The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, January 04, 1906, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

IwuieJ everv Thursday by
ARTHUg I). MOB, Publish.
Terras o! (uWerliiUon 11.60 a Tu wkeu paid
IB advance.
The recent defeat of the project to
buy ii rock crnshor should not be
looked upon as final in thin matter.
.The milking aud maintaining of good
; road a in the valley is one of the moat
importiint exigencies that now con
front the residents of this community.
: 4 To maks good roads requires a solid
foundation and there in nothing that
let better for this purpose, as has been
demonstrated wherever it has been
used, tliuu crushed rock. While the
expense of purchasing a crusher may
seem lurge in comparison with the
present methods of making roads, in
the end it is moat economical. For
the foundation onoe made a highway
of thia kind requires very little work
to keep it in good condition and lust
for all time.
, The purpose of the gentlemen who
agitated the question of pu'chaaing a
rock crueller In District No. 3 was not
to saddle the entire coat of the ap
paratus oo the tapayers of that dis
trict, as many of its residents sup
posed, but simply to make a start
toward purohaeing it, and then have
the other district in - the valley pay
their proportion toward its expense
for the privilege of having the use of
it. , Many of the resident in the oth
er sections of the valley have been
heard to express themselves as in fav
or of tbla plan, and there ia no doubt
, but that a machine of this character
will be purchased in the near future.
Good roads bore would mean much
for both town and country. The beu
. eflt to those living here already is
! easily discornable. To the stranger'
coming here lo Invest his money it
1 Would prove one of the strot gest
argumeut I that any community can
' put forth.
It ia to lie hoped, therefore, that
, whatever opposition thore is to this
, project will he held in aheyanoo, and
: that a plan will bo evolved which will
result in the purchase of a rock crush
er for the town and valley before the
. prewout year has run lta course.
" '. The direct primary law will become
operative at the June elections and in
. order to bring the privileges of thia
Jnw to a auccokaful isBtie it wlil be ueo
' oaasry to secure u large registration
. prior to the primaries which will lie
1 hold April 20th. The election of U.S.
Senators by diroot vote is a qnestloii
whiob is being more or leas agitated
la every state in the union. Thepres
: eut ayatom of selecting incumbents
foi this in t important oliloe has be-
oome obsolete and vicious. The
choice of the voter is miscarried by a
legislature whiUi, ouco in ollice, dis
regards the roioe of tho people and
responds to the crack of the bosses'
whip, Oregon has taken the initia
tive in trying to obtain for her citi
zen a law which will be more repie
soutativo of tfiolr wishes. It is tip to
f thi people to take advantage of its
"privileges. Great endings very fie
qiionMy have small bnginings and pro
gress is imitative. If you would help
abolish a system that has become ob
noxious, register and record your
choice for Senator at the primary
. Too often merchauts are satisfied to
allow customers to take goods from
their places of business without the
slightest uudoratuudiug as to when
they are to tie paid for. The Oregon
Tradesman publishes a pertinent edi
torlul on this fact and says;
"Iu their anxiety to guiu trade, too
many merchauts have impressed cus
turners with the idea that the prlnel
pal thing to do is to take the good
and that paying for them is a second
ary matter altogether. Thia is not
the case. The customer should no
carry away an impression that he rati
pay whou he gets ready, lu the dun
. aud undefined future. You need not
tell bltn to his face, but have it post
ed in your store, or printed on your
cheeks, or somewhere or lu someway
oouvey the impression that 'here is
a day for payment aud that you ex
peot your money at a certain time.
If he wants more time, let him under
stand that he must ask for it and
make a definite arrangement with
you. .This thing of having au under
standing with your customers is
worth dollars to you."
rrank iMetineiihcrg, formtr governor
of bluho, una killed at 0: HI o clock last
Saturday evening at his home iu the
suburbs of Caldwell. A dyi.amlle
bomb was placed at. the front gate w ith
some contrivance by which it was ex
ploded when he entered, iiolh of hie
logs were blow n off and be lived but
twenty minutes. There was no known
reason lor the outrage, but it ia charged
to some meinher of the famous "inner
circle' of (lie Coeur d A lene dynamiters,
whom lie prosecuted so relentlessly in
18il, when governor.
Governor (binding is in communica
tion with the authorities of that countv
and is preparing to put the full support
-of the statu behind the otlieiala in run
ning down the perpetrators of the crime. aggregating j-lS.OtlO have
been offered by Shoshone comity and
the Stale of Idaho and a number of sus
pects havo been arrested. One of them
It is said was a prisoner in the famous
"bull pen" dining the labos troubles in
the Coeur D'lcne country, and is known
to have been hanging around Caldwell
for pome time.
Altogether tivo men are in custody.
suspected of the crime and it ia expected
that evidence will be developed in a day
or two that will lead to the arrest of the
perpetrator of this dastardly crime.
We publish below two addresses
that were delivered at the convention
of the Northwestern Fruit Orowrs at
La Grande today by K II. Sbepard
and J. L. Carter. Mr. Shepard's ad
dress is entitled "Hood Klver Meth
ods," and Mr. Carter spoke on
"Spraying." lioth these subjects will
be interesting to fruit growers, both
far aud near, aud we tegret that we
were not able to obtain the addressee
to be made by E. L. Smith and A. I.
Mason in time for this issue.
The addresses are as follows:
Hood River Methods.
By E. II. Shepard.
At our last convention in Iioise, I
heard two Idaho fruit growers discus
sing Hood Kiver. One said to the
other "Hood Kiver grows fine fruit,
but it is not because their apples are
better than ours that they g t such
wonderful fancy prices, but Ucauae
they are such d u blowers."
One of our growers called me up on
the phone and asked the title of my
address, and 1 replied, "Blasts of hot
air from Hood River, the valley that
grows the finest Spitzeubergs and
Newtowns grown anywhere ou God's
green earth aud sells them for the
highest price."
1 will not waste time in the usual
peroration full of platitudes about not
being able to make a speech or having
the time to prepare one, for a Hood
River iiihu is "semper paratua" to
talk, but merely aak your indulgence
if I seemingly epart occasionally
from the subject to blow about Hood
River, for that Is one of the methods
that assisted in making Hood Rivei
famous. And whou 1 do 1 will grant
you the privilege of tailing all I say
"cum gratia saiis. "
1 will now endeavor to explain in a
systematic way the Methods employed
that have beeu conducive to securing
for Hood River such fancy prices as
12. 10 to $2.50 for Newtowns and 12. fit)
to $3.00 for Spitzeubergs, f o. b., and
the only grand prize given by the St.
Louis exposition to a single county
in the United States for green fruit.
One of the fundamental principle
of the rapid progress of America has
beeu specialism, and it is au old law
of political economy that not only the
Individual but the locality aud the
community should devote Its time to
a specialty, if it expects to achieve
the greatest success either in the 0
nancial world of wealth, or in the more
laudable aud crowning glory of fame
and honor.
Hood- River fruit growers are spe.
ciallsts to the extreme limit. We
grow practically nothing but fruit, and
of that but two kinds, apples and
strawberries; the apples are practi
cally limited to two varieties New-
towns and SpiUonberga and the
strawberries to one Clark's Seedling,
1 beg of you, gentlemen, not to
expect too much iu the way of iulor
miitiou ou the subject of methods, for
we aie but mortals and much more of
our success is due to the supreme gift
of soli and climate than to our meth
ods. No matter how high class the
workmanship may be you "oauuot
make a silk purse out of a sow's ear."
We had the good luck to discover the
opportunity God gave us, aud the en
ergy, perseverance and progressiveueas
to accomplish the rest. The Lord fa
vored Hood River with a soil full of
potash, phosphates and other minerals
necessary to produce nign quality
fruit of good size, tine color, excel
lency of flavor and No. 1 shipping
qualities; au ideal climate for perfect
development warm days and cool
nights; tho ever shining sun kissing
our fruit by day, giving it color, while
Mt. Hood aud Mt. Adams, 11,000 feet
high with ever covered snow capped
peaks, cool our atmosphere it uight.
I will now tell you as best 1 can how
we have done our part, liy investiga
tion some year ago we ascertained
that Spitzeubergs aud Newtowns were
not only high quality fruit, but alwayt
In demand. We fouud by experiment
that they grow to petfectiou in Hood
Klver soil and climate, we otiserv id
that these two varieties could be
grown successfully in few districts
and these comparatively small, We
then decided to plant an I grow them,
aud have been continuing to do so
ever sinco.
The point I wish to bring out here
for the benefit of every one is that
each Individual, each locality, is par
ticularly adapted to some one thing,
lo do that one thing well and better
than any one else will surely bring suc
cess and a rich harvest. To illus
trate, Los Angeles aud vicinity is
famous for oranges aud lemons; Fres
no for grapes; Vacavills for apricots,
.Sacramento River for peaches, in Col-
orudo.Urand Junction aud Panma are
celebrated for apples, Rocky Ford for
cantaloupes, Parts of Misslouri beat
the world on our old friend. Hen
Mavis, anil, by the way, dou't forget
it is a grand state and supplies the
government with more aud better
mules than any other slate iu the Un
ion. These mules beat the world for
kickers. 1 know this because a few of
them crossed the plains aud stopped
off at Hood River and went Into
growing fruit, aud let me tell you,
gentlemen, that a Missouri mule fruit
grower will lie awake all uight to
thiuk up something to kick about to
the manager of a fruit union.
Hut to returu to our subject. I
would say, do as Hood River and
other dtatiicts have doue find out
what you can grow to perfect iou loi
which there is a good demand, and
give it every care and attention.
Nurse it eat with it, sleep with It.
We began at the begiuuiug by buying
the best trees, the price being no ob
ject. We buy them of reliable nor
aerymen whom we kuow select their
scions from parent trees known to be
good bearers and producing fruit ot
tine color aud excellent quality.
We cultivate with unceasing cate
and iu our orchards you will always
Hud the moistuie retaining dust
mulch and uo weeds.
We prune aud shape the trees with
the same care aud fondness we would
prune our child of bad habits and
shape its character.
We spray thoroughly for every dis
ease or iusect pest our orchards have
or may have, spraying is uow prao-
tCHlly a dellulte science, ami ly nu
lling energv aud eternal vigilance
every orchardist can grow a clean crop
of apples. From tho success achieved
nst yea i with live and six sprayings
with arsenate of lead, we are con
vinced that this uumbor of sprayings
sulticlont, if properly done at the
following times, to insure a dean crop
Once before the blossoms have fallen ;
next ten days after, and two weeks af
ter for the first brood. Two spray
ings two weeks apart ar sulllcieiit for
the second brood, the time to be de
termined by brooding cages. Should
there be a third or partial brood, give
one spraying aud determine the time i
iu the same manuer. 1 do not mean
to say that a less number of sprayings
would not lie auttlcient, but 1 do mean
(Continued oo ei je 7)
i ne
Wo have a large
money on. Each one is
The prieoH on ISuit
A big assortment of Picture I'Vuftps worth three times the amount asked,
in black and gilt, oval shape, 28 inches'outside measure, for only 350 each.
While they last at
0 Jacket for
A f Jacket for
We 1
and Tecks
lfive a very
Your choici
All our Toilet Articles, including Face Powder, Liquid Tace Powder, Hair
Tonic' Face Creams, Sachet Powder, Shampoo Powder and many oilier articles,
at HALF PRICE. ; . ) J
Children's fleece-lined Undervests, sizis 28 and 30, worth 30' each,, reduced to 200
A small amount of Golden (Jate and Tree brands of Tea we ave" selling at 250 a
pound. If you need any of this, now is your last chance. f ' " "
Come and wse uh. You are always welcome. 5 ' '
A Blx-year-old sou of Ell Robinson,
who lives out ou the Ilelinout road,
had a narrow escape from being
drowned iu a well Mouday. Mr. Kou
iuBon was finishing up the curbing of
a well that bad been recently dug on
bis place, and the little fellow, iu
company with his sister, was playing
near it. His father was using u r liimt)
bob in connection with the work and
asked the boy to pick it up aud bring
it to him. Tliu plumb bob was lying
near the well curb aud the youngster
on picking' t up, instead of walking
toward his father, stepped backward
aud fell into the well, which is forty
feet deep.
The horrified father descended into
the woll by a rude ladder that hi.d
beeu used iu the court ruction of it,
expeoting to find the boy dead. On
reaching the water, howevei, he found
that the youngster bad struck on a
plauk that was flouting in it aud was
calling lustily to be taken out.
Fearing that he might have sustained
internal injuries, Dr. liroaius wna
summoned and made an examiiiutlon,
but fouud that beyond a few bruis 's
the lad was uuhuit and that there wus
no water iu his lunga. liis escape
from death or serious injury is con
sidered miraculous.
(J. E. Williams Sells l'huriinicy.
(1. K Williams, proprietor of the
Williams' Pharmacy, has sold this
business to Charles Hall, of Portland.
Mr. Williams is retiring from business
here ou account of ill health. A
throat elfection with which he Ins
beeu suiter lug for some time ninkes it
ueiessary for him to seek a climnto
with drier atmosphere. Mr. Hull h is
been engaged iu the drug business fur
a number of years nnd was recently
located at Kugene. He v. ill continue
the business under its present name
of the Williams' Pharmacy and w 11
conduct it on the Hist class plan here
tofore adhered to. Possession was
given Jan. 1.
With the exception of tieo. Crjwell,
Mr. Williams had beeu In business
longer than any one in Hood Klvi r.
Twelve yeais ago the first of January
he started his pharmacy in the build
ing that Wood It Hunt h Bros, n.ovod
out of on the first of the present
mouth, Ho 's a tirin believer in the
future prosperity of this city, iuhI is
much attached to it, both from his
long residence here aud socially, and
as soon as his hea th will permit, ex
pects to return here to reside.
Kvenlng Wli 1st Club Has Jolly Time.
The Evening Wbist Olub accepted
an invitation to a chicken dinner ut
I'rot. Thoini sou's Saturday eviuieg,
and all went out ut 0 o'clock iu h l.ig
wagonette to partake of tho least
which Mr. Ihouipson bud 1 repined,
with the aiil of a special committee
of three of the lady members of the
club, who went out earlier in the day.
A yell was practiced ou the way out,
which wont:
Thompson, Tl onpson! lah, rah,!
Chicken pie, Clib k. n pie! ha, hit, 1 t !
When the 1 1; 1 1 v weie seated at tl.e
table at a signal ft out cue of the n em
tiers it was giveu with genuine eiithu
slasm, Prof, lhompsoo iind the thick
en pi hr.tli luiiig prc.-eut. I t. II jus
tice was dorr to tbe generous iej u;t,
alter which the e uiug was stent iu
playing whi.-t. Air. i ml Mrs. l.ou
Morse being tho lull junto i m is of
tin pri;cs. At a littU a;li r tie-tit,
vvllh v. pnMt:g M'll tho atty started
en their return trtn, vctit g the even
ing one ot the jollie.t ot the souson.
An I p-to-lhite I'lucksmlth Shop.
Jant;ary 1-t, Sr " & Upion were in
Imsiiio-s three veirs. During tl.hl
time the business lias glouu to such
proportions tluit it has been neces
sary to make tovprnl i i.lnrgeinetits ot
the plant. i lie lam how has an
equipment tluit is c p.hlo of tiiroing
out any kiou ui woiu iu tho I l ak-
smithing or lirn work line and it i.-:
tho only shi p oi tMkind iu this mt
of the state. Tl.e l ull is prepated to
bid on both and latt ct utt.icls:
for ironwork ami bias tuii to bet on e J
inie ui 11 oou lvini s ieuuiug iiulns
Ji, w Tlii:c r.tnl - n 0. K A X.
The O. R. & X. Iies issued a lien
time card which v tut Iuto eilect at 12
o'clock, Jun. 1 No rl.aiiKC is t. i:oe
in the time cf No 1 which will con
tiniie to tmiro rt'2:.ritlp ri. No i
will arrive nt 11 40 iutteiid of ll:t:ln.
in. No M viill arrive st 5:!ti totcud
of 8:1 tia m No I at N:.''f, instead
ot 8:40, p. m. No. . . t i i lu tenl
of 44 :S, a. m. .V c ill l e an hour
and two minutes b.tir, a riviug at
11:42, p. in.
F". i" - .
stjzt cases :: :.
lino of tfait Caws and Telescopic that we ran Have you
largain at the prices we are offering theiu. j. . r
Cusva rangt from $11.60 dowu to $1.15. : 1
lalf the original price. . This
:. V 4.50
assortment of Men's Ties
Toilet Article
Mias Nellie Clttrk and Peny K.
Wells were married New Veers Day nt
the home of the bride's father, L. K.
Clink, near I'ine Grove. The cite
uioiiy was performed by the Kev. Mr.
Kighy, by 11 :tl) a. m
groimia i an was Warren Wells
a brother of the groom and the brides
maid waa Miss iVaigurit Wells his sla
ter. The marriage took place under
a wedding-bell mucin of Oregon grape
with a liirgu ciilb lily for a clapper.
The parlor was very piettily decorat
ed wilh braided ropes of Oregon
grape looped from the four corners
of the room to the center, f:om which
wus suspended the wedding bell.
The bride's dress waa made of white
uiLOiudiu, triniuicil with white satin
ami she wore a wroiith and bridal veil
mid carried a boi,it(t of roses and cat
uiitioiiH. ihi gloom was attired in a
block traciliii! suit.
After congratulations were offered
a Hue v. i). IU i iik dinner wus served uud
tho uewly marreid couple were drneu
to this city where they took train 1
for Portjiud for a sliort weddiug
tri". On their; return, Mr. aud Mrs.
Wells will tiiko up tlu ir residonoe at
Pine drove uear the home of the
groom's father.
Those present were L. E. Clark and
family, Jerome Wells and family, ii
M, Hull, wife and daughter of Duiur,
J. C. Hwauk ami wito, Misses Nellie
and llrace Perry, M. K. Thomas and
family, Mr. and Mrs. LHtleflold,
Mrs. Mnreellua, of Portland, Mr. ami
Mrs. Highy mid Fred Mack and K. C.
Senator Whealdou of The Dulles,
was a visitor in this city Tuesday.
Chi is. Dethmun and Hans Lage
went to i Jut u r on tho morning train
Tuesday, on business,
A. M. Kolsny and his son Claude
lfft Saturday for r.o.-oborg where the
former will engnge in the lumber bus
iness. We are in receipt of a coiiimunica
tlou for the liev. T. L, Eliot, asking
us lo thikiik tlio neighbors and friends
who assisted him and his family dur
ing liu lire at his residence recently.
C, D. Hendricks, who hits been em
ployed as clerk and bookkeeper at
McDonald's store, bus nct'cptei a
position a bookkeeper with the tirst
National but k
Henry Wolharl, who'. met wilh a er
iotis accident while iirenkiiig hoises
recenlly, in which he lu.-t soteia
sipiaro inches of tculp and received
other injuries that ieiUired li.e str
vice of a surgeon, bus lecotticd.
The Hlvcr Jordan.
Concerning that unique stream, tii
river Jordan, Dr. Ltubey, lu "Tbe Jor
dan Valley nnd Pctra," writes: "Per
haps the strangest thing about this fa
mous river Is what none of the an
cients ever guessed that its course
was mostly below the level of the sea.
They journeyed up uud dowu the val
ley since la-tore the days of Abraham,
they climbed down the roads from Je
rusalem to Jericho and up into Moab
and Edom; they built roads east and
west of tho Jordan; they built roads
nnd bridges and cities far below the
level of the .Mediterranean nnd yet nev
er seciu to have suspected that this
stream differed from most of thorivers
of the glolte in this Vespect. Greeks,
llomans and Mohammedans, Jews,
Christians and crusaders knew every
nook and cranny of its winding course,
but failed to realize that while Its
head nud source rested high ou noble
llermou's shio its mouth iu the Dead
sea was far below the surface of the
luiliitnlilo world and all tho surround
hi; oceans."
I'll -amities That llidn't Occur.
When the lirst use was niaiie of the
(ml ural as wells people of a certain
class were much disturbed. All sorts
of evils were predicted, and warning
letters were receiv'ed by tho companies
In charge, tine man scut a caution
against boring much iuto the earth.
The world vas a hollow sphere, he
said, rilled with a gaseous sulistuuce
and floating like a balloon in space. If
the gas were allowed to escape disaster
would follow. Another, claiming to be j
a scientific man, assured the owners of
a well that any lire coming In contact
with the escaping gas would be coin-'
inutiioated to the gas beneath aud
cause terrific explosions. "Men are toe
inquisitive." lie Raid. "They peer too
far. Let tliem beware." The gas com- j
panics nave kept on boring, and the
world luis so far held Itself together.
means ,
in Strings, Shields, Bows
Michael Ansrrlo's Vow. . 1
The story is told, but with no solid
foundation, that Itaphael had under
taken to decorate the walls of the man
sion of Cardinal Farnesina, on the
banks of the Tiber, on the condition
that no one should see his work until
it waa completed. Michael Angelo
took an oath that he would atop
this work. Finding his opportunity
when the artist came late to work and
disguised ns a seller of cakes and wine,
he distracted the attention of those
round the scaffold that was prepared
by offering to them his warea, and, as-
cending, he drew upon the wall a gi
gantic head of Jupiter and hurriedly
left the building, his vow thus accom-
pllshed. "When Raphael presently came
he instantly exclaimed ou seeing the
sketch, "Michael Angelo!" and left the
palace never to return.
Marriage of the'Adriatlc.
"The marriage of the Adriatic" was
instituted In commemoration of a na
val victory won by Sebastian Zinvl,
doge of Venice, over Otto, son of Fred
erick BarbaroRsa, 1174. In consequence
of this victory Pope Alexander III.,
who hud been driven to take refuge in
Venice, gave to the doge the sovereign
ty of the sea, and every year the doge
used to go iu grand procession In his
state barge nud throw a gold ring into
the Adriatic, saying, "With this riug I
thee wed." Flowers were then thrown
iuto the sea, and the procession re
turned. The sentence delivered by the
doge on the occasion was literally,
"Despousauius te mare nostrum lu sig
nuui verl perpetuique domiul."
Bible Arithmetic.
Ezeklel'g reed was nearly eleven feet;
a cubit was nearly twenty-two inches;
a baud's breadth is equal to three aud
five-eighths inches; a finger's breadth
is equal to a little less than an inch; a
shekel of silver was about 2s.. 8d.; a
shekel of gold wag 2; a talent of sil
ver was 400; a talent of gold was
nearly 6,000; a piece of silver, or a
penny, was Slid.; a farthing was equal
to halfpence; a mite was less than a
farthing; a gerah was lV-id.; an epbah,
or butb, contained four gallons and
tlve pints; a hiu was three quarts und
three pints; an omer was six pints; a
cab was five pints. Loudon Globe.
Romance of a Song:.
"I'll Hang My Hurp on a Willow" has attached to it a bit of royul
romance. It was written by a young
nobleman who became deeply enamor
ed of Queen Victoria a yeur or so be
fore she ascended the English throne,
which event destroyed his hopes of
winning her hand. The words first ap
pea red in an English magazine aud
wore set to music by Wellington
Thin mm the Mlat.
Scene, a town In the north on a very
misty day.
Sandy McKay (coining put of a pub
lic house and meeting his minister face
ta face) Losh, sir, It's an awful de
celvlu' thing, this mist. D'ye keu (Im
pressively!, I wandered lu there the
uod, thlnkln' it was the grocer's? Lon
don IVlegrnpli.
ltu portent.
"John, I simply must have another
"For what occasion?"
"The new cook is coming tomorfow,
and I have nothing decent to receive
her in." -Cleveland Leader.
Sot Overatudy.
Lowe Comerdy Yes, Starman, the
tragedian, is hopelessly mnd. HI Traff.
edy Overstudy? Lowe Comerdy No,
his understudy. Ho made a bigger hit
In the part than Starman. Philadel
phia Press.
A Iirare Fraction.
"I see that Johnstone Is advertising
his goods for sale for a 'fraction of
their real value." "
"Yes, about elght-flftbs, I thiaV
Real Enjoyment. .
"Yes, you can spend the day at
grandpa's, but be a good boy or your
papa will whip you."
"I dou't see how you get so much
enjoyment out of talking tb grandpa."
"I get him to tell me about the lick
ings he used to give pop." Houston
Wood For Sale
All Kinds sfi .lorves
Market Price.
Prompt delivery, phone. Murray Kay,
For Sale
For Hale Bar mare, weight 1150. itcntle. sin
gte or double; good cultivator. Ptioue lft)x
farmers. Murray Kay. J 18
For Hate Hweet corn fodder cheap. J. H
Koberg. j is
For Hale a fine Poland China brood so.
E. Hawkes. H. K. D. No. 1. J IS
For Sule-Hlah Grade Wild West aboe for
men and boya, at Cowley's ntioe simp, (lupo-
roal (Jlllre. au
ri.ruir, uwiii, .)rra uurne aim uuk. rimt,
liroke single or double; welgb iroin li.sOi u
3 .Olio lbs. Enquire of M. 1 Carnabao, bukea
I'.lU ..ill
For Stale--A good farm horae cheap; also
good cow. Inquire ol Win. Mclleynulda ou
c. ai. warren place, i' nines touin oi town.
For aale, aevVral second-band baggie
carriages. Fashion b table.
For aale cbeap. one two-home wagon. Kn
be l re of J. C. Htener, one-half mile east of
trapper school house, oa Mrs. Uoddard
rani. ii. j-i
For aale, full blooded Plymonth Hock roos
ters and puileta. Oery tine slock; will grace
any poultr yard; nothing better; guarantee
u pieaae oou. uuiy a lew lor aale Mrs. c.
I raylord, Hockford Mtore. J4
Far sale, one gent e borne. N. W . Bone.
. .... wre, iniuicuwi, jciiiB, i .uu yvi uw.
'-i f. nu; chow-chow, fl.bU per doi.. 1 pt; apple
' ' ,B ........ ......... ...1.1 . .A .1 . .
uutter, nw., qui. w.ou per aos. Also eannea
fruij at K.80 lo 12.76 per doi. uta. Delivered
In dosen Iou any where In city flnilta, all put
upingina. lira, cu vaunau. raraaise f arm,
ruonerai. , j&
"BoYfJ OR Uifili or attractive .voungTadlei
aoieu ii you nave oniy a rew spare roura,
you can employ mem proniaoiy ana eaui
money for Xiuas; If yon want to give your en.
lire time to the work tou uan earn a nice liv
ing. The beat of It la, yon don't need any
money to awn. A complete ouintirae, r. O.
orawer Mo. vra, tiunalo, N. . 021
Htraved Oi.a red heller with white ami nn
face, two yeara old past, marked with crop
off each ear, brand O K on hip. Hultable re
ward will be paid Air information concerning
same. L. H. Khoadea, U. F. !., seven miles
uui on enai siue. t jll
Wanted-A man to clear ten acres that have
been huml g.-iibbed. Mul ahoot atuiuns anil
elearolf and burn brush. C. K. Copple, Route
o. a. iiiitt
To Lend 8IMJ0 to lend on Imnroved hind
First niortgHge abort or long lerin.oron uu
Improved Und part at. a time aslmprovmeuta
re iimuf . Auureas, j, carp uiacier. j u
FARMER, do you kuow the Hood River
Artificial Hloue Co. is manufacturing Just
uie sum oi concrete oiockb. u buna au appi.
ormoa neuse- wnne you nave lime linn
It over. 'I he cost Is trifling. (Jet prices. 118
For sale Great lla'galn Ten acres b miles
out; small orchard, bi st variety of Ireea; two
iiiall bousea. Price, $1176, 176 down. Inquire
For Male lt ucres. nearly ill Imnrnverl
ft.utri hiiniui unit Ku.n ill In.l.u. ...........
iH apple trees, ISO bearing: cherry trees, i
acre of all uwberries. H pear treea and otner
iruus; a nines irom town, will sell at a liar
gain. AdUress n care Ctlacler. liM
For sale, 15 or 20 acres of the best berry land
In Hood River, I y, miles tiom town, nearly
all under cnlllvation and In fine condition, at
a bargain If taken now. Address uwiur. box
roriiaiia, or. . uaoir
... . mica iniiti, uiiiuipruveu;
will contract to clear same if purchaser de-
Vnr a.. luirinuan .......... i....,, ....i
niren, r. w . Aligns. S7-U
For Sale Ten. 20 or SU
acres; apple and
clover; cleared; under ditch.
u Beiumau
iv. r . l. no. i.
For Hale $SS per acre, 40 acres of level land
four miles southwest of Hooil Klver, near
ciuircn, siure, iv. r. u. nntl gissl .l-r om so not
Will sell in small trscis II flettliHri. Knrfiir.
ther pnrticulars inquire of A. J. Emerson, rfd
no. s, nisia Kiver. ijo
bandsoine wull of panel or rock face concrete
bloi ks placed aiouuit It If your residence Is
mi uie mue inn. i ne nooa Kiver Artincial
itoue uo. la reauy to book your order. J18
Bids Wanted-ForTS cords of four foot ft
wooo will be received for ao daya by achiail
district No. 8, same to be delivered before
sept, i, mm. c. it. vaughan, clerk. dlM
Lot-A mackintosh cape, between Fashion
I.I very bain and my home. Finder pleaae re-
Luru. .urs. murruy aay.
Uist Package containing six yards of silk
iiuurUiiy eveulug. Return to Wllllains'
Lost Lady'a gold watch,
his office.
Please leaver at
I-ost Or taken by mistake, a sliver mount
eu iiinnreiin Willi "w .. is." engraven nn I lie
iiiiiniie. r inner win picase leave alslewarL u
nunc. IIS
Lost Man s niacklnlOHh. hftwwn rcAiuh,
iirp.1, tiuii nir r thii k inn Hciinui nouse, r rutay
niit-i iiuiiu. iveiuru 10 oaisv E.. i noiiiilH.
rruiiKton acnooi, or uiacleromce. Jis
Htrayed One ti year old heller! rrt aiiih
white spots, bole In right ear, left ear crop.
.mi, ii,,i us, ivuer cmi nave aame by
r.- 1 i'S iinn nuverLim-iiieui anil expense OI
its ding. H. A. Moore, seven mlli.ii uiinliw..ui
oi uisia ttiver. (ivM
Htrsved A cow. r.rl Mtrulrait u.111, .,., it-..
no horns, lit in each ear and wire twisted In
miKcoi nam eai. nan ner since December I
A. O. Ilershey, H. F. 1). No. 1. i!28
FLACK YOUK OKDF.HS at once with the
Usui mver Artincial stone IX). for chimney
blocks and founoailou or retaining wail work,
i'liey will do It for you cheaper than you can
nave atone out lor and better. Jis
Wanled-,To rent, a rurnlshed house In I he
the lower purl il towu by amaii famliy; no
viinuiru. m, uiucier omce.
trasnttlclent number of horses can be ob
tained H. D. Mhelley will take theni to pasture
. ...ruv l.l.o UIIVOIUIV,
nniice-ine un will act as a free
w.-m in mi iieiKius w filing ut see the conn
irj.munu ist LTBpis'i-. J.J. Jordan. UU
IMN'T IT ABOUT T1MK lhal you had y.iur
residence ralneu nil a concrete blink wull
placed under II? li will lixik much better
iiu a eeuar is a inn v. t tie MooU Klver Aril-
nciai siione co. win ao tt cheap. its
I ne annual no el lug uf the stock hoMers of
in-, men iiiiuriiveiiieni. v o. w o iu. i.u ti
their hall at o ell. Tu.xday, Junuary la, at
,u. nit v t'Kiiiii.ii.ia requested to
iiiw iii. ini, Lscy, l'n.
J 1 K.T. Foils, M-c'y
Alts. P S. Uavidsou. Sr.. who hat
oeen spenoing a mcutli with her sou
in the (Joeur d' Aleue country. I.
returned to this tity.
Alter tiieudinff their vacation with
the Misses Moor at Piue (irove,Mises
iruia ana vman Mascall returned to
Poitlind to r nin e their studies ut
St. Helen 'a ball
Mr. Arthur tilover Otis and U tlii
Mascall who hate been viaitinu at lb
Ikuu of Mia. Jobu Mohr, returned to
Vancouver, Weduesiav. to resmoi.
tbeir studies at St. James cuhege.
Miss Alta Poole, one of Hood Liv
er's school teachers who has beeu
spending the holidays at her borne iu
Portland, returned to this oity Mon
day eieuing and is ugaiu on duty.
Mhsos Siua ai.d Marie Mobt who
have spent the past foui days at thi ir
hone in the Last Side, returned to
ihe Dulles luesday. Miss Marie goes
to resume her position as head i loi k
tu the dry goods store ot H. HerLng
The ladies' aid society of the Con
gregational cbuich ill hold tbeir an
nual meeting and election of othctr
on Friday afteri.oou. Jaunarr PL ut
the residence of Mrs. Capt Davidson.
a iuu atcenaance is requested.
Real Estate
AT .
Five room house, and lot 80x140 feet,
on the heights, $1,1H). Terms reason
able if taken soon.
160 acre mountain ranch, all urioer
irrigation ditch, twelve miles from Hood
River; six acres cleared, one acre or
chard: good bunch marketable timber.
Also four lots on hill near residence of
Charles Caetner; terms reasonable.
6 acres, one mile from Hood River;
all apples, 1 acre bearing. Price for 30
days, $1850.
40 acres 6 miles from town, east side ,
20 acres cleared, 10 acres orchard. $125
per acre, cash. .
10 acres, 2 miles from town; all in cul
tivation. Price, $2400.
4 room cottage. East 45 by 150 feet of
Lot 2 block , Parkburst, $1050; $750
House and two lots in Barrett-Sipma
addition. $700.
Fine business lot on main street for
$1600 on installment, or $1500 cash.
6 acres at Belmont, 6 acres in cul
tivation, cottage and outbuildings, 150 .
apple trees, 2 acres strawberries, 2 acres
alfalfa, $1300; $750 or more cash.
New 6-roomed cottage, patent bath
and closet, four lots, 3 blocks from depot,
center of town, $2100; terms reasonable.
, Two lots centrally located, $550.
Two lots, new 6-roomed house, patent
bath and closet, 3 blocks from depot,
center of town, $1700.
Two-story 8-roomed cottage, lot 70 by
140, on the hill, $1200; terms reasonable.
For Sale 9000 acres piue timber; 1
saw mill, cuts 20,000 per day; 1 planing
mill, capacity oO.OOO feet per day; 1
store and stock of merchandise, about
$3,500; 1 hotel and contents; 1 Baloon
building, rented; 3 houses, rented; 10
head horses and harness ; 9 road wag
ons, 3 H; 1 logging truck; 5 pair
sleighs; 3( head cattle; 50 head hogs;
600 feet lumber; 2000 cords wood. All
located at and near Hilgard, Or.
For Sale New two-story 9-roora
house; Stranahan addition; $1100; terms
14 acres across the road from the M.
M. Davenport residence. $60 per acre.
Terms' easy.
160 acre mountain ranch, all under ir
rigation ditch, twelve miles from Hood
Kiver; six acres cleared, one acre or
chard; good bunch marketable timber.
Also four lots on hill near residents of
Charles Castner; terms reasonable. In
quire of John Lelsnd Henderson.
One goat ranch ou mountain east
of valley on county -road. Price $1,600;
has small house, running water, and is
fenced. Terms, easy.
For Sale) Beautiful lots in Park addi
tion, center of town, from $200 to $300.
8 100 acres at White Salmon; line
timber land ; $10 an acre.
Lots 10, 11, 12, block 5, Wauconia ad
dition; improved; price $1,600; j 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 $20 a year for the two.
For Sale Residence on State street at
head of Front; $2,500, including 3 lots.
For Sale or Exchange for Hood River
property Fine residence in business
center of Sumpter.
Money to loan.
21 a. at Frank ton; improved; $2400.
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 ot surveying and platting.
City Engineer.
Department of the Interior, tlnlti d Htntea
Land Office, The Dalles, Oregon, December 211,
1H05. A aurnclpnt contest affidavit having
been tiled iu thia othce by Andv M. H. ntlv.
contestant.against homestead entry No 122;io,
innue fiarco iu, nnw, ior nr.y4. isec. ay. tp. i, s.,
ranvu 10, E. W. M.. bv James F. Wall, cm-
tesiee, iu which it la alleged that said James
r. wait, has abandoned sa d and for more
than six months last nasi and there are no
Improvements thereon whatsoever, and that
said alleged absence was not due to lits em
inoymeiit In Ihearmv. navv or murine corim
oi the United Htates in time or war.
siald nartlex are herehv notllled tn n incur.
repoud and oiler evldeuce touching audi alle
gation at 10 o'clock a. m. on February 18, l'.KM,
before Uid. T. Frather. a IJ. H. t.'oininlioner,
at hlsoine In Hood Kiver, Oregon, and that
nnai nearing win ne neiu at IU o'clock a. in.
on February lit, W0H, before the Keglner and
Itecelverat the United States Land Office In
ine oauea, Oregon.
The said contestant huvtn. In nrnnn, am.
davit, Hied December 18, 11105, set forth facta
which show that aiter due dlllirence nerwinul
service of thia notice can not be made, It la
hereby ordered and directed that such notice
oe given by aue aim proper publication.
iHiiiiflia. i. mo. Art, -Jl
At the Churches.
Belmont M. K. Church. H. C. Clark,
pastor. Servicee. Belmont: Sunday
schisil at 10 a. in.; Class meetinu atll
ui. ; Epworth League 7 o. in. : nreach.
ing every Sunday evening and 2d Sun
day in month at 11 a. m.; Prayer meet
ing Ihursday 7:30 p. m. Services at
Pine (.4roi-e same as above except preac!.
ing, which is on 1st and 3d Sunday at.
11 a. m. Cranper. 1st and 3d Sumluva
at 3:30; Sunday school at 2:30.
Hood. The 4th Sunday at 11 a n t
Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Methodist .Preachinir at 11 a. m. and
8 p. m Sabbath school 10 a. m.; Ep-
worth League 7 pm. Prayer meeting
rhuisdav eveniiiij. All conliMllv
ed. V. ('. Evans, oastor.
St Mark's Euiscoual Chiinh n,,t
prayer at 11, and evening
7:30. s
prayer at
U. B. Church Sabbath si-brail, o js-
preaching, II a. m.; Junior services un-
lerthe leadership of Mrs. Elbe Heeler
p. ni. ; I litl-tlim Ludeavnr ii,..i,,r
6:30; -erinon by pastor, 7:30 All are
nvited to any and all of thee set vice
M. Heeler, pastor in charge.
Uuitariau Corner Stutu arrant
Park avenue. Service at 1 1 a
day school at 10 a. m.
Valley Christian Sunday ach! nt
10 a. m. : nieachins at n. v u c
C E. at 6.30 li. m rrnnehin.r ui-
:H0. Chalk talk every Sunday even-
oif. We extend a cordial invitation
o all to attend the
day. W. A. Elk ins, pastor.
Riverside Concresatinnnlv.v n
(lilmore, pastor. Sabbath school t
iu a. m. Worship and nreachinu 11
Quartette choir. Sermon bv the naa!
tor. C. E. 6:45. Evening
Christian Services for next Sunday
ill be held iu the K. P. hnll K.,n.
oay scnnoi ut 10 a. m. Preaebio at
II a ui. and 7:30 p. ni. C. E. at
(i 30 p. in. Cordial invitation to ail
theseivi. t. W. A. Wood, pastor.
ruther.u Services will be held
again next Suuduy, Jtin. 7. Sunday
schi ol at 2 p. ni. English preaching
with couitnuuiou at 3 p. in. H. J.
Kolb, pastor.