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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (July 20, 1905)
HOOD RIVER GLACIER
lwued every Tbursd br
ARTHUB D. MOB. PMtohr.
THURSDAY, JULY 20, 1905.
It haa become such a titbit with Hood
River to vote "dry" that city election!
here may be counted sure-thing beta.
ii ii ... , -j
The Enterprise of White Salmon ap
peared this week in a aeven-oolamn
folio makeup. J. II. Cinder, the
publisher and editor, baa greatly im
proved the appearance of the paper
alnce he took charge. The people of
White Salmon are doing things nowa
days and Mr. Oinder is at the head of
the procession In making the improve
ment in his paper. White Salmon
folk are loyal and offer liro. Oinder
good, liberal support, demonstrating
bow proud tbey are of a good paper.
The enlargement offers an opportunity
to the publisher to give the constitu
ents more borne news.
The press of Oregon and the North
west will regret to learn that Will O.
Oils trap has laid aside the editorial
quill and disposed of his interest in
the Morning Register of Eugene. For
six years Bro. Ullstrap has been a po
tent factor In the journalistlo work of
the state, and from t glance at bis
publication, there was every indica
tion that his splendid newspaper was
returning him a handsome income.
His brother Frank will continue a
member of the firm, the new partners
being .0. W. Briggs and Earl O.
Davis, two bright young newspaper
men of Paw Paw, 111. They have giv
en assurance that the Register will
continue its leadership among the
dully papers of the state.
Should Plant Pear.
It would be wise for Hood River
fruit growers to turn their attention
to the possibilities of pear growing in
this valley ; wise for the reason that it
is not woll for a fruit grower to place
all his eggs in one basket, and second
ly because market fluctuations have a
tendency to make a single variety of
fruit high at one period and low at
another. This oooumtd with Hood
River strawberries, and may some day
occur with our apples, for an increased
acreage will naturally have a tendency
to lower the price.
The destruction of the California
pear orobards by blight is causing a
perceptible shortage in the pear mar
kets and is opening a field of industry
for the Northwest. Notwithstanding
the possibility of this blight spread
ing to the North, much money oould
be earned in pears here before the
blight reached this section, If it ever
should, which Is by no means a cer
tain thing. Furthermore, it Is well
known that pears will grow on a soil
on which apples do not thrive) but-in
saying this it muat be understood that
a poor soil cannot produce u well as
a good one, still the poor soil can be
There are several varieties of pears
available to plant, chief among which
is the Beurre d'Anjou, Doyenne du
Cornice, Kartlott, all of which sell well
iu any of the markets. The ISartlett
olfers several pickings, the fruit re
mining after the first pick lug, IncreaS'
Ing In size until the second and third
will be almost as large as the first. In
many respects the llartlott la profit
able pear, though more perishable
than the d'Anjou or the Cornice.
Owing to improved transportation
conditions, pears may be placed In
New York to excellent advantage. By
exercising judgment the risk iu such
a long-dlstauoe shipment is reduced
to a minimum. Owing to the fact
that pears nmturo here later than fur
ther south, tbey would come In the
markets at a time when thoy would
huve the same all to themselves, and
when prices would be particularly in
The Cornice is a shy bearer, and for
which reuson many growers are timid
about planting it. Yet this insures a
limited supply, for which reason the
market Is not so likely to be over
stocked. In fuot, owing to the limit
ed supply of the Cornice and d'Anjou,
prices for these variotlea have ruled
unusually high. Their production can
be Increased considerably before the
markets will decline materially, if it
The Hose aud the Winter Nells are
varieties popular in the markets of
the Middle West, such as Cbloago and
other uelghorlng cities. Tbey have
usually brought good prices, aud have
served to make the pear a profitable
industry iu this state. Our climate
is suitable for Imt results and Hood
River valley should awake to Its possi
bilities. In setting a pear orchard, it would
be wise, we believe, to have auUlolent
trees of oue variety to make carload
shipments an object. Four or five
arces of one variety would euable s
grower to ship by the carload after
the trees came into bearing. The
order In whioh the various varieties
ripen, the llurtletts first; then the
lieuerre d'Anjou, and third the Com
loo, make it an advantage In placing
the fruit on the market.
We believe it will be profitable for
the Hood River farmers to study this
proposition of planting pears. The
Uluclor will offer what aid and sugges
tions It may secure from time to time.
It stands to reason that diversified
crops will make the fruit business a
safer aud surer success. Think it
The free Illustrated lectures by Barry
Bulkley, of Washington, 1). C, which
are given every afternoon at fouro' clock
in the Government building at the Lewi
and Clark fair, are attracting large aud
iences. Mr. Bulklev speaks eloqently
on the wonders of the Yellowstone Na
tional Park, and bis lecture is beautifully
illustrated by colored lantern shades.
Miles, the six -year old son of Mr.
and Mrs. W. D. Rogers of this oity
was drowned in the slough near the
ioe house Tuesday afternoon. Miss
Laura Metoalf, who entered the water
to rescue the lad, got beyond ber
depth and went down for the third
time. But for the timely arrival of
F. Teichmann, a guest at the Country
Club Inn, and his heroic efforts, the
young woman would herself have been
Miss Metoalf and the Roger children
were pionicing at the edge of the
water. The little boy started in wad
ing, and in a few minutes went out of
sight into a deep hole. The heroine
plunged into the water and in her
struggles to get hold of the boy, was
soon beyond her depth. Mr. and Mrs.
Teichmann of Arizona, and Mrs. Day
of Portland were near the water about
100 rods from the struggling woman.
Hearing ber cries for help, Mr. Teich
mann rushed np the beach and plunged
into the water. His underwear be
comlna fancied about bis feet, be wa
compelled to take to the shore mid re
move the garment, me gin jymg ai
the bottom of the slough all this time.
Time and again Mr. Teichmann
dived into the water, and at last, al
most exhausted, he brought to the
surface the limp and seemingly life
less body of the young woman. The
women of trie party, alter a nan
hour's hard work succeeded in restor
ing Miss Metoalf to consciousness.
In the meantime Oeorge Batohelder
bad rushed up the bauk to the Inn,
where his mother had the presence o
mind to send Todo, the Japanese
waiter, and Mr. MaoPhearson to the
aid of the rescue party. HtimulanU
and warm towels and blankets were
brought later by Mrs. Batohelder,
who with a clear mind did much tow
ard directing affairs and assisting in
saving the life of the young girl.
Mr. and Mrs. Rogers had reached
the auene by this time, also a local
physician, thanks to a prompt tele
phone service. The parents were
frantic with grief. Todo, the little
I....1 rf.lnr.ul hlmuulr nf hit
clothes by the time be reached the
water, dove repeatedly arter tne uouy
of the little boy. No one knew just
where the body lay, and Miss Metoalf,
oominif to consciousness, directed him
first one way and then another iu her
frantic efforts to help the rescuers.
"They tell me not the right place,
or I find him." repeated Todo. Char
ley Batohelder was soon there with
rakes, and the body was finally
brouuht to the surface. All efforts to
restore life were futile. Miles was the
second oldest of the four boys. Fun
earl services were conducted at the
family home Wednesday afternoon.
CARTMESS IS NOW
ON A CASH BASIS
8. J3. Bartmess, the furniture dealt r
and undertaker, will Inaugurate a cash
basis system after August 1. In this
age of close selling It Is lmposslhlo lor
the legitimate dealer to try and shave
the margins off and do a credit busi
ness. This has been the system at
this store and it baa worked an ex-
,... kanl.hln It nfton A.m Mi
Bartmess exacts only a small margin
and he is going to try a little deeper
profit paring, and consequently will
sell after tne first of the mouth for
oaah only. It is to the interest of the
purchaser. There is no one who is a
purchaser but whst understands that
the actual penny always does the
business, it enables the merchant an
opportunity to sell oloser. Mr. Bart
mess says he can show by the prices
quoted by Portland bouses that he is
underselling them. His decision in
adopting the cash basis method and
selling even closer than before is iu
line with the way of the world now in
this great commercial struggle.
This is certaluly the only fair sys
tem for the one who pays cash for his
Mrs. Annie Wise of Cheuowith vis
lted over Tueedav niuht with vour
reporter. She left on the Regulator
Wednesday for Urano.
W. Wendorf left on the Regulator
last Wednesday morning for Portland
with his team, where he will work on
his mother's farm for the rest of the
Mr. aud Mrs. Marsh of The Dulles
visited in Underwood several days
Will Underwood has made several
trips to Little White Salmon aud up
Hig White Bnlmon with parties from
Hood River, who were out for a rest
Mr. aud Mrs. E. C. Ooddard and
her sister and brother and their uncle
aud his wife are on the Ooddard ranch
for a few days. The uncle and his
wife left on the Simiicer Tuesday
evening for Portland. They are late
ly from the East, and are all well
pleased with our Western coutnry.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Fitzgerald from
The Dalles are visiting with Mrs. E.
C. 's sister. Mrs, Mike Thornton of
Mrs. Jake Thornton of Hood River
ia visiting with her sister, Mrs. Ira
Roland of Thornton Beud.
John Dark has put In two days look
ing for his horse. He heard the ani
mal had started back for the miues.
When he finds the beast his intention
is to start to the mines soon.
At the Churches.
Unitarian. Sunday school at 10
o'clock. Services at U. Sermon by
pastor. Subject: "The kind aud de
gree of thinking that creates real re
sults iu character aud act Urn."
Riverside Congregational W. C.
Uilmore, pastor. Sabbath school at
10 a. in. ; worship aud preaching at
11; special music by choir. Evening
servioes at 8:00. Church business and
conference Monday, July IU at 3 p. in.
Valley Christian Regular Services
Sunday both morning and evening.
W. A. Llkins, pastor.
Baptist. Regular preaching servicer
at Carmlchael's hall every 1st and 3d
Sunday morning and evening; Sunday
school every Sunday at 10 a. in. Cove
nant and business meeting the tirst
Wednesday night in each month. J. 11.
Methodist Preaching at 11 a. m. and
8 p' m.; Sabbath school 10 a. m.; Kp
worh league 7 p. m. Prayer meeting
Thursday evening. All cordially in
vited. W. C. Evans, pastor.
United Brethren. Sunday school at
10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. Junior
Endeavor, 8:30 p. m. Christian En
deavor, 6:45 p. in. Preaching at 7:30.
All are cordially invited. Rev. J. S.
Belmont M. E. Church. H. C. Clark,
pastor. Services, Belmont: Sunday
school at 10 a. m.; Clan meeting atU
WE WISH TO ANNOUNCE
That commencing on Monday, July 24th,
we will commence to prepare for our Fall
Stock by making
A General Glean -ud
Mr. McCarty will start for
about August 1st to buy our
It is unnecessary to state that this Sale
will be a
A Grand Opportunity for
, MARY P. JOHNSON, M.D.Supt.
....IDEAL HOME FOR INVALIDS....
Climate and view unsurpassed in the United States.
a. m. ; Euworth League 7 p. in. J preach
ing every Sunc'ay evening and 2d Sun
day in month at 11 a. ni.; Prayer meet
ing Thursday 7:110 p. in. Services at
I'ine drove mime as above except preac!,
'ng, which is on 1st and He I Sundays at
II a. in. Crupper. 1st and 3d Sundays
Ht3::)0; Sunday school at 2:30. Mount
Hood. The 4th Sunday at U a. in.;
Suijdav school at 10 a. m.
Sir Philip Kranrl at Card.
Francis, the Sir 1'hUlp Francis whom
many Ingenious critics have, in defi
ance of probability, insisted on Identi
fying with the author of the letters of
Junius, was nn Inveterate gambler.
Cards dominated over the whole Anglo
Indian society of Calcutta in those
days, and ninny a crime inflicted on
the uuhuppy natives had Its origin In
the losses at the gaming table of their
When In India, It was the habit of
Francis to spend every night In this
amusement, and he found an able co
adjutor at the card table In the wife of
his colleagues, Lady Anne Monson,
who wns reckoned "a very superior
whist plnyer." Good fortune generally
shone on the plans of Francis. About
1775 he was visited with "an extraordi
nary run of luck," so marked Indeed
that he had "actually won a fortune."
Humor, which sometimes exaggerates,
went so fur as to estimate bis gains at
80 lacs of rupees. Temple liar.
He Womldn't Mlaa Prarrr.
When Trofessor Tucker was "Tutor"
Tucker at Bowdoln college the bell
rang for prayers at the chapel, as now,
very early in the morning, id It wns
Imperative upou tutors uud pupils to
respond. As a tutor Mr. Tucker was
very popular, although very strict, and
ho was always prompt to take bis
place ut the head of his class at the
early morning devotions.
One morning, however, he found his
clothing gone and his door nailed while
tho bell was ringing. Finding a hatch
et he soon split the door down, and at
the last stroke of the bell appeared,
clothed In his shirt and a pair of over
alls, barefooted, but with a smile of
serenity on his expressive countenance,
lie took bis customary place, and nei
ther then nor afterward were words of
complaint heard from him.
SheIs It really true that the blind
can determine color by the sense of
touch T lie Certainly. I once knew
a blind man who was able to tell a red
hot stove by merely putting bis finger
on it.-IIIustrated Hits.
Mrs. Justwed My dear, when we
were engaged I always slept with your
last letter under my pillow. Justwed
And I, too, darling, often weut to sleep
over your letters. Chicago Journal.
Mrs. Jones It's Queer that bah?
doesn't talk. Sue'a almost two rears
old and hasn't spoken a word yet
to. Jones I know, dear, but do yon
ever give baby a chance
Home of Low Prices."
Hood River Directory.
The Glacier directory of Hood Hlver cltv
slid valley, and map; showing loeatlon of
iHruiH, wiiu owners- names, location or
streams and county roads, Is now ready for
distribution. Fries J1.0U. Glacier, flood
Sealed bids will be received Aufrunt 7, 8 p. m.,
by J. R. Nickelnn city recorder, for the purchase
of the city hospital property, houee and nix acres
more or lean, adjoining city limits; for full descrip
tion of property call at Kecordera olhce. riirht re
aaured to reject any and all Ma.
By order Common Council.
Hind River, Or., July 18, 1906. a S
Popular and Picturesque.
The only thing necessary to make the
Denver and Kiolirande the most popu
lar, as it lias ever lieen known the mom
pleasant and most picturesque way lo
cross the continent, has come about.
This is the establishment of through
sleeping car service.
Iu connection with the O. R. & N. a
through I'll 1 1 man standard Bleeper is
now run from Portland to Denver, leav
ing Portland at 8;15 p. ni.a arriving at
Halt Lake at 8.40 a. in. the second morn
ing, leaving Salt Lake at 3 50 p. m. and
arriving at Denver 4.20 p. m. the follow
ing day. This schedule gives passen
gers seven hours stop over in Salt Lake,
affording an opportunity to visit the
Mormon Capital as well as a daylight
ride through the grandest scenery in the
For reservations in this car and for il
lustrated booklets picturing the scenery
contiguous to tSe Denver & Hio (irande,
proving it 'o be the "Scenic Line of the
World, ' write lo W. C. Mcltride. Gen
eral Agent, 124 Third street, Portland.
City ( CSBtradlctlona.
Lassa Is a city of magnificent build
ings, where the streets are never re
paired and, except for a slight cleaning
lu January and March of the Tibetan
calendar, are dreadfully dirty. Every
where people are laden with rich orna
ments, but unwashed as Caverley's or
gan grinder. A vast Buddhist temple
stands in the center of the city, and It
Is encircled by n street lined with
shops and roadside venders. Both men
and women are enthusiastic traders,
and especially striking Is the sight of
Buddhist priests selling divers mer
chandise at roadside stalls, with the
sleeves of their clerical robes rolled
high up their arms. London Globe.
Ice Cold Refrigerators, Furniture, Stoves, Ranges, Crockery, Tin & Granite ware
anilin fact everything in the house furnishing line. Big reductions this month.
We Exchange New Furniture for Old. Picture Framing. Furniture Repairing. Stove Repairing.
THE BIG SECOND-HAND STORE,
Cheapest Outfitters. 0. P. DABNEY & CO., Proprietors.
One Price J
to All m
Always the same.
Not up then down.
Not good today
J. A. Folger & Co.
E..abll.Hl la IJO
YOU WILL BE SATISFIED
WITH YOUR JOURNEY
If y"iir tickets rend over the Denver
and Rio Grande lUllroad, the
"Scenic Line of the World, "
There are so many scenic attractions
and points or interest along l he line
between Ogden and Ilenver t hat
the (rip never becomes tiresome.
If yon are going East, write for infor
mation and gi't a pretty book that will
I i-l I 3 mi nil about it.
. C. Me UK IDE, General Agent,
1J4 Third Street,
FOF BARGAINS IN
Wood For Sale
IK-lnt'h body pine II .V) per rick, delivered.
ID-Inch body oak 81.75 per rick, delivered. ,
4-foot pole pine or III (1 per cord delivered.
4 foot pole oak W.7S cord delivered.
Prompt delivery, phone. Murray Kay.
For Sale II stove, "Quick Mesl" bine
flume; a-burner; Id perfeel order. Apply to
Mrs. A. K. Mldtlleton, Mi-Klroy'a 'phoue. all)
For Hale Team, good sound hornet, weight
oboul tw. P. A. tfaaygaiiul. aid
For Bale Fifteen aeres. suitable for fruit
i'4 miles from Hood Klver at t0 per ucre. Ad-
aress L. a. irue, noou. aiu
For Halt A barealn who wants It; a nice
oozy home: bouse of seven rooms and naniry
2 lots, lame oak shade trees. Call si pn iniNes
on Hheiiian avenue; one block south of oiera
bouse. 1 A. Dickinson. aiu
Cleared. Price, cheap tor cssli. J. A. Wilson
Fiir Hula Ulimv fti-ut.Ala. fruit Inrift- nn
For Hale-House, price 175. Call on A. H
for Hale One all around family mare; dark
brown, weight about 1KKI I oh, 12 yours old; one
jump seat, canopy top surrey In Rood repair,
one good sow. Phone 4M. Address Thomas
Uarkins, Hood Klver, Or.; II. u. No. liu
ForHale One Jersey cow, No. 1 cream cow;
one youus uorse. weight iiuu nottnus, uentii
one 3-fncb wagon; will trade for wood ur hay.
Also one piano ior sate, or traue lor cows or
teal estate. Will sell for part cash, balance
on time. H. M. Abbott. 1(U
For sale Horses, buggy, back and farm Im
plements. Weight of horses about 1 100 and
l'Jiu. Will be found near A. Wloans resi
dence. John H. DeMoss. a.1
For sale Haddle, bridle and blsnket, good
condition; new last summer at $Ji.50; willing
to sell for W. Call at thlsonlce. a:i
For sale Teem of hlark ponies, weight
about liio; good drivers and K-)ti sailole
Horses; thoroughly broke for all kinds of
work; sound; lour and six yt-srs old: prie, in
cluding harueSK, 9M. White Haliuon Laud
Co., White Haiinon, Wash. aH
Full-blooded fox terrier pup. perfectly white
bodies, black and tan bead and ears, better cannot
be found: these puds will -make Drize winner:
splendid house dugs and nne companions; very
gamo on rats, (1 'inters or Ktirrels. Call at Kock
ford store, near Barrett school. J27
New 2 8-4 farm wairon; cheap- Call on J. M.
Stone, Hood River Milling; Co. j27
Two 6-year-old horses, weinrht 1100 and 1200
pounds, lnqxire at Glacier office. j27
Ice cream and bakery stand. Good location;
near depot; cheap on account of illness. Mrs,
Browne's Bakery. j27
Dishes, tables, chairs, cook Btove and show
cases. Mrs. Browne's Bakery. j27
For sale, fresh Jersey cow, with calf three
weeks old. Geo. Korden. J2i
For sale, a good paying teaming business
cheap. If taken at once. Inquire of A. ('. Elev
ens, on the Heights. j-j)
For ssle, a good matched spun of horses;
weight yo0 lbs; souud, well broken, lour years
old. inquire of A. Stevens, Heights - J-ii
For sale, a few heod of good young horses,
broken snd unbroken. Can be seen at Hart
ley's corral. A. C. Htovens, Heights. yio
For sale, span of driving horse j family
team: will woik single or double; price, I2."i
also heller Jersey slock, coming 2 yenr-old;
Call at ranch or phone 1SH. c. I.. Cupple.
Jersey hull; full blooded; 2'-J years old;
must oe sold to prevent Interbreeding: price
low; would exchange lor another bullof sHnie
breed. Jt. Iv Harbison. ji-.t)
For sale, Kenilngton typewriter No. 7; per
fect condition, practically new. Ueorge P.
For sale, good timothy bay, baled. Last
year's crop. yjo
For sale, young Jersey cow, fresh May 'Jo.
I'hone 13l. a.D
Wve year-ld mare tit Mpolnty stack; only
&-; broken single or double. Call on or 'phone
Hurry Hackelt. Jllll
For sale, single top buggy, with harness, at
a reasonable price. Apply to il iss Teal, l.y
mau Mmlth aveuue. J2II
For sale, fresh Jersey cow.
Hee M. Dumas,
10 acres, 3 miles from town; improved, ber
ries and bay, house and barn: good well,
pliceJ250. Inquire J. It. Hubbard, K. F. I).
No. 2. JIM
Homestead relinquishments lor sale oi
tiaue. Address Box tfij. Hood Klver, Or. yiv
Tlio thirdener house ami lot at llliigcn; pric.
reasonable. For further purtlcuiiii-s apply n
Theo. Hulisilorl, Hingen. Wash. Ji'i
10, 20 and HO acres ot land: flve-slxth clearei1
clover and apple trees; Kasl Hide. I,. Hill II
man. Jy. 0
For sale, 30 acres of fine orchard land ad
Joining new county road: all under ditch; :i
acres cleared; wi!l take contract to clear pan
of land II contractor peslres. Call on or wrili
A. Hchlller, K. V. I). No. 1. oci:
Rooms To Rent
ior Kent Any gentleman desiring a new
riaim, nicely furnished, electric lighted and
use ot bath, In good locality. Apply to Mrs.
Jesse W. Klgby, corner Oak and Hixth. alO
For Kent Two cottages In Blowers' addi
tion al IK a month; free water, inquire Mrs,
11. J. Fredeilcka. Ida
For rent A nice front room suitable for
two; gentlemen preferred, lloaid If desired.
Phone "W. Mrs. II. A. Coyle. iu
For comfortable moms on cur hnp uftrlrLu
Mrs. Henry H. Lewis, Hi central avenue.
Portland, Mt. Tabor station. J.V
.out ('Hrppntr'ft kvH, rip khw, iihw pair of
shot's, h(trne bin nk et, tiHlter, si) mi re ami other
things, hetwet n town riml Mount I1om1. N-k
tiiy A. Muitsou, ut Mount H"od V. O. a;i
Loaf Somewhere het ween I Mikes Valley ml
Hood Klver, a tittle kIiI'h clonk; color, tv.
rtie finder will please same at the Glacier of
fice or at the Mule White store. a:i
liost A plain gold wateh ehttin. Kinder
please leave same at Hiirliness' store an t re
Rids wanted to build a wood shed lor the
Crapper school district No. tl, aseo county.
Oreon. Kor particular Inquire Ht the Gla
cier otllce or of ii. A. McCu dy. Bids to be in
by the first day of Migust next.
By order of the school hoard.
"27J J. J. Jordan, Clerk.
No. 1 model Hinith-r'remler
No.fi model kemtntoti..
No. ti in del Hemtnuton (new)...,
Warretited In perfect condition,
at the UlKcterotl.ee.
50 M i
Can be h- en i
If yon have a house or barn you want
moved or leveled up, see J. T. Nealelgh. 7s
Two nice lots an! enitaces, renlrnlly
located, for sale on the installment plan.
IM 11, Spangler's aililition, $100.
4 room cottage. East 45 by 150 feet of
Lot 2 block 9, Pnrkhurst, 1050; 750
House ami two lots in Barrett-Sipma
40 acres at Mount Hood for sale, run
ning 125 an acre. On the county road
Fine business lot on main Btreet for
KMX) on installment, or 1500 cash.
ti2 acres at Belmont, H acres in cul
tivation, cottage and outbuildings, 150
apple trees, 2 acres strawberries, 2 acres
alfalfa, 1300; 750 or more cash.
New ti-roomed cottage, patent bath
ami closet, four lots, 3 blocks from depot,
center of town, '.MOO; terms reasonable.
Two lots centrally located, 550.
Two lots, new (i-roomed house, patent
bath and closet, 3 blocks from depot,
center of town, $1700.
Two-story 8-nsmied cottage, lot 70 by
140, on the hill. 12(X); terms reasonable.
For Sale 1)000 acres pine timber; 1
saw mill, cuts 20,000 per day; 1 planing
mill, capacity 30,000 feet per day; 1
store and stock of merchandise, about
3,500; 1 hotel and contents; 1 saloon
building, rented ; 3 houses, rented; 10
head horses and harness; H road wag
ons, 31 H; 1 logging truck; 5 pair
sleighs; 30 head cattle; 50 head bogs;
000 fet t lumber ; 2000 cords wood. All
located at and near llilgard, Or.
For Sain New two-story 9-room
house; St ranahan addition ; 11100; terms
H acres across the road from the M.
M. Davenport residence. $110 per acre.
A 40 acre tract, unimproved, some
free irrigating water, 1 miles from Bar
rett school house, 1,100.
Hanua house and lot, 2,(KK).
For Sale The Henderson ranuli, for
merly owned by J. It. Galligan; 00 acre.
30 cleared; orchard; strawberries;
clover and timothy ; well irrigated ;large
2-story mansion, new barn ; all fenced.
Price 10,000. Brook runs through ranch.
F'.asy terms; telephone; rural delivery.
Four miles from Hood Uiver.
One goat ranch on mountain east
of valley on county road. Price 1,500;
has small house, running water, and is
fenced. Terms, easy,
F"or Sale Beautiful lots in Park addi
tion, center of town, from 200 to 3(H).
8. 100 acreB at White Salmon; fine
timber land ; lO an acre.
!. The o-acre place in Crapper neigh
borhood, known as the Kenabaw place;
all improved; new buildings, etc.
Lots 10, 11, 12, block 5, W'auconia ad
dition; improved; price 1,000; or
more cash, balance, 1 year, 8 per cent
Small house and lot on hill to rent, 24
a year; two vacant lots with privilege of
purchase 'O a year for the two.
For Sale Residence on State street at
head of Front; $2,500, including 3 lots.
For Sale or lCxi hange for Hood River
property Fine residence in business
center of Sumpter.
Money to loan.
Ten acres improved, on White Sal
mon river; 10XH).
21 a. at Frankton; improved; 2200.
First-class Surveying Outfit
At the Emporium are kept 2 first-class
transits and solar attachments, and the
proprietor, a practical surveyor, is pre
pared to do the work of laying out acre
age property in lots and blocks, and do
ing all kinds of xiirvcviiu; and platting.
.lOHX I.KI.AN1I HF.NDEHSON,
Liiny s ImnrU'Htf, cnntHinlng sniHtl pntn
if hiuth'v. owner may Intve sit me by on l
intr ut finder otllop, proving property ami
pnyln fur thin notltr. J27
Small hum. Itapr, containing handkerchief; left
at thin oltk-e
Wiirlril -llooil jonn' cows. II. M. Ahh-itt.
WhiiIciI Si or 50 heifer calves.
. W. An
(iiiit -i ,i, liny, M-n ui-i-t-s oi iruu mnn. in
H'xsl Uiver vnlley, close In, somen-hiu lm-
M"oo oner vmiey, eiose in
proved: to be paid for nt rate i
Sin per month. .VI, Ulm-ler ot
Winited lo reni-Oooil piiuio. Leave word
ut the ti lacier ortiee. J-jo
MiuisiuI woman to rent or innmttre or tin y
Mtiple Hotel t lllrgen; house eomplety tur
nlshed; stioot liHlf ai-re of irroimd. call st
once on Kd Suksdorf, Hlnavn, Wash. jllll
Land for Kent.
Nine reres of strawherrv and clover Innrl.
sittiiUed on 1 .v 111 mii Mnltli avenue, near town,
j W'uler mid tlunte eoveroer the place. 1's.h
i tent preferred. Will rent troin one to tliren
ye ns. Apnly to J, N. Teal, 1'ortland, Ore. or
i t the premises. j29tf
I Who Wants It?
! It Is an 111 wind that blows no good. The
Mood railroad has cut my farm In two tract,
I nd I inn troini: to sell one of them cheap.
' There Is about in acres, 15 of which Is set in
: Newtown n ud SpHiielibcrg apple trees: iiismI
'soil; well watered: location in the heart of our
best apple distrlet; elose to a 4-room graded
school house, anil rural delivery and tele
phone service at your door. Terms eilsy. For
particulars, intjiiire oi A. 1. Mason. :i
Three or four hundred seres of good sin ep
or rattle range near l'aikertown. Telephone
Main Hit. j-.il
Horses for Sale.
Thiee y sr-old teams for sate ; weight from
. tleoto iwn. Weil-nmtched; cheap. Wyers A
Kreps, While Salmon, ash. jl.Vc
A line span f work horses. H and venrn
old ; Weij.'h l-.s pounds; enile vw kind ;
souud nn I true. No hie Uhes of any kind.
I'r ee . Imjuire of John G. Wyera, M Idle
i Two-iiart cotntiiii.il ion hot via'er
holt lo and fountain syringe guarantied
i for one year. Only (l.PO at Clarke's.