Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1905)
HOOD iEIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 21, 1905.
: AND ORCHARD
.1. II. Van Trump of Mt. AoireL
Ore., putilinhes a letter in, Urn kwt
uumlicr ot the Fruit (J rower descrip
tive ana reminisce-1 or nig expe-i
euceu as a fruit growor and orchardiHt
tbat Is lio th intereutiuR hud entertain
ing. Mr, Vim Xruuip writes aa fol
"During the past four years I have
frequently mndc journeys lar up into
wie iooiuujh (o an Pietutlnii ot Irom
one to two tliuuaatKi lei t, and around
the pioneer homei-tradu, many of
which were located in tbeBelevated
sections, 1 liavo found eome of the
grandest old cherry' orchards that 1
have ever seen. Cherry trees have
stood here in the basultio' boulders for
more than fifty years, and have reach
Art t.hq nrnnnri.Inno .-if .i-inl uirraA etra
often bearing as inucu as two hundred
gHlluns of cliei riea to the tree All of
the linuat old taiietiesare represented
Koym Anno, Yellow Hnauiish. (Joy.
Wood, etc. lu the lower lauds of the
valley, where the cherry orchards have
Been recently planted, lilack Kerjubli
( an, ltiug aud lioyal Anne are general
nivorites and grow to great perfec'
tion. ' ...... ..
"Tho Willamette valley is not so
successful iu the production of fine
commercial apples as liood Kiver,
Kogue Kiver aud other, higher and
:ner valleys.' We h ve a little too
much moisture aud not quite suffi
cient suuehiue to develop the hisb
quality aud appearance in the apple
rescued oy those more favored sec
"However, immediately adjacent to
the email firearms tributary to the Wil
laniette river, Haldwlu orcba ds are
producing Iruit claimed to be equal to
the finest product of Hood Kivef;
Another condition that renders the
production of a No. 1 commercial
apple so diiticult here is the apparent
impossibility ot coutrolling the cod
ling moth. I uoie what the Hon. E.
L. Smith says In reference to spray
ing, and that 'any one can control the
codling moth who sprays intelligently
and diligently,' but 1 think that Mr.
Smith errs iu judging all localities
according to l he cliniatio conditions
that aro present at his place.
"Those who have sprayed lougest
and most persistently in the Missis
sippi valley have noted that tho best
lesults from spraying aro achieved
when the spring is dry and the inseo
ticides are more effectually retained
upon the foliage and fruit, while when
the spring is a wet one the most vary
ing and uncertain results follow. Here
in the heart of tho Willamette valley
the average spi iug is a season of al
most continuous rainfall till the last
of May or later. As a result spraying
has never becu a marked success, and
those who advocate it are not enthu
siastic. "Last buuimor at St. Louis I met
an old friend who is an exteusive or
oliardUt aud bus been a persistent
sprayer lor U,j years ex-President
Bobnett ot tho Misi-otirl Horticultural
society. 1 put him the question:
'Do you believe (.praying pays?'
"lie replied: 'Honestly, I have
tried to believe it, and have spent a
great deal of mouey spraying, but my
ueighbur across the road who his
jiever sprayed has grown better fruit
n... i !,
"So it seems to me tbat conditions
everywhere vary aud the wise Foleutis
tic horticulturist will take advantage
of every condition, that is in his favor.
"It is even so in regard to large or
small orchards, upon which subject 1
see tho Fruit Growir representative
has decided opinions and suggests a
lesson to the l irge oichurdists of the
Middle Wst. It is no doubt true that
many planters in Missouri, Arkansas
and Kansas have planted too exten
sively raid have not given their or
chards li e best of care, but 1 cannot
see that any method of culture would
have helped thwu the past three years.
The wisdom ami industry of man is
powerless pgainst killing frosts, tor
nado, ttooria aud nithering droughts.
"iiiteeu je..i n) when I began to
plant an orcLnrd in Northwest Mis
souri 1 wi;s a jout'i of much enthn
siaHin and litlie practical experience;
but 1 had ju.-t iiuislied a four years'
course in tl.e Missouri Agricultural
College aud E. eritueut Station, so 1
felt that with the best of counsel fail
ure would be iiiipcssiblo.
"My trees grew grandly; they even
blossmred and bcre a few Hue fruits.
And then came that tumble winter of
1S98. My L'lbcrta peaches and Japan
plums were swept away or left linger
ing invalids. My large planting of
Kieifer pears would persist in blight
ing in spile of what the books and
best authorities said, aud in spite of
all my remedies applied fresh from
the Department of Vegetable Pathol
ogy ; and so they continued to blight,
but not to bear, even unto this day,
and stand as a decaying monument to
my youthful wisdom (V).
"The plain Ii.et is laud it stands
without a shadow ot questioning by
ay one woo tins stood upon tne
ground), that the Northwest is
ccuntry, pre-eminently so."
Hew to le t Seeds.
Seeds of all kinds may be easily
tested in the w inter by putting t
snmll sample of the seed between folds
of wet bb tting paper and j utting it
where it will keep moist and warm.
A good way is to put the folds of wet
blotting paper containing the seed in
to h tight tin box ri a cigar box with
the lid lied dev.u, and plao it on a
sb If behind the stove, or iu some
e ther Jate her it will be warm. If
tlie nitiduine haw h. use plants, put the
test b( x with them, audit will be
sure to have just the right heat. In
about four or ti.e days you can un
wrap the paper aud find the Seeds
nicely spioiited. It amounts to the
same as iluntii.K them in dirt, but in
tl'.ts n,'ci limy can be more easily seen
Ah ;ci'Cti:M teed men aie sup-po.-f
si to test all st e.ls befoie seuding
thn.l out, i.nd I r!o ilt.t think ILat
n.r.- 1 tlitii! do; Li.t it won't burl a
1 w io li ke a test yourself and then
i wj will know for a dead certain that
ILe setd i good, tnd if it fails to
piire yo i aiil kuow that the fault was
Hi i im manner of -planting. fruit
Crj- i r. . . , :
i'e r l.'ve in Old Orchard.
f. porsous would iiuugin tbat
boar were a by-product of M;:iae'i
abandoned orchards but such is the
fact. A bear i worth from (M to 30,
so th it tho mutter is of in-portauce.
The wild bear is a vegetarian, and
so long as be can obtain terries Olid
other fruit enough to eustaiu life he
will not raid the eep pastures or the
pigpen. Early iu tho spring, when
they emerge fiom winter quarters,
the tears teed ou the pbimp berriej
of the wintergreeq ur v.Uvi'k berry, lol
lowing the season along with straw
berries and raspberries, until August,
by wbirh time the early varieties of
aj pies tre ready "to eat. Then up to
ti e time of cold weather arrives and
tears seik their dens they feed al
most exclusively upon apples which
krow on the gnarled tree at the e-lges
of tne clearings.
Of the bears killed in Maine In the
last six years, more than GO per cent
have perished while feeding in old or
chards. The bear ia very fond of
sweet apples, aud aa abont one-half of
tne natural fruit grown from seedlings
Is either sweet or bitt r-sweet, the
aged orchards furnish excellent pas
tuiage for bruin.
After the sweet fruit hat beeu eaten
up the later kinds grow saccharine un
der the influence of -repeated freez
ings; so from late in the summer until
almost Christmas time the bears haunt
the old apple tree.
' It is not an uncommon event for
winter hunter after foxes to notioe
that the frost hag thawed away from
the side of an ancient chimney which
remains in an old cellar, and on mak
ing investigation as to the cause, to
And an old bear denned up and sleep
ing away fhe cold .months Inside of
what had once been cheerful fire
place, where the boys and girls were
wont to gather on cold evenings and
roast apples from the very trees
whose later fruit had made the bears
fat and sleepy. Chicago Inter
Ocean. Dl'ST SPRATl.Mi.
Interesting Article on How to Prepare
Powder for Use.
In the Septombei number of the
Fruit Grower in Questions and An
swers, J. C. B., Saluda. N. O., asks
for Information about the dust pro
cess of spraying fruit tree. Perhaps
1 can give some points from actual
experienoe tbat might interest and
benefit him as well as other readers of
your most valuable journal.
My rig consists of a ISo. 6 Ideal du
plex corn grinder manufactured by
the Stove Mfgr. Co. of Freeport, LU.
This machine costs about $18. I atso
have a shaking shoe corn meal sifter
with No. 30 - brass wire. This sieve
can be gotten of any one who makes
milling maoblnery for about VM: this
sieve b s a speed of about tiUO revolu-
toins per minute. This outfit oan be
diiven by a six-horse power either
steam, gasoline or boise-power; most
fruit growers and farmers have an en
gine of some kind, and if not any
thresh. ng engine can be hired for a
small compensation. This little,
cheap outfit - has a capacity ot from
one-half to one ton of dust per
das. A ton of dust will probably cost
about '-!." for actual material and will
spray thoroughly-three upp icalions
ou acres or 20-year-olJ apple trees.
The above outut will do the work for
a whole neighborhood. The following
directions will be found useful and
Make three boxes six feet long, 15
inches deep and 30 inches wide, of
III n , J that arlll n rtt nntnl. H r.n . ,1 i 1
aud put three bushels of nuslacked
lime in each box; now dissolve 25
pounds of bluesloue in 11 gallons of
boilina water, nour the above Quan
tity of liquid bluestone on eaoh three
bushels of lime, which will reduce it
to a hot, dry dust. (We have demon
strated that the virtue of bluestone is
not reduced by the slacking process).
And no matter how finely bluestone is
ground, if used on a tender peaoh leaf
it will burn it full of very tiny holes.
We use three or lour boxes in order
to prepare that many barrels of lime
at a time. Let this hot lime stand
over night to cool, and see there is
no fire in the boxes before retiring.
Next morning ad t '25 pounds of
flour of sulphur and five pounds of
Paris green to each barrel ot lime and
mix thoroughly; run this over the
sieve, which will take out about half,
and the rest which goes over the sieve
must be run through the grinder, us
ing the extra flue buns. As most of
the sulphur and Paris green will go
through the sieve in the flist opera
tion, it will be necessary to mix the
part from the sieve and tbat from the
grinder together. There would be no
need of sieving except that the lime
with the One part in it packs in the
mill and does not feed, but when the
fine part is sieved out the rest grinds
nicely, and one enough so as to not
need sieving Bgain. Do not use by-
drated lime. as you ever know its age
nor strength; it Is also too One; it
balls iu the machine and is so fluffy
and light that when it starts upward
you never kuow where it will light.
The formula which 1 have given is for
apple trees and has proven so much
superior to the liquid, both as a fung
icide and insecticide, tbat we nave
relegated the liquid -process.
This formula will also exterminate
the green cabbage worm and clear out
slugs from currants and gooseberries.
For grape rot aud peach rot use 12
pounds of bluestone and sulphur each.
to the ban el of lime; leave out the
Paris green ; it is very effective and
perfectly harmless both to fruit and
foliage. Last, but not least, is the
machine with which to do the spray
ing. We own the Cyclone, and two
other makes of sprayers, and in actual
oichard tests the Cyclone did so much
better than the other two that we could
not afford to use tbem if they cost us
nothing. D. U. Miller, in Western
Fruit Orower. '
Fruit Growers' Convention,
The next annual convention of (be
Northwestern Fruit Growers' associa
tion will beheld in L' Uiande, Union
county, Oregon, January 3 to 5, in
clusive. Tbat appreciative city is mak
ing every enort to make tne conven
tion a success in every way. The La
Grande Commercial club has taken
the matter in hand and will place Its
splendid new building at the disposal
of the convention. The club has also
nrranged for a complete and exhaua
five exiilblt of the resources of the
county, and for the time, the great
club gymnasium will be converted into
a splendid horticultural, agricultural
and manufacturers' balL Every effort
will be made to not only show the
fruit possibilities of this rich and
fertile comity, but also to show the
many other riniistrieg wblcb contri
bute to maketbe 'Jraude Roude valley
the veritaUe' "tiar.leu Spot of the
West." A opportunity will be given
tbe delegates and visitors to tee the
valley and learn the exact conditions
existing tbeie. . A special program has
been arriingod lor the entertainment
of the convention, and speakers of
note along horticultural lines have
consented to address the meetings.
La (Jraude Invito-) all who are Inter
ested In the development of the West
to attend this meeting and promises
every attention possible. La Grande
hn; ample hotel and restaurant accom
modations aud a whole town full of
whole-souled, eut'iusiastio citizens
who are ouly too auxloug to extend
tho glad band of friendship.
Yakima Fruit on Exhibition.
A box of Nfwtpwu Pjppios, grown
at Vakfma, and 6 tie grgwu, iu pilifor-.
nia'a'p pp exhiUtiau a the rr"it
Growers' Union, and any one inter
ested in seeing them oan do so by
culling at the office of the Union.
For rent Two or three good bouses,
furnished rooms for light housekeep
ing, or nicely furnished house for
short time. See W. J. Baker.
Timber Land, Act Jon 3, 18781
KOT1CE FOR PUBLICATION.
United State Land Office, The Dalles, Ore
gon. Nov. ttlh, 1MU6. Nolle Is hereby ilTtn
Itist In compliance with the provisions of the
act or comtrew of June J. 187S. entitled "An act
the Mle of timber lands In the itaiee of
California. Oregon, Nevada and WaHhlngtoa
Territory," aa extended to all the public Land
Htatea by act of Angnxt 4, 1SS2. the following
named peraona have filed in till offlca their
worn statements, to wit:
DULCINEa A. BARKER
of Portland, county of Multnomah, state of
ureiron, sworn statement no, 7,w, niea no-
Ttmilwr ltilh, 1MH, for the purchase of the HK'
Section 11, Tp. t north, range K, W. W.
MARIE THER8A BCHAftZ
of Portland, county of Multnomah, Mate of
uregon, aworn statement r0. '3i- nleu No
vember 1Mb, ltK, forthepurchaaa of the W
HK'-4, Mectlon S, Tp. 3 north, ran e K , W. M.
Tbat they will otter proof to show the lands
ought are more valuable for the timber or
stone thereon than for agricultural purposes,
ana to eotaniun tneir claims tu saia lanns
before the Register and Receiver at the land
offloe in The Dalles, Oregon, on February Mth,
They name the following witnessed: Charles
8. Archer, l-nlu K. Archer. Hamuel II. Archer.
John D. Kdwards, T. Hrker, Nils ulmn, Uul
clnea A Barker and Marie T. Hchunt, all of
Any and afl irons claiming adversely
any of the above described lands are request
ed to file their claims In thla o friee ooorbe-
tore the aald 34lh day or February WW.
MICHAEL T. NOLAN,
ITImb?r Land, Actof June S, lg78
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
United State Land Offloe, The Dalles, Ore
gon, Nov. mil, Mfi. Notice is hereby given
that in compliance with the provlalonsof the
act of Congrats of June 8, 1878, euliiied"An
act for the sale of Umber lands in the states
of California, uragon. Nevada and Washing
ton Territory," as extended to all the public
land states by act of August 4, 1KU, the follow
ing named peraona have filed in this offloe
tneir sworn atatemenu, to wiu
LULA K ARCHER
of Portland, oounty of Multnomah, state of
uregon, aworn statement no, ctoi, niea iso-
Section 11, Tp. SI north, range E., W. M.
' CHARLES 8. ARCHER
of Portland, oounty of Multnomah, state of
uregon, sworn statement no. irxi. niea Octo
ber iMh, 1U06, for the purchase of the KhNWU
and Ntv'.B W4, Section 8, Tp. It north, range i
E;, W. M.
That they wllloffer proofs to show thut the
lands sought are more valuable for the tim
ber or stone thereon than for agricultural
nurpoaes, and to establish theirclalins to said
lands before the Hex inter and Keoelver at the
land ottioe In The Dalles, Oregon, on Febru
ary 2trd, 19116.
They name the following witnesses: John
E. Hedges and James 1). Wlrtb. of Tualatin.
Oregon; John D. Edwards, Jean Cllne, NllsC.
Olson, CharleB S. Archer and Lula K. Archer
of Portland, Oregon, and Nels Nelson of VI
Any and alt persons claiming adversely any
of the above described lands are requested to
die their claims In this oflice on or belore the
aid iiti day of February, 1WM.
mii'u iiri. t mi iu
n28fl ' Register.
Timber Land, Act June 8, 1H78.I
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United States Land Office. The Dalles.
Oregon, November at, 1005. Notice la hereby
given that In compliance with the provisions
of the act of congress of June 8, 1S7M, entitled
"An act for the sale of Umber lands In the
states of California, Oregou, Nevada and
waxhlnglon Territory," as extended to all
the public land states by act of August 4, IW2,
the following persons have filed In thlsoltlce
their sworn statements, to wit:
JAMES D. WIRTH
of Tualatin, county of Washington, slute of
Oregon, sworn still erne t r,o. 'J7l. niea Octo
ll,.nulll BLHICIIir I, X."- .IU. IIIVU IMIU-
ith, l'J0T, for the purchase of IheHW
, WWSEk and MKNW section Nog,
vnahlp No. li noriu, range E. W. M.
In township No. i norl.i, range
of Portland, county of Multomiih, state of
Oregon, sworn statement No. 271, filed octo-
oer win, iwn, io: tne purrnaee i l ie w4
N W'4, W SW section H, township 2 north,
range K., W. M.
That they will offer proof to show that the
lands sought are mort vitlu.ible for the tim
ber or stone thereou Hum for agricultural
purposes, and to estuli lali their claims to
said land before the Keitl-ter and Receiver at
the land office In The 1 tiles, Oregon, on Feb
ruary lain, iMM
They name the fol'o.viiig witnesses: John
E. Hedges, of Tualm in, Oregon; Charles 8. Ar
cher of Portland, Oregon; James l. Wtrth, of
Tualatin, Oregon: John . Edwards of Port
land, Oregon; J. M. Wlrth of Tualatin, Ore
gon: N. C. olen of I'm l laud, Oregon; W. K.
Hedges of Hellwood, Oregou, and Jean Cllne
of Portluiid, Oiegoo.
Any and all persons claiming adversely
nyot theuoove-desci ibed lands are request
ed to file their claims In this otfice on or be
fore the said 13th dy of February, IMUil. '
BM(b U lull A Kl. T. NOLAN, Register.
IN THE CIKCHIT COURT OF THE BTATE
OF OREUON FOR WASCO OOUNTY.
Flora Dougherty, PlainttflT
James Dougherty, Defendant
To James Dougherty, Defendant:
In the nnme of the slate of Oregon, you are
hereby required to appear and answer the
complaint ll't-ii iiKHlintt you In the above en
titled suit on or before the expiration of six
weks from end after the first publication of
this summons, to wll: on or before the 2Und
day of Decern oer, lOS, and If you fall so to ap
pear and itnwer, for want thereof thenlaln
tllf will apply to the court for the relief pray
ed for in her cotnplalnt,lowll: that the bonds
of matrimony between yourself and the
plaintiff be dlsaolved upon the grounds of
desertion and abandonment by you of plain
tiff. This summons is published by order of the
Hon. W. L. Hradshaw, Judge of the Seventh
Judicial District, state of Oregon, and said or
der was made and entered on the 7th day of
November, 19U5, and the date of the first pub
lication is the Mb day of November, ltsjs, and
the last publication isthe'lst day of Decem
ber, IMS. CLAUDE STRAH AN,
nWal Attorney for Plaintiff.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, Land Offloe at
The Dalles, Oregon, Nov. 14, ltKK.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler. has filed notice of his Inten
tion to make final proof In support of bis
claim, and that said proof will be made be
before (ieo. T. Prat her. United State commis
sioner at bis office In Hood River, Oregon, on
January t, lwtl, via.:
ALVA M. FRITCHARD
of Mosler, Oregon, on U. E. No. KM), forth
KS, NK'4 nd KMK!4, Sec, 0, Township 1 N,
R. 11 E., W. M.
H n;me the following witnesses to prove
hisoontluuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of aald land, vie: William Davis, John
Davis and Albert Norder, ot Hood River, Ore
gon; Vincent Young of Mosler, Oregon,
mm-m michaelt.nolan. Register.
Department of the Interior, United State
Land Office, The Dalle, Oregou, Novemhur
, ldtlv.-A ultlient contest affidavit having
been filed In this offloe by Clyde O. Richards,
contestant, against homestead entrr No. 12,
147, made February 24, 1MH, for NEW, 8W'
t)Ei,Mec. liKWNKV, Hee. 23- Tp. I north,
range 10 east, W, M., Henry E. F. Kiss, de
ceased, eouteetee, In which It I alleged that
said Henry E. F. Kiss died on Msy 28 1K04;
that his known helm are aa follows: E. F.
Kiss of Vancouver, Washington; Anna Kiss
of Chicago, Illinois: Frederick Kiss of Unman,
Hanover, Germany; that neither of said heir
have ever realded noon or In any manner
cultivated aald tract or caused the same to be
cultivated by any person whomsoever that
saiu traot is una always has been euttrety tin
fenced, unimproved and open to rho coif,-
; that said alleged abyuce watt not due
ployment In the nrmy.'tiilvy or niarliie
of the Hotted yiaies 'iu time of war.
I parties are hereby notlliiul to unta-ar.
cores of the nutted state in tin
eaia parties are hereby noting tu mi
rekpond Snrt ofl'er eyldefie Lik:),! nld ul-
legation at 1(1 o'clock a. tri. oil January iiih,
19 6. before I he Heaiater-and Ilaoeivar at the
United mates Uud Offloe to Tba Dalle, Ore-
The Mid contestant having, In proper af
fidavit, tled November 11, 1V, set forth fact
which how that after due diligence personal
service ol this notice can not be made, It Is
hereby ordered and directed that such notioe
be given by due and proper publication,
d:jll ANNE M.HNU, Receiver.
U. J. Commissioner Notary Public
GEO, T. PRATHER
Tfcc Oldest Insoranu tnd
- Kcal Estate Agent In town
Hood River, Oregon
Boy or Girl...
Deposit one dollar to
. their credit with
and get a fine new
steel savings bank
for them free of charge.
It ia sure to please them.
Call and investigate.
D Yoa Suffer with Dyspepsia
or Indigestion? Clarke's Dyspepsia
Tablets willeure too. Price only 00c.
and Manufacturers of all kinds of
Highest Prices Paid
J. R. NICKELSEN
Vehiclesand Agricultural Implements
. -.k of Plows, Harrows, Cultivators and repairs, Grubbing Machines anil
' ' Cable, Aermoter Wind Mills, Buckeye Pumps, Holster Springs,
Hoyt's Tree Supports, and Hanford's Buleain of Myirh.
i..-rko Extra Buggy Tops,
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Majestic & Mesaba Ranges
and Stiletto Cutlery.
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS,
0. T. BAWBON .
HOOD RIVER NURSERY.
Stock Grown on Full Eoots.
We desire to let our friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we will hare and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear,Aprlcot,Peach& Plum Trees,
UWUMSB, UUttKAflTB, BEKKY 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.
Closing Out Ladies' Top Skirts
The Skirt are of the latest Fall and Winter
stylos, in blacks, broMns, blues, plaids and tans.
Exceptional good values at these prioen.
Ladies' Top Skirts, worth $9.00, reduced to $7.00
Ladies' Top Skirts, worth $7.00, reduced to 5.50
Ladies' Top Skirts, worth $6.00, reduced to 4.50
A L. CARMICHAEL
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS
FULL LINE OF
on hand. "Wo solicit your orders.
for High Grade Fruit.
TUB LATEST AND BHKT
Received the Highest Award-a Gold Medal
at the Lewis and Clark Exposition.
Cushion, Dashes, Poles,
F. H. BTANTON
Another Car of those Fine
Hood River, Oregon.
THE DALLES NURSERIES
R. II. WEBER, Trap.
THE DALLES, OREGON.
GROWER AMD DEALER IN
FRUIT, SHADE TQCCC GRAPE VINES
AND I Kril AND
ORNAMENTAL 1 L.UJ SMALL FRUITS
Evergreens, Roses and Shrubbery.
Remember, Our Trees are Grown Strictly Without Irrigation.
Now is the
JACKSON & JACKSON,
Dealer in General Merchandise
and Lumbermen's Supplies,
Railroad Ties, Cordwood, Lumber and Cedar Posts
Free Delivery. Phono 931
..Mount Hood Store...
W. S. GRIBBLE, Proprietor.
Fine Fishing Tackle Ammunition Dry Goods
Hardware Graniteware Notions
Hay Grain Flour Feed Full line of Groceries
HOOD RIVER TRANSFER
& LIVERY CO.
TICLET OFFICE FOR THE REGULATOR LINE OF STEAMERS.
Hauling, Draying, Baggage Transferred, First
Class Livery Turnouts Always Ready.
Tinners, Plumbers and
Pumps. Windmills, Spray Fittings
SNOW & UPSON
Blacksmiths and Wagon ilakers
The most completely equipped power plant in Oregon.
Contract work a specialty.
gers tools always on hand.
The care of the horse
experts in that line and cure
Cash or on
Time to Buy.
Phone Farmers 1233.
H. C. COE.
HOOD RIVER, OR.
Grubbing supplies and Log
s hoof is essential, we are
corns and interferes.