The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, December 29, 1904, Image 8

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    TOILERS OF
THE COLUMBIA
BY PAUL De LANEY.
Author of "Lord of tRe Desert.'
"Oregon Sketches." and other
Pacific Coast Stories.
CHAPTER XXI Continued.
The. claah finally came. The boats
came together like so many battering
rami. Corses arose loud over the calm
vaters. The boats surged back and
forth like living animals. The grim
dark forma of the fishermen writhed
and contested with each other like ser
pents of the sea.
"Back you gillnetters! You destroy
ers of the fish!" shouted the north
iders.
"Away with you, you trappers I You
cause our families to starve!" replied
the men from the southside, with bit
ter oaths.
The resistance on the part of the
nqrthsiders was short lived. The over
whelming numbers against them soon
began to tell. By sheer force they were
driven toward their traps. The prows
of the southsiders' boats were against
theirs, and they were swept along like
driftwood before huge raft.
The red in the east was making
things more visible on the water. It
was easy to see that the northsiders
were losing ground at every point.
But suddenly a volley of shots rang out
down the river. Another followed.
The curses of the fishermeu rose above
these.
"The soldiers!" shouted the north
aiders. "Curses upon the head of Gabe
Jarvil" shouted the southsiders.
Then the steamer carrying the militia
appeared dividing the contesting fish
ermen like chaff. They fired volleys
occasionally above the heads of the re
treating belligerents in order to hasten
their departure.
"Bang!" rang out a rifle shot from a
a retreating party to the south.
"Take that I" exclaimed a murderous
looking soutbsider as the smoke cleared
from the muzzle of his gun.
Old Seadog foil back into the arms of
his sons. The bullet had found its
mark.
"Take this!" said another southBider
as he raised his riflle to his shoulder.
"You have betrayed us, Gobe Jarvi,
and you shall pay the penalty!"
"Don't shoot, fool, it is a woman 1'
exclaimed a man as be seized the muz
sle of the would-be assassin's gun.
It was Dan Lapham, He had been
overpowered and taken a prisoner. As
he grabbed the southsider'g gun it dia
charged. Lapham looked in the direct
ion the bullet had gone and saw in
the pilot bouse of the steamboat which
had come to their rescue the form of
Bankala!
The girl was pale as death, but she
clung to the wheel in a spirit of des
peration, and the boat continued upon
its course, ploughing through the craft
of the contending fishermen, the south
aiders retreating with all possible
speed.
CHAPTER XXII.
HAZEL SNUBS BANKALA.
"It is simply a shame it is a burn
ing shame!"
"That it is, but it is the way of the
Seadogs. They were always hardheart
ed wretches. The girl takes after her
father and is not to blame so much after
all."
"But the ought to have enough worn
an about her to show that she has a
heart. The idea of going to the ball and
her poor old father lying at the point of
death."
"But Bhe is in love, you know, and
all people are fools who are in love.
Since that militia captain set foot on
shore she lost her head and has thought
of nothing else since. I don't see any
thing In a state militiaman to lose one's
head over. Why my husband was a
United States regular. If I had a
daughter I would teach her a lesson she
would remember. A regular wouldn't
wipe his foot on a militiaman."
"Still Captain Budlong is a nice fel
low and was kind to us. He did his
duty and made the southsiders go home.
He is not a bad looker either, and you
know that counts, too. It would be a
feather in Haiel's cap if she could cap
ture the captain of the militia."
"The average state militiman is no
more than a dude, a rich man's son
kept in idleness and is not worth any
woman's while. He thinks all of the
women are crazy over him and struts
around with uniform on like a peacock
and more fit to look at than to use. I
have no patience with millitiamen.
My husband was a regular."
"They say, though, this young Cap
tain Budlong is poor. The most of his
men are rich but he is only a clerk in a
store and was chosen by his men be
cause of his honesty and bravery. I
think Hazel would be a good catch for
him. He could take charge of ' her
father's business, and if all accounts
are true some one may be needed, for
the old man is threatned with blood
poisoning trom that wound the south
siders gave him."
"Yes and to think that Hazel would
go to the ball when her father is expect
jdtodie! It is simply a shame a burn
ing shame I"
The above conversation took place
between two matrons of the fishing vil
lage on the northside of the Columbia.
Ten days of peace had reigned on the
river. Since the arrival of the militia
and dispersion of the fishermen there
had been no further trouble. The boat
carrying the command of Captain Bud
long had kept up constant patrol of
the jive r day and night and. no attempt j
had been made on the part of the
southsiders to renew hostilities.
In fact cornmitteeshad been a mom ted
consisting of fishermen from each side
of the river to arrange duplicate bills
governing the fishing industiy of the
river which were to be passed by the
respective legislatures of the two states.
Dan Lapham was a committeeman from
the northside.
It was the night of the day upon
which the agreement had been reached.
Peace was at laBt declared between the
toilers of the Columbia. The north
siders were not to extend their trap
building any farther south and the
southsiders agreed to cross a certain
line with their nets which was settled
upon as the center of the stream
through the fishing waters.
The active and exciting life of the
fishermen had its influence upon their
manner of obtaining pleasure and rec
reation. They did not cultivato t lie
intellect as a waole. In fact only a
few turned their attention to books.
Athletes by nature the men devoted
much time to athletics. They had
their ball grounds, tennis courts and
club rooms. Indoor sports were as
much in favor as their outdoor i ports.
As hand-ball players the village team
stood ready to challenge any of the
cities. Foot-ball and baseball playing,
in their respective seasons, found these
fishermen in the field opposing the
best teams in the country.
Aside from athletics, dancing was
the magic means of amusing both
young and old. No week ever paeeed
during the season that tho fishermen
did not engage in this pastime. It
was an occasion in which, all took a
part and the large hall provided for
the purpose was always crowded. A'
fisherman is never too old or too young
to dance.
Dancing was the means of celebrat
ing all important events. Ko higher
tribute could be paid an individual or
event than by giving a ball. It was
the zenith point in bestowing honoris.
The settlement of the dispnlc be
tween the northsiders and southsiders
occasioned the greatest ball in the his
tory of the northside village They
were weaker iu numbers but had won
out in a measure and were determined
to celebrate the occasion in a tit and
proper manner. '
There were honers due to many and
the fishermen were not slow to bestow
these upon the deserving 6ncs. The
occasion of peace come on for its share.
In fact it was called the great peace
ball. While there were individuals
who shared the honors, Captain liud-
long and his men were the honored
guests. Dan Lapham had distinguished
himself dn the water and as a commis
sioner in settling the trouble and San-
kttla was the heroine of the hour. To
Captain Budlong and his men she was
the most conspicious personage at the
mouth of the Columbia-. The fishermen
were so accustomed to excitement of river
life, the act of the giil in saving the
boatload of soldiers was not looked up
on as a much out of the ordinary,
though they all recognized in Saukala
a remarkable young women.
The hall was decorated as it had
never been decorated before. The floor
was waxed with greater care, and inn
sicians had been employed from the
nearest town. The rude fishcr-folk were
decked out in their best garments The
women took unusual care with their
toilets. When the ball room was filled
at an early hour.the people of the fishing
village presented a very good appear
ance. The soldiers, many of them from
the city, were surprised to see the presto
change from the rugged men of the fish
traps, and the careless girls of the beach
to 'the gallant and gay figures of the
ball-room.
Human nature is much tho same
among all classes, and it was not ma
terially different among the fisher-folk.
Many of them had gathered early. The
momen were seated in groups, and
commenting on those who entered lat
er. Young boys and gills were skip
ping across the hall in a frolicsome,
aimless manner. Old men sat in the
corners and Uoked on in silence.
A faint cheer rose over the room.
Captain Budlong entered accompanied
by Hazel 'Seadog. The applause was
for the captain.
"Ii Sankala coming?" asked one of
the women of another.
"She promised after long persuasion
to come. But she only agreed to re
main a short time. Riirpwold is about
exhausted from his work with the
wounded and Sankala does nut think it
right anyway, to celebrate while the
wounded are so low. she thought it
wrong to give the ball while Old Seadog
is lying at the point of death."
"It doesn't seem to worry liazel, his
daughter," remarked another woman
who was watching tho rich fisher
man's child, wreathed iu smiles while
she entertained the captain of the mili
tia. The crowd had gathered and the
grand march and qv.adrillc that follwed
were over. All were seated again w hen
a slight sensation near the door caus.d
the pleasure seekers to look in the di
rection. Tho soldiers commenced to
applaud, and contined until the house
fairly shook. lan Lapham and Sankala
had just entered.
Sankala was very pale. She was
dressed very plainly but m-ally, and
carried her left arm in a strip of white
silk which pended from her neck. The
soldiers flocked about her and were
profuse with congratulations.
"Excuse me, there is Sankala, our
brave little heroine!"said Captain Bud
long and left Hazel and rushed to grajp
the hand of the orphan.
The men broke away at the approach
of the commander. Captain Budlong
was full of praise for the girl, inquired
about her wounded arm and was very
attentive.
"May I have the next waltz after this
one pardon me Mr. Lapham!" faid
the captain turning to Sankala'a escort
after making the request of her.
"Dan doesn't waltz," replied San
kala. "Then may I have this one I will be
careful with the arm?" said the cap
tain, for the music was just starting up
and the dancers were beginning.
"Certainly," replied Sankala as Dan
nodded his approval.
When the wultz was " over Captain
Budlong escorted Saukala to a seat near
Hazel Seadog. Saukala spoke to Hazel
but tho latter took no notice of her.
Captain Budlong saw it but thought
Hazel did not hear Sankala speak. '
"I have just had a nice dance with
our little heroine," remarked the cap-
trin. "Dont you think the is pretty,
and good?"
"She is only one of our cunployes
and I do not recognize her as a social
equal," replied Hazel with all the Sea-
dog venom expressed in her voice and
eves.
Captain Budlong looked sharply at
his., companion. The first leutenant
releiyed Sankala's embarassinent by
leading her to another portion of the
room. Dan Lapham was engaging a
number of fishermen at another por
tion of the house by telling them of
the result of the peace commission's
labors.
TKe dance continued until nearly mid
night without further incident when a
messenger rushed in, almost out of
breath, and announced that Old Seadog
was dying. ,
"Kingwold, too, has collapsed and is
at the house of Seadog," r-aid the bearer
of had news.
Captain Budlong hurried away with
liazel and Dan and Saikala followed,
(To be cotlnued.)
Fruit Land Snap.
I have a choice trny't of about 14 acres of
bind, siuuted ahum J mite from the towii of
v nne ."aiiiHui, ttsn. iz nv.rvm in cultivation.
This i the lliifst ('tierrv land tu this Hection:
aim line stmwberry land; will be sold at a bar-
gum. A clmru't to make one or trie pleiiBiuit
fHt luiim in the world. Uood school and
church " facilities. Address A. 11. Jewell,
nite Niiinon, wuHti. ami
Don't Buy Land
In Hood Kiver valley, either for fruit rais
ing or a Hiiinioer home until you see valley
View. Twenty hcjvh, six cleared, hoiiHo.burn.
Weil, strawberries, fruit treea, excellent noil.
pure water, nncin air ana nmeninceiu
scenery. Price find lurms reasonable. Call
on or address C. A. HICKLE,
oet:..t Hood Elver, Or.
- -
Some Bargains.
1.0 acres J ini!e out, berries and or
chard. A beautiful location will be
sold ut a bargain.
2. ,T) ucres i mile from lit. Hood P,
0. 14 acres clover, i acres hay, lj acres
strawberies; 1 shaie water; 2 houses; all
tor Jl-HJO.
3. 34 acres one mile out, set to ap
ples, pears, clover ana straw Den ies.
4. 42 acres 4 miles out, 11! acres iu
orchard 10 in full bearing. First-class
improvements. A beautiful home.
G. 80 acres 3 acres 7-year-old apple
irees, naianoe in ciover ana general
tayming. JNcw tour room liouse.
0. 40 acres in the most beautiful por
tion of the valley. 4 acres in orchard
one year old, & acres in berries, 4
acres in altalla, balance general farm
in 7. 10 acres four miles out; splendid
soil; 1 acre apples, best varieties; one
year planted. acres in strawberries,
I acres in potatoes, o 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.
Some few residences and lots in every
portion ot the city.
W.J.BAKER,
Real Estate Agent,
Hood River, Oregon.
60 YEARS'
EXPERIENCE
ft-..
'W Copyrights Ac.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether ao
Invention Is probably patentable. Communion
Hons strictly onnthtontlal. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Old out agency for securing patents.
Patent taken through Munn & Co. receive
tperial notUx, without churye, in the
Scientific American.
A handsomely i Hunt rated weekly. Largest dr.
Dilation of any scientific journal. Terms, 13 a
y-nr: frmr months, 1. Sold by all newsdealers.
IVIUNN & Co.36'8""""- New York
Brauctl Office, 6J5 K St., Washington, D. C.
MON1Y FOR IOYI
Bo at Imm mm la tn totm, tarft
or nm.ll. in tfw Otmjoh country can
THE DAILY and SUNDAY JOUR
NAL No money to rtquind M aht IU
tart, nd only Om 4Ybiti7 W nwUt h
Mtde To nj bef who !) My iha
p'tn wt will und 10 copiea ot THE IU N
DAY JOURNAL, to bt wM at V nM
ooch. Afttr that aU papon that an ra-quK-cd
will a dahwerad to kin by mnl or
trprcM at wholeaela price, and bt ba
l comaa a "(ull fttdfd aawtpaf
Yon can ourt any time, and a ucrcsahal
fcandltnc THE SUNDAY JOURNAL,
ibao. ordara eta ba ttnt far THE
Daily journal.
THE SUNDAY JOURNAL cottntM
ALL THE NEWS, and many apactal faa
turta oi intarott to nw and womao, and,
baaidaa, haa all tba chUdrto'i comic pOfM
arrtad by (b big ftunday paean at tba
aaat.
JOURNAL bay art motrinf aa MMrb
a 19 to SI a to amall towao bt na
twrtfawaai Dooi yoa w at try It?
123 DC CASH
aa tatra print, wiB ba dHdad aaaaHMy.
tp addition to the raffular prattta. aaMng
thoac JOURNAL boya who do tba boat
workwho tncfaaat their oroara tha lot a
aat poreantaffa. la th way aba boya m
wo amaltar paxa wil bavt aa aawch
Chanca to aaro ibta axtra money aa aheoa
tha larger tewna. Oct in THE JOUR
NAL precoaaiom; THE JOURNAL k a
Addma. THE JOURNAL.
Portland. Ot.
nana, vt, j
n 'F1 i'fi fff-T.!
-
5k
Timber land, Ant June S, 1878.1 I
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
' United Staled I-aml Office. Tbe Dalle. Ore.
gon, Nov. si, W04 Notice Is hereby given
that In compliance wilt) the provisions of the
act of Congress of June 8, 1878, entitled, "Ad
act for the wile of timber lauds Iu the states
of California, Oregon, Nuvuda, and Washing
ton Territory," as extended to all the public
lauu hut tea uy act Ul August , low;,
?! ELS NELSON
of BlKckduik, county of Beltrami, state of
MlnnesitH, hits on October , inns, tiled In I tils
office his sworn statements No. 2153, for tbe
purclinae of the TM NWK and EHSWWof
Section , Iu Township No. North, Range No.
V E,,WsM.; nnd will oner proof to allow that the
iHiiu sougnt la more vniuuoie tor its ttinoer or
stone than for agricultural ourooaea. and to
establish his clnim to suld land before the
resistor and receive of this office at The
Unites; Oregon, on the 17th day or March, 190b.
He names as witnesses: August Wolden, of
Benildll, Minnesota: Krnar Wl I la. of Portland
Oregon; Louis Nelson, of Deschutes, Oregon;
8. W. Curran, of Vlenio, Oregon.
Any ana alt persons claiming adversely
the above-described lands are requested to
file their claims in thitjoltlceon or before the
said 17th day of March, 11)05.
dZ2f'.5 MICHAEL T. NOLAN, Register.
Timber Land, Act June H, 1K78
NOTICE FOK PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office. Tbe Dalles. Ore
gon, Nov. 21, 19W. Notice is hereby given
mat in compliance wun the provisions or the
actor Congress of Junes, 1878, entitled "An
act for the sale of timber lands in the states
of California, Oregon, Nevada and Washing-
ion territory," as extenuea to all the public
laud suites by act of August 4, 1892,
FKED yKllAN,
of Waynoka, county of Woods, Territory of
Oklahoma, has ou April Is!, KOI, filed in this
otllce his sworn statement No. '.".IN, for the
purchase of the SKBW! and loH of Section
No. 7, in Township No. I North, Hange No. 11
E., W. M., and will otter proof to show that
the land sought is more valuable fo its tim
ber or slone than for agricultural purposes,
and to establish tils claim to said land before
(leo. T. Pmther. U" B. Commissioner, at his
otllce In Hood River, Oregon, oi the 3d day of
Marcn,
Ho, names as witnesses: Arthur R. French.
Archie French, Albert M. Caldwell and
Bert L. Wooley, ull of Waynoka, Oklahoma:
Edmoud C. Miller, Gilford 1). Woodworth and
Ralph Kreuch, all of Hood Rlv.T, Oregon.
Any and nil persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claims in this office, on or before the
said 3d day of March, l!D.i.
d&j f IS, MICHAEL T. NOLAN, Register.
fTlmber Land Act June IS, 18781
'NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, Nov. 1, 11104. Notice Is hereby given that
In compliance with the provisions of the act
of Congress of June 3. 1878. entitled "An act
tor the suleof timber lands In the states of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the Public
Liana suites ny act oi August 4, ibim,
CHARLES A. HOY
of Portland, county of Multnomah, state of
Oregon, lias tins nay nieu in mis omce Ills
sworn statement No. 24itl, for the purchase of
or the lots 3 4 4, section 18 and lot 10 of section
No. 7, In township No. 1 north, range No. 9
K, W. M., and will offer proof to show
that the land sought Is more val
uable for Its timber or stone thau for agricul
tural pnrposes, and to establish his claim
to wild land before Geo. T. Prather, U. 8.
commissioner at bis office In Hood River,
Oregon, on the 3d day of February 1905.
He names as witnesses: Lewis E. Morse,
Charles Castner, Isaac C. Nealelgh, William
F. Hand, all of Hood Hlver, Oregon,
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
ubove-descri lied lands are requested to Hie
tneir claims in tins omce on or Deiore saia
3d day of February. HMVi.
n'Mj-M MICHAEL T. NOLAN, Register.
Timber lnd, Act June 3, 1878.1
NOTICE FOK PUBLICATION.
United Suites Land Office, The Dalles,
Oregon, October 27, 1MJ4. Notice Is hereby
given that In compliance with the provisions
or the act of congress of June 3, 1878, entitled
"An act for lh sale of timber lands In the
states of CiiHlornia, Oregon, Nevada and
Washington Territory," as extended to all
the public land states by act of August 4, 1892,
CARRIE J. CLARK
of Hood River, county of Wasco, state of
Oregon, nits this day niea in this omce her
sworn stutemei t No. 2433 for the purchase of
the lots 5 and (I and 8EJ4N WJi and NEHSWJ
section No ti, in township No. 2 north, range
No. 10 E. W. M and will offer proof to
show, that the land songht Is more
valuable for Its timber or stone than for
agricultural purposes, and to establish her
claim to said land before George T. Prather
U. S. Commisslouer at his office at Hood
River, Oregon, on the 3d day of February ,
1908.
Klie names as witnesses: Judson H. Fergus
son, James Ingnlls, Lewis W. Clark, Charles
L. Rogers, all of Hood River, Oregon.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
the above-described lands are advised to file
their claims In this office on or belore tbe
said 3d day of Februay, 11)05.
n2ila26 MICHAEL T.NOLAN.Reglster.
Timber Land, Act June 8, 18781
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Stutea Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon, Nov 11, 1904. Notice Is hereby given
that In compliance with the provisions of the
act of congress of June 3, 1878, entitled "An act
for the sale of timber lands In the states of
California. Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended to all the public Laud
States by act of August 4, 1892,
JAIRUS W. CRANK
of Portland, county of Multnomah, slate of
Oregon, has tins day tiled 111 this office his
sworn statement No. 2444, for the purchase ol
the lots 3 and 4 and N'iSW' of section No. 33,
In township 2 north, range 9 E. W. M., and
will otter proof to show that the land
s tight Is more valuable for Its timber or
stone than for agricultural purposes, and to
establish his claim to said land before
George T. Prather, United states Commis
sioner at his office at Hood River, Oregon, ou
the 2d day of February 190T.
He names as witnesses: Glen Fabrlck, Isaac
C. Nealelgh, Lewis E. Morse and Wlllian F.
Rand all of Hood River, Oregon.
Any and ull persons claiming adversely
the above described lands are requested to hie
tlieirclaims In this office on or before tbe
said 2d duy of February 1905.
n24Jii20 MICHAEL T. NOLAN,Reglster
BRICK YARD.
I nni manufacturing at my
yard noar Columbia nursery
south of town, as fine a qual
ity of common brick as can
be found in the state. Have
200,000 to 800,000 brick on
hand for inspection. , Price
at yard $8 per thousand.
Come out to the yard and
see how we make brick.
A. T. ZEEK.
Columbia Nursery
F. E. BROSIUS, Prop.
Strawberry Plants. Ton-Grafted
Cherry Trees, 2-yr.-old Apple Trees
including jpiizenoerg, Newtown,
Baldwin, Ortley, Winter Banana, etc
iiuaranteea true to name.
Hood River, Or.
CHESLEY & KOPPE
HAVE OPENED A
New Pool Room
In tlie liulldintr next to the
Glacier Oflii.
A good place to spend the
UPPINCOTT'S
MONTHLY MAGAZINE
A Family library
The Best In Current Literature
12 Complete Novcia Yearly
MANY SHORT STORIES AND
PAPERS ON TIMELY TOPICS
$2.60 rer year: 28 era. a copy
iNO CONTINUED STORIES
EVERY NUMBER COMPLETE IN ITSELF
Announcement.
I intend to retire from business, and wish to
close out my stock of
General Merchandie
as soon as possible, for cash. I will buy no
more goods, and wish to collect all accounts
due as soon as possible.
GEO. P. CROWELL.
0. T. RAWSON.
HOOD RIVER NURSERY.
Stock Grown on Full Roots.
We desire to let our friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we will have and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear,Apricot,
GRAPES, CURRANTS, BERRY PLANTS,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties of apple trees. Can
supply the trade with plenty of Newtown, Spitzen
berg and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
CENTRAL MARKET
MAYES BROS., Proprietors.
Dealers in All Kinds of Fresh, Cured
and Canned Meats.
Headquarters for Vegetables and Fruits.
LESLIE BUTLER.
BUTLER & CO., BANKERS.
ESTABLISHED 1900.
k GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
KEPIDENTS OF WASCO COUNTY FOR 22 YEARS.
SsSIIO
Livery, Feed
C. L. GILBERT, Proprietor.
Mt. Hood Hotel
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Headquarters for Tourists
Regular Rates, 91.25 to $2.50 per day.
Bbeuial Rates by Week or Month.
Stages leave daily for Cloud Cap Inn during July, August and September.
S. J. FRANK
All Repairing Promptly Attended to
HOOD RIVER OREGON
TILT0N
MANUFACTURERS OF
GALVANIZED
IRON
TIN AND
GRAVEL
NORTHWESTERN AGENTS FOR
ROYAL
WARM AIR
105-107 North Fifth St.
sTSee a Royal Furnace set
numbing fehop.
I F. H. STANTON
Peach& Plum Trees,
TRUMAN BUTLER.
STABLE
and Draying.
STRANAHANS & BAGLEY.
Horses bought, sold or exchanged.
Pleasure parties can secure tirst-clasg rlga. Spe
cial attention given to moving Furniture
and Pianos.
We do everything horses can do.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
C. F. GILBERT, Manager.
& Commercial Travelers
Dealer in
Harness S: Saddles
BROS.
CORNICES
ROOFING
a s a. ii ii nuij i o r j iv
FURNACES
PORTLAND, OREGON- j
up at Norton & Sniitlrs
Lumber
Wood,
Posts, Etc.
Davenport Bros.
Lumber Co.
Have opened an office In Hood River.
Call and get prices and leave orders,
which will be promptly filled.
Oregon Hlnle Hoard or Horticulture.
CertiAc&te of Inspection
Of Nursery Stock
To Whom it mat Concern:
This is to Certify, That I have this
4th day of October, 1904, inspected and
examined the Nursery Stock of Bmith
& (talligan, Hood River, Oregon, and
so far ax I am able to ascertain, have
found it in good, marketable condition
and clear of any serious insect pest or
disease. Their methods of handling
and growing stock are good.
This certificate expires Aug. 80, 11)05.
R. H. WEBER,
Commissioner Fourth District.
MILWAUKEE NURSERIES
W fcsve ftu.i oo Yellow Newton Pippin and
HpHxeuN-rg Apple 'i'leea, bIho a geiienU va
riety of Kiult lteet. for Mate for tha coming
memou, and we are going to aU them at
reasonable priceK.
Our TreeH are limt-claitfi and True to Name.
Grafted on whole rootn, with acioni care
fully Delected from Hoiae of the beat bear
Ing oicnardB In Hood Klver Valley,
feeud for prices to
- MILWAUKEE NURSERIES
Milwaukee, Oregon
F. E. STRANG
Local Ai'eat
N. B. HARVEY,
ProprUtor
McDonald &Henrich
Dealsrs In
FARM MACHINERY, VEHICLES
BICYCLES
Wagons 70 years test.
Bcgoiks the very best
Mows, Harrows, Mo.
Cultivators, Spray and Well Pumps
Wind Mills, Gasoline Eng's
Champion Mower, Rakes, Oil and
Extras Hardware, Fishing Tackle,
Barb Wlr.
Heroules Stump Powder
DEPENDABLE
STERLING
SILVER
Tho buying of silver is an
art. To have the best, the
newest and handsomest is
our aim. To see our stock
will reveal many novel ideas
hitherto unknown. Trices
are right.
F. W. CLARK,
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Hood Kiver.
Oregon
Shout Line
and union Pacific
Dkfik T,j,,E SCHEDULE!
Portl.nd, Or. A"'T
Chli-sffo B,n !,,, Denver, 636 p.m.
Portland Ft. Worth.Otnaha, '
Special Kansas City, Hi.
t:16a. in. Louia,Chlcagoanl
via East.
HuutiUKton.
-
At'antlo gait Lake, Denver, 9KWa.ni.
Expreai Ft. Worth, Omaha,
1:15 p.m. Kansas City, Ht.
via JiOulti,i;hlcagoaud
Huntington. Kant.
Walla Walla, Lewis- " "
St. Paul tnu, Huokane.Wal- 7:18a. m.
rat Mall luce, Pullman,
:l5p. m. Minneapolis Ht.
via Paul, buluth.Mlt.
Bpokau. wau kee, Chicago
and East,
70 HOURS
PORTLAND TO CHICAGO
No Change of Cars.
lowest Rates. Quickest Tim.
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
KKOM PORTLAND.
iMi p.m. All tailing datei 6:00 p. av
subject to change
For San Franclaeo
ball ever daj
Pally C.lumbla Mhk - 6 00 p.m.
Es.fuiiday tt.sm.rs. Kx. Sunday
f ;U) D. m.
Fsturday To Astoria and Way
li.ui p. m. Landings.
e a mj Wlllimttt. mw. p. m.
Hon. , w ed. Tues Thu
audFrl. Balem, Indepsn- -.
dence, Corvallli
aud way landings.
1:00a m. Yamhill Mnr. 4:10p.m.
Tn., Ihur. vi 0Q WwL
and Hat. Oregon City, Pay ton anifrt.
aud way landings.
Lv. Klparla tnskt Rlvar. LT.Lwlsto
4:. a.tn. ;p0a,m.
Dally eieept P. I par la to Uwliton Dally .leant
bnurtajr j JTlday.
A. L. CRA1Q,
enteral Pasmg Agent Portland, Ol
T.J. KINNAlKli, Agent, Hood Kiv.