Hood Riiw
Union N. 142. meets In Odd Fallow!' ball
eeooa aaa fourth Saturdays in eaea mouta,
1 :M o'clock. B. L. Hood, Pruldant,
o. U. Dakus, Secretary.
UCOD RIVKR CAMF. No. 7.70a. M. W. A
mflflU In K. ( P. Hall vrv W,1n.
At. At. ftUUUX, V. V.
HOOD RIVKR CAMP, Na. 770, W. O. Yc, hmu
on first and third Tuesday of aach month
in oaa seiiow Hall. a. C. btatks, C. C,
F. H. Bus, Clark.
T7AUC0MA LODGE, No. 80, K. of P., maets
" in K. ol r. Hall every Tuesday night.
H. M. Duals, C. C.
C. I. Himman, K. ol R. S.
TJOOD RIVKR CHAPTER, No. 36, O. E. 8
A A meets second and fourth luei lay ever
logs of each month. Visitors cordially we
cowed. Tmaasa Castnib, W. M.
Mas. Milt B. Davuwon. Secretary.
TJOOD RIVER CIRCLE. No. M4, Woman of
a n oodcraf t, meets at E. of P. Hall on the
arm ana intra iriaays of each month.
Hxlim Norton. Guardian Neighbor.
Nellie Hollowxli Clerk.
O. U. W. He'll, se'uoiida'nd'fourth Saturdays
Of each month at i o clock n. m. All G. A. K.
members invited to aitsci with us.
H. II. Bailsy, Commander.
T. I. CUKNiKa, Adjutant.
""AN BY W. R. C. No. 1. meets second and
V fourth Saturdays of each month In A. O. U.
tt. nail ai x p. m.
Mas. audi SiionMitiR, President.
Mu. T.J. cusmmj, Secretary.
EP.EN KNCAMPMtNT, No. 48, I. O. O. F.,
jieauiar meeting secona ana lounn Mun
days ol cacii mouth. A. J. UaiCHXU, C. P.
UlRT aJITUICAH, Scribe.
TDLEWILD LODGE, No. 107. I. O. O. F., meets
a in Fraternal Hall, every Thursday night.
Kd. Mayes, N. O.
H. C. 6mi.ii, Secretary.
HOOD HIVKK CHAPTER. No. J7. R. A. M
meets third Friday night of each month.
U. K. CaSTKSS, H. P.
D. McDonald, Secretary.
COURT HOOD RIVER No. 42, Ferestera of
America, meets second and fourth Mon
days in each mouth In K. of P. Hall.
H.T. DaWnr, C. R.
F. C. Baoeius, Financial Secretary.
LAUREL REREKAH DEGREE LODGE, No.
87. 1. O. O. V., meets first and third Fridays
In each month. Francis Moksb, N. U.
Thrrrbr Castnir, Secretary.
HOOD RIVER LODGE No. 105, A. F. and A.
M.. meets Saturday evening on or before
each full moon. D. McDonald, W. M.
li. B. Savaur, Secretary.
OLETA ASSEMBLY No. 103, United Artisans,
meets tlrrt and third Wednesdays work;
secona auu lourtn vt eunesriars, social;
sans hall. D. Mc
K. M. McCartt, Secretary,
RIVKKHIDK LODGE No. H, A. O. U. W. .meets
first and third Saturdays of each month.
Jf . R. Kraulkt. Financier.
W. B. Shuts, W. M.
J. O. Haynks, Recorder,
IVERSIDE LOlKJK, NO. 40, Degree of Hon-
A. O. U. W. meets lint and third Satur-
anyi at 8 p. m. Mrs. Sarah Bradley, C. ol H,
Miss Cora Cofplr, Recorder.
Mrs. Luchitia i rather, Financier
MOUNTAIN HOME CAMP No. 8,469 nTa.
Meets at K. of P. hall on the second and
fourth trlday of each month.
Mrs. Emma Joncs, Oracle.
Mrs. Ella Pakik, Recorder.
YTAUNA TEMPLE, No. 6. Rathbone 8 iters.
" mee s every second and fourth Thurs-
aay oi eaua montn.
AN.l.-Di WiiiTxniAD, M. E. C,
Stxlla Richardson, M. ol R. and C.
fl K. WELCH,
THE VETERINARY SURGEON.
Has returned to Hood River and Is prepared
to do any work in the veterinary Una. Ha can
be fouud by calling at or phoning to Clarke's
J)B. A. F. ItOWLEY
Office over Rowley & Co.'s Pharmacy,
iiooa liivt r tieignis.
)R. W. T. ROWLEY
PHYSICIAN, SURGEON, OCULIST
Office and Pharmacy, Hood Elver
Heights. Phone, Main 961.
Will Practice in All Courts.
Office with Geo. D. Culbertson 4k Co. Collea
tlons, Abstracts, Settlement ol Estates.
HOOD RIVER OREGON
Q H. JENKINS, D. M. D.
tpaclallit on Crown and Brldga Work.
Telephones: Offlca, 211; rasldenoa, M.
Ofllce over Bank Bldg. Hood River, Oregon
PHYBICIAN AND BURGEON,
(.accessor to Dr. M. t. Shaw.
Calls promptly answered In town or ooaulry.
Day or Night.
Telephones: Residence, Ml; Omoe, 4U.
Ofiloa over Read's Groeary.
J t. WATT, M. ft
Physician nd Surgeon.
Telephones: Offlca, Ml; rasldenoa, M&
8UR0I0N O.K.IX. CO.
JOHN LELAND HENDERSON
ATTORNET-AT LAW. AB8TRACT1R, ifO
TART PUBLIC and RIAL
For n years a resident of Oregon and Wash-1
tngton. Has had many years ex per lane, ml
Real Estate matters, as abstractor, searcher of!
titles and agent.
Satisfaction guaranteed or
Aba tract! Furnished. Money Loaned.
Hood Eiver, Oregon,
p C. BR081U8, M. D.
" PHYBICIAN AND 6UBQE0N.
'Phone Central, or 121.
Office Heart: 10 to 11 A. M.J t to I
and 6 to 7 P. M.
JOOER 8. SANBORN
ATTORNEY AT LAW
(IOOD RIVKR OKIOOaV
wmvil.ll HOOD KIVKR. I ,
The stoftlce Is open daily between 8 a I
u d , p. m. ; Sum av rim la to 1 o'clock. Mai'u '
i r the Last ihme t Il:'A a. m., 8:Ai p. in aud
p ni.:ioi il e West at tAti p. m. anuy p. in.
The carriers on R. K. D. rouies No. 1 and No. '
la e the iK.slulli.-c at S:W dally. Mail lravvs
ror Mt. lluod, daily- at li-.ou m.; arrivo, 1
0:'Ji' l m. "
Ft.rChewiweth, Wash., at 7:80 a. m. Tues- i
tavs,T' urn!sys ai d Saturdays; arrives same !
days at 6 p. m.
For t'ndi-rwood, Wash., at 7:90 a. m. Tues- i
days, 'Ihurioiays aud Saturdays; arrives same '
days at ftp. m. 1
tor White Salmon, Wash., daily at 2:46 p, m.;
arrives at 11 a. in.
For Hood River dally at a. m.j arrive at
For Husum, Trout like and Guler, Wash.
umity i.oi' a. ui.; arrives ai li lu.
For Glenwood, Gilmer and Kulda, Wash., i
lally at 5 :0 a. in. : arrives at 6 p. m. I
For I'luettat and Snowdeu, Wash., at I I
t. m. Tuesdays and Saturdays; arrives sains I
days, 10:8ua. in. ,
For Hlmeu, Wash., dally at 4:46 p. ra.: ar- !
'Ives at 8:4-) s. m. I
Timber l,nnd Art June 3, 1S78.I
NOTICK FOlt 1'UBLICATIOX.
United 8lnle Land Office, The Dalles, O ( !
gon, life. I?. I'J04. Notice Is herein sriven tliut
in ctimpllHiice Willi Iheiprovlsiimn ol' the net '
oroongres of Jm.e 3, 1878, entitled "An net Tor i
the KHle of timber Isndx In tlieswips of call-1
fornla, orwon. Nevada, und Watihinirtiiii i
lcrrltorv.' as extended to nil the I'n l,i l .m.i 1
states by net or August 4.
ANDREW L. CAHMICllAEI,
of Hood HKer. counlv nf W mj.in nil
Oregon, lias this day filed In this ofllce his!
sworn siHiPineni no. -i&7, ror Hie purclmse of
the K.VKJ, of secllon Mo. 80,
and SWCNWX ol Section Number ai,
in township No. i north, range No 9 K, W.M ,
andwlll offer proof to showtlmt I lie lanilsouglit
Is more valualile for lis Umber or stone than
for aifilrultursl purjioseH, and to establish
his claim U sulil land before George T. I'm
'her, United stales commissioner, nt his
ofllce at Hoo.1 Klver. Oregon, on the 41 ii dav
of Maich, 1MJ).
He names as witnesses: lintrh A . u.unp
James Moore, Charles J. Hayes, aud William
K Hand, all of Hood Klver, orenon.
Any und all persons elalmlntr miveruoip iim
above described lands are reiiuesleil lo file
their claims In I his office on or before said
1th dayofMnrih, 1905.
an til MICI1AKL T. NOLANMlesTlster.
Timber Land Act June .1, 1878.1
NOTICK FOK PUBLICATION.
United Hlntes Ijtnd Olllce. The Dalles, (ire
gon,Oclolierl5,llim.-Niitice Is hereby given that
in compliance wiin me nrov s ons or llie net
or congress or June 3, 1878, entitled "An art
lor the sale of timber liiiidb In the stales til
California, Oregon, Nevada und Washington
territory," as extended to all the Public l.unil
siaies Dy actor August 4,18!U,
of Scanlon, county of Carlton, state of Mlnne
sola, lias on Heotember M. m 4. filed In this
ottlee his sworn statement No. 2111, for the
purcnaseoi tne n4 r and ftMWij of sec
lion 32, In township No. 2 north, range No ll K
W.M.anrt wilt ntternrnnt' Ii, ulw,u''i itut Hm li,l
sought Is more valuable for Its timber or
stone man ror agricultural 1 purposes, and to
establish his claim to said land before Oeorge
T. Prat her, United Htates commissioner, al
Ills office at Hood River, onwiin. nn lli dih
day of January, Dsn.
ne names as witnesses: Olar J. rryfclnnn, of
Uloquet, Minnesota, Lewis K. Morse, Williiun
f. Hand. Ulenn H. Kubrlc. all of Hood River
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-descrllied lands are requested to file
their claims In this office on or before suld
ll h day of January, 1H05.
027 d2 MICHAEL T.NOLAN, Register.
URS. MAHY JOHNSON, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon.
Offices and Residence In K. L. Hmlth Bulldlna
Over hirst Nat. Hank. F.nt ranee, rear
of bauk, on iTiirrl Hi.
UREKA MEAT MARKET,
McODlRE BROS, Props.
Dealers In Fresh and Cured Meats,
Poultry, Fruits and Vegetables.
00D RIVER STUDIO
W. D. ROGERS, Prop.
High Grade Portraiture a specialty.
gON TON BARBER SHOP
HAYNES & OREY, PRors.
The place to get an easy shave, an up-to-date
hair out, and to enjoy the luxury of a porcelain
"HE 0. K. BARBER SHOP
Knsrell & Rees. Prons. Between J. K. Rand'a
aud E. C. Wrlght'i. strictly first class. Satis
J. F. STRANAHAN,
Of 25 years' experience. Will fur
nish plans and specification! for all
kinds of buildings. Strictly up to date.
Located at Hood River.
COX & WALLIN
Plans and Estimatm Fcbnibhkd.
E. A. S0TJLE.
Plans and Estimates Firnjshkd
row APPLICATION. dl
FREDERICK & ARNOLD,
Estimates furnished on all kind of work
x iiwilt .i. Krederlnk. M.lma
TITIf TiTinT o nniTn
J. liJbMEIvEL & SONS
Hood River, Ore.
F. W. PRIBNOW,
Carpenter & Builder
r.attmaue cheerrally furnished,
Plans and Hpecitleatlons rurnUhed.
All work promptly and carefully attended to.
i Hood River, Ore.
B. F. BELIEU,
f-I'l.A.NS A.tn EsTIHATKS Pl'RNIsaiD't
TWO GOLD MEDALS
FOR HOOD RIVER
WON BY FRUIT AT ST.
Witodworili'g CIicitIm mid Annie
Onincrs' l iiiiin Prize Winners
(Jranil Prize for County.
E. L. Pmitli recoivt'd word Friday
morning ty letter from St. Louis tolling
that Wasco county won a grand prize
for fruit at the St. Louis world's fair,
and that two gold medal come to Hood
River one to the Apple Growers' Union
and one to (i. 1. Wood worth on his
The letter was ns follows:
"The .nvards in the department of
honiciilture have not yd heen ollicially
given out, hut the lists are made up and
the exhibitors have been allowed to see
"Oregon gets 127 medals in all as fol
"Grand prizes, 2.
"(fold medals 7.
"Silver Medals 82. .
"Ihonze medals 3d.
"One grand prize is for the coiieclive
state exhibit and the other for the ex
hibit of Wutoo county. Whsco is the
only county in uli the United States
which received a grand prize for a fruit
exhibit. Two of (he gold medals go to
your county also one of the Hood
River Apple Growers' union and the
other to G. M. Woodwnrth for exhibit
"The reason we receive so many silver
medals is the system of scoring, which
allows 20 per cent for quantity of ex
hibit. "We get one more grand prize and
one more gold medal timn does the
state ol Wardiiiuton. Oregon's showing
is cotii-idered a very good one indeed."
TO START POULTRY
FARM IN VALLEY
Uishitp Will Raise f liitkens on
C. K. Warren's I arm.
C. K. Warrens of the Meado : Brook
farm was tip from J'oiflai d last Friday,
accompanied by M. I". liishop. Mr.
Hishoji is recently from tlie Ka-t, and
comes to Hood River to engage in tlie
poultry business. .Mr. liishop thor
oughly understands tlie raising of chick
ens for fancy slock and for market pur
poses. He will engage in the business
on Mendow lirook Farm.
Mr. Warrens while in tin oitv, placed
an order with 1). N. Rverlee for a iarke
amount of the celebrated Page poultry
fencing, anil this week h busv erecting
sheds for his flock of thoroughbred
White U-ghorns, which he brings here
with him from I'ortlond. lie starts out
with a flock of 5:1 White leghorns.
In the spring he wiil start his incu
bators to working, . and exc els to be
turning out chickens by the hundred
within the nevt k) days. He has three
incubators with a combined capacity of
M.r. I!ih' p has traveled over the en
tire Pacific coast, and believes there is
rjropjMj" - '.A .Jiaf: .AHJM-''lfciill.J, -.i .. . 'Hr Ij -ll.rj 11 1 u L .u ,J ,
.. . - ... . ... v . t..
no plac offering better advantages for
raising poultry than does Hood River.
The soil on Meadow Rrook farm iswnrm
and sandy, and tlie moderate amount of
rain in Iloort Ktver furnishes better cli
matic conditions than does the Willnm-
ette valley. Mr. liishon extiresseil tlie
opinion that Hood River offered an
ideal situation for a poultry farm.
l or the Inst year Mr. liishop will aim
principally to increase his (lock, and
the second year he will look to the nro-
dncing of broilers and eegs for tho mar
ket. Mr.liishop will also aim to raise
pure blooded fowls for breeding purpo
ses. The While Leghorns he believes
to lie the best chickens for all purposes.
Mr. Warrens believes his friend liish
op will have a splendid opportunity
here to give the chicken business a
thorough test, Mr. W arret. s rerixoii'i.H
the value of chickens in the orchard and
lierry patch. The hens urn ilentli on
grubs and all sorts of pests that seek
refuge during the winter months under
the leaves and clods of the fields "Ku.
cry farmer in the valley should keep a
(lock of chit kens," said Mr. Warrens,
"if for no other purpose than the good
they will do in an orchard."
Takes Work to (.'row (iood Fruit.
It WOlllll be Verv foolish for inrnun
who intends to raise apples on a com
mercial scale to overlook the fait that
among tlie localities in which apples
can be grown for market with euceess,
some have great natural advantages
over others. It is no less necessary to
keep in mind tlie fact that production of
fruit of the highest ipiality on a com
mercial scale Ih romrh a number nf vi-an
depends more upon the growers than
Um the natural advantages. In dis
tricts like the Hood River valley the
men whose thorough methods 1 lave nro-
duccd the apples which give the valley
us reputation have occasion to worry
because of the growers who trust too
much to favorable natural conditions
and do too little tlie mselves. If nrul
Ihiring the first six montlm i.f lorn
there were 2."1." birth s in Oregon .ml
1W1 deaths. Durinif the f Jinn iicrififl
there were 45 deaths from typhoid fever
ill the state, and 2!) from scarlet fever.
nd three from smallpox.
t ' t I 1 ' . T
?H -'ti f::m - : H-tf h -i J I' I .? . ' v. 5r 'vtV ?
, ' ...t .... V.
B J ' " '
J ' " " ' ' J x ' - I m l-y. w
V p'. .. ... . I J i
h h ' - i
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A. .V : '
.i 'i' "'."i '
T -A .aS4
Vl IK a. '-'-j;.,. ,:l .. K
,? i - . . t 1
HOOD RIVER PRIZE FRUIT AT ST. LOUIS.
QUALITY OF FRUIT
BETTER EACH YEAR
Stale Could Well Afford to Follow Ad
vice of Horticultural Hoard.
While complete ami exact figures are
not yet obtainable, enough are avail
able to show that tho fruit crop of
Oregon, as a whole, has exceeded in
iiiantity, itiality and value that of any
former year, and this despite the large
shrinkage in prune production, owing
to non-pay inn prices, says 'the Portland
Journal. For all other fruits of good
fj utility there is and has been a ready
aud brisk demand, at prices yielding
fair profits, ami in many instances very
large profits, to tlie horticulturists of
Kvery year for several years past this
has been true a larger yield, and taken
altogether products of better quality
than the year belore. And this will
doubtless be the case for many years to
come. While the yield of'fruits this
year makes a fairly good showing, the
stale has made as yet onlv a beginning
of what it can and should do in the
prosecution of this pleasant, useful and
The Hood River apples have ob
tained literally world-wide fame. Tinw
are the favorite apples not only in New
York and Boston, near which cities are
countless orchards producing good
apples, hut in London, Berlin, St.
Petersburg Hong Kjng and Manila.
And perhaps not more than one tei.th
of the H(K,d River valley is yet utilized
to the full extent in fruit production.
But it is not only Hood River that can
produce apples of very superior tialitv.
Other localities in various Lantern
Oregon counties, almost all of them in
fact, can do the same.
Then in southern Oregon, especially
in Jackson county, so far as develop
ment along this line has yet gone,
there are thousands of acres of us line
apple orchards at ran lie found in the
Lnited States; producing fruit almost
if not quite equal to that of Hood
River, and there are other tens of
thousands of acres equally well adapted
f i'l srfi''V
to this purpose. Ami in the Willamette
Willi y, while perhaps not quite SO
delightfully pungent a flavor can be
obtained, apples of excellent quality,
ami that will find ready sale in the
markets, can be grown in almost unlim
We speak here of apples particularly
because they are the great standby
among fruits, (food apples are good
nearly all the jvar, and are always
salable. The supply, the year through,
never equals the demand. They make
the safest fruit crop, both in matter of
production und in point of marketing
profitably. A man with a good, well
tended apple orchard is always sure of
an income. The apple is the king of
fruits. Tlie world is constantly demand
ing good apples, more than it can get,
and Oregon can do considerable (luring
the next quarter of a century, toward
supplying that demand.
Rut Oregon cun produce a large list
and variety of other fruits and berries
in great profusion, ami in size and qual
ity equaling those raised in any part of
tlie country. As our population grows
there will of course be an increasing
home market for these fruits, and
regions where I hey cannot be profitably
raised will also "afford a constantly
growing market. For thesi reasons it
Is apparent that Oregon is destined to
become a great fruit state. The fruit
indus'ry may become, and should
become, one of vast proportions and
value, scarcely second to any in the
Whether this shall be so, whether
Oregon shall move forward and upward
into the place in the rank of fruitgrow
ing states that its soil, climate and
other advantages entitle it to hold,
depends largely upon the methods pur
sued by horticulturists, upon tlie care
and conscientiousness with which they
raise and market their products. A
great change for the better has taken
place in this respect during the past
few years, but there is ft ill room for
much further improvement. And to
effect this the statu should assist by
such legislation as experience has
shown necessary or beneticial. The
state board of horticulture has done an
excellent w.vrK, and it will be safe and
reasonable for the s'ate to follow its
advice and adopt such changes in the
law a; it may recommend.
!T0 BUILD ROAD 1
IF FEASIBLE ROUTE IS FOUND
Surveyors Looklny for tirade out of
Town-Will Carry Logs, Freight
The construction of a standard guae
railroad up Hood River valley this sum
mer is a likely possibility, A crew of
nine surveyors (rem Bakw Oily is now
in the field running lines to ascertain
the most feasible grades. f.
The Oregon Lumber company is , be
hind the enterprise, and while the road
is intended childly for bringing logs
from the uppei valley to the big mill in
me cny, it is the compiny's intention
to make use of the road for passenger
and freight traffic for t'nj farmers of the
valley. ' '
Charles T. Early, a member of the
Oregon Lumber company, and manaaer
of the coninanv's mil a in thix nitv
. . j ,
slated to a Glacier icporter vesterdnv
that the surveying grew would probably
spend the greater p.trt t f the month in
running preliminnrv lines. "Should
an available route be found," continued
Mr. haiiy. "const ruction work will
probably begin carlv in (he snrinur. W
can't say yet whether we will build or not.
It depends whether or not wo cnu II nd a
fcasuble uiado nut of bun
Several of the prominent Knst Sidti
fanners have assured Mr. Karly of their
'o-operation in assisting with tlie con--trnction
of the road wherever it was
possible, and the lunibor company does
not look for any serious trouble in secur
ing rights of way throuirh the lands of
the farmers. The amiWroweri realize
that the railroad will be a very useful
means of bringing their immense crops
i iruit to the warehouses in town.
"The road will follow ud tho low
phces in the valley, and thus will inter
fere very little with the best orchard
lands," remarked Mr. Karly,
it is estimated that the cost will od-
proximate 15,000 or 120.000 to the
mile until the uplands are reached.
When once on a level with tho bench
lands tho. grading will not.be such ex-
pensive work. It is expected that the
mail will continue up the Kast Side.and
then to the timber belt above the foika
of Hood River.
Tficra Wilt hp irtiirfnnsrfi-nt...iafi
Places alomr the roml for i,iLi,. ....
passengers and freight.
Free Course In Dairying.
The Orpisntl Afrriftiil!,,ml nll.... ni
t oryallis offers a free course in dairying
dlll'illL' the mouth of I'lihriiurv u l.n
there will be lectures and lalsiraiorv
work. As the dairy business will soon
be a permanent lixture in Hood River
vallev. here ia n.n nvcollnnt t,.nm.t,...it..
tor some of the young men and women
wj niieuu a uioniu in practical college
work that will be of much value to them
in the next few years.
The estnbliNlniiMiit. ? ll, ,lu.. .1...
Iiarlllient of tlm OrairMn A iii.ii I .. ... 1
college on the first floor of the fine, new
building designated as Agricultural hall
has made it possible for this institution,
for the first time in its history, to give
a special course in butter and cheese
making and subjects related thereto.
The course will open January 20, 1005,
and close March 2, KiU5. The course
is designed to familiarize students with
the modern form of dairy aparatus, and
Leac.ll tilt lllwhirlvintr itrin.i,iU i.f .l.a
. . . " ' n .....,. 1! I V'l KIIO
production, care and manufacture of
milk, butter and cheese. This dairy
course will lie open to all persons of
good moral character, male or female,
who urn 1H Vfaia of una an1 li. u. l.A,l a
common school education.There will be
courses of lectures by Dr. James Withy
combe on Feeds and Feeding, Veteri
nary Science, and Breeds and Breeding;
oy i roiessor r. u. jvent. on Milk and its
rroaucts ; by Professor K. F. Pernot on
Ihlirv Itltpfjmolnoru . Kt, lvr.f,,cia.. A 1
Knisely on Soil Chemistry and Physics
and Chemistry of Dairy Products, and
by Professor M. C. Philips on the Steam
Practical inatrilPflnn tn Haimr n.ylr
, ' ....... .... w. ... , ... urn. j nui.p
including butter making and cheese
making will be given by Professor F. L.
Kent and W, J. Kent.
The Ofllv feefl chai'Lrefl n.rA a dnnnaltn
of (3 to cover breakago of glassware,
etc., in the laboratory. Students will
oe required w wear wlnte suits while at
work. TbnsA can ha hnnuht ai f ftl
to $1.50 per suit. The cost of books $2.
Hoard can be obtained can bo obtained
in Corvallis at from $3 to $4 per week.
linn. W k' Youmll nf llllln., I..
article in the last number of the Rural
.ew Yorker on dairying m Oregon,
which tho manacrera nf tha nanai.nnUi.
Cr is SO illinorlsnt. that. Ihn. niira if tl...
place of lionor on the first page. It is
liiintipaiiy uevoieu to jur. Jewell s own
dairv farm and is illuutrutaH with t.1..
graphs of the barns, cows, fields, etc.
ft is a very instructive article and gives
one an excellent idea of dairying in Ore
Kin. 'ot Identified Here.
"Mayme" Hardy wasn't looking for a
"pinchin" from her husband before he
had shutlled off this mortal coil and she
had applied in due form, and because
he insisted on pinching her until she
was black and blue, and wag otherwise
oliarrelantYiA anrl Lialmi. .1.. n..u.. .t.
1 ...... j . , .in, w,.B Vila
court for a divorce from Anthony Hardy
tliroilifh f'.latw!.. Cn..l... - n. l
" " P, vmuui. inLiaiiuiiau, B IlOOd
River attorney. The Hardvs will be re
memliered as having been ih The Dalles
in 1902, Mrs. Hardy being a dancing
teacher and he a timber cruiser. 1 hey
wore married in Wheaton, Minn .March
1H01I. jjalles Chronicle.
The reports that are being put out by
some papers to the effect that grain in
Oilliam county is suffering for rain
seems to be a mistake. Farmers say
that while we have not liad the amount
of rain that usually fai . in this county
the weather has beer such that the
moisture has been retained in the
groand and fall sown (.rain is in fairly
good condition. Arlington Appeal
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