The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, August 05, 1915, Image 2

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    ihunb Hturr (Blarirr
AKTMltt D. MOE. Pttbtfc.
When surrlrr demr aeuange inaddrea
this culm ui.ma lie notified truiiiptiy, and e
n die ii-w ai, li hI Kivrr
.i.-r.i--r. i...u i notify uiui.rti. ",,rr
when i-tiangtiig tfceir sd.lreaa Iroiu one rural
nun ii another, r Horn my driirry ui
Cllliniry IH-HVITT. it HT irr. , i
gel yiMir psis-r promptly, many us by man ir
telepliont mid li.c lunllrf will be Investigated
Except H Uln In live news iutu-r. mm.
m ii ii h-m: hij. ir arilcleaofa geueral nature,
.Ik mi mI twin ill office by Muuday u lowrt
I heir .fr i ut id the lnoeoi trie current wets
SuWrlptlun, I1-10 1'er Tear.
REAL CORN MEAL
Hani Jackson, publisher and editor
of the I'ortland Journal, who on occa
inrirt rt calif with smacking: of the lipa
tl e corn pone of hit old Virginia, may
oon I e able to secure the fundamental
makiiiit of this delicious food in Hood
Kiver.
The dull hum of the old millstone".
that a Quarter of a century ago con
verted the grain of the Hood Hiver val
ley into flour and meal, will be heard
K n at J- R. Phillips sawmill on
I'tit Ins creek a few miles went of the
eity. And Hood Kiver ranchers, those
who have planted corn, can shell a
bushel or two and dirve down to the
I'hillips mill and have the pleasure of
waiting and watching the dusty miller.
after he takes his little toll, make
meal from their own grain.
An epicure of the old south, if ottered
some of the so-called corn bread of to
day, would probably remark that he
fed his pack of hounds on better food
The making ol real corn pone depends
on the manner in which the meal i
ground. The com grains must be
cracked by slowly driven mill stones.
No power has ever been devised that
does this better than water at least,
that is what your corn bread connois
seur will tell you.
Hut we are amateurs, and we feel
like Sam Jackson can be of great ser
vice to the Hood River valley if he will
but give us a little dissertation on
proper methods of making meal. We
now have the mill and the corn.
A VALLEY OF FLOWERS
The Floral Society has begun a good
work. Hood'River has already become
known as a community of beautiful ru
ral homes, but improvements can be
made "along many of the highways.
Weeds now grow alongside the thor
oughfares in many places, and the
traveler is as unfavorably impressed as
though he had looked at a carelessly
dressed or slovenly man or woman.
These strips are just as repulsive aa is
tramp, his touseled hair laden with
the filth of a box car floor.
We look forward to success for the
new society and its campaign. The or
ganization has a representative list of
membera from both town and country.
In commenting on a proposed road
through The Dalles around Mount Hood
The Dalles Chionirle says:
"It is to check this campaign of Ilmid
Riverites, who would eliminate The
Dalles from the 'loop' trip itinerary,
that local citizens propose to build the
now road from Ward's mill to Govern
ment Camp. This would shorten the
distance from this city to the camp by
at least 30 miles, at the same time
affording a splendid road and wonderful
acenery."
Why should The Dnlles hinder the
construction of a highway from the
Upper Hood River Valley through the
National forest reserve to the Harlow
road? We doubt if Rufus Holman,
Multnomah county commissioner, and
local officials who were instrumental in
interesting Chief Foiester Gravea in
the proposed forest road, ever once
gave The DhIIcs a thought. They don't
care to eliminate anything from The
Dalles. Certainly, The Dalles Bhould
go ahead and work out roads for her
benefit aa diligently as she pleases, but
she should not get peeved because Hood
Kiver ia first to open the duor to Op
portunity. WMMaaaBaasssssaiatssBBI
From a standpoint of business, it
seems to us that the Souhern Paicfic R.
It. Co. should be more than glad to
haul the fish distribution car, "Itain
bow," free of charge. Well stocked
streams in southern Oregon and the
Willamette valley will result in an in
creased passenger traflic to those
points,
The wise applo grower will follow
the advice of Kenneth McKay and not
consiitn his fruit to any market. Some
few growers by shipping direct may
get a tanciur price than they could ob
tain through their cooperative organiz
ation. Hut such a practice will inevit
iilily be the ruination of a cooperative
system.
Rev. Frank W. Gorman, a Portland
minister, is going to tHke a whirl on
the vaudeville stage. Who will be next?
What is the impelling force that leads
the Portland divine to this step? Is it
the desire of making a diamatic appeal
before the footlights or a need to cure
a sweeny of his purse?
If you note a black eye regarding
you from the cage of a bank Saturday,
or if you have'dilliculty in understand
ing the hoarse-voiced sermon Sunday,
don't tie surprised. Many things are
due to transpired after 3.30 o'clock to
morrow afternoon, when Kev. A. K.
Macnamarn cries: "Piny Ball!'
The Congregational women are prac
tical exponents of the by products
campaign about which so much was
luurd in fruit circles last year. Their
unique campaign should get results.
The Iowa clergyman who has just
bought a twenty-acre ranch at Hood
Kiver believes in laying up a few
treasures elsewhere. Oregonian.
The Belmont episode of the boys
frightening women seems to call for a
paternal manipulation of the rod.
S. Benson, father of the Colombia
highway, continues bit philanthropies.
Last neck Mr. Eenion donated $100,000
to an industrial school in Portland.
Paid Butte ii a modern Mount Olyrn-
pui. But the traberries.thfct.t,. C,
1 (eni ! urowim are better than am
; K""'"K uener man
nectar ever shinned b the I'asan sods.
More material for a war scarp. Hood
Kiver Japanese climb the mountain
every Sunday. Oregonian.
miss Mcdonald is
NOW IN THE LEAD
The list of young ladies competing
for the trip to the Fanamt-Pacific ex
position, the winner to be awarded $50
by local merchants, is now beaded by
M ibs Ktheljane McDonald. Miss Mar
jorie Barr is aecond and the third con
tetsant is now Miss Gladyse Vogel.
The standing of the different contest
ants is as follows:
Ktheljane Mc Donald 3T,7:,fl
Mar jorie Harr :. 25,172
Gladyse Voyel !.WM
r'lorerce Gould I'l.ltll'
Marian Dakin X.774
Magdalene .Mitchell 4,5:12
Maude Wren l.iitiS
lorcas DeWitt 12"
The plan adopted for giving the
trip does not require the contestant to
sell anything. The only thing neces
sary to secure the votes being to patron'
ize some ol Hood Kiver s popular
stores. The advertisements ol these
ti rum w ill be run on alternate weeks in
the Glacier and News. These (inns
have agreed to give sales check or r
ceipt to every purchaser for cash or for
monthly bills iiaid until September 1st.
The s les check or receipts from these
firms may lie exchanged for votes at
thisoflice. One vote for each five cents
purchased or paid.
Tlic local firms subscribing to the con
test are:
Paris Fair
Franz Hardware Co.
Consolidated Mercantile Co,
K. E. Kaesser, cash grocer
A. C. Statcn, on The Heights
C. S. Clarke, Glacier Pharmacy
New Klectric Theatre
licit.. Photo Studio
Hood Kiver Market
S. W. Paiker & Co.
J. C. Johnson, the shoe man
Tip Top Dairy
F. T, Anderson, cleaning and pressing
Fashion Stables.
1'at Lindsay.
BASE BALL
The Parkdale team trimmed the Hood
River second team Sunday to a tune of
1.) to 10 on the Parkdale diamond. Hie
local boys state that the Upper Valley
lads have some mighty good bat-wield-
ers and that Samples and Perkins form
as good a battery as can be found on a
minor village team.
Heunner did the pitching for Hood
River for nine innings, Henry Hlagg
trying his arm during the last three
nnings.
The Parkdale lineup was as follows:
Perkins, c: Samples, n: Cooper. 1st
b: K. Koontz. 2nd b: K. Gordon. 3d b:
Geo Baker, ss; Hill If; J. Gordon, cf,
and C. Perkins,' rf.
Hood Kiver a line-up waa: Shermer-
horn, c; Heppner, p; Kent, 1st b; H.
Blagg, 2nd; L. Touscher, 3rd; Picken,
ss; Underwood, cf, and Parker, rf.
The Hood River aecond team will
play the Mountain Brook. Skamania
county, Washington, team at Columbia
park next Sunday. Ihe boys from
across the river got the goat of the lo
cal seconds a short time ago, and it is
declared that the fight Sunday to re
capture the angora.will be to the fin
ish. Game called at 2.30 o'clock.
FLORAfsOCIETYWILL
WORK FOR BEAUTY
"A more beautriful valley," is the
flolgan of the Hood Kiver county Floral
Society, the regular monthly meeting
of which was held Monday evening.
The society has launched a campaign
to increase interest in planting shrubs
and flowering plants along the high
ways, its members also protest against
the cutting of trees along the roads.
"We want to see hollyhocks take the
place of weeds," says President Lara
way, "and California poppies the place
of the hated poison oak. Our associa
tion will be glad to discuss proposed
improvements with anyone, and we
will assist in the selection of plants
and shrubs that are best adapted to the
locality in which they are to be plant
ed. Our organization will Btudy plant
culture and give out information as to
methods to be used in growing flowers
locally.
The floral society will hold meetings
the first Monday in every month.
MOTORISTS TRAVEL
FROM NEVADA
With the following party aboard, two
automobiles passed through the city
last week enroute over the Columbia
river highway to Jackson county,
where they will visit relatives: Mr,
and Mrs. H. S. Morgan, Mr. and Mrs.
P. G, Morgan and Mr. and Mrs. I.ee
Osborne, all of Aurora, Nev. These
are the first motorists to cross the
Nevada line and make use of the Co
lumbia river highway.
"The roads through the high plainB
are very good," said P. G. Morgan,
"and you need not be surprised to see
many other tourists. We came by way
of Lakeview and the Klamath Indian
reservation."
The motorists were equipped for
camping out, the tonneau of one of the
big cars being tilled with bedding, food
supplies and tents.
FASHION WILL BEGIN
The Fashion Livery Co. will begin
Sunday a regular Sunday excursion to
Cloud Cap Inn. The cars of the livery
company will leave Hood Kiver at
about li o'clock Sunday mornings.
Travelers will be taken to the turnout
on the Cloud Cap road, where they will
be met by vehicles and transported to
the hostelry. '1 he round trip fare, in
cluding lunch at the Inn, will be $7.
On the return to Hood River, the
vehicles will leave the Inn about 4
o'clock.
Fait Due memory refreshing stamps
have lieen added to our ready made
stock. They are boat in appearance
and the wording is to the (mint. Ask to
see sample
McKAY SCORES PET
TY CONSIGNMENTS!
"1 find that the very men who are
forever after us to secure good returns
for them for their odds and ends on an
f. o. b. basis are themselves undermin
ing our means of operation," ssys Ken
neth McKay, who spent the week end
in Portland. "I visited the wholesale
fruit distirct. while in Portland, and
endeavored to place orders for early ,
fruit, tucb as Astrachans. One of tne I
big buyers turned me down flat. When ;
I asked the reason he pointed to about
20 boxes of early apples. I
"Do you know, I found two of;
my own growers had shipped ovei the
head of our organization on consign-1
ment. If it is expected that we main-1
tain the best f. o. b. returns, such ac
tion on the part of the growers will
have to cease."
WAHRER BUYS INTER
EST IN LOCAL BANK
W. F. Wahrer, formerly of the man
agement of the Citizens State Bank, of
Goodrich, la., has purchased foreign
stock of the Hood River State Bank,
and has arrived here to assume the du
ties of cashier of the institution. Mr.
Wahrer, whose borne was originally in
Donellson, la., visited Hood Kiver last
spring, while en route to the California
fairs. He is an old friend and acquain
tance of S. A. Mitchell, vice president
of the Hood Kiver State Bank.
Harvey Jones, who has been in the
bank, will devote his attention to his
Belmont ranch.
PART OF HIGHWAY
WILL BE CLOSED
Beginning yesterday a portion of the
Columbia river highway extending
from Crown Point to the Multnomah
county line will be closed until the pav
ing of the great scenic thoroughfare is
completed. Koadmaster Yeon has made
this ruling in justice to the contractors
at work in surfacing the thoroughfare.
M"I"M"H"M I I I i 11"! 1"1"1"H F H-H
f KISS, FI RS AM FEATHERS $
H I I 1 1 I i"H..h-h-1i.hh.....i M h
During the course of the season local
people and their visitors, while on bali
ng excursions and w hen hunting in the
mountains, have many interesting ex
periences. The Glacier will be very triad
to have fishermen and hunters uive an
account of their experiences to this
column of the paper. If you bear a
story or a good joke, report it.)
When Fred Evans began fishine in
the Punch Bowl in the Hood River
this summer, each time he bad better
luck, by catching larger steelheads or
Chinook salmon than the time previ
ous, as lar as Is known no fish had
been taken from the Punch Bowl be
fore this summer that had reached 40
inches in length, although the marks
closely approached that limit. Each
time catching a larger one, Mr. Evans
finally made a record catch, 40 inches
and weighing 25 pounds. A few days
later he caught a bigger Chinook, that
weighed the same but was a fraction
over 41 inches. It certainly was a
beauty.
Now this week Lee Evans has beaten
all records. On Wednesday night he
anded a big dog salmon, weighing 30
pounds and measuring 46 inches in
length. "He sure put up an awful
fight," said Mr. Evans. Six fish were
caught in two hours that night by
these two men, two steelheads weigh
ing 174 pounds and three others aver
aging between BJ and 9 pounds. Ex
cellent success has been enjoyed this
summer at the Punch Bowl bv these
fishermen.- Mosier Bulletin.
The legislature last winter amended
the game laws, and among other
changes, the 'date for the opening of
deer hunting season waa set at August
la instead or August 1. The season
closes August 31.
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Anderson and
children, of the Heights, are spending
this week encamped on Herman creek,
where they are angling for the wary
trout.
F. H. Blagg. A. J. Veltum and C. S.
Fiuld wtre recent visitors to Lost Lake
where they camped and enjoyed the
fishing.
H. G. Humphrey, of the Hvdro-Elee-
trie Co., has been enoying an outing in
the wilds around the base of Mount
Adams.
The following, taken from a 2,ri-vear-
old Oregonian, tells of the interesting
tale of the tail of a dog. :
Mr. liuzzell put some tar in a tin
pail and placed it upon the stove to
melt the other day. In the bottom of
the pail was a small hole that had not
been noticed. As the tar began to melt
it flowed through the hole and soon
took fire, making a lively blaze. Mr.
Buzzell seized the pail and started to
run out of doors with it, in doing which
he received some painful burns on the
hands. In his hurry he did not see the
shepherd dog lying on the floor and
stumbled over him, spilling a quantity
of the burning tar on the dog's tail,
which was long and bushy.
"The dog, scared out of his wits and
with burning tail flaring up like a
torch, began running around the kitch
en and dining room, setting fire to the
walls, woodwork, table and chairs.
Finally they managed to get the dog
out of doors and the animal extin
guished his own fire by rolling.
"The aid of about 50 men from the
tannery was obtained and by great ex
ertion the fire was finally extinguished,
as there was a good supply of water at
hand. As it waa damage to the extent
of $.'!00 was done by the fire, the loss
being covered by insurance. The dog
was very badly injured, and, although
alive, it is doubtful if he recovers."
W. J.
Holmes,
motored
summer
A. Baker and Miss Hazel
the latter of Underwood,
out to Camp Minnehaha, the
place of Mr. and Mrs. W. .1
Baker, and spent the week end. Mrs.
Harry T. DeWitt rode horseback to the
summer camp.
Misses Etheljane and Ella McDonald,
Kecbecca Thompson and Brock, the
latter .of I'ortland, are spendirg the
week encampednear the Toll bridge on
the Fast Fork.
E. O. Blanchar. Judge Derhv
James E. Robertson returned Sunday
afternoon from a week's fishinK trip on
the headwaters.'of the West Fork. The
nimrods encamped on Jones creek.
Rain prevailed every day they were in
the remote wilds, and the fishermen
were beginning to show signs of web
. . j
Snorinl L-ies and Misses Mountain Shoes. Ten inch
u"ll,fll tops, in lace and button styles, nice medium
low heels, pood grade velour calf upper.
$2.75 values now S2.2."
$3.50 values now , $2.50
Qnppjol Ladies and Misses Oxfords and Pumps, values
upviai up g4. 8jzeg 2i tQ 4 gQod gtyIeg find
certainly bargains at, the pair pl JVI
Outing shoes for men with bellows tongue and low flat
heels. A dandy everyday, comfortable, light d" QA
and serviceable shoes. The pair dlalvU
New white dress skirts, middy blouses and outing suits
for ladies. Now is a good time to buy. 2nd floor
Rugs and Art Squares
We are offering some splendid values in this line. A
good assortment to choose from. Look them over and be
convinced. 2nd floor
The Paris Fair
The Store of Biggest Value Hood River
feet. Undoubtedly they would have
been croaking like frogs but for the
delivery by Walter Ford, of Perigo &
Son, of enough coffee to last them dur
ing the week.
The delivery of the coffee is the rec
ord for Hood Kiver merchant. The
three reeleteers did not discover the
absence of the makings of the beverage
until they unpacked their camp equip
ment on the purling banks of Jones
creek. Lou Morse, of Spray, who was
visiting in town and who drove them to
the mountain forests, brought back
the message that they were in urgent
need of the solacing berry, and Walter
Ford was the "Good Samaritan."
Despite the rain and the unforunate
episode of the coffee, Mr. Blanchar,
Judge Derby and Mr. Robertson re
turned happy, for they had excellent
luck in the virgin streams.
Commercial Club Bulletin
Regular meeting August 9th, 8.30 p.
m. There is a matter so important to
come before the members of the Club,
that I shall not mention it in the Bulle
tin. This is not a bait to get out a
good meeting, but it is a thing that
must be handled by a members' meet
ing, and there must be a.quorum pres
ent to act upon it. The directors can
not handle it without instructions. If
there ia a quorum at the meeting Mon
day, August 9th, it will be brought up,
otherwise it will have to go by the
Board.
A letter from Ravlin says that east
erners are coming to the fair by thou
sands, and JJiot the Hood River booklet
ia attracting a great deal of attention,
the highway pictures shown helping
most. He ssys further that he has
Newtowns on display now 14 weeks out
of storage, and in fine condition under
the skin; using the display to show the
keeping qualities, frequently cutting
the apples open before an interested
audience. He asks if the Club has
taken any action as to the disposition
of the apple after the fair. Have you
any ideas?
A good many visitors have been
looking around he last three weeks, be
ing registered at the hotels, and many
automobiles have stopped and taken
the Valley trip since the Highway was
opened.
Some different arrangements will
have to be made about this Club if
dues are not paid. Bills were sent out
fur about a $1000 of dues July 1st and
$120.05 received. What are you going
to do about it?
R. E. SCOTT,
Acting Secretary
A TESTIMONIAL OF
BERGLUND'S WORK
As a t- stiinonial of my work in the
orchard, 1 would have Hood River grow
ers contemplating such work read the
following letter wiitten to me by H. M.
Grant, of the Belmont district: '
"July 20, 1015.
"Mr. O. A. I,, Berglund,
1112 5th St., City.
"Dear Sir:
"I desire to say that the work you
have ilone in my orchard of grafting,
pruning, ami trimming, has been com
petent I v mid successfully done, and en
tirely to my satisfaction, and shows you
to ho competent and proficient in your
work.
" I he grafts which yon put in the
Spring of 1014 have attained a strong
and luxuriant growth, and those put in
during the past Spring have a vigorous
and sat isiactory growth, and the prun
ing ha been done with good judgment
ami skill.
"I have been exacting aud watchful,
ami it gjves me pleasure to commend
you for vonr work.
"Von are privileged to use this letter
in any :iv vou may deem of benefit to
you- Yours very truly,
II. M. GRANT,
nl-' of Belmont Dietrich"
I Fire Losses in Hood River Numerous
I We havi bad more losses this year to
date than in any year heretofore. Haz
ards of tins re increasing; especially are
thev greater this time of year. We find
many instances in Inith city and country
w hole no tire insurance is carried. Al
ways after the fire there are a few pinv
pie in the immediate neighborhood who
think of lire insurance, and some take
out policies. But why wait for the fire,
it might have lieen you who burned out
instead of your neighlior.
In the Vallev your barns are full of
new hay, your blooded stock is in there
at night'. Why take the chance? Take
out a policy today. Reed it Henderson,
Inc., phono 13:ilt" jyl'df
NOTICE!
I will not lie responsible for any bills
contracted by my wife, Alice M. Kicholtx.
" Signed bv
Ki ll: or KI LI.0 V. ElCHOl.TZ.
BLOODLESS BATTLES.
0n Campaign Where a British Army
Did riot Lot a Man.
The battle of Futtebpore, one of four
fights In eight days. In the midst of a
forced march of 120 miles to tbe relief
of Lucknow, was as far aa tbe small
British force Is concerned absolutely
bloodless, and Havelock'a classical "or
der of tbe day" puts tbe fact on record.
In oue of the battles agalust Akbar
Khan In Afghanistan tbe result waa
almost equaly surprising. It was the
punitive expedition of 1842 after the
massacre at Kabul and the horrible re
treat from which only Dr. Brydon es
caieL This battle made up some
what for the frightful disaster, for the
victory could not have been more com
plete. The Afghans were driven headlong
into tbe river, and camp, baggage, ar
tillery, horses, standards and arms of
every kind were captured, together
with abundant ammunition and provi
sions, while Akbar fled. Yet the Brit
ish only had ten killed.
Probably the only bloodless cam
paign ever undertaken by the British
was tbe Abyssinian expedition against
King Theodore led by Lord Napier of
Mugdaln, It was this bloodless war
which gave him his title.
Although the British army consisted
of lO.Ouo men and although they were
met by the enemy, who put up a brave
fight, and although they stormed Mag
dula, situated on cliffs so steep that it
was said a cat could not climb them,
yet not a life was lost on the British
side.
If the last Ashantl expedition against
King Trempeh could be dignified by
tho name of a campaign then It must
be added to the list of bloodless wars.
Certainly it cost the life of Frluee
Henry of Ilatteuberg, the husband of
Queen Victoria's youngest daughter
aud the father of the queen of Spain,
but of other casualties there were none.
London Stray Stories.
FIGHT FOR PRINCIPLE.
His Taak Seems a Hopsless One, Yst
He Sticks to the Job.
Every little while you bear somebody
say: "It Isn't the expense I mind. It's
the principle of the thing."
United States treasury officials have
found that the country Is overrun with
persons who feel just that way. Here
Is one case:
Some years ago the crew of a gov
ernment revenue cutter gave an enter
tainment of some sort, and, according
to custom, assessed the cost of tbe
affair among those aboard. Each man's
share was taken from his pay. One
young man was not In sympathy with
some feature of the entertainment and
objected to having to pay bis share. It
cost him only 30 cents, but It was the
principle of the thing.
He began to write to the assistant
secretary of the treasury, who had
charge of the revenue cutter service,
and demand justice.
That was years ago and the man has
averaged about two letters a week ever
since. Ho numbers bis letters, nd the
last one was numbered seven hundred
and something.
Two or three years ago he resigned
from the revenue cutter service and Is
now living la New York, but he Is still
after his 30 cents and tbe establish
ment of a great principle.
When Charles Dewey Ililles was an
assistant secretary of the treasury he
sent tbe man bis personal check for 30
cents in the hope that It would end the
long correspondence, but It did not
The man promptly sent bock the check,
saying that he did not want the money
but justice, and that the 80 cents must
come from the government Itself.
And so tbe correspondence goes on
with no sign of ever letting up. Cin
cinnati Enquirer.
The Way Out
Mr. Halle in his book "Notes From a
Painter's Life" tells an amusing story
of the celebrated caricaturist Carlo Pel
legrini The caricaturist borrowed 5 from
the author.
"When he had got It and put It In his
pocket he said these memorable words
lu his broken English: 'Halle, my fel
low, If I take this 5 aa a loan every
time I see you I say: "Dere dat tire
some Halle. I owe him i5." And you
eay: "Dere dat tiresome Pelican. He
owe me 3." It make unpleasant be
tween ua. So I take dis as gift' "
Toe 8uggativ,
"Yea," said the young physician of
aristocratic lineage, "our family has a
motto, bnt I prefer not to nse It It la
a little too suggestlva In my profes
sion." "What is the motto?"
"Faithful unto death." Boston Tran
script Rubber Stamp Ink at this office.
IMntipM Our buyer, Mr. M,E.McCarty. left last Hon
nuiltc. day for the Eastern markets to select our Fall
and Winter stocks. We know by experience that by tak
ing these trips as we do that we can best serve you.
He visits all the leading cities and large manufac
turers and having the cash to offer gets the bottom prices
and personal selection. We do not mark our merchandise
at any great big profit. We are content with a small pro
fit, and we rely upon the volume of busines to make up the
difference. When we buy for less we give you this advan
tage and this is why you will find our prices so much lower
than others.
Our aim is to give you the biggest values that it is
possible for you to get anywhere, and retain your good will
and appreciated patronage by honest dealing and courteous
treatment.
The Paris Fair
The Store of the Biggest Values
Bids for Wood
The undersigned will receive bids for
18 cords 4 ft. good, sound, lir wood to be
delivered and piled in basement of Fine
Grove school house not later Sept. ltilo
K. H. WAl'tiH,
al2 Clerk School Dist. No. 7.
kll44rf 60 YEARS'
a
V Designs
Copyrights Ac
Anyone Rending a Bktrh and description may
quirk ly ucertam onr opinion free whether aa
Invention is probably puteiitahla Communlra
tlnntHtrlctlyconQdentlal. HANDBOOK on Patent
aent free. Oldest aaeticy for net-unrig patents,
Patent taken through Muon k CO. receive
tpfciai notics, without en arize, lo tbe
Scientific American.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Tartest c!r
culalton of any sclemtoc journal. Terms, f:t S
year ; four months, fl. Bold by all newsdealers
MUNN Co?e,B New Yorl
Kruicti Offloe, 63S F SU Wuhiugtuu. U. U
$100 Reward, $100
Thft ri'ii'I' is of this paper will be
pleased to learn tiiat there la at least one
dreaded disease that silence has been
ulile In cure In all Its staRea, and that Is
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the only
pusltive cure now known to the medical
fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a eonntitullonal treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally, aciiiiK directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there
in' destrnvltiK the fnundiitinn of the dls
eiise, and Riving the patient strength by
Imililiiit; up the constitution and assisting
n.'iti'ie in dning Its work. The proprietors
liiive so PHU h faith In Its curative pow
cih that liny offer One Hundred Dollars
for any case that It falls to cure. Send
i'i' 1 1 f : t ri f testimonials.
Address: F .1 i'HKNKT ft CO . Toledo, O.
,-tild !v nil ImifTKlats. 75c.
ri.k Hull s Fsmily Pills for conctlpatlon.
Oakdale Greenhouses
The first 15 days in December
is a good time to plant Roses,
Shrubs and all hardy plants.
We have them. Have also tu
lips and daffodils. Pot plants
for winter at Franz', where
orders for cut flowers will be
taken.
Fletcher (SI Fletcher
Phone 4738 Hood River
FOR SALE
For Hale A modern 4 room house. Party
folng hack East. Inquires! UU9 Kallroad St
. M . Sheets. &
For Hale-Urge new cupboard sultsnle for
canned fruit and jelly; will tmld over '.Mo jart
"14 Cascade Ave., phone YlVl.
ForHale-My Kegistered I'oland-t'hiim ser
vice boar, hlg boned type. C. 1. Moody, phone
Odeinti, I'arkdale, Oregon. aiii
For Ha!e A fine black horse, weight alxiul
m pounds. Very gentle and drive eingle i.r
double. A good saddle horse and was form
erly owned by Krank Stanton. Will sell lor
8WU CHidi or will trade for a good Jersey cow
Alexander B. Brooke. a)
For Sale Choice of two fine cows, 1 register
ed DuriH- boar and sow. horse potato digger
1090 ft. of :t inch iron pipe, cordwood. Ki. :i'
pboue Si'iii, J. B. Korden. t j
For Sale Thoroughbred .lersey cow giving
three gallons, lest !i per cent. Phone 5SH3. ali
rorr-aie-itiincti dry wood,! per load of
....ui ...ru mm quarter lo the load,ca.u deliv
ered. Phone 11171. iifttl
For Hale-1 good black Jersey cow. 2 yrs old
Price , phone tet Udell. M. Canuon. all
For Sale -Scotch Collie pup.
Peterson, l'bone 5ttf3.
Call Mrs.
p Kw u" C!,W nrt, three months old calf,
r. W . Hurt, phone afl
Li'. 'e-Tuoronghbred Jerse71m7rcir, 6
weeks old, phoue .iT.SS. Li
ror aie or lrade-Uood orchard team
weight mij), r win ,rHl,, ., fr , hSn;
U s. 1 he horse must not be over tl or K years
?'? i?ndH'L ,rue p,,ll,'r- Address Koute I, Box
157, Hood Kiver, Oregon. ' H
For Sale 100 cords fir cord wood Teaml
For Sale-Cheap work horse. Also a good
combination driving, riding aud work horse
I Poland-China pigs will sell sow Willi them
Mesdow ISrook. Farm. Phone .V."4
For Sale Pine and fir wood delivered In
rToneOdefi l" J"n C' urtft
Eor Sale-?', Mitchell wagon In good condi.
t on with appl-ra.k, will sell cheap. John
I'm n nil, vtic ll ,17f.
Ml
For Sale One of the best .lersev cows in the
al ley. One mare 1 yr old wL llim liw. Would
be One delivery or mail routes. n..
Ulning about one-fourlh arre, adjoin Odeli
e-...re.i. n rue or come and see me
if Inieresfd. L. A. K. Clark, K. F ii No 4
Hood Kiver, Oregon. - ' ' A
A Snap acres on theColiimhtu h i..i..,.,
some bearing on-hard, lots ol free water will
make tbe lineal summer home. l',,v,
your own time at t per cent Interest. S-e the
Olacler :i,.
For Sale or Trade-For
Phone AMI
pigs, laying hens.
mySTtf
For Sale-Choice lots on Th. u,..i.,.
sale at the right price. A. W. Onthauk mFtt
For Sale My Ave passenger lien car Newlv
painted, new top. tnio cash, i ' . J?.
tried at Columbia garage; Ralph Root, nilf
For Sale One high rart i., . .-
months old, of the blue strain. My cows 'are
selling as fast as they come fresh. If yon need
a iw it wlll t well to make youVi"md
before they freshen. All stock may lie seen -u
Central Vale tarm. Phone Heurv i h-r,,n
1W Udell. C. R. Boue. ' ap-jitf
2 rCJBJ
i
Cows for Sale, Ranch to Lease If yon wish
to purchase high grade Jersey cows, heifers or
calves, you should look at my held at my
Central Vale ranch. I have fifty head of cows,
heifers and calves; no better grade Jerseys can
tie found anywhere; I have two stock ranchea
In the Valley and the right man can gel a
:t year's lease on one of them. No nae to
write me. Von can see tbe slock at the ranch
and get prices. C. It. Bone. aplblf
Thoroughbred Big Type Poland.Chlna bogs
for sale A lew service boars, bred gilts and
weaning pigs all registered or eligible to reg
ister. These are sired by our Big K noi, Oold
Standard and (Jrand Look boars, Big Knox
sired the Junior (jrand Champlou of Iowa
Ifl'l; these are ill of the big easy feeding pro
line type and are priced to sell. Ad dress H.
S. (lalllgau, Hood Kiver, Or., phone 47M1. oltf
FOR RENT
For Kent-Two very pleasant front rooms,
down stairs, furnished for light housekeeping
Light, baih, hot aud cold water and fuel fur
nished. 1-aree porch, lawn, grass and tree,
rent reasonable. 714 Cascade, phone 171:;. t
For Kent-Irge sunny, well furnished front
room suitable for one or two gentlemen. M rs.
F. A. Bishop, phone -V7I. a5
F'or Kent-Three furnished rooms with pri
vate batli for light housekeeping. On Slate at.
Phone 1:171. a5
WANTED
Wanted A girl for geneial housework.
Aug. Paasch, phone 4734. sag
Wanted-Would like to take pony for Ita
keep or would buy if It suits. M.J.Foley.
Phone M6W. iu
For Trade
phone :2.
Lumber for hay.
Columbia Mill
jyaitr
Wanted An Industrious mas who can earn
!1ki per month and expenses retailing our
products lo farmers. Must have some means
for starting expenses and furnish- contract
signed by two responsible men. Address W.
T. Kawleigh Company, Oakland, Cal giving
age.occupallon.and references. tli
Wanted Within six miles of depot, ten
acres of laud, to lease or buy. Must be cheap
for cash. K. Rogers, Hillsdale, Oregon, P. O,
Box 5. ag&
Wanted To trade inmber for a milch cow.
Telephone C Odeli. C.K.Newton. a&
MISCELLANEOUS
F'ound Ijtdy's purse. Owner can have same
by proving property and paying for sd. alii
l-ost-Flshlng pole between Punch Bowl and
top of l in ker Hill,
tice for reward.
Return to the J lacier or
al 2
Uist Auto tire snd rim between McCan'a
place and top of Tucker Hill. Keward. Phone
5'-Odeli. i2
Lost-Two Capital automobile tires,
please notlty lr. Broslus, phone 1HH1.
Finder
as
TYPKWRITKRS For sale or rent on easy
terms A. W. Onlhank a31-tf
SOCIETIES.
HOOD KI VKR LODUK NO. 1(16, A. K. and A.
M. Meets Saturday evening on or before
each mil moon. H. Ukkmh.neh, W. M
U. McDonald, Secretary.
Hood River Commander j No. 12, K. T
Meets every first Tuesday evening
each month. H. L. Dumblk, L.KU.
A. 1). Mole, Recorder.
HOOD KIVKKCHAPTFORNO. 87 K A. M -Meets
flrat aud third Friday nights of euob
"",u"'. V. (;, Bitoi'K, H, P,
VN. A. S( hakknkr, Secretary.
M l'. H(X)D COUNCIL No. 8. R.A8.M. MeeU
lu Masonic Hall every third Tuesday lu
each mouth.
.. H. L. Dumblk, T.I. M.
H. Hkkhhskk, Recorder.
HOOD KIVER CHAPTF:R NO. 25, O. E. 8.
Meets second and fourth Tuesday evening
of each mouth. Visitors cordially welcomed
M rs. K. D. OOCLD, W. M.
Miss Alt A Poolk, Secretary.
wauna templf: PYTHIAN SISTERS No.6
Meets the first, third and fifth Tuesdays of
eaeli month at K. of P hall.
Mrs. Florence Rand. M. E. C.
CORRKAN STR AN A H AN, M. Of U. A C.
scam Lynn, m. of P.
hood rivf:rcikulis no. 624, women ok
Woodcraft-Meet at K. of P. hall on the
first aud Third Thursdays or each month.
,, MrB. Rebecca Wall, U.N.
Mrs. Mattie NickixsEN, Clerk.
A UCOMA LOIXIK NO. SO, K. OK P
Meets in K. of P. hall every Tuesday nlghL
. F. W. Blagdon, C, C.
Louis Isenberg, K. of R. and 8.
I. F. Johnson, M. of P.
laurf:l rebek ah ixuok No. 87.1.0.0.F.
Meets first aud third Mondoya each month.
,t Orva Wiley, N.O.
(lar Colby. V. G.
Miss Mela Carter, Sec.
CANBY W. R. C.-Meets second sod fourth
Saturdays of each month at K. ol P. ball.
Mrs. L. M. Bentley, President,
Mrs. c. Stuanauan, Secretary.
OLETA ASSEMHLy NO. 1(8. UNITED ART-isans.-Meeu
the first and third Wednes
days, work; second and fourth Wednesday
ArUsans' hall. c. D. Hiskichs, M. A.
J. H. koRKKu Secretary.
KLMm n?i Na m- - - '-MeeU In.
Odeli Odd Fellows' hall every Hat or
day night. Visitors cordially welcomed.
ip.. ., E. Hohikt, N. U.
J. R. Caldwki.l, V. O.
John C. Duckwall, Secretary
HAZEL RF.IIKKAH IX)I)E No. 156, LO.O.K
Meet the first aud third Tuesday evening In
each month in the 4dd Fellows Hall, seven
luiles aeuth of Hood River, R. U. I.
Mu , Mrs, J. E. Eade, N.O.
H. 8. Caughey, Sec
W.'.i" JtPJ?,"r meetings are neld tbe first
S , ! "rd, Mondays ol each month at K. ol
"all. V Isilors cordially Invited. B, C. C.
. , Lu it. Ullison, C. C
Ueo. A . Clottgn, Clerk.
UlLEWlLDEIXIDUKNO. 107, I. O. O. F -niV"
lu ,'r'1l . every Thursday
r i ? w t F. B. suyder, N. U.
tiko. W. Thomson, Secretary
H0" RIVERCAMP.NO. 7,708, M. W. A -Meets
in k.of P. hall every 1st and Srd Wed,
of each month. James Hawthorn, V C.
C. 0, Dakin. Clerk.
HL)IiKR VU-KV HUMANE SOCIETY
pHoK'v,er.Ore. Jas. Btranahan.Pree.
U 1. Nickelsen. See, Leslie Butler, Treaa.
Call phone 1301.
EDEN ENCAMPMENT, NO. 48, I. O. O. F.
Jm"'Vn" eoond and fourth Tuesday
of each month. a n Iiahxiv ii w
W. H. McUuirb, Scribe. "M:"Y'U-