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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1911)
flOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1911
2juob Euirr (Simtx
ARTHUR D. MOE. Publisher.
Subscription, 11 .50 Ter Year.
xnraDE toward athletics.
So great has the interest of the
students of the Thigh schools and col
lege of the country centered in the
yearly athletic events that clearly
defined? re-action fi" Itakmg place
While no one disputes the benefits of
healthy sports and the greater ease
with which a man or woman physically
fit copes with the mental problems of
life as compared with the individua
weak in body, the tendency of the
American youth Tbas been toward the
attitude of the hero worsnipper, and
the athlete has been the hero. Schol
arship, while always a thing to be
proud of, ha unwittingly been ioft
sight of. The athletic events have
been made the great events of the
year and the participants have been
made the too popular idols of their
fellows. Instead of to scholarship,
the laurels of honor societies have
gone too often to the members of foot
ball teams. As a result the real stu
dent has been discouraged and tne
work of educational institutions has
But the attitude is changing, as it
should, athletics are not to be descried.
Manly sports are rather to be encour
aged, but from a sane viewpoint.
Games with rival inf titutions have
their worth from the fact that they
increase collegejspirit and loyalty and
aid in the building of patriotism. The
idea, however, that the main thing in
scholastic career is to become an
athletic hero, has been found to be a
perverted one. The position has often
been an asset, or might well have
been made one, for the fortunate
possessor. But many times the devo'
tion of time toward attaining it has so
led from other things that he has been
uanable to make use of the advertising
which it has given him.
The change in attitude is being man
ifested everywhere. Only last week
the ruling of the local school board
was an evidence. The predominant
sway of athletics has been noticed
by patrons, who have come to demand
that their children should have other
ambitions than those along athletic
lines. The wise Btudent is he who
endeavors to strike the happy medium
of the ancient Greek and to participate
in sports enough to increase his bodily
strength and at the same time give
greater capacity to his mental powers
APPLE TREES IN VACANT LOTS.
Of course residents of the Hood
River Valley never notice the ragged
apple trees of a number of vacant lots
in the edges of the city. They have
become accustomed to them. They
know how carefully tended are the
orchards of the Valley and the possible
significance of the unkempt vacant
lots never sinks in. Yet how different
is the impression of the visitor to the
Valley. He may often be too polite to
say anything but he doubtless never
fails to think it very strange that an
apple growing community should allow
to be exhibited to the public such
stunted specimens of the industry.
Carlysle Ellis, the writer who was
recently here securing data for an
articlu in Everybody's magazine,
frankly expressed his surprise that
uncultivated and uncared for tracts
were allowed ' to exiBt. While the
matter is not very serious, for the
greater portion of the travelers to the
community penetrate the wonderful
regions of the Valley and soon forget
the vacant lots, still some cusual vis
itor, who may decide to take a walk
into the outer edge of town, will be
but poorly impressed with the sight,
If the lots are properly cared for, it
will remove material from which vis
itors are justified in being prone to
poke fun at us.
BROTHERS PLAY ON
The Hood River baseball team re
decried itself here Sunday when they
ucicntca me vim team, or roriiand by
a score or ll to z. tins was vevy
gratifying to local fans because of the
fact that tho Vim boys beat the crack
Gresham team, the members of which
played it on the local boys so heavily
fcumlay uelore laitl, by a score of
9 to 1.
Of the peculiar interest in Sunday's
game was the playing or the Myers
brothers. Frank Mvers. well known
to local fans, pitched for the home
team, while one brother, Billie Myers,
umpired the came Hnd another brother.
Charles Myers, played second base on
the opposing team It was a critical
moment when the brother, a member
of the Vim team, was at the bat.
Three other of the Myers brothers, all
or wnnm, witn the exception of Frank
reside in Portland, visited here over
the week end. The other brothers
were: 11. J., Rudolph and Ed. Myers,
Bear's Foot Creates Mystery.
A small boy while playing in
vacant lot on the lleights'last Satu
day discovered what at the time wi
suuriosed to be a human hand Tl
object was brought to the city prison
Mid turned over to Marsha Kobe
Lewis. Indeed, it bore every resem-
lance to uio hand or a human bodv.
nd in order to account for it, those
who examined it were working ou'
Borne weird tragedy. A peculiar feat
lire of it was that not one of the fort
knuckles remained. However.
mystery was explained when
Heights taxidermist called tho mar
nhal and explained that it was a benr'i
foot that he had thrown away. Some
one had brought him the skin that
might mount it. He had removed the
lore knuckles in order to save
claws cf bruin.
Wanted Contract by someone to
clear 20 acres of land on Central Or
chards tract. C. R. Rone, phone
Jtil-M. . el4.
WILLIAM LADD FINDS
LONG LOST STICKS
After lying on the wind-swept sum
mit or Mount hoou mr more man ;
years, a fir stick usedjby W. L. Chit;
tenden, one of the first persons to make
the ascent of the mountain, has been
recovered and is held at Cloud Cap Inn.
The stick was found by William S.
Ladd, son of William M. Ladd, who
returned a few days ago from an out
ing at the base of the mountain, in
which this party with Guide Miller
climbed the mountain and explored
several points just below the summit.
It was on this trip August 8 that Mr.
Ladd and his friend, Kingman Hrews
cer, came upon the stick which attract
ed their attention because of the mark
ings on the end.
The party had been tramtiing about
onthe summit for several hours, now
snd.then climbing down the moun'ain
for a short distance in an effort to rind
a new trail. They made the descent on
the Portland side. Mr. Ladd said
there was little snow on the summit
this yearjjvhich accounts for the fact
that the stick has not oeen luunu ny
other climbers. There is, however, he
said, an abundance of snow on the
lower part of the mountain.
The original owner of the stick, W.
L. Chittenden, who climbed the moun
tain in 1M59, was a member of a party
consisting of II. L. I'ittock, George 1.
Myers and William Stephenson. Each
man cut a bough from a fir tree near
the timber line and the boughs were
trimmed down to stout sticks to assist
in climbing over the snow lields. tin
the return trip it was decided to leave
the sticks as souvenirs of the climb.
Each member of the party thereupon
curved his name and the date on his
stick and buried it in the snowdrifts.
The same plan was followed on a trip
mailt! to the summit by a pat ty of live
in 1H!)5. It was composed of H. L.
I'ittock, David l'owelf, William Ste
phenson, James Deardorff and Lyman
Chittenden. The stick which Mr. I'it
tock left at that time was found by
David Powell, in 1874. who presented
it to Mr. I'ittock. It was kept in Mr.
I'ittock's oflice in The Oregonian build
ing on Front street, but during the
Hood of the following year it was lost.
Colonel Henry Yule, the last of the
two soldiers in Klickitat who marched
with the late General Sherman in the
"march to the sea," is living on a
homestead in Cedar Valley, says a dis
patch from Lyle to the Oregonian.
For diversion and amusement from
Cedar Valley farming, the Colonel
occasionally captures rattlesnakes and
turns them over to an agent at Mock
house, who is making a collection fur
an Eastern show.
Describing a recent capture of two
snakes, Colonel Yule said : "The two
were evidently mates, from the num
ber of rattles each possessd. 'lhey
held thei heads erect, and were ready
to strike. After much effort, I caged
them and turned them over to Agent
Kinder at Idle Rest, near Hloc!;house."
As the Klickitat country becomes
settled, the rattler is disappearing.
At Wrights, when Homer C. Campbell
was building Klickitat's first railway,
the blast of a "coyote hole'' threw out
HO rattlers to their death. Today the
rattlesnake is rarely seen along the
railway on the Klickitat River.
Delightful Dance at Alkn Home.
The beautiful bungalow home of W.
B. Allen in the Oak Grove district was
the scene of a delightful dancing party
last Friday night, when Misses Helle
Layman.of Indianapohs.and Miss Alice
liixhy, or Unio, the guests of Miss
Dorothy Dorsey, were the guests of
honor. Mesdames W. 1!. and H. C.
Allen and Miss Mary Allen were as
sisted in receiving by Miss Dorsey at d
her motner, Mrs. w. 11. Dorsey.
Those enjoying tho pleasing events
were Mr. and Mrs. C. N. Ravlin, Mr.
and Mrs. J. II. Ileilbronner, Mr, and
Mrs. Clarence Coffin, Dr. hnd Mrs.
Malcolm lironson, Mr. and Mis. Walton
A. Green, Mr. and Mrs. ("has. Hall,
Miss Mary Montgomery, Miss Mary
Knight, Miss Eula McCully, Miss
Thomas, of Topeka, Kans., Miss Con
stance Henderson, Miss Lucy Cutler,
Miss Hess McCrea, Mis. itronson. Dr.
Hronson's mother, Fred McCrea, Joe
McCrea, James ft. Montgomery, Phil
lleeoe, tieo. blodgett, Don lironson,
Frank and Asa Cutler, David Currier.
Russell McCully, 11. P. Coburn and
Joe D. lhomisou.
Delicious fruit punch and refresh
ments were served.
Narrow Escape in Runaway.
While J. C. Kare was ulncim? some
bundles in his vehicle in front of the
Hood River Market Tuesday evening
about six o clock, his llamb etoman
mare suddenly became frightened for
some unknown reason and ran away up
ri.;...i , , - j
iiuiu puix-uj iuwiu ouue, cuagging
Mr. Earle at the side of the vehicle.
He was thrown from the buggy
as the rig swerved West in State Btreet
and was hurled to the ground, although
he sustained no more serious injuries
than a few Blight bruises. The horse
continued on a circuit until it drew
the rig into a telephone pole in front of
Gilbert-Vaughan Company's place of
ouniiicbs. ine venicie was demolished.
The buggy is considered a hoodoo.
This spring a team belonirinir to VV. G.
Ingram, of the Upper Valley ran away
with it. In addition to su.staininc a
monentary loss for the cost of repair
ing the vehicle, Mr. Ingram was
sngnuy injured at the time of the ac
H. C. Ritz, who recently came here
irom nulla walla to assume the assist'
nni eouorsnip oi lielier l-ruit was
married in Portland Tuesday evening
to Miss Katherine Failing, who is a
sister of Mrs.E.H. Shepard.of this city.
Mrs. Ritz Iibs made a number of visits
here and is well known to Hood River
people. Mr. and Mrs. Kitz will make
their tuture home here on Columbia
Mr. Kitz has had long experience in
practical apple culture. For the past
few years he has been engaged in work
in the orchards near Walla Walla. For
a number of years previously he was
associated as fruit expert with the
Hermiston Land & Irrigation Co.
Denver Will Have Apple Show.
The American Apple Exposition will
hold its applo show at Denver in the
Auditorium tuilding of that city, No
vember 12-18. Members for the Na
tional Advisory Hoard for Oregon are :
H. C. Atwell, F'orest Grove: K. H
Shepard, Hood River: C. L. Dick
Salem; C. H. Stewart, Albany; C. E.
Wheeler, Medford; A. P. liateham,
nimproved Upper Valley forty,
located, to exchange for citv or
property. "A" care Glacier.
Vi ,)',; every figure and at a
V.-'-vjH price to fit every pocket-
No. 200-Nemo solid service corset for all
average figures, has Nemo dress adjustable device,
four hose supporters, white coutil or batiste, sizes
19 to30. Price . .. $2.00
No. 208 -Nemo solid service corset with cross
ed hose supporters in suspender effect, for tall,
slender figures, white coutil or batiste, sizes 18 to
30. Price $2.00
No. 318 Nemo self -reducing corsets for short
waisted stout figures, low bust and under arms,
skirt of medium length with
Mt. Hood R. R. Co. Enlarges Yards.
The Mt. Hood Railroad Co. is laying
a spur track on the right hand side of
the main line leading jnto its local
yards. The road will be used for tak
ing engines to a new round house to be
constructed for added equipment. At
a later date, at the beginning of next
year, perhaps, the Oregon Lumber Co.
will install a local retail yara, wnicn
will be located along the new track.
Street Lights for Ileilbronner Building.
Per the convenience of the tenants
of the building as well as pedestrians,
J. H. Ileilbronner, owner of the Ileil
bronner block at the corner of Third
street and Cascade avenue, will place
street lights in front of the structure.
Tho lights, which will be of a high
candle power, will be placed as fol
lows, one at the Third street entrance
to the upper office quarters and the
ball room, one at the Cascade avenue
entrance and the other at the corner in
front of the 6, 10 and 15 cent store.
A Great advantage to Working Men.
.1. A. Maple, 125 S. 7th St., Steuben
villn, ()., says: "For many years I suf
fered from weak kidneys ami a severe
bladder trouble. I learned of Foley
Kidney l'ills and their wonderful cures
so I begun tiikinu them and sure
enough 1 had as good results as any I
lieurd about, ftly imckitcne leit me and
to one of my business, expressman, that
alone is a great advantage. My kid
novs ni'tpd mR and normal. Ana that.
saved me a lot of misery. It is now a
pleasure to worn where it used to lie a
misery. Foley kidney Tills have cured
me and liave my highest praise. C
More Students for Training Course.
In order to.secure for the local high
school the training course for teachers,
graduation from which gives to the
student a state certificate to teach for
one year with permission to renew the
same, live more students must enroll
for the work. At present only five
students have enrolled. The number
The enrollment at the' city public
schools on the first day numbered blK).
This list will be increased when it is
ascertained what number has regis
tered since then.
First Christian Churfh.
Subject of discourse next Sunday
morninc. "Intinnncv with .Icsiih "
In the evening Kev. Handsaker will
deliver a popular lecture, subject
uncle ham s tiuldcn Call.
Miss Tidd will sing at the IJevening
The revival at Odell is attracting a
great deal of interest. A large taber
nacle is being erected south of E. T,
Foils' residence, that will accommo
date the entire community.
Russell O. Clark was married last
Thursday evening at the United Breth
ren parsonage by Rev. J. li. Parsons
to Miss Irma Merrick. The young
couple left immediately for the Wil
lamette Valley for a short honeymoon.
A note left to C. R. Bone, by whom
young Clark is employed, stated that
they would return here about Septem
We wish to call the
ladies attention to our ex
cellent line of corsets.
book. We carry a very
large stock and can fit
you properly in a corset
that will give you com
fort, health and satisfac
tion. We call your spec
ial attention to our line
of celebrated Nemo (Dor
sets, descriptions of a
few. of the numbers we
flatning back effect,
The Ladies Aid Society and Brother
hood of Grace church have, undertaken
to supply Hood River with a course
of lectures and musicals of the highest,
class, for the fall and winter of J911-"
12. Their efforts should meet with the
unanimous support of the people of
n ooa Krver. The nrst number will be
the Hon. Victor Murdock, M. C, Wich
ita Dist., Kansas, who has been so
prominently ..before the people in his
tight with organized dishonesty and
greed in governmental affairs. Mr.
Murdock will speak here September 21.
V. C. Brock was a Portland visitor
Lloyd Moss arrived from Hudson,
Wis., last week and has taken up his
residence in Central Vale.
The Order of the Eastern Star will
resume its regular meetings next Tues
For Sale Nursery stock grown in
Willow Flat. None better in the Val
ley. Big, stocky trees. Varieties:
Wealthy, Gravenctein, Baldwin, Spitz
enburg and Newtown. Bargain for
cash. C. K. Bone, phone ltil-M sl4
Russell Reed, after a visit with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Keed,
returned the first of the week to Min
neapolis. Mr. Reed, who has been
taking work at the Law Department
of the University of Minnesota, will
probably enter the Law School of
Stanford University in California next
Walton A. Green was in Portland
Tuesday on business.
J. H. Frary, a former resident of
the city but who is now living in Port
land, arrived last week to spend sev
eral weeks here attending to business.
Oscar J. Tilleson, of Portland, re
turned home yesterday after several
days spent here with friends.
Do not forget that Sherwin-Williams
Arsenate of lnd will not create black
spots on your apples. For tale by Mc
Donald. For Sale
EAST SIDE ORCHARDS
50 ACRES 15 in 1 and 2-year-olds;
balance uncleared. This property
is on Hood River and water right
goes with it. Bouud to lie very
valuable. 10,000. .
60 ACRES 6 acres 5 years olJ ; 6
acres 1 and 2 years: 14 acres hay;
2 acres home orchard; 32 acres un
cleared ; garden, etc. ; house, barn,
etc. Can be divided into three 20
acre tracts, each with a beautiful
building site. 10 inches of water
with place. All but 4 or 5 acres
under ditch. 1 ' mile from Van
20 ACRES-20 acres all 4 years old,
Kewtowns and Spitz; no buildings;
a very clean orchard in first-class
COFFIN & SCO IT
Dealers in East Side Lands Only
Program at the Gem
The Niece and the Chorus Lady
Nell's Last Deal
Rival Brothers Patriotism
Illustrated Song Every Night
Mandolin Club Every Tuesday Night
REMEMBER THE GEM
and Pythias Monday and
Two Full Reels
four Lasticopa hose supporters, of coutil or batiste,
sizes 19 to 36. Price $3.50
No. 320 Nemo self-reducing corset for -tall
and medium stout figures, higher bust and under
arms, flatning back effect of coutil or batiste,
sizes 19 to 36. Price $3.50
No. 305 Military belt corset for slender and
medium figures, made with the Nemo military
belt, medium bust, long skirt, four Lastikops hose
supporters of fine white coutil or batiste, sizes 19
to 30. Price $3.50
The construction of No. 305 gives slender lines
below the waist but plenty of space above, thus
inducing deep and healthful breathing. Very
popular with athletic women and those who are
fond of outdoor exercise.
We know that we can please you in the line of
corsets and have them in different makes from a
50c corset up to a $5.00 one.
MEN'S SHOES AND OXFORDS
A good opportunity to secure an exceptional,
bargain in Men's Shoes and Oxfords, patents,
calf skin and vici kid, values up to $6.00. Your
choice ; $1.98
THE PARIS FAIR
The regular meeting of the Masonic
Lodire will ha held Sntnrrlnv niorht
Sentemhpr !? TI.a mootintr'ivill Via on
important one: for among the consid
eration of other business will be that
of considering the purchase of another
101 ior nan purposes.
For Sale Nursery stock grown in
Willow Flat None better in the Val
ley, Big, stocky trees. Varieties:
Wealthy, Gravenstein, Baldwin, Spitz
enburg and Newtown. Bargain for
cash. C. K. Bone, phone 101-M. sl4
Board and Room by Day or Week
J. W. DICKINSON. Prop.
Eat State Street Near Front
PHONE 294-K. HOOD RIVER
Inclined to Be Suipicioui.
"You are one of the oldest conduc
tors on our line," said the traction
"Yes, sir. 1 hare been In your serv
ice nearly thirty years."
"Well, it's queer you have not wish
ed to fit yourself for something better
than being a mere conductor. You
surely have t"d time when you were
not on duty to study and read."
"Oh, I have read and studied, but It
appears that I have wasted my time.
I suppose If I had paid less attention
to the subjunctive mood and more
to practical things I should long ago
have reached a much more Important
position than that which I hold."
After the conductor bad gone the
magnate mused In silence for awhile
and then, turning to his secretary,
"What do you suppose he meant by
the subjunctive mood? Has It any
thing to do with labor unions?" Chi
Your Beet Friend,
It's all right td be your own
best friend If you are satisfied
to have few others. New York
"I tell you," said Farmer Corntossel,
"beln' a sheriff around here la a
mighty hard Job."
"You never arrest anybody."
"No. but there's an awful lot o'
false alarms. Every time one o' these
summer girls sees a caterpillar you
think there's murder beln' commit
ted." Washington Star.
The Midnight Oat.
"I suppose you find that a baby
brightens up the bouse," said the
bachelor to a friend who was showing
off the first baby.
"Yes," was the semi-sad reply, ''we
burn twice the gas we used to!" Co
1 "" 1 1 aeMiwwasj
LADIES' MISSES' AND CHILD
REN'S OXFORDS AND SHOES
We have placed a new lot on this bargain
table and for big values you cannot help but real
ize that they are the biggest yet Oxfords and
shoes that are worth up to $4.00 a pair, your
choice .J S1.47
NEW FALL SUITS
It's a good thing to buy your clothes as soon
as the new goods are in. No use waiting. Most
men know what they're going to do about it long
before they do it Our new fall stock of
Hart, Schaffner & Marx Suits and
is ready now, in good season for you who have
already decided just what you want to buy, and
the color and pattern you want. We have one of
the finest assortments in the line of men's clothes
that has ever been displayed in the city. Let us
prove it to you. Hart, Schaffner & Marx Suits
for ; SI 8.00 and Up
Other makes for S6.00, $8.00, $10.00 and Up
It is time to think about those roses and bulbs you are going to put in this
fall, to have bloom next spring. Better see the roses in bloom and pick out
what you want. We have a full line of shrubs, vines and perenial plauts. Cut
flowers and designs to order on short notice.
Phone 1972 M Fletcher (EL Fletcher R. 1. Hood River
Wanted-Hteady job driving team or gen
eral ranch work. Itefereucea given. Write
to 13 C atref t, Hood Hiver. a7
Wtiutad A good young horse, weight not
less than 1200. Munt be sound and gentle.
Chan. Ailuright, route 3. Ml
Vt'anted-Posltlon aa practical farmer.
References given. Address J. A. Klley.
Hood Hlver, and state terms. s7
Wanted Work nailing boxes In orchard.
Have had experience. Addreu, L. K. Kerby,
Hood Ulver, Ore. sl4
Wanted A modern furnished house for
fx m I ly of three. Will tnke for either longer
short term. Write care box 318 Hood Klver,
Wanted To buy early hatched Mlnorcla
pullets or young hens. Call 233 Udell, or ad
dress J. M. Taylor, H. D. 1. sH
Wanted lo Kent-A 15 to SO H. 1. traction
engine. Write Jacobium.Uade Co., 4117-413
Stanton Ht., Portland, Ore. sil
Wanted Poaltlon as housekeeper on ranch
by mludle age! lady. Add res 11., care of
Wauted-Ponltlon by lady stenographer.
Address, Box m, Uood River. Ore. si I
Wanted to Rent A furnished or tinfur.
nlshed house, prefer Hve or six rooms, mod
ern, close in. I. O. HI ma, with U. Y. kid.
wards A Co., phone 23M. 7tf
Wanted A position as bookkeeper. Two
vears' experience. Addres H. U. i , care of
Wanted Good Housekeeping Magazine re
quires the Hervices of a representative in Hood
River to look after subscription renewals and
to extend circulation by special method
which have proved unusually auccesslul.
Salary and commission. Previous experience
desirable, but not essential. Whole time or
spare time Address, with references, J. V.
Fairbanks, Uood Housekeeping Magazine, 3S1
Fourth Ave., New York City. s7
Wanted Non-church goers and stranger"
to follow the folks Sunday morning or even
ing to the people's church. Hlltu and Oak.
Kindly, J. K Parsons, Uraue U. B. Minister.
Residence 606 Oak St. Telephone 14S-K. s28
Wanted 'Jlrl for general housework. Good
wages. Inquire of Airs. Frank A. Clam. s2S
For Hale or Trade Modern 6-room cottage.
8. J. Frank, l'hone 217-M. tf
Kor real corset comfort, a Hpirella Corset
fitted to your form. Hpirella Boning of open
construction, admits of free ventilation, sani
tary and comfortable. Retains Its shape per.
manently. Send pom card, or phone for ap
pointment with Mrs. Hattie SM. Caatner, 272
Cascade ave., Hood River, Ore. Phene lls-K
For Sale Light bid Hickory wagon, with
shaft and pole for one horse or te im, price
E(io. Kee Duck wall A Sylvester beyond
Tucker's bridge. s21
For Sale Household goods. Apply 03 Oak
street, phone 171 M. s21
For Sale A pair of bay mares, weight 1150,
good workers single or double. Will sell
separate, and as 1 wish to close out my busu
ness, will sell at a great sacrifice to tbe first
that comes with the cash. Kockford Ktore,
Hood River, phone 183 X. 821
For Kale Good ranch horse cheap If taken
at once, A- J. Brunquist. s2l
For Sale-Fresh young Jersey cow. Apply
C. K. Miller, phone S113-M, s2l
For 8ale Pigs. F. H. Taylor; Oak Grove,
phone SfF. sal
For Bale Any amount of good dry oak and
pine wood. Phone 320X.
For 8ale IjOt and 4 room house: wired for
electricity; city water In kitchen, with sink
and drain to cesspool. Call 272M or No. 8. tf
For Sale One tt.year.old Clydesdile mare
light bay, gentleand true, 13(10 pounds, works
single or double. Fine orchard animal. Phone
mZ-U. W. H. Warren. sSl
TYPEWBITF.RS For sale or rent on easy
te.lua. A. W. Outhartk. a31-tf
For Sale-Anyone requiring choice peaches,
Inquire Buelow's Taylor Shop. s!4
For Hale or Trade One brown mare 7 years
old, about 1100 pounds, good roadster. In
the event of a trade would consider good bug.
gy, hack, or orchard implements, or hay.
Phone Oiiell 158. m
Far 8ale Team, Btudebaker wagon, har.
nes and farm uiols cheap. Will sell separa
tely. M. H. Maher, phone XX) X. sir,
For Sale 75 ricks of dry pine and fir wood.
in. n. iuttiier, pnoue
For Sale Cheap A-l team. Just the p?lr
for small place. Perfectly gentle, good pull
ers, broke to drive or ride, weight 2U0D pound.
Phone M M. ai7lf
Land For Sale 0 acres of land for sale
from Ml per acre up. Will sell In atacre
tracts with part in trees, a J. Calkins, phone
W K. instf
For sale-Donkey engine, 9x11, in good
order. 1S00 feet 1 inch main line, 3000 feet K
trip line, blocks an nec-ssary equipment
for Immediateuse. For quick sale H.Vi.
J. F.Thompson, Parkdale. or Ulacler office, tf
For Sale We are now In a position to ftir.
nli.li rough nnd dressed lumber of the vari
ous kinds. Apple boxes and strawberry
crates lor this season. Orders will be
promptly fllled. 1 miles southeast of Park,
dale. Hay A Wlewl, Parkdale, Ore. a27if
ForKale-L. C. Smith typewriter. Practi
cally Dew. Phone 29&.X. 06
For Sale Cheap. Corner lot, 10th and Co
lumbia St. Address Phil Matthew. 3-J1 East
7th St., North Portland, Ore. , oj
For Sale.-Freh cow at Mt. Hood, Oregon.
For Sale-one horse, weight 1SO0 pounds. A.
Nlehaus, phon- 17K. s7
For Sale Light team of horse. Call 32S8-X
For Sale Cord wood. F. W. Brown, Park,
For Sale te-lncu flr wood at 11.00 per rick
In tbe woods. L. A. E. Clark, puoue Odell
For Sale 1 Team and harness, true pullers,
good travelers: 1 No, 2 Faultless stu Hip pul'.er
complete; Jersey cow 4 years old. These are
very cheap buys. It will pay you to invest)
gate. 1). Currier, Jr.. Odell S4, tout 2. iti
For Rent A six-foot Kentucky disc need
drill for drilling in your cover crops. Call C.
E. Coffin phone 11202 M. 7
For Kent -5-room ranch house. 7 mile from
tow. Completely furnished, piped spring
water. Terms low. Phone 188-X
For RenWPasturage for stock by the month.
Address Thomas D. Calkins, Phone 32K2M. s7
For Rent one S-room and one 2-room
suites, furnished for housekeeping In modern
house, newly paered and painted, close In
Columbia street between Sib and 9ih. 7
NURSERY AOENT9 WANTED.
We want relladle agents who can sell our
high-grade fi ull trees, grown at Kennewick
and KpokRne Valtey. Expenses advanced
weekly. Free expert advice to fruit growers,
by Prof. Van Holderbeke, for five year
Washington state horticulturist.
Van Holderbeke Nurseiy Co.,
alOtf Bkokaue. Wash.
Lost A black parasol somewhere In the
city. Has square handle with sliver band
and silver heart shaped ornament. Return
lo Glacier office or 31a Plne8t.,foi reward. a24
Lost-An agate hat pin. Finder please re
turn to Glacier office for reward. s7
Lost Between the Paris Fair and Bragg'
store lastThursday morning, a brown peggy
purse with black purse Inside containing a
live dollar gold piece. Will the finder please
leave at Ulacler office and be suitably re
Lost Gold Sigma Chi fraternity pin, cross
shaped and set with 12 small pearls. Finder
pltase return to Ulacler office for reward. 14
Lost Black hand hag containing book,
card, etc., bearing name Nlta L. Brlggs.
Finder please leave at Glacier. Reward. 821
Found Two Inner tube tires on Heights.
Owner may have same by calling Jno. Cason,
2.13M, and paying for thU ad. 821
Lost-Pair of ladles' gold cuff buttons with
small diamond In center. Return to Ulacler
for reward, s28
Notice to Apple Tree Planters.
Start your orchard right by buyl g the
trees you need of Nealetgh Bro.' Square Deal
Nursery Co. We are going to have some
One trees Tor sale for the seasons of Hill and
1912. Our prices are right and our motto:
"Live and help others live." Come and In
spect trees. Nursery yA miles south of Hood
River, on West Side. Write J. T. Nealelgh,
R. D. No. 2. Phone 2IS.K.
f!5 XKALEIQH BROS.
NOTICE To whom it may concern: I, tho
undersigned, must dispose of my rlghfe and
lease on the property formerly owned by W.
C. Adams. I am not able to run tbe place
and must sacrifice In order to sell. Come and
seeme. I will give someone a bargain
s21 F. P. DEAN , Barret
Notice of Completion of Oiling 12th St
Notice is hereby given that the Seaton Con
struction Co., contractors, have tiled written
notice this 7th day ot September, 1911 of the
completion of the improvement of twelfth
Street from the city limits on the south north
to Mav Street; and May Street from the west
llneof Twelfth Street extended north to tne
esst line, of Tweltth Street extended south
In tbe City of Hood River, Oregon, by the
cleaning of said street for a width of thirty
feet, by oiling same, by spreading coat of
sand over said oil and by rolling said street
to an even surface under their contract
with this City betofore made and entered
into, and that he amonnt due said con
tractors for said Improvement upon its accept
ance Is hereby stated to be tbe amount of
And notice Is further given that any objec
tions to the acceptance of said work under
the contract with tbe said contractor on the
part of said city may bellied In tbe office ol
the undersigned City Recorder by any Inter
ested party at any time within ven day
Irom the date of filing said notice, to-wit,
within seven day from the 7th day of Sep
fbis notice Is published In tbe Hood River
I'lacler for two consecutive Issues thereof, the
date of tbe first publication thtreof being the
7lb dy of September, 1911.
H. B. LANGIIXE,
'sM City Recorder.
Because of the fact that the copy of
L. H. Huggin's advertisement was
submitted after form containing old
ad was run the erroneous statement
that he sellling augarat $6 per sack
appears. On account of the rise in the
price at which the last purchases of
Sutrar was rnnrlo tho r.iQ nf ..aI,
sack is $6.75.
Ringer and Wheeler A Wilson styles
Prices and terms to suit evervone. Re
pairing and attachments for all kinds of
machines. Office with Onthank A Ot
ten. A. H. Stone, agent Singer Co.,
ilooj River. tf
Diarrhoea is always more or less pre
valent during September. Be prepared
for it. t 'li a n,lu.,l,. ; ' t,. ; v. . i
and Diarrhoea Remedy is prompt and
effectual. It can alwavs be defended
upon and is pleasant to take. For sale
by all dealers.
Wanted Contract by someone to
clear 20 acres of land on Central Or
chards tracts. C. R. Bone, phone