The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, May 30, 1907, Page Two, Image 2

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Continued frum rint paga
tire and legislative committal of tbt
national grange to iroaeouta the pos
tal investigation wm adopted annoua
cement wm made and on motion the
grange adjourned.
The evening teuton was occupied
with a meiary program to which the
public uad been invited. A. 1. Alaaon
acted at chairman of tbe evening.
Ibe program of tbe evening wai aa
foiiowi : Piano aolo Miaa Wilson of
tbe Hit. Hood grange. Bong of wel
come Pine Grove grange. Adreaw oi
welcome Mayor I N. lllowere.t Mr,
lilowers spoke as follows: 1
Mr. Chairman, Ladiea and Gentle
men: It attoida me genuine pleaauia
to have tbe privilege of welcoming to
oar city tbla assemblage of earnest
thinking American men and women.
representative of tboae wbo live near
to tbe great heart of nature. My on
)y regret at tbia time ia occasioned by
toe fact that 1 am not an orator and
capable of making an address worthy
or this ocoaaion : but 1 assure oo sin
oerely that to no other claas could 1
extend a more cordial or more heart
felt welcome.
In an addreaa on agriculture Dan
iel Wetter once said "when tillage be-
gins otbei arta follow, tbe farmer
therefore is tbe founder of buman
civilization." What blgber tribute
could poaibly be paid to any olaaa? 1
believe that the tribute waa deserved
and that tbe faimer of this nation, at
leat, have contributed their full share
in advanoing our country to Its pres
nt proud position among tbe tbe na
tions of the world, much more, 1 am
conatralned to believe than tbat
other class wbo tout Europe eacb
yaar and think It necessary to apolo
gize for their country and Its Institu
tions, and whose highest ambition!
are gratiUed when tbey suooeed in ex
obanglng their daughters and good
Amerioau coin for tbe title of some
dissolute rake miscalled a nobleman,
to this class and their imitators far
mer and tradesmen ate known as tbe
"plain people." liut my friends we
can take comfort In tbe knowledge
tbat the plain people made this
country in tbe beginning and have
preserved It in eveiy crisis of its his
tory. Any one desirous of finding tbe
true A met loan spirit, tbe belief in
tbe equality of men and tbe dignity
of honorable labor, should go to tbe
ruial districts for there, as no wbeie
else, are the principles on wbiob gov
ernment was founded more earnestly
believed in and practiced, if tbe evil
day should ever come when our
American farmers and artisans grovel
at tbe feet of plutocracy and .doff
their caps to a man tor no better rea
son than the fact tbat he la wealthy,
tbat day marks the belguuing of the
end of this republic.
This fair land tbat for more than
100 years has been tbe hope and ret
uge of down trodden and oppressed
immunity .in ail parts of the world
will be such no longer and tbe blood
ot our revolutionary heroes will have
been shed in vain; but 1 have faith
in our "plain people" and believe
that they can be depended upon in
tbe future aa in the past to protect
our Institutions and perpetuate this
goveintuont a oonoeived and founded
by Wasblntg in, Jetteraon and Frank
liu backed by tbe "plain people" who
believed and still believe tbat "all
men are created tree and equal."
In tbe Cosmopolitan magazine for
Maroh in an article on "The growth
of oaate In Amerioa," by Charles Ed
ward Ifussell, tbe following remark
able statement is made: "We have
seen an invitation to eat food with
tbe president, a hired mau of the Ba
ton called a "oommaud" as If it em
anated from a king; we have seen the
"royal" box introduced in the thea
tera of Washington; we have seen cer
tain newspapers refer to a call upon
the piesident as being "admitted to
the presence"; we have seen in tbe
white house tbe Introduction of such
absurd ceremonials and formalities as
hardly now obain in any royal court
in Europe, until foreign visitors gasp
and not unnaturally inquire if this is
a republic."
Well some one may say, what has
all tbia to do with Urangersr My
friends 1 reply, everything. Of
course 1 oannoc vouch for the truth
ot the statements made in this mag
azine article, dm i wish to say
that It such conditions do prevail
tbey are an insult to every true
American, and should be resented as
such by tbe "plain people." who will
be tbe llrst to sutler it such un-Amer-
loan conditions are permitted to ob
tain a foothold, and while I do not
believe Theodore Koosevelt indorses
suoh allly practices, 1 believe that we
have many men in official life today
who in private, indorse Vanderbilt's
famous, or unfamous remark," "The
people be damned."
Having been reared on a Minnesota
homestead, 1 feel justified In saying
tbat 1 know something ot the una and
downs ot a farmer's life. I still have
a painful reoollection of putting away
bay in the barn ,oit with the tber
mometer registering from UO o 100
above zero in the shade; but the tar-
met of today baa many advantages
tbat were unknown 25 years ago, tbe
telephone, rural mall service aud im
proved maobinery conduce to make
the farmors life almi st ideal and we
Hud many professional and business
men forsaking their callings and go
ing baok to the kind old mother eartb
for their daily oread. Agrlculure is
in my opinion the most honotable of
callings because tbe most useful,
Whlttier says:
(live fools their gold and knaves
their power,
Let fortunes bubbles rise and tall,
who sows a Held
Or plant! a tree, or trains a flower
Is more than all.
FREE RECEPTION. We have made ar
rangements with the IJrown Shoe Co., makers
of Buster Brown Blue Ribbon Shoes for boys and
girls, to have the real Duster Drown and his
dog Tire give a nreption at our store June 20
Tlhie IB&ris Fair
I Price $300
Style 6003
A via Lid Mucker lace
boot, with patent lace
stayi and keel foxing
welted sole, military
bod and patent top
Buster Brown and Tige will be at our
store on June 20th. You must not miss,
this It is free.
BUSTER BROWN and TIGE will give a
grand reception at our store on June 20th.
This will be a rare owportunity for young and
old to see these wonderful characters in the
flesh and blood.
Ladies' and Chil
(Irons' Shoes
Valuoa up to 1.50
On this table you will
find a broken lot of odds
and ends, mostly cli'l
drens', in light and heavy
soles, vici kid and box
calf leathers, Al JC
values. The pair I J,
Valuve to 2.25 ylaVV
Here is a rare bargain in
shoes. There isn't u bad
pair in the lot. Shoes
suitable for dress or ev
ery day ware, ;ncluding
some dandy patent
leather Oxfords, drum
mers' samples, just re
ceived. You will not let
this chance go
by. The pair...
a v V U
Ladies' Shoes c i cn
and Oxfords 3)1. SU
Valuaa to 3.50 T
In this lot are shoes of
glazed kid with extended
and timed soles, Blu
cher and Dais, some of
them are from our line
of drummers' samples
just received. Oxfords
and slippers in lace and
button. Nearjy all sizes
and widths. A big bar
gain in very
pair. Tliepnir
pairs of
Children's Shoes
We have a few
child's shoes left, sizes 1,
1 and 2, with little
heels, regular 50c val
ues. While they OCp
last, the pair -Ol.
Ladies Shoes $Qg
ValaM to 14.00 T 7
Here is one of the big
gest bargains we have
yet offered. Some are
odd lots from our own
stock, some are from our
late buy of drummer's
samples and some are
a job lot, but there is not
a pair that is out of style
or a thing the matter
with them. Sizes 2 to
5 in Glazed Kid, Pat
ent Colt and Vici Kid.
Blucherand Bals welt ex
tended and turned soles.
We have nevr offered a
better bargain than
these. Regular $2.75,
$3.00, $3.50 and $4.00
values. Special
the pair
Big Values in Men and Boys' Shoes in our purchase of Drummer's Sam
ples just received. Look them over. You can bet they will be the best as a
drummer will not carry a poor sample. All styles, all kinds of leathers,
i v K-A ft
J !: SH0E
5 6
Price $3.60 (
Style 6001
A patent kid buttoa
boot, dull upper with
earn lea inatep, welted
sol, military heal
perforated tip.
Do not forget the date of Buster Brown's
Reception, June 20th. We will tell you more
next week.
For be who blesses moat is bloat,
And God aud man snail owu his
Who toils to leave as his bequest
Aa added beauty to the earth.
Ninety million ot humau beings
awoke this very morning in tbe
United States all requiring their
daily bread, and all looking oootl
dently to tbe farmer for that daily
bread. Truly Edward Everett was
right when he said tbat "agriouHare
1 the steward which spreads the
daily table of mankind." Mo other
class enjoys suoh an independent pos
ition aa our American farmers and to
the aentltive soul independence h
synonomout with happiuess, there
fore our farmers should be happy.
1 regret to say tbat we have growing
up in this country another class more
ornamental than useful, who extract
a good idea ot amusement in carica
turing the farmers and referring with
doubtful wit to the quantity cf bay
seed carried by them in their beards
1 believe that tbia disposition on tbs
part of a few pin beHded snobs to be
little tbe men and women wtio feed
them Is not countenanced hy thinking
people, and if tbe dudes enjoy it you
can stand it. renpie wrio possess
brains enough to know when to come
in out of tbe ruin realize that but fur
the farmer they might become very
hungry, and regard the independent
farmer as a prince of the soil. Ho as
Prlnoes ot the soil 1 salute you and
assure you that we deeply appreciate
the bouor of your pretienoo here to
day, and 1 am sure tbat 1 voice the
sentiment of all our people when 1
express tbe nope that your rnoeting
may be a proiltauie one, ana tbat
aob and every one ot you may carry
back to your homes ploaeaut memo
ries of Hood Hivor.
I'm mil liutlor then delivered the fol
lowing address of welcome in behalf
of tbe Commerolul club:
A few days ago your good brother
Dyerlee came in to see me with a
troubled look on bis face which 1
could fee (otetold no good to mo.
lie explained by tolling mo that tbe
president ot the Comnioreiul club
could not lie hern tonight, and that
the vioe president also bad an ap
pointment ; bis errand waa to see if
1 would welcome the Oregon State
Orange in tbe name of tbe Hood Kiv
er Commercial club.
Such an honor bad never been
thrust upon me before so 1 told hi in
1 would have to take the matter un
der advisement.
Then 1 went home to split some
wood aud while engaged in tbia well
known and popular ait, it came to me
tbat one does not need to be a public
speaker to tell that which coined from
tbe bottom ot Ms heart, aud teen I
felt like telliug you how glud we all
are tbat you have ohosen Hood Kivur
tor a meeting place this vetr.
And let me assure you now that I
realzo tbat 1 am sneaking to tbe rep
reaentatives of more than (1UU0 bona
tide farmers and grangers and that
you are not mere agriculturalists.
tiast winter 1 spent tbe Holiday
among friends aud relatives down in
Sunny Kansas, and while there 1 vis
ltea a cousin wbo is by profession
olvll engiuoer, but be bua recently
uougut a (arm.
lu reterriug to this purchase 1 said
"Xbey tellime you have beoouie a far
nior . He said: "No. 1 nave not yet
attained that pro. id distinction, 1 am
now only au agriculturalist." Thin
was a new one on me so 1 said, "What
ia the difference?" and uiy couain
then explaiued tbat a farmer ia one
who has the ability to make hla in
come from hia farm and an agtloul
turalist ia one who has an income
from some other nouroe aud epeuds it
on Ms farm.
Members of the Oreguu State
Orange, we are honored to have you
witn us at tbls time and yon bave
our beat wishes that the deliberations
ot this oonveutlou may tend to great
ly increase th., streugtu aud etllcency
ot your order.
it the Commercial club can do
aught to make th's a memorable occa
sion, we are yours to oommand.
we nave worked and cooperated
with you through all these years ol
pioneering: we know of your strug
gles in the early days of Oregon farm
life, and wo bave watched you go
through each succeeding year from
the time you took the soil in its vir
gin state np to tlio present day of
tweutleth century farming, and we
congratulate you tbat the day is uenr
at baud when you will come iuto your
Indeed that day baa already come
to many of you and you will appreci
ate the feeling expressed by a colored
man down in Ueorgia who had taken
a gteat iutereat in a local yacht race.
two yaobta. the l'auntless ami tbe
Liucoln, were l mining a series of live
races and the darkey bad watched fcur
ot them go to the Dauutless, much to
bis discomfort, for he was of course
loyal to tbe Lincoln. In the Ufth
race however, the tables were turned
and aa the Lincoln Clime throimh a
bunt length ahead ot the Dauntless he
threw hia cap iuto the air aud
shouted "Hurrah tor tho ILiucolu.
She's fust at lust, she was always be
hind belo'."
Hut to get back to my add reus of
welcome what could be more natural
than that yon, wbo live bo near to na
tuie all tbe lime, should be cordially
received at Hood Kiver, one of the
most favored spots under the canopy
of Heaven, the land of maidoiiB fair.
jf berries rare and apples red and
And in Dassinu let me sav tbat if
for any reason vou may wish to leave
the homes from wbeuoeyou have come
you will rind here a permanent wel
oome and an abiding place unaur-
And now let me again assure you
that tbe Hood River Commercial club,
oomposed of more that a hundred of
tbe most progressive and industrious
citizens in this commonwealth, ex
tends to you a hearty welcome and
far greater than 1 bave language to
express is tbe welcome you will no
in the smiling coutennnce of each
aud every member of the club.
A. C. Sluten, ot tbe Frankton
grange, delivered a stirring address
of welcome In behalf of the looal
granges of tbe valley.
Following tbe addresses of welcome.
Samuel Davidson of the Olall
grange, rendered a vooal solo, wbic
was followed by tbe responses to the
addresses ot welcome by Austin Mux
ton, worthy state master, and Clara
Waldo, worth state lecturer. These
two responses were well delivered and
to tbe point. 1'he next number was a
vooal solo by C. C. Walton, of the
Alt. Hood grange, followed by a reel
tation by Miss Maude Merrill, ot the
1'rankton grange; vooal duet by Vio
la Miller and Marie Mohr, of the
1 ine urove grange.
President Campbell, of tbe state
university, delivered a moat stirring
auiiresa ueiore (lie convention.
The closing numbers on the pro
gram consisted of a piano solo by
Miss Lyons, ot tbe Mountain View
grange; tecitation by Mr. Ureeu of
the Mountan View grange, and a pan
tomine. "jNearer my uoa to Xbee
by tbe Pine Urove grange. The last
number made a great hit and took
the house by storm. Tbe progiain
aa a whole wa4 oue of tbe beat ever
rendered in tbe city, and with tbe
exception of Messrs. lilowe a aud
Duller, the 'participants were all
Wednesday's session was called to
order promptly at 9:30 a. m., Worthy
Master Huxton presiding. The roll
was called aud the journal of the pre
vious day was read, corrected and
approved. Correctiona in committees
were made by the chairman.
Keports ot the Worthy Steward, W.
a. loung. Assistant steward, a. IS
WarBeld. Lady Assistant Steward.
Mrs. Ollie M. Mason; and Worthy
Flora, Mrs. Kosa M. Littlepage, were
read and adopted.
Messrs. Hilleury and Weaver and
Mrs. Kern were appointed as a special
committee on the memorial of Judge
u. f. lioise.
Kev. Eaton was appointed to pre
pare suitable memorials for tbe other
deoeaaed members ot the state grange,
Llua county presented a resolution
on prison labor aud assessment aud
taxation. Wasco county presented
a resolution on the discrimination of
freight rates an I the abolishment of
the state senate.
The following standing committees
read their reports which were adopted
to wit: T'ranapoitatiou, woman's
work, divlaiou ot labor.
The report on assessment and taxa
tion was made special order of tbe
day at 3 p. m. Wednesday afternoon
On motion the meeting stood ad
journed until 2 p. m.
As this form goes to press tbe as
sessment and tax law is under discus
sion. Tbla measure has preolpitated
a very animated discussion.
Eugene was chosen aa tbe next place
for holding the annual state grange
convention. The Evening Star team,
of Multomah, exemplified the first aud
third degiee Wednesday evening.
An excursion tralu will leave tbe
Mt. Hood railroad depot today at 8
a. m. iou will be privileged to en
joy tbia exouraion to Odell and re
turn. A atop will be made at Van
Horn and au ascent of the butte will
be made. You cauuot afford to miss
this trip. A stop will also be made
at the A. I. Mason orohard.
Falls From firldge and Is Drowned.
Ralph Smith, age '44 years, and
son ot Thomas Smith, of Koseburo.
Ore., wbo was laboiiug onltbe North
bhuk ranroad, wis drowned la Hood
river Sunday at 3 p. m. Mr. Smith
hd been over to Hood Kiver in tbe
afternoon where be had left bis blank
ets on a previous occasion, and at
about 3 o'clock be started baok
across Ibe new railroad bridge carry
ing his blankets over bla shoulders.
He bad proceeded to nearly tbe cen
ter ot toe bridge, when be was strick
en with an epileptlo stroke, whiob
ccaused him to fall headlong off the
tridge some 30 feet into the river be
low. Lawrence Clerdes and Eddie
Woodman were rowing In a small
boat near tbe place where Mr. Smith
fell, but tba occasion of hia falling
so near tnem irlgbtened tbe boya and
rney rowed away trom film. All
bhepler, wbo waa at the launch land
ing. Immediately seonred a small boat
aud went to tbe rescue. When thev
arrived at the aide ot tbe unfortunate
mau tbey found him still strueslina
to. lire, iney drew mm in tbe boat
and took him ashore where he ex
pired in a short time. Coroner Hut
gett, of Tbe Dalles, was notified of
tn aooident, -but upon hia arrival
deemed It unnecessary to bold an in
quest. The body was taken to Nich
ols' undertakins parlors and prepared
for burial. The funeral servioeslwill
do neia rrom bis parlors frldav. May
31, at 2:30 p. m. Kev. W. C. Gil-
more will ottlolate. Interment will
be made in Idlewilde cemetery.
Will Serve Meals Today.
The Y. P. S. C. E. ot tbe Christian
churoh will serve dinner and supper
in tbe K. of P. hall today, 'ibe
ycung people are preparing an excel
lent repast for each of these occas
ions, ibe chief of the oulinary de
partment informed tbe reporter that
they are expecting a large crowd and
are making ample proviaiona to sat
isfy the inner man.
John Sunderland.
John Sunderland, ace 11 years and
eight months, son of Mr. and Mrs.
U. F. Sunderland, died at the borne
in Hood River Sunday, May 20. Tba
Doy bad been stok on.y a few days.
Tbe funeral servioes were held trom
the borne of Mr. and Mrs. Andy Gat-
ohell Monday, May 27, at 10 o'clock
ni. w. u. unmore. pastor ot tbe
Congregational churoh, ottJoiated.
Intermeut was made in Idlewilde
cemetery by Undertaker S. E. Bart
mess. Mr. and Mrs. Sunderland bave
the sympathy of the entire commun
ity in their bereavement.
Masona Hold Banquet.
Tbe Maaoulo fraternity of Hood
River held a special meeting Tuesday
evening iu their temple in bonor ot
tbe Moat Worshipful Grand Master of
tbe Grand Lodge of tbe State of Ore
gon Dr. W. T. Williamson.
A - good attendance was present at
tbe meeting. Dr. Williamson deliv
ered a splendid address to the mem
bers of tbe lodge. The occasion waa
oonoiuded with a sumptuous banquet
served in tbe ball of the lodge.
Teachers for Coming; Term.
Tbe following is tbe corp ot teach
ers for the ooming term : City supei-
intendent, U. Cronse. High school,
E. E. Coad principal; Miss Mary
Rotbrock. (J. U. McKnicht. Grades.
C. W. Blown, principal Pleasant View
scbool ; fearle Eby, Maud B. Wills,
Liynda .arl. Dora Baker. Li lu Hicks.
Ella Evans, Helen M. Dietz, Ida M.
Wright, Kate Koobe. Anna F. Hods-
kins, Bertha White. Grades are to be
assigned by Mr. Crouse in a few days.
Mr. G. Aleaxnder McAfee and Miaa
Eva O. Nlokalson were married in
Seattle. Wash.. May 8, 1007 at high
noon by tbe Kev. Dr. Mathews, of tbe
First Presbyterian churoh. A srand
reception waa given the young couple
at tbe residence of tbe groom's par
ents, at 1012 Washington avenue, at
wblob there were 2U) invited guests.
The presents weie numerous aud mag
nificent. Among tbe beautiful array
ot silver, out glass, cblna and other
gifts was a solid silver ooffee, tea and
flab servioe. Tbe biide received a
deed of 30 aorea of tine iand near Se
attle, and from auotber dear friend a
fine saddle horae equipped for riding,
and last but, net least a draft for
$1000 from ber mother, Mrs. A. E.
JNicklason. Tbe young oouple are at
present on their wedding tour. Tbey
will be at borne to their friends at
1145 Mariam stieet, Taooma, Wash ,
after June 20. Mrs. McAfee will well
be remembered as one of Hood River's
popular young ladies.
Hugh Jones and Miss Katberlne
Kellendonk, both of Underwood,
Wash., were married at the borne of
the bride'a ialber, Snnday, May 26,
at u: jo p. m. ine young couple, uo
attended, took their place before tbe
assembled relatives, the nuptial knot
being tied by F. W. Dehart of tbe
Baptist church. Immediately after
tbe ceremony all were led to the din
ing room wbere a bountiful repast
was served, jur. Jones is a young
man of bouorable traits and highly
respected by all. We congratulate
him on the choice be has made as a
companion for life. Miss Keltendouk
is tbe youngest daughter ot Wm.
Kellendonk, is highly esteemed aud
respected by1 all ber friends; wblcb
was all tbat knew ber.
Oakdale Green House
Flowering and vegetable plants. Bed
ding geraniums, carnations, white Wy
endotte eggs from mated pens, $1.50 per
15. Orders left at Kier & Cass will re
ceive prompt attention.
Flktcheb & Fletcheb,
Route 1, Hood River, Ore.
For Sale. Horwa.
light work at a bargain
uww. A. O. Hershey.
All kinds for heavy and
Wagona and har-
Fruit Land Cheap. I60acrea will be cut np
lu 5 and 10 acre tracts. Cleared land for ISO
per acre, and stump land for S26 per acre.
Spring water and only mile from poatoltlce
and boat landing at Home Valley, Wn. J nut
U mile rroni Hood River. Good terms. Only
1 mile from the fttraouB spring at Collins and
8t. Martina at Wind River. Addresa H. Ora.
ham, Home Valley, Vanh. in30 Jy4
A Splendid lnd Buy. 160 acres, 35 acrea
cleared, good spring, creek running through
the land, line old orchard, spring water piped
to the house, good milk cow, chickens, land
fenced and orchard fenced separately. At
j!ome;Valley, Wash., 14 miles from Hood
River and only yi mile Trom post office and
dock at Home Valley, Wn.. for IS.U0O. Ad
dress H. Uraham, Home Valley, Wash.
For Bale 17 acres, no Improvements, $1,100,
20 acres, 4 acres Klaxhed. K.000. 84 acres,
young orchard, S.VO0. Easy terms. J. H.
Frary, Hood River, R. K. D. No. 1. m30-Jy4
Found-Golden West Purse,
A bright young lady wbo reads
music readily and can nlav tbe claim.
to take charge of oui Music aud Phono
graph Department. Booths. lc
Call at Glacier
The First National Bank
At the close of business, May 20, 1907
For 8ale.-8ee potatoes, $1.00 per sack. Hood
River Fruit Co. maOivl
For Hale A one.horsfl hack. Will Kn .mn
cheap as we have no use for it Knckford
store. inltLiil
For Saleh Ine Htmrer fiAwinir mi.hin. t on
drawers and all attachment, a
Phone 1011 mlfi-la
Forsale Kuan sorrel 1 nrnrm Wall matrix
gentle, welghi 1,150. Cheap II taken at once!
a. o, nneny, ucteil. mun
For Kale No. 8 conk stnvA
tion. At a bargan. Mrs. U. 11. Castner. ms-30
For Sale Edison Phnnnornnh with hr.n
stand, and 100 tine rncnriia ii),i nri.
Cbas. Von Klff, at Dr. B. E. Wright. m-j0 '
For Hale-fltnm
Gulgnard. Phone IffiH. ' rniJU
Amos Wright.
Amos Wright, a prominent jeweler
of Portland, who has been staying at
tbe Jewett place in White Salmon,
died last Saturday at that place of
neart tisease. Xhe body was pre
pared tor interment by Undertaker
Uartmesa and . shinned to Portland
Saturday afternoon. Mr. Wright was
member of tbe Odd Fellows and
Maaoulo fraternities.
Jane Wilson.
Word readies the oitv tbat Mrs.
ano Wilson, wife of tbe late I. M.
Wilson, died at Walnut 11 ills. III..
yesterday. The body will be shipped
iiood Kivet and the funeral will
be belli either Saturday or Sunday.
Mrs. Wilson is a sister of Mrs. Moln
tosh, of this place. She went east
olny a abort time ago to receive treat
ment lor canoer. We are informed
that the direct cause of ber death waa
stroke of paralysis.
Loans and discounts t223.661.35
uverdraits, secured and un
secured 13.538.84
U. 8. bonds to secure circu
lation 12.500.00
i remiumson U.S. bonds 437.60
Bonds. Secniities. etc 0.846.75
uanit ng nouae lurniture and
fixtures 3,633.00
Due from National Banks '
(not reserve agents) 10,004.83
Due from State Banks and
bankers 3,009.72
Due from approved reserve
agents 30,287.06
Checks and other cash items 786.19
Notes of other National Banks 310.00
Fractional paper currency,
nickels and cents 103.20
Specie $12,631.20
Legal tender notes 1,500.00 14,131.20
Redemption fund with U. 8.
Treasurer, (5 per cent cir
culation) 625.0
Wanted A brlnht hnv for dinino.
waiter. Romono HoteL moiti'i
Wanted to Ham itma ....... i ,
. - "v.w, ""SB; ctuu unruerui
i.S mtn,th or six weeks, or a saddle horae
With Saddle. AddrARM uruHrxr t-.. A tw.-
366, Hood RlverT ' ' mai
Wanted Qentleman or lariv tr tni .
mercantile house of 26O,000 capital. If dealer.
penses and taxes paid 3,484.31 Weekly miSmm pTr yZq8nd ex-
mouth Place, Chicago, 111. ' nUdje
Wanted Man tn wnrir nt,..i
Man with urn nil mmiiv ta
J. , . . f,a vji k 7 j v
OB, ffOOd W air 68. C P RnhArt MaadAur
"u, a uuuc r a,
Capital stock paid in $50,000.00
(surplus tund 12,000.00
unumueu pronis less ex-
Aational Hank notes out
standing 12,500.00
xsue lo diaie Danas and
bankers 39.51
individual deposits subiect
to check 156,928.31
Demand certificates of de
posit Time certificates of deposit
and savings department...
Certified checks
Cashier's checks outstanding
Bills payable, including cer
tificates of deposit for
money borrowed 10,000.00
Farmer, 341.
bV tile dUV ArlrirAoa
o,tso.r I ttiver, Oregon.
Dress making and plain aewlne.
Miss 8. Copper. Hood
Wanted Party or tinrt.iaa iih .iti t
contract hauling logs and lumber. Middle
Valley Mill, Route 10, Hood Kiver, Oregon.
For Kent
For Rent-Furnished housekeeping rooms,
argeand pleasant, at 366 Columbia Street,
'"a Mrs. D. B. Taylor.
Lost and Found
Total $322,874.64
Total $322,874.64
State of Oregon, County of Wasco, ss:
T, . O. Blanchar. cashier of the above named bank, dn solemnly
mo nuuve Biaiemem is irue to me oest oi my Knowledge ana belief.
E. O. ULiAfiCHAR, Cashier
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 28th day of May, 1907.
Geo, T. Pratiieb,
Notary Public.
Correct Attest:
Lost Mortf Hffn
turn to Mr. W. Prigg. rnJiT
Lobt In town or on the road to Pino (irr.VA
A burm COfitJilnintr mnnAv Vlna-
leave at the Glacier office. mg-ao
Lost Child's fine in fmni a t
residence. Return to Glacier for reward.
Lost RrnAtth nln with di..nn
Leave at Clarke's Jewely store and receive
Johw W. Hknrichs,
E. L. Smith,
A. S. Blowers,
umnn Kast sine mail nu. u.. s..i.
mln'a residence, gray rain coat. Finder will
please, return to Glacier office and recelva
A Union of the People, for the People and by the People
The Union iu 11)05 sent its Messenger to every city of 10,000 and up on the Union Pacific and
Great Northern railroads between here and Chicago, and a representative to every city of 500
and up in Eastern Oregon, Washington and Idaho. Prices have been improving ever since,
and last year it scored a success by obtaining the highest prices realized for twelve years.
Last year the Union advised growers in advance that good prices would be realized, and
those who shipped through the Union realized from 25 to 75 cents more than if they had disposed
of their berries by seHing.
We fell justified in saying that owing to our splendid connections established for this year
and the light crop in other districts, the famous Hood River strawberry will bring prices that
will compare favorably with last year, and are hoping for even better prices if the weather con- .
tinues favorable to shipping.
E. H. SHPAERD, Manager
Notice Is herebv riven thnf tv
court of the 9taUs of Oregon, on April 30, 1H07,
.miuiua iue unaersiKiied mini in.
istrator of the estate of Prlanllln H .,.
ceased. All persons havinr clalma uoainut
the estate of the deceaaod h.k..
quired to present them with the proper
I vouchers therefore, to the nn(t.n.i.n. ... .V
office of Geo. T. Prather, Hood Ulver, Oreon.
rioticeT U1U9 01 lm
Datod this 21st day of May, 11)07.
n. u. Hkwoht, Amr.
In the Circuit Court for the State of Oregon,
for Wasco connty.
Minnie Kline, Plaintiff,
Charles Kline, Defendant.
To Charles Kline, the above named defend-
In the name of the Mate nt nrwnn nn .
heieby required to appear and answer oa or
before tbe 4th dav of In 1 v linn
flled against you In tbe above entitled court
and cause, and you are hereby notified that it
yon fall to so appear or answer, the plaintiff
will apply for the relief nraved fur in 11,.
complaint, to wit: For a decree dissolving
the :bonds of matrlmnnv nnv viatin. k..
tween above named plaintiff and defendant,
and for inch other and further ntiur i th.
court seems meet and just.
mis xuQimons is puoiisned by order of the
Hon. W. L. Bradshaw. inriim nt th . k....
named court, made and untniwi ka iai. .
dayofMay.iiKrt. " "v"
Cr.vnK RrruiiiMfiw
30 Jy4 Attorney tor Walntifl.