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About The Hood River sun. (Hood River, Wasco County, Oregon) 1899-19?? | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1899)
HOOD RIVER SUN.
HOOD RIVER, OR., OCT. 5, 1899
LOCAL AND GENERAL.
Wm. M. Stewart made a business trip
to Portland this week.
R. E. Fewel and his mother vere Port
land visitors last week.
S. P. Shutt expects to leave today on
a business trip to Sumpter, to be absent
a couple of weeks. ' . - " ;
Mrs. Jas. B. Hunt was among the
- iiumber of Hood Riverites who visited
. Portland last week. -
Mrs. Clyde Bonney and Miss Emma
Bonney came up from Hood River Fri
i day. Dalles Chronicle. r"!. .
Correspondents to the Suk are kindly
requested to send in their contributions
bo as to reach this office not later than
Monday evenings." '-
; S. "Nutting is now in Hood River
superintending some work which Mays
& Crowe are doing on the new Blowers
Dave Fleming and Clinton Parsons had
a vigorous runaway last -Saturday with
C.'T. Bonney's-delivery team, making
the harness and wagon look as if they
had been through at least two wars.
. - : - A couple of morphine fiends, who have
disgraced this place with their presence
for several months, were on Monday de
clared a public nuisance by the city au
thorities and instructed to "git." They
"got." - -
, Our people are delighted to know that
the Hood River band, which had been
"lying dormant" for some time, has
been revived again. Monday night the
' boys met and dispensed some soul-stirring
music. ; ,
The Travers Book and Curio Club, of
which D. E. Rand is president, will meet
' at the school house next Friday night
All members are urgently requested to
be present, as there is important bust
ness to transact. - '
Among the curiosities brought to this
office this week was an almost white
chipmunk by W. Ross Winans, which
he killed at his place about fifteen miles
south of, town. . He will have the skin
stuffed by a taxidermist. ,
S. H. .'Cox and James Langille, our
leading carpenters, aB partners are
building a very neat two-story dwelling
house with cellar underneath, on a
sightly lot near the school house. When
finished it will be for sale.
Clinton Nealeigh, a little son of Isaac
Nealeigh, was kicked by a horse last
Sunday, cutting a frightful gash about
five inches long in his lower jaw. Dr
Shaw sewed up the wound and the little
-: fellow is getting along nicely.--. . -
Edgar, Stevens, a bright young news-
: paper man from Canby, Clockimas
- county, is visiting relatives here this
week. ; - He was mailing cl erk of the
" Portland Tribune during its existence.
His father, J. D. Stevens, formerly pub
lished the Canby Independent.,
The little nine-year-old sen of Mr. and
Mrs. W. H. Allen, who had been sick
-.' for some time with typhoid fever, died
. Monday night and was buried this Wed
: - nesday evening at the Idlewilde ceme
tery. The parents have the sympathy
of the entire community in their sad affliction.
. The neat little passenger boat, the In-
- . land Flyer, leaves The Dalles on Mon
. days, Wednesdays and Fridays and
"- leaves Portland on the return trip on
'.- Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
- The boat is especially fitted for the ac
commodation of passengers and many
who ordinarily go by train will adopt
this more pleasant means of traveling.
Wm. E. Wheeler, and Miss Mattie
' Burton, who were married on Thursday
of last week by Judge Bird at Viento,
mention of which is made by our Viento
' correspundent, were vigorously "chiva
. ried" at the grooms home just west of
. Hood River on Thursday night. The
boys says they were royally treated by
the happy couple. " The bride is a sister
of Mrs. Russell, wife of our barber, M.
M. Russell. . . ; - .
There" surely is no inducement or ne
cessity for the people of Hood River
valley to send out of town for provisions
or anything else carried by our home
merchants. Frank McFarland, who re
sides in Portland, is a very close observ-
; er, and he informs us that our merchants
here are selling provisions, clothing,
etc., cheaper than the same quality of
goods are selling for in Portland. Keep
your money at home where you stand
" some show of getting it back again.
Money sent away seldom finds its way
, -, - G. J. Gessling, who for several years
has been deputy, assessor for western
Wasco county, was in town from his
' .fine Belmont ranch Saturday and made
this office a pleesant and profitable call.
" Mr. Gessling has fifteen acres of as fine
garden land as can be found anywhere
on earth, and raises all kinds of choice
fruit, grain and vegetables. He informs
... , us that he has just husked 50 sacks of
excellent corn from of an acre and
that he has 1!4 acres of corn that is still
better. At present Mr. Gesling is "sport
ing" a very fertile and luxuriant boil on
his hand. ' . '
Frank McFarland of Portland, the
well-known general agent for the New
York Life Ins. Co., was shaking hands
with his many friends in Hood River
yesterday. He has just returned from a
successful tour through ' the mining
. camps of Baker county, and says Sump
ter is just now enjoying the greatest
boom of any town in the western coun
try. The 6-foot sidewalks don't; begin
to hold the surging throngs of people
who arrive there daily. Mr. McFar
land's friends here and that means
everbody who knows him are always
pleased to see him. His wife's maiden
name was Miss Ida M. Potter, and they
were married at the home of her par
ents, Mr, and Mrs. M. B. Potter, at Ber-
mont, jnst west of Hood River, on Dec.
' iy, isso. ;
J. F. Armor and son, Leroy, made a
short visit in Portland last week.
W. S. Boorman has about 300 tons of
of hay to bale in Sherman county.
Webb Jones has returned from Sher
man county and has resumed business
at his old stand at G. D. Woodworths.
J. F. Armor has a squash patch about
100 feet squ are on which there are at
least two tons of the fruit that rivals
the sweet potato. " '.'. , . , , - -
Roy Smith', of Mississippi; who re
turned from the Philippines with How
ard Isenberg, has purchased nine acres
of the Peter Plum place of M. P. Isen
berg and will engage in the strawberry
and tomato business. ' .
G. D. Wood worth and G. J. Gessling
have made a decided success of the to
mato business this year, both claiming
they can make more money growing
tomatoes at $10 per ton than strawber
ries at $1.50 per crate.
Anyone making a trip through this
community would certainly declare it to
be the garden spot of the Valley. M. H.
Nickleson has corn over 10 feet high and
G. D. Gessling has two acres of corn that
w.ill run seventy-five bushels per acre.
The strawberry ranches of Hon. J. R.
Coon and Rurns Jones, a total- of 30
acres solid strawberries, are as .fine ,as
can be found anywhere, and the young
orchards of G. D. Woodworth, G. J.
Gessling, J. F. Armor, E. E. Savage, J.
R. Galligan and G. R. Castner are mar
vels of beauty. - - "' - - .
- John Gregory has returned from Alas
ka where he spent the Summer mining
for his brother-in-law, who had a claim
in the Atlin district. He says the Can
adian authorities make such restrictions
it is impossible to do much there. His
brother-in-law had a claim 100 x 100 ft.
on which he cleared $2600 above expen
ses. John has filed a claim for $20,000
with the state department against the
Canadian government for mistreatment.
The Hood River Water Supply Co. is
one of institutions of the Valley. Or
ganized in 1876 with a capital siock of
$3000; they tapped Indian and Ditch
Creeks, taking out all the water from
those Creeks. In 1892, finding their
water supply entirely inodequate they
increased their capital stock to $6000 and
extended their ditch h, miles farther
into the .mountains and tapped Dead
Point and run into some litigation that
cost the company about $3000. They
have used most of their earnings the
past five years in improving and extend
ing their ditches until now they have a
system of laterals covering all the west
side above the Valley Improvement Co's
flume. They have about' 400 inches of
water the first half of the season and
about 250 inches the last half. Their
water rights and ditches are worth at
least $10,000, and with a capital stock of
only $6,000 and no bonds, it is certainly
one corporation whose stock has not been
watered. The stock is held entirely by
ranchers of the community. The pres
ent directors are D. G. Hill, Pres. ; F.
C. Sherrill, Vice-Pres. ; C. E. Markham,
Sec. ; G. J. Gessling, Treas. ; J. Farmer,
Chas. Chandler and Frank Davenport.
, Viento Vaporings.
Another boiler is being put in the
planer along side of the old one.
- Chas. T. Early, and son Ray - went to
Portland and returned last Friday.
Wm. Robertson, head sawyer, is tak
ing in the Portland exposition this week.
The directors have caused a woodshed
to be built at the school house a much
needed improvement. ....
As the cold winds begin to blow, quite
a number of the old employees are leav
ing for pastures new. V
The steamer "Felidu" has been doing
the towing for the O. L.' Co. since the
"Pearl" lost her propeller. -
. Mill A shut down three days last week
on account of a broken bull wheel, and
the flume boys got a rest.
There was a glad "Day" in Viento
when Mr. Ed. Kelly returned last Sun
day." At least one Day will be brighter
even if it does rain. : u : :- - .
John Dimmick, of Mt'.' Hood, stopped
in Viento to visit his sister, Mrs. Coffin
bury, when on his way home from the
Phillipins last week. - - - . ' "
Wm. Mortensen, a former resident of
Viento, is back again, vj Billy has just
completed a tour of the western states
on the "side-door Pullman" line.
An item in the the Dalles Chronicle
last week, about a delayed train, says
Viento has no telegraph office. Now,
Mr. Chronicle, we are strictly up to date ;
we have a telegraph office, a ticket office',
a telephone and raise more dogs to the
acre than any other town in ' Wasco
county, - .
TheO. L. Co's steamer "Pearl" ran
onto a in the mouth of the Little White
Salmon Wednesday evening and broke
off her propeller. A diving suit was pro
cured from Portland and Capt. . Walker
walked all over the bottom of the river
but all efforts to locate the propeller, so
far has proved futile. "
' The Mormon Elders principall beard
less youngsters) preach regularly here,
but unlike White Salmon, the soil seems
unadapted for the seed they are sowing.
A community that supports a 9-months
term of school each yeaj is a poor place
to try to revive old, exploded supersti
tions of by-gone days.
Married. At the residence of Mrs.
Sarah Cameron in Viento, Oct. 19, 1899,
byM. F. Bird, J. , P., Mr. , Wm. E.
Wheeler and Miss Mattie Burton, both
of Hood River. As your correspondent
is not up to date in the lingre employed
in describing wedding costumes the
reader will have to get along with the
statement that they both had on "store
clothes." They will reside in Hood
River valley with the groom's parents.
i Jawb Smith.
The best and cheapest tea now in use
is "Pride of Japan," for sale by Clyde T.J
Bonney. Try a package.
Mosier Matter in gs.
The Root Bros, are rustlers, as evi
denced by their output of hay, wood,
etc., this season.
C. E. Laucke has spent the past week
among our people endeavoring to organ
ize a library club. -
C. E. Davidson is with us again after
having spent about two months in Uma
tilla county, harvesting. ' r
Chas. Graham, yard foreman for the
O. R. & N. in the Dalles, spent Sunday
with his family in Mosier. '
: Billy Stevenson has been putting a
new roof on and otherwise improving
his residence in the suburbs,
Bro. Davidson, the Methodist minister
of Hood River Valley, preaches regular
ly each Sunday at District No. 8 school
house. , i,
Judge Davenport claims that he is not
outdone in the matter of "big corn" as
the samples sent to the exposition "were
fully 10 ft. . J'. ., . ' 1
- John Evans left on Sunday for Har
rison, Or., where he has secured a posi
tion in a new flouring mill recently
erected there. '
C. A. Cramer is erecting quite a com
modious residence on his. ranch on Mo
sier Creek, Orner Smith we understand,
being the architect.
The Misses Root went to the" Locks
Saturday to attend the ball given in
that city. We note they did not lack an
escort home. Ever was it thus,
The union prayer meeting at District
52 school house has seemingly aroused
quite a religious interest as shown by
the large attendance and strict attention
given the services, i ; .
Wallace Husbands brought to town
some samples of potatoes grown on his
place without irrigation averaging two
pounds each, and says that four such,
besides many smaller in size are,-common
to one hill, or an average of about
ten pounds to the hill. ' .
.: A. Stewart, feeling that he is entitled
to one day's rest in seven, has posted a
notice, showing , the store will - be
open on Sundays only during postoffice
hours, 9' to 10 in the forenoon and one
half hour after the five o'clock mail in
the afternoon. He informs us this rule
will be strictly carried out. V
. ' X. Y. Z.
White Salmon News.
Mrs. R. F. Cox is in Portland.
W. O. Cox says the chicken business
is paying this year. ; .
Mr. A. H. Jewett was in Portland for
a few days last week. - r " .
Judge Byrket expects to make a flying
trip to Goldendale soon. - ,
Ark Ward knows when - to put his
grain in. Just see it grow. . ,
Ed. Dark says he is going to Portland
soon arid will visit Celwood. : : -.
G. A. Thomas has a hard time to keep
the people of White Salmon supplied
with flour. I ,
- Mr. Ferguson makes quite frequent
trips to White Salmon to interview Mr.
Wolford? . . . . ..- : "
The Bingenites expected to elect their
man for Road Supervisor' but got left by
eight majority. '"' "''"''. .
Mrs. Alex. Miller, who has been very
ill for the last week, is recovering with
rapid pace. . ' ; .. - : . :
J. P. Egan and family recently spent
a few days in Portland visiting friends
and relatives. -
The first dance of the season given at
the White Salmon hall Friday evening
was a grand success. . - -'-J"'--
We believe that R. L. Lautenbach
will be a firstclass supervisor and that
he wiil fulfill his duty honorablyi
Ed. Dark, the most extensive straw
berry grower of Bingen, expects to plant
out about ten acres of berries this fall.
An error was in last week's paper in
regard to our teachers names." It should
have read Prof. Drum and Mrs. C. D.
Moore. ' ; " . - "
Quite an exciting incident occured at
the Bowling Alley last Saturday even
ing. Judge Brykett when feeling in his
pocketbook for change discovered that
he had lost a fifty dollar "greenback. A
diligent search by all present failed to
reveal its whereabouts that night, but it
was found the ' following morning by
John Detman in front of the hotel.
Teachirs' Association Organized.
- A meeting was held at, , the ' public
school building in Hood River last Sat
urday afternoon and a teachers' organi
zation perfected with S. C. Sherrill as
chairmain. " Below we give the names
of those present, followed by; a brief
sketch of the proceedings ., .' ,: :.x . .
C. D. Thompson, Grace Graham, H.
L. Howe, Milla White, S. C. Sherrill
and Minnie Elton, Hood River ; C. M.
Sisson, Pine Grove ; Cora L.. Copple,
Viento; K. E. Davenport, Madge -Warren,"
Frankton ; Nettie Kemp, F. B.
Barnes, Barrett ; and Jennie , Parsons,
Underwood, Wash. . . .'
Program rendered : Song, "Battle Hymn
of Republic." ""'' , . " .
Salutatory by Pres. F. C. Barnes.
Course of Study How shall it ,be in
troduced into the country schools. Dis
cussion by the society, led by Supt.
Gilbert. . ; : -
A motion song by six primary pupils:
"The Farmer's Song." : '
Recitations by Miss Jennie Parsons
and Miss Katie Davenport.
" Song; "Dear Native Land."
Discussion ; Is too much arithmethic
taught in the public scools of today,"
led by Prof. Thompson, Principal of the
Hood River schools, followed by C. M.
Sisson,' Miss Cora Copple and Mr. Chas
tain, an open discussion following.
Closing Song: "Scattering Precious
The Inland Fiver is making fast time
between The Dalles and Portland. She
leaves the former city at 8 a. m., and is
due to arrive in Portland at 5 p. m. In
stead of coming in at the time sched
uled, the little steamer arrives-about
3 p. m. Telegram,
East Side Snapshots.
-..' - (Pine Grove.)
Mrs. Feak returned home Saturday
from Portland, where she had been vis
iting her son, who is a promint minister
of the gospel. ,
The sociable at the pleasant home of
Harbison Bros., Tuesday night was at
tended by a very large number of people
who enjoyed themselves immensely. -'
Rev. Archer, who : preceded Rev.
Jones on this pastoral charge, preached
in the school house here laBt Sunday to
a large and appreciative congregation,
Wheat in this favored section of the
country never looked better at this sea
son of the year than at present. . In fact
everything looks more luxuriant and
fertile generally than usual, the fruit
trees having made a remarkable growth
this year. '..';' -,. ' -
'. -. ' '. r. '.-'' G. Whiz.
It amuses us to see some of our ex
changes squirm in an attempt to offend
nobody. - The newspaper that can be
published in a way to not offend any
one is a jewel, and the editor is entitled
to a pair of golden wings. Human na
ture is so constituted that some like
scandal, while others don't ; some like
to see others "ripped up the.back,"
others don't; some" like fakes ex
posed, others don't; some like to have
the truth told about them, others don't;
some like to take a paper six or eight
years and never miss an issue nor pay-a
cent and get mad and stop their paper
when they get a statement of their ac-.
count, others don't. -It is not in the
province of a newspaper to please every
one, and the editor can extract consola'
tion from the fact that the Lord himself
failed to please ' everybody , when on
earth. East Oregonian. " "
. G. A. Van Anda has returned from
the vicinity of Mt. Defiance, twelve
miles from Hood River, where he has
been working at Davenport Bros.' mill.
It is somewhat more wintery there than
down in the valley, and the mill has
been closed for the season. Dalles
CONTRACT TO LET. ;
J. Ij. Henderson will let contract to
clean acres of land in south-east cor
ner of Henderson Fruit Farm. Specifi
cations now on file in his office. Bids
wanted. . . :
- . Congregational Church. . -
Preaching services with worship every Sun
day at 11 a. m. and 7 :80 p. m. unless otherwise
announced. Junior Society every Sunday at
8 p. m. j Christian Endeavor Society at 7 p. m.
Sunday School at 10 a. nr.
The Ladies' Aid Society meets on the 1st and
3d Fridays of each month at 2 p. m. The
Womans'Missionary Society meets the last Sat
urday oi each month at 2 p. m. The pastor will
reach a sermon to the children the first Sun
ay of each month at 11 a. m.-,
A cordial welcome to all who cdme - - ,
J. h. Hershnkb, Pastor.
Go to Sherrill 's for your couches and
lounges. ,y , ' ;. - .v
Buy your school shoes from. Bone &
McDonald. . . '" - . . :-' - V
Don't forget to call and see Sherrill's
new stock of pillows.. " ; -
See Geo. Prather before buying resi
dence lots in Hood River. ;
Sherrill's new stock of Rockers are
hard to beat. Call and see them, s
Bone & McDonald will sell you baking
powder for 12c. per K. Satisfaction
guaranteed or money refunded. - ... .
The best bargains in real estate 'can
be had by applying to Geo. T. Prather,
agent for Blowers addition. All prices.
Just opened up a fine line of ladies'
Mackintoshes. Call and see them, at
Bone & McDonald's. - ; , v
Geo. T. ' Prather has secured ;the
agency for selling lots in the Blowers
addition the best and prettiest building
site in Hood River. , -v;
See Bonney before buying your grocer
ies; and provisions. He handles only the
best of everything and his prices are
such that you can save many a dollar by
giving him your patronage. - - ,
' It will be a source of satisfaction to all
and a great saving to our many large
buyers of mill-stuff that Rand & Stewart
have entered the market as cash carload
buyers and 'will hereafter distribute
Dalles Diamond, Peacock, Golbendale
Diamond Graham and - Whole Wheat
Flour, Bran, Shorts, Barley,AVheat and
Corn. - - - . .
WHEN YOU WANT " ' :
First-class painting and paper hang
ing, call on E. L. Rood, at Hood River.
Paper hanging - and kalsomining - a
specialty. .. r
FINE PAINTING. "
E. Lane, of Hood River, is prepared to do all
kinds of Artistic, Sign and Landscape Painting
at the most reasonable prices. Give him a
trial. - - . " . -- - .
THE LEADING PAPER ; ; :
' THE LEADING PAPER-V ' 7
' "-- THE LEADING PAPER'- ;
- . OP THE PACIFIC COAST, ' '
OF THE PACIFIC COAST, -"
OF THE PACIFIC COAST, ?:. .
THE SAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLE.
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Thd Chronicle has no eo.usa on the Pa
cific Coast. It leads all in ability, enter
prise and news. . : ; . ..
The Chronicle's Telegraphic Reports
are the latest and most reliable, its Local
News the fullest and spiciest, and its Edi
torials from the ablest pens in the country.
Thb Chronicle has always, been, and
always will be, the friend and champion
of the people as against combinations,
cliques, corporations or oppressions of any
kind. It will be Independent. .In . every
thing, neutral In nothingr. .. ...
THE DAILY, by mail, postage paid,
only 0 70 a year. . . - 4 , .. . ...
THE WEEKLY CHRONICLE, " the
f reatest weekly in the country, $1 50 a year
including postage), to any part of . the
United States, Canada and Mexico. -
The Weeklt Chronicle, the brightest
and most complete Weekly Newspaper In
the world, prints regularly 84 columns, or
twelve pages, of News, Literature and
General Information; also a magnificent
Agricultural Department. Sample cople
sent free. . . . - ; , . -
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M. H. db YOUNG, .
'San Francisco Chronicle,"
SLn Francisco, Ciil.
Are the Leaders .
fh prices for all the Staple goods to be found in the market
and will quote you prices at all times and in quantities to
. suit the purchaser, - " - r
A few Leaders.
One of the most complete lines of Outing Flannels to be
had any where, light and dark colors at 5c. -'
We carry all grades in red, blue and white but have a-
special number at 35c. per yard-. -
Our Shirting Goods
for men and boys are of the choicest patterns and 5c. .
. per yard.
Is a Household necessity at this time of
selling a very superior grade at 8 z-30.
-ALL GOODS MARKED IN TLAIN
o. OFFICE OF io
RAND & STEWART,
Dry Goods, ' '
Fancy Goods, - .
Boots and Shoes,
Groceries, .'. '
- Hood River, .Or., Sept. 21, '99.
To All Buyers: ' - ''.
Our System, "Buy and Sell for
Cash," has shown wonderful possibili
ties. Our immense cuts on -
Dry 5oods, .10 to 30 per cent.
' 'Stoves, 25 per cent. . - - -
Crockery and Glassware, 20 per
. cent. ,
Boots and Shoes, 10 to 50 per cent.
, Jewelry and Silverware, 50 per
' cent., to. close out, .
; Toilet Articles and Perfumes,
50 per cent., to close out, .-, -.
'- Clothing, 30 to 40 per cent,, to
; - close OUtr
.. : Mill and Loggers Supplies, 30
pgr cent., to close out,
has prtnprlthat it can be 4one and
make money: Because the - credit
Pays fro?.l 2 to 10 -per cent, more for
Pays a book-keeper good wages ;" '
Loses 5 to 8 per cent, oi accounts, which
you must pay; " 1 -
Loses the cash discounts in buying;
Forgets to charge items sold, making a
total difference in favor of "Buy and
Sell for Cash" of 6 to 18 per
- cent. Consider this and our LOW
EXPENSES and you know why we
meet. - PORTLAND CASH PRICES
(minus freight) and make money. '
' , The complete success of our effort
justifies our decision to include ZALL
GROCERIES on the new percentage
basis. . . - '. ' -' -
To make our reasoning plain compare
following prices with credit purchases,
also CASH BILLS FROM PORTLAND.
Extra C Sugar, 18 Bs. .. s : , .$1.00
D Gran. , " - 17 Its. ........... . . 1.00
Washing Soap, full weight, 7 bars. .25
Pearline Wash, powders, 1 pkg. ... .05
Monkey Soap, 3T)ars .25
Yosemite Coffee, 1 tt ........ ... . ; .10
Arbuckles " 2 lb.... v. .25
Mocha and Java, 1 8 , , 1 ..... . .30
Sun dried Japan Tea, 1 tt 45
Star Tobacco, 1 lb. - .45
Battle Axe " 1 3b ...... . ... .45
Scalping Knife, 1 lb .35
BigNickle, lft.-.' : .30
White Beans, 33- lbs. . : 1.00
Pink or Black Beans, 30 lbs. ..... . .'1.00
No. 1 Rice, 16 lbs..:... 1.00
No. 3 ". 20 lbs 1.00
G Diamond Flour, warranted, bbl. 3.10
H. O. mush, pkg .10
Grandma's mush, 3 pkgs.. .25
Feed Cash mafket.
Pyramid Washing Powder, 4 lbs. . . .20
Lard, 5s. .45
" -10s.-;.. ....... .90
Calumet Baking Powder, per can. .. -.25
Folgers "- " . . " ''- ... .85
Prize . " - ' " - " .. .40
Salmon, , " .. .10
Tomatoes, - - : ' " ' .". .10
Corn, " .. .10
Sardines,. ':. " .. .10
Condensed milk,- . " . . .15
l ickles, per keg. ; : ; . . ." . . . . . . . . . . .' l.Ui
Pickles, per bottle -. , .20
Syrup, Ex. Heavy Drip, per gal. . . , . .50
Lemon Sugar, per can ....... : . .20
Peaches, . . - " -v............. .10
String Beans, . . ..... .10
Peas, . " , ............. .10
Assorted Jellies, per glass .12)
Dairy Salt, 601b sack . , . ... .50
Table " 101b ". i., .10
A full Line of Fancy Groceries, Can
dies. Soices. Crackers and mushes at
CASH PRICES. , '
All salable PRODUCE accepted as
Does it pay you to buy on credit ?
Does it pay you to buy in Portland ?
Not while we live and remain . "
- '.-'.;. Yours truly,
; . , RAND & STEWART.
Subscribe for the
SUBSCRIBE FOB -'.' . ,
THE; EVEEtlNO TELEGRAM,
Of Portland, Oregon, and -"
secure its splendi d premium,
"exciting experiences in our war with
. spain and the filipinos,"
Edited by Marshall Lverett and prolusely illus
. SUBSCRIPTION RATES: .
IMohth,. .60 With Book,.;. . ; -.fl.25
8 . " 1.3r: .." - 1.75
6 " : ...v 2.75; " . ."V 3.80
12 ' 5.00! . ' '. ..'....6.25
Rook by mail or express wtenty-five eents extra.
year and we are
BEFORE BSTflB 003
And get Their Prices
1 They have a full stock oi
Boots and Shoes, .
Rubber, Goocte, "T
Staple and Fancy Groceries,
Flour and Feed,
Wiese goods were bought
At the Old Stand, - - -
New Furniture at Portland Prioes-
"QUICK SALES AND SMALL PROFITS" is our motUh
LMY ST0(3K 0F
FURNITURE, Paints, Oils,
Builders' Supplies, Etc.
Is complete and not equaled between Portland and The Dalles
A firstclass mechanic ready to do all kinds of repairing, and j
, new work either by the" job or by the day. - : -r.' :.
Shingles and Finishing Lumber
Constantly on Hand. '
W. E. SIIEKllILL'S FUKMTUKI STORK,
Rooms on Oak Street and JSjscond Street; Hood River, On .'--.'i-i
i n' i in. ... .-.r
and . -
CHAS. N. CLARKE,
OW CAN THEY DO IT?
fc'ZVffZ VTE DO IT.
- Ve have adopted this method Of cleaning up what odd sizes wa
have instead of carrying them over and doing it lulnr, Yon arc thd
Beneficiary, for you have all the wintor before you- This is no after1
- season sale, but a clearing up of BranNew Goods, No slioady or shelf?
' worn goods here-. These are regulaf $10, $12, $18.60 and some $16 suits .
sacrificed at - s
TiXI, TIIUY'im GON&
We have a -
line of Men's Suits...
that sold heretofore at prices ranging from $r.50 to $8,fH)i
and good values at thai. We have deeided to run them.
- for the balance of this week at- :
i - When you see a good thing take it.
Tyt f We have the largest and best Belected stock of Gent's
A' Mackintoshes and Overcoats in Eastern Oregon-,
SUPPLIES FOR WINTER
right and will be sold right .
HOOD RIVER, OR,
. . May not mean anything. Scmd
drugs may be pure, but if not
fresh they are worse than uselfes&
We buy only in such quantifies
.. as will insure always keeping thtf
stock fresh. . -. r ;
It may do to experiment witH
, some things, but not with pre
scriptions. -One wrong one -may' .
'make further doses unnecessary. ;
Our prescriptions are :carefiti!
prepared by a registered Pliant--cist
who knows drugs and therf
uses thoroughly.-- - .
Stationery -Supplies .-:
Toilet Articles "
Prop., Hood Rivt