The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, January 17, 1907, Image 5

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

Jobo W. Kelley, a Telegfani mau
outdid biniselu iu rei:urtius tiie an.
pie exbihitlou at the meeting of the
State Horticultural i oulety tie makes
interesting reading ot what is usually
pretty dry subject. Mr. Kelioy says:
It is a simple matter to recognize
delegates to the animal n;eeting of the
Oregon Htate Horticultural society.
Tbe oioutb cf every delicate vtaters.
Xbe moment a delegate enUra Wood
men ball, UuventU ttieet, near Alder,
be is greeted by tbiit in et-eribahle
perfume exbuled only by tbe gieat
Oregon apple, and compared with
which tbe perfumes of Arahy ate like
onto tbe odors' of a Chiuese fiew
Year celebration.
Mo Maubattau nor Mi.rtiui can
place so keen an edgejon tbe appetite
as the scent of the boxed fruit on dis
play. Involuntarily tbe delegates
munch air and an empty seutmtion
manifests itself, 1 be, most obronio
dyspetio would feel tbe pangs of star
ration once be entered the Woodmen
ball. But for tbe exercise of super
human self restraint, tbe spirit of
which martyrs tau made, it would be
necessaiy to call in a f bitocu of police
to protect the fruit from a bungary
crowd, and then, who would protect
tbe apples from the bluecoats?
Table after table is weighed with
boxes and plates of apples from
Southern Oregon, the Willamette and
idood Kiver. No similur congress of
apples bas ever been asembled in tbe
state, not even during t ho Lewis and
Clark exposition. These apples are
pize winners. There are approximate
ly 25,UO0 in tbe display and not one is
tenanted by a worm or marred by San
Jose scale. They repreweut the high
es stage of apple culture in tbe
Eacb apple is perfect. Each would
bring in tbe opeu market an average
ot a dime, an the display could not
be bought as it t-tauds much cheaper
tbau &2,0i)0. These apples would make
enough cider to give every man, worn
an and child in Portland a substantial
drink. The display would make
enough apple pios (o adorn every ta
ble in tbe city, and still have some
left over for tbe suburbs and nearby
points. No such fate is in store for
tbe apples, however, tor they are too
valuable. Apples with soales, worms
and other imperfections are good
enough tor cider, and inferior fioit
will do foi pies. When you pay 3 a
box for apples, you eat 'cm not cook
or crush them.
These displayed apples are tbe pride
ot Oregon and they are caityiug Ore
gon's name und fame to the principal
marts of trade, drown and sprayed
in the Heaver state, tbey travel by
rail to the most expensive hotels of
New York, to commaud anything,
from "two-bits" up from tbe epicures,
or they cross tbe Atluutio ocean to
grace tbe tables of King Edward, or
anyone else in Windsor or London,
wbo can afford to pay tbe price.
"Avaut t, the repast I" exclaims His
Majesty, "Varlet, set befuie mo an
Oregon Spitzunbetg from tamed Hood
Kiver or Willatnf-tte valley,-and peel
me a cornice pear from the orohards of
tbe Rogue Kiver."
And Oregon apple aie swell eating,
even for royalty. It makes even au
auarobist feel Ike a king to sink bis
ivories into one.
These apples on exhibition are the
post graduates of lust season's crop.
Tbey are especially relecteri. One box
represents ibe choice fruit from two
average boxes. They have been sorted
and resorted until tbe finest of tbe
uns"ld harvest is spread before the
eyes to tempt tbe spectator to commit
potty larceqoy.
And then there is tbe sizes 1
Whoppers, iu every instance, except
tbe Lady apples. Thousands of the
apples have a girth of Alderuianio pro
portions. Thirteen, fourteen and fifteen in
ches iu circumference are quite con.--nion,
aud it you can't believe it iako
a tape measure aud wrestle with one.
As for weight, they frequently run
over a pound and a quarter. Eigh
teen and twenty ounce s ecimens aie
pleutitul. Weigb 'em for yourseir.
A box o? apples woigbs about 50
pounds. Some boxes have but three
layers, witb 14 or 15 apples in a layer,
making the average weight considera
bly more than a pound eacb, 'Ihese
big apples, however, are not ovei
growo, nor abuormal. Tbe immense
size does not depreciate their quality.
They have quality commensurate with
tbe quantity. Ono applu will do for
three or lour people; so, after all,
economical in the long run. Even if
a reward of $100 was offered to any.
one capable of consuming two of these
apples the reward would never have
to be paid, because one apple is a
meal iu itself.
Oregon's commercial apples are tbe
Spitzeuborg and the Newtown. These
bring the highest market rate. Any
kind of apple ran be grown in tbe
state, and tuere are several dozen var
ieties on exhibition at Woodmen ball
to attest tbe proof of tho assertion,
hut tbe g owers 'devote their time
principally to tbe fruit which makes
them the most money for tbe same
amount of space, time and expense.
No apple is sold out of Hood Kiver
for less tbau $1 a box, aud not many
at that price, except tbe Ken Davis,
' which goes .at 85 cents. The prices
range iu tbe lituihoibood of S'2 15
and $X25, freight on boatd. Tbeee,
like tbe rest of tho Oret;ou ppple and
peui crop, are shipped to Chicago,
New York aud London. Hood Kiver
exhibitors bate 125 boxes of fruit in
tbe hall, which cou'd not be pur
chased for 8500. Parenthetically it
may be mentioned that there are a
few boxes of Cornice pears from tbe
Rogue River district which sold in
New York a few months ago at $1,
the highest pi ice ever paid for pears.
They netted their grower 82,5a). Ap
pies ate on exhibition which today
can command a ready sale In open
market in New York at SI 50 and $5 a
Ever body t'an't Grow Apples.
Editor Glacier: Now that the Ore
gon State Horticultural society, held
at Portand, has bad its annnual meet
ing aud passed into history, a timely
oi d might not be out of order.
It may have been supposed by many
of the readers of some of our great
newspapers from tbe amount of print
ers ink u-ed, that there would have
liaan an immnnKA BIHllfi exhibit from
all parts of this stale; that the rivaliy
and competition would have been
sharp and interesting. It now appears
that if Hood Kiver bad not brought
forward ber exhibit tbe apple display
would have been a complete iarco,
and yet the remark is often published
rlitfornnt Inrnlities of this State.
"we can raise just as good apples as
tbey can in Hood River." While this
remark Is quite questionable iu many
respects, an opportunity has been giv
.t riiiioiont rimoa tn m tu e forward
and show the goods. Various excuses
are made, but 1 guess when tbe test
is to be made they fear that they will
be weighed in the balances ana iouuq
wanting This, perhaps, ia about at
it should be. Hood Kiver piodaoet
two commercial crops, applet and
strawberries. 1 bese crops and prices
growers of them have been enabled to
get aiten considerable work and a lim
ited amount ot intelligence bas
snrHoed to keep tbe inhabitants pros
We are confronted with the Idea
that a large part of tbe eartb ia going
to engage in tbe apple business. Of
course this kind ot talk makes us
ratber weak in the knee tor fear oar
living may suddenly be cut abort
these periodical spells tbat we bear
of, tbe oouuty inspector going fortb
to have tbe old mossy orchards spray
ed, pruned, dug op and burned, will
continue. Afer tbis is aoooomphsbed
then tbe orchards will sorely bf tine
aud thrifty, tbe fruit nice aud clean
and tbe price very remunerative.
The thought that 1 want to empha
size is that soran paits or localities of
tbis eartb are better adapted for tbe
growing ofoertain crops than others,
ibis matter is pretty generally known
and folluwed quite etxenisvely. There
are localities where pecple think tbey
can raise and grow almost everything
and such is tbe faot. The mistake
that is often made in such localities
ia that men undertake too many
different kinds of tusineea and when
labcr Jis scarce something Is apt to be
neglected, tbat Is 'what usually hap
pens to the apple orchard. Conse
quently if people oannot give tbe ap
plo orchard considerable oaie and at
tention it would be better for the
business and better for tbe people to
follow some other line of business.
J. U Davis.
Mrs. Leslie liutler.
Mrs. Leslie liutler, wife of tbe well
known banker, died at her borne in
this city, Wednesday January 9, after
a somewhat extended illness, eur
rounded by most of the members of
her family. Foi some time it had
been known that she was in a critical
condition and her death was not un
expected. The funeral took plaoe here Friday
morning, being largely attended and
the services were conducted by Rev.
J. 'V. Spree her, assisted by Rev. W.
C. Oilmore and Kev. J. L. Hershner.
At its conclusion tbe body was taken
to (be station, the pall bearers being
Messrs E. E. Uoff, C. K. Bone, A. a
Blowers, E. L. Smith, C. F. Waldo
and D. A. Turner, wbo placed It oo
tbe train.
At Tbe Dalles another servioe was
held in Crandall's undertaking pal
lors, Rev. D. V. Poling, of tbe Con
gregationa church, conducting tbe
service, drawing very comforting sug
gestion from the words "Let not your
hearts be troubled. Y'e believe in
Ood, believe also in Me. In My Fath
er's house are many mansions; if it
were not so I would have told you. 1
go to prepare a plaoe for you. ''Abide
Witb Me," was sung by Mesdams B.
S. Huntington and Maud Eddon and
Mr. C. J. Crandall and Dr. O. D.
Doane, Mrs C J Crandall accompany
ing the singers at tbe orga i Inter
ment was in Odd Fellows cemetery at
Tbe Dalies.
Mrf. Butler's maiden name was Car
rie Bixler and she was born in Han
cock county, Illinois, April 16, 1850.
When quite young her paretits moved
to Kansas where she met Mr. Butler
and on November 10, 18(37, they were
married. Six children were born to
them, tour of whom survive ber and
are Mrs. Cora Dysart, wife of George
Dysart, of Ceutialia, wash ; Mrs. Nel
lie Kniskein, wife of Dr. L. L, Kuis-
kern, of Centralis, Wash.; Mrs. Car
rie Vaughan, wire ot U. H. Vaughan,
of Hood Kiver, an I Truman Butler,
of Hood River.
In 1880 tbe family came to Oregon
and for many yean resided at Ibe
Dalles where Mis. Butler was promi
uently identified witn oburob, tem-
peranoe and charitable work and was
an omoer and one of tbe most etllo-
ient workers iu tbe W. O. T. U. of
that city. During tbe latter years of
her life ill health had prevented Mrs.
Liutler from continuing tbe wort,
wbiob she bad o generously an un
ceasingly taken up for tbe oeneflt ot
humanity, and sorrow made ber life
one ot sadness. But firm In ber faitb
she fought bravely on until tbe sleep
came that bas no awakening, and
which brings tbat peace ot which
there is no understanding.
The Grip
"Before we can sympathize with
others, we must have surtered our
selves." No ne can realize the suffer
ing attendant upon an attack of the
grip unlets be bas had the actual ex
perience. I here is pronaoiy no disease
that causes so much physical and men
tal agony, or which so successfully de
nes medical aid. All danger iroiu the
grip, however, may be avoided by the
prompt use or Chamberlain s Cough
Remedy. Among the tens ot thousands
who have used this remedy, not one
case bas ever been reported that has re
sulted in pneumonia or that has not re
covered, for sale by Keir Cass.
The Story ot a Medicine.
' Its name "Golden Medical Discovery
was suggested by one of its most Import
ant and valuable ingredients Golden
Seal root.
. Nearly forty years ago, Dr. Pierce dis
covered that he could, by the use of pure,
triple-refined glycerine, aided by a cer
tain degree of constantly maintained
beat and with the aid of apparatus and
appliances designed for that purpose, ex
tract from our most valuable native me
dicinal roots their curative properties
mueh better than by the use of alcohol.
so generally employed. So the now world-
famed "Golden Medical Discovery," for
the cure of weak stomach, Indigestion, or
dyspepsia, torp'd liver, or biliousness and
kindred derangements was first made, as
It ever sinie has bacn, witnouv a particle
of alcohol i
A glance
ents. orint
of its Intredl
will show that it is
irom ine most
valuable medicinal
found growing
In our American
Ml mew; nv
redients have r
'"""fen Mfrpiscnvenr ' U aq-ylscflT
A liule DooiTof these endorsements uas
been compiled by Dr. R. V. Pierce, of
Buffalo, tf. Y., and will be mailed fret to
any one asking same by postal card, or
letter addresaea to ine uoctor as booth.
From these endorsement, copied from
standard medical books of all the differ
ent schools of practice, it will be found
that the Ingredients oomposing ths" Gold
en Medical Discovery " are advised not
only for the cure of tbe above mentioned
diseases, but also for the core of all ca
tarrhal, bronchial and throat affections,
accomDained with catarrhal discharges.
hoarseness, sore throat, lingering, or
hsng-on-coughs, and all those wasting
affections which, if not promptly ana
firoperly treated are liable to terminate
n consumption. Take Dr. Pierce's Dis
covery in time and persevere In Its use
nntil you give It a fair trial ad It Is not
likely to disappoint. Too much must not
be expected of it It will not perform
miracles. It will not core consumption
In It j srivanrvd stares. No medicine wllL
It will cure tbe affections that lead ap te
consumption, if Uiton in time.
ii its maw-up.
atMafi iuM list
eu oficverv
Sorsnmcnt . from tp feafling mcdTclf ex-if-TU
teacifr,1 &fC n-'f"' "1 ""Til
tynlin) who ro'-nminftnH them l.hi very
best remedies 'or tftfl KT Wn",
He Know It AIL
MOST aterratlB' customer was Kick
odsmus Brown.
Who knowed it all an' bound te
bav hla say.
There wusn't no theartsr play that evwr
com to town
But Brown he'd ait te see it. nlfet oi
He'd make a p'lnt to ait hla seat 'for
any of tbe rest, f
An' when the curtain rls upon the play
An' all the actors got to work a-doln" of
their beat
He'd snicker in hie agervatln' way.
A' when the moat exdtin' part of all
wui alula near
An' folks wua alttln' nerveua an' per
plexed -
Old Brown he'd whisper loud enough for
every one to hear,
I'll bet you I kin tell Wat's comln'
Thar wusn't any curin' him. He'd be the
same In church
Or anywheres he happened fur to be.
Pur, like an old poll parrot lest a-settin'
on Its perch.
He'd squawk to all hla critic, "Talk Is
But when the (rip wui goto.' round last
winter wus a year
It tickled on to Nick an' took him
An' then he got religion, fur he thought
his end wus near.
An', sure enough, that wus the end o'
His folks wus all a-gathered round, an'
jest before he died.
While Deacon Jones wus readin' of a
The sick man smiled, an' "Well. I'm done
with this here world." he sighed.
I'll bet you I kin teU Wat's comln'
T. A. Daly In Catholie Standard and
Maybe She Is Net the Only One.
Banker's Daughter Tbe baron lows
me. Be proposed to me today.
Her Friend Then he loves you. But
do you know whether he loves any one
else? Jugend.
'What are you doing?" harshly de
manded the brutal Jiusband, abruptly
entering tbe room.
"I'm Just going to trim this forty
nine cent hat I bought yesterday re
plied the trembling wife.
"Extravagant woman, you will ruin
me witb your everlasting bargain hunt
ing!" he exclaimed, enraged, and, seiz
ing the hat, be crumpled it in his hands,
trampled It underfoot and, finally fling
ing it Into the corner of the room.
strode away.
Weeping, tbe wife stooped to pick
up her insulted property, but her tear
stained face was Irradiated by an ec
static rapture as her eyes fell upon It.
"Oh " she exclaimed In delight, "now
It la tbe exact shape of that forty dollar
French hat I saw yesterday, and I nev
er could have got it that way my
self! All It needs is a couple of blue
roses and a bunch of lavender butter
cups." Llpplncott's Magazine. .
A Fuller.
In a certain town are two brothers
who are engaged in the retail coal
business. A noted evangelist visited
the town and converted the elder broth
er of the firm.
For weeks after his conversion the
brother wbo had lately "got religion"
endeavored to persuade the other to
Join tbe church. One day when the
elder brother was making another ef
fort he asked:
'Why can't you, Richard, Join the
church, as I dld?'
"It's all right for you to be a mem
ber of tbe church," replied Richard,
"but If I Join who's going to weigh the
coal T" Cleveland Leader.
Pablle OBlce.
'Well, Moses," begun the senator as
a grinning southern darky was ushered
into bis presence at Washington, "what
brings you here?"
"Mars Joe," replied Moses, "I's got
portant business, sah. J. want er of
fice," "Ton want an office? Why, what can
you dor"
"Do," Mars Joe? What does every
body do that gets er office? Bless yer
heart, Mars Joe, yer don't un'stand ole
Moses. I ain't lookln' fer work, sah.
I only wants er office." Philadelphia
Ledger. -
A Mere Babe.
"Ah, me!" sighed young Kallow,
with a lovelorn glance at the object of
his affections. "I was so full of mis
ery I tossed and turned upon my bed
last night and could not sleep."
"You don't say!" remarked the heart
less girl. "What's the matter with
you teething?" Catholic Standard and
Always After Him.
Sandy Pikes Did you ever follow de
horses, pard?
Gritty Oeorge No; I always had
much as I could do to. keep de horses
from following me. 4 -Sandy
Pike Race horses?
Gritty George No, saw horses. Chi
cago News. .,':.. . i ;
He Tried It Once.
"What made your husband's hair
turn so gray? He's still a young man.
Was It the result of some terrible
fright?" ' '
"No. He once tried to rave a bouse
bnllf-Jndf- ,i s v ' l
Deafness Cannot be Cured '
by kvl application, u tbey cannot reach
tbe diseased portion of tbe ear, There is only
one way to care deafness, aod tbat is by oou-
titu'lonsl remedies, Deafaeas la caused by
an Inflamed condition of tbe mnraa -lining
of tbe Eustacblao Tube. Wben thia tube
la Inflamed yon have a rambling sound or
imperfect bearing, and when it la entirely
closed, deafnexs l the result, and unless tbe
Inflammation ean be taken out and tbis tube
restored to Its normal condition, bearing will
be destroyed forever. Nine eases ont of ten
are caused by Catarrh, wbtcb is not hing bnt
an Inflamed condition of the mnoas sur
faces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
ease of Deufoess (caused by catarrh) thnt can
not be co red "by Hall 's Catarrh. Bend for cir
culars free.
Address: T. J. CHENEY A Co., Toledo, O.
Hold by Druggists, If
Take KaU's f amily Pills for constlpetfoa.
2i V
Robertlne gives what every woman
m.t itMirea verfect complexion.
It trims that soft, smooth, fresh.
clear tint to the cheek that denotes
youthfulneaa. it will bring beauty
to those who lack It; It will retain
It for those who already possess It;
It will enable you to successfully
combat tbe ravages ot weather and
time. Don't doubt don't argue. Just
trr Mohertlne. at. Your druggist will
give yon a free sample.BJtAll. drug
gists keep Robertlne.
SDecial Notice
Owing to ktck of space, on account of
our large and increasing business, we
have rented the Duuaing, next to iui
bertson's real estate office and are fitting
up tbe entire building into a First-class
Piano store, which will be a credit to
Hood River.
We have two car loads of beautiful in
struments due to arrive from the east
ern factories tbis week. This shipment
includes the great Apoiio uoncenurana
(like the Odd Fellows have), Baby
Grands, Interior Piano Players and a
complete line of the very beat Upright
rlanos in ine latest styles, oeconunana
pianos and organs taken in exchange
and several on band for sale. Lowest
prices to all. No agents or commiasion
men to make your piano cost you $50.00
more than if purchased direct from the
dealer. Pianos tuned and repaired.
Soule Bros. Piano Co.
SILAS H. SOULE, Manager.
Pbone Main 1423, Hood River, Ore.
United States Land Office, The Dalles, Oregon,
January, 7, ikui.
Notice is hereby given that in compliance
with the Drovlslons of the act of Con
gress of June 8, 178, entitled "An act for
the sale of timber lands in the Mtates of Cali
fornia, Oregon, Nevada, ana Washington Ter
ritory," as extended to all the Public Land
slates, by act of August 4. 1892, the following
named persons have filed inthls o trice their
sworn statements, to-wlt:
of Mt. Hood, county of Wasco, state or Ore
con, sworn statement No. 8529, filed October
St), lttuti. for the purchase of tbe EVJHE of
section , townsnip l norm, tvange iv easi,
w. M.
of Portland, county of Multnomah, state of
Oregon, sworn staierneni no. aws, niea itio-
veuioer 2, li, lor me pure h awe oi ine bix
NKi, EXE'4 of section 8, and 8W8W&
section 2, township 2 north, range 9, east,
w. M.
And will oner nroof to show that the
lamia anuirht are more valuable for the
timber and stone thereon than for agricultural
purposes, and to establish their claims to
suia lanaa oeiore ine negiaier auu neueiver.
at the land office, in Xbe Dalies, Oregon, on
Marca w, inn.
Tbey name as witnesses: C. 8. Archer, F. L,
8cliants.Hamnel B. Archer and John V. Ed-
Fred dbste, E. C. Owens and ketta O vens, of
Mt. Hood, Oregon.
Anv and all nersons claiming adversely
any of the above descrlbedtanditare requested
to file their claims In tbis office on or bsfore
said 12th day of March, Wl.
JlO-mT MICHAEL T. OLAN, Register.
I am Qualified and prepared to do all kinds
of firat-class land surveying. Accuracy guar
anteed, i nose wno wma nrai-ciaaa wora aone
address K. r. U. 2.. Hood Kiver. rnone 60x1.
..... -Aa, CaS-aK JLOaaD OP
interests you because of the variety shown for your selec
tion, and the price impossible under ordinary buying.
We invite inspection
An Unconditional Guarantee with Every Stove
In selling thousands of these Universals in the past 22
yeas we have never beeen called on to make good the
guaransee on a single Universal
Hardware CTITWAPTQ Tinware
Paints VJ I JE W S 1 C3 Crockery
..Livery, Feed and Draying,.
To the Farmer
Hood River Milling Co.
1. 7 acres two miles out at 375 per
acre. All In bearing orchard, iioou lo
cation, under ditch, smalt house
2. 40 acres, three miles out, 3 acres
cleared, mostly in hay, some fruit trees,
good timber, under tliu-li, some iree
water. 12000.
3. 20 acre six miles out, 5 acres in
apples, rest easily cleared, under ditch
nearly all good apple land. Price
4. 40 acres six miles out at $75 per
acre, nearly all good apple land and
easily cleared, under ditch.
5. 25 acres 7 miles out, all choice
ancle land and lies fine, 7 acres cleared,
5 acres In orchard one and two years
old, rest easily cleared.
6. 20 seres seven miles out, choice
aoDle land, no waste, 7 acres cleared
and 5 acres In apples oi best varieties
7. 40 acres seven miles out, a! bo
good fruit land,' 5 acres cleared, small
house and barn.
The above are only a few samples of !
the bargains we have to oiler. A vari
ety of city property for sale on reason
able terms.
Onthank til Otter
Hood River Oregon
Hood River Studio
First-Class Photographs
We have the latest In mounts and can en
large your Photos Iu Crayon, flutinold or
Bepia. Satisfaction guaranteed.
W. D. ROGERS, Prop.
i i mi
in iiix
HI lif su i
- I .'! if v t iv
Hood River, Ore.
Horses bought, sold or exchanged.
Pleasure parties can secure fi rut-class rigs.
Special attention given to moving furniture ana
We do everything horses can do.
Do you know our Feed, Fresh
from the mill has Double the feed
ing value of stale feed ? All the pro
gressive Dairymen are buying
feed from us. Beware of Bargain
Feed. It is worth Less than they
charge for it. We will sell you the
right kind of feed for just what it
is worth. No more, no less. Our
prices are the Market prices. Pa
tronize Home Industry. It's to
your advantage and ours.
Gordon Hats
WalkOver Shoes
Well Dressed
Half Progressed
That's the twentiety century version of
the old adage "Well begun is half done.'
Nowadays the man who is not well dressed is
-' handicapped in the race of life. And it costs
no more to go through the world well
dressed if you patronize our store. Good
clothes here at the price of cheap
For Good Reliable
Watch and Jewelry Work
Watchmaker and Jeweler
Next door
Don't Forget
H filler Lit?
When you waut first-class work
doike at home. All kinds of
Laundry Work and Cleaning
Lace curtains, 60c; blankets and
carpets, 25c to 60c. Phone m941
Clan Fabric!, Prop.
Dealer in General Merchandise
and Lumbermen's Supplies,
Railroad Ties, Cordwood, Lumber and Cedar Posts
Free Delivery. Phone 931
The Clark Carriage Heater
prevents colds, pneumo
nia, and saves doctor's
bills. No carriage or
sleigh complete without
one. Burns Clark coal
with absolutely no flame
no smoke, no odor or dirt
They make a drive on the coldest
day a pleasure.
Clark prepared coal. Nothing but the IiIkIi
eet grude of material enters into the construc
tion of Clark coal. A single brickette will burn
from 12 to 14 hours. It can be extinguished
1 and relighted at will.
Vehicles and Farm
J. R.
White Salmon Bargains
1G0 acres unimproved land 11 miles out for only
$1,G00. 1G0 acres unimproved, 6 miles out. About
10 acres cleared balance hilly, house and barn, for
only $1,800. 10 acres, 2 miles out. Little cleared.
House on it, for $1,000. 13 acres, 8 miles out.
7 acres cleared, bearing orchard on it, $2,000. See
The Rustling Real Estate Man
1-- ifTJ 3?J Pi
clothes ""N
to Postoflic
Patronize Home
Our Work cannot be
Machinery Exclusively