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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1894)
Kood Iiver Slacier
HOOD RIVER, OR. APRIL. 14, 1S94.
Th8 mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 11 o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts fie same days at noon.
For Chenowcth, leaves at 8 A. M. arrives at
P. M. Saturdays. t
For White Salmon leaves dally at 8 A. M.
arrives at one o'clock P. M.
From White Salmon leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout L,ake and Glen wood Mondays.
Wednesdays and Fridays.
Canbr Post No. 11 Q. A. R., meets at Odd
Fellow's Kali, first Saturday of each month
nt 2 o'clock p. m. . All (J. A. ft. members In
vited to attend.
, M. B. Potter,
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
TTarrv T.nMriav la viait.inrr Vila rirnrhpr
... .j j . . . 0 . . . -
The oaks are beginning to show their
. leaves. , .
Floating bath soap , at the Hood
River Pharmacy :
Hon. E. L. Smith was in Portland
most of the week.
Australian Club seed wheat for sale
at Oliiiger & Bone's. :
All kinds of iiisect destroyers at the
Hood River Pharmacy. -
Ground Sulphur for spraying at the
Hood River Pharmacy.
Peach, plum and cherry trees are
showing their blossoms.
3. E. Bartmess is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company.
M. P. Isenberg took in the republi
can state convention during the week.
For sale cheap, a No. 5 Davis Stump
Puller. Levi Monroe.
E. 8. Olinger was in Portland several
"a . 8 this week, being a member of the
biu te convention.
J. J. Luckey has rented the Crock
ett ranch una will move onto it in a
short time, for the summer.
W. B. Perry will open a butcher
shop in his building now occupied by
O. B. Hartley, about May 1st.
. Our old townsman, Mr.John Sweeny,
will Monday next be united, in mar
riage with Miss Gertie Webber.
A flne mare belonging to F. H. But
ton was killed by the cars Wednesday
night, fcihe was valued at $2,000. .
Double moulded doors, $1.75. All
kinds moulding 4 cent per inch.
Hood Kivkr Mfg. Co
Dr. T. S. Thomson, dentist, will be
ilk Hood River Monday, April 16th.
'those wisuiug work done will please
cull and see him.
Hall's Hair Renewer enjoys the con
fidence and patronage of people all over
the civilized world who use it to lestore
and keep the hair a natuiul color. '
Our "Whole Wheat Graham" is for
e.ile at all the stores. We guarantee
every suck to be made of clean No. 1
wheat. Harbison Bros.
J. W. Morton has been nominated
by the republicans for joint representa
tive from Tillamook and Yamhill coun
ties. Both counties are strongly re-
: O. B.-Hartley's lease having expired
he will move his butcher shop about
May 1st. As there are no' buildings
suituble for his business unoccupied,
it is quite probable he will put up a
building for the purpose.
The salmon season opened Tuesday,
but the catch was not caught, because
there wasn't any. . The Columbia was
wry muddy and rising quite rapidly,
but the wheels will probably give a
good account of themselves us soon as
the water clears.
. Will Langi lie and Clarence English
made the trip to Mt. Hood last week.
They left here Thursday and arrived
back home Monday. At Neson's, two
miles above the bridge, they procured
snow shoes and mode the trip on them
to the top of Cooper's Spur. At the
Inn they found the snow sixteen feet
deep. This is about the earliest in the
ueason that any one has made the trip
to Cooper's Spur, so far as known.
The quarterly missionary tea of the
Congregational society was held at the
residence of Dr. and Mrs. Brosius
Thursday evening, April 12th. The
following programme was rendered:
Opening hymn. .
Prayer by Rev. KauffVnan.
Piano duet, ' Misses Fay La France
and Agnes Dukes.
Paper by Mrs. La France.- K
Blackboard, presentation and explan
ation of -Japan mission statistics, by
Mrs. Gilt. .
Solo, Missionary Call, Dr. Brosius. .'
Letter from native Japanese and ex
planation of growth and present condi
tion of work in Japan.
A nice lunch was served at 6:30.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs.
Rev. Gilt, Mr. and Mrs. Rev. Kauff
man, Mr. and Mrs. McCov, Mr. and
Mrs. Bartmess, Mrs. and Miss La
France, Miss Agnes Dukes, Mr. Bate
ham, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rand, Mrs.
Rriner, xMr. and Mrs. Dr. Brosius,
Mr. G. E. Williams.
Now is the time to have j-our teeth
attended to, as Dr. E. T. Cams, dentist
of Portland, is in Hood River, and
prepared to do all kinds of dental work.
Prices cheaper than ever before. Teeth
extracted, without pain. Teeth on
gold aluminum and rubber plates,
gold crown and bridge work, all kinds
of fillings. All work guaranteed.
Dr. Carns will remain in Hood River
uatil about May 1st.
Hon. J. F. Moore Appointed. '
Hon; J. F. Moore of Prineville was
appointed register of The Dalles land
office Thursday. We had hoped to fill
that position ourself, but circumstances
over which we had no control prevent
ed. They Moore than prevented, they
knocked us out. We congratulate Mr.
Moore on his success, but have not
time to enlarge upon the theme, for we
have a small funeral on our hands in
which we are corpse, chief mourner
sexton and procession. By the way
it was Moore who wrote those charm
ing lines about the "dear gazelle," and
"the bright black eye." In this par
ticular case, Moore is himself the "ga
zelle," while we are doing excellent
work hs "the bright
fact two of them.
black eye" In
Eighty acres, five miles from town;
40 acres in cultivation; 600 trees, prin
cipally apple, In" full bearing. All
fenced. Good house and barn. Three
shares of water in Hood River Supply
Cj. go witli the place. Good well and
spring. Harvey Crapper.
For Bonds, Ye3.
The vote on bonding this district for
the purpose of building a school house
was almost unanimous, there being
only 2 votes out of 86 against it. With
regard to me sue mere was quite a :
difference of opinion, the vote for the
present site being 44 against 42 for the
location in Parkhurst ,'
People's Party Convention.
The people's party convention is
called to meet at the' oourt house in
The Dalles, April 20th 1894,
ies to be held Saturday, April
2 o'clock p. in., by order of the county
1 1 TT All I
A Qnarter Century Test.
For a quarter of a century Dr. King's ,
New Discovery has beu tested, and
the millions who have received benefft ;
from its use testify to its wonderful ;
curative powers in all diseases of throats ;
chest and lungs. A remedy that has
stood the test so long and that has j
given so universal satisfaction, is no ex-j
periment. Each bottle is positively!
guaranteed to give relief, or the money I
will be refunded. It is admitted to be
the most reliable for coughs and colds
Trial bottle free at the Hood River
Pharmacy. . Large size 50c. and $1. j
The New York ItakeTstore is now
open. Cull and examine goods and
Slarried Sixty Years.
Mr. and Mrs. D. D. Rogers will cel
ebrate the sixtieth anniversary of their
wedding Tuesday, April 24th, and will ;
be glad to see their friends. They were '
married in "York state" sixty years j
ago, and ,haye resided here for a num-i
ber of years. It is seldom, indeed, that
an event of this kind occurs, and the
many, friends of the aged couple will
unite with them in celebrating the oc
casion. '. ,
In Hood River, Monday, April 9th,
to Mr. aud Mrs. Herbert Ellsworth, a
At the Cascade Locks, Friday April
6th, Hattie, wife of Herbert E. Wiley,
aged 18 years. i
The deceased was well known here,
having passed the three , years preced
ing her marriage hi Hood River, and
her death caused genuine sorrow. The
funeral took place Saturday afternoon,
in Waucoma cemetery, the services be
ing conducted by Rev. H. F. Gilt. A
committee of Pythagoras lodge K. of P.
of which Mr. Wiley is a member, ac-j
companied the remains from the Locks, j
and were met by members of the order
here. ::- , , i
At Hood River, Saturday morning, !
April 7th, utz:lo o'clock, ijiliby John
sou, aged 10 years.
4 mouths aud 26 '
She was a sufferer for many months,
always bearing her affliction with pa
tience. ; She was a member of the M.
E. church and a devout little Christian.
She never failed, to read ber Bible
every day, even to the last. ' The day
before she died she asked her papa to
read the hymn, "At the Feet of Jesus,
waiting." , It is sad to part with loved
ones and lay them away in the silent
tomb forever, remote from our vision.
But then again, what a consolation!
How gratifying the thought (in the be- j
liet) that they, are accompanied by
angels, bourne on the wings of bright
seraphs to the realms of bliss to a home
not made with hands, eternal in the
We know we will see her again and
that she will be watching and waiting
for us. She leaves a father, mother,
three sisters and four brothers to mourn
The funeral sermon was preached
Sunday by Rev. Hodgson, at the Pine,
Grove school house, to a large audience,
the interment being at the Butte cem-'
eterv. The relatives of deceased have 1
the sympathy of. all their friends and
neighbors iu this bereavement.
,; l. m.
For' the next three hundred and
sixty-five days: ' My prices are ror
half soling men's boots or shoes 60
cents; ladies, 30; patches, 10 , cents; toe
tips, SO cents; children's 25 cents.
The following is the programme of
Mrs. Hsald'a piano recital given last
Piano Duet 3 Nos. from Joseph IiO w's 4 hand
pieces Edward Heald, Mrs Ileald
Two Etudes-T-"B cr"..,......, Clara Blyths
Spinning Song "Elinenreicu" Agnes Dukes
Organ Waltz and Ballad 'Whitney"
Piano 2 Etudes Op 131) Czerny Maud Gilbert
Piano (a) Fra Diavolo "Beyer"
, (b) Joyfulness "Giese" ;......Irma Coe
Vocal Garden of Sleep "Delara"...Anne Smith
Organ Beetles Buzz "Lange" Mrs. Soesbe
Piano Quiet Pleasure "Lange" Edward Ileald
In the Meadows "I.ichner" Fay La France
Vocal Birds in tho Night "Sullivan"...........,
; i Miss Anne Smith
Piano (a) Wt.ltz in E minor ,
(b) Wallz In G flat major "Choppln"
Duett Spanish Danco Valencia "Moskowski"
Mrs. Heald and Miss Hodgson
Reading (a) Sketch of Beethovan's life
Reading (b) Origin of Moonlight Sonata
: Agnes Dukes
Piano Moonlight lronato three movements
Beethoven Mrs. Heald
Pluno and Organ Duet Cavaleria Rustican
"Mascagni".. Miss Anne Smith Mrs. Heald
Mr. Stro.v bridge who lias been doing
the buggy painting tor Jones ic Kogers,
bus foi uied a purtuersbip with W. C.
Su'anuuun. The nevv .ilrm are ready
i to do any work in the painting line.
A RESCUE THAT COST A LIFE,
Be Saved the Young I.ady, but Slipped and
Was Dashed to Pieces. :
I witnessed a most heroic incident
many years ago. In 1865 two ladies
and two gentlemen went over tha
Susquehanna river, opposite a small
1 town in Pennsylvania, to a place call-
! - x rii. oj. m i. a... nt ci.
: which is on a bluff 150 feet high, you
iiau w go oy a uaun. roau. kju. wp or.
were two tall pine trees,
eight feet apart, and to tie a rope to
the trees and swing out over the
bluff was the object of the party.
After the gentlemen had been swing
ing some time one of the ladies want
ed to swing. Annie, a beautiful girl,
got in the swing, and after, a short
time she exclaimed : "Give me a good
push. I want to go out so I can see
the road below." Yedid so, when
snap went the rope, and with a terri
ble scream Annie went crashing down
on the rocks. s
Almost scared to death we ran to
the road below. We could not see
Annie, but on looking up there she
was. Her clothes had caught on a
small scrub oak tree, and she was
hanging between heaven and earth.
By this time a crowd had gathered
' on e.road1 fceloW- E7erybof wf
excited and was wondering how to
get her from her perilous, position.
j Just at this time Harry Baylor came
running up the road. Seeing what
was wrong, he went up the back road
to the pine trees, and catching tho
rope that was used for the swingde-,
But, alas, the l-ope was too short.
He did not waitfor a longer one, but
inch by inch he picked his way to the
oak tree, and by the greatest exer
tion he managed to get her to the
base of the tree. Once there even he
dared not leave go of Annie or the
tree. In the mean time a longer rope
was procured, and tying it around
Annie's waist she was landed safely
, above. Not so with Harry. When
' 'near the top, he slipped. Down he.
j went, landing on tho rocks below, a
j bruised and bleeding mass.
I Gently and tenderly was he taken
home, but his work on earth was
i done. On tho stone that stands at
i the head of his grave are these words,
j "Sacred to the memory of a man who
' bravely gave his life for another."
i Cor. New York Press.
A Glimpse of New England l!fe.
Apropos of character sketching are
the following ljttlo bits of New Eng:
land life seen on a train tho o,ther
day. A couple of middle aged coun
try women entered the car at a way
station. One, drespd ia seamworn
black and carrying a bright yellow
pumpkin took the inside seat, and
her companion, settling herself on the
extreme edge or. the remaining nair,
arranged various bundles comforta-
j bly around her. Presently they en
i tered into conversation. "Hevyou
I Been Mis' Brown lately?" inquired she
i of tho bundles. "Why, hevn't you,
heard?" returned the owner of the
! pumpkin. . '
Her voice sounded aggrieved. ' 'Mis':
Brown an I don't speak jest now,"
she went on. "It happened like this.
Twas at the last sewing circle. We
were sittin side by side out to supper,
an when the biscuits come along I
broke mine open an says I to her,
'Well I must say I've eat better bis-
! cuits 'n these. , Ain't they spotted?'
Well, them were Mis' Brown's biscuit
an since then she and me am t
spoke." "You don't say," commented,
her companion. "Hadn't Christians
oughter to be careful P Boston Ad
vertiser. , , - ,
The Value of Violin Wood.
Less than a cent is the value of tho
raw material in a violin. This lend--ing
of so much worth to a little wood
is graced by a charm seldom equaled
in romance or reality, for a violin
made by a Stradivarius or an Amati
nd" owned by some - distinguished
iHrfnntir lina Tint infrArmfvn1 v "hfn
sold fpr $5,000, about 20 times its
weight in gold. New York Adver
tiser.. . ; ;;i
Judging From Appearances.
"That man must play in the band,"
said Bobbie. '
"Why do you think so?" asked
"Because he has bandy legs," said
Bobbie. Harper's Bazar. '
"THE ELDER SALV1NI SURPRISED."
... ; . ....
When the Temple of Diana Tell, lie Became
Verj- Kluch Excited. '
Alexander Salvini tells an amusing
story of his experience while acting
as stage director for his father wheii
the latter began his last American
tour. . '
"I took entire charge of the stego
direction for father," said he in a chat
the other day, "and so relieved him
of all anxiety on that score. I had
the most difficulty in getting proper
handling of the temple scene iu 'Sam
son,' where Samson pulls the shrine
of Diana down upon tho heads of tho
people. ' I superintended this and got
everything into working shape, but
did not have father rehearse the fall
ing in of the temple. -:
"I knew that the mechanical effect
would take care of itself, so far a.3 he
was concerned, and merely placed a
dummy there so as to arrange that
none of the debris should fall so as to
hit Samson. : The effect of this tum
bling in of tho scenery was rather
terrifying. It was the 'supers' whom
I expected to rrfvo me the most
trouble. Of course I wished them,
representing the woruiipers ,in the
temple, to make a regular stampede,
but I did not rehearse them for it. .
"Well, when we played 'Samson'
the first night I secured just the re
sult I wanted. You ought to have
seen those supers run off the stage 1
They thought tho whole house was
tumbling in on them. The way they
went off that stage was a caution.
At least they tried to go, but in their
terror they tumbled all over one an
other in a heap. It produced a mag-,
nificent terror effect, and the audi
ence probably thought it had all been
rehearsed to perfection. But the su
pers knew better."
"How did they act the next night?"
: "They didn't act at all. They were
to terrified that they never came
back. I expected that and had anew,
lot ready. The most astounded man
of all was probably father.' When
the whole temple tumbled down
upon him, he was perfectly bewil
dered, and as soon as the curtain was
down he turned to me and energetic
ally exclaimed, 'Sacramento 1 but
do you want to kill mel' When
cautious investigation showed him
that no piece of scenery could fall on
him, he accepted the situation philo
sophically." rMinneapohs Tribune. -
The Trade of Burglary.
Burglary is a trade. It has its
tricks, its tools and its up3 and downs.
It is a trade which is continually
changing and improving. Methods
of high class burglars that were in
vogue 20 years ago are hardly known
now. The thief's "jimmy" is out of
date. - Safe blowing has given way to
safe" cracking. 'Four' or "five 'men,
with a few sticks of dynamite, rob a
train nowadays as easily as 20 men
armed to the teeth did it a dozen years
ago. But in spite of the changes the
motto of all low grade crooks is, "The
way to steal is to steal."
They embrace every opportunity
and steal whenever they can, often
making a bungling job and- getting
nipped. After a few terms in tho
penitentiary, however, they are no
longer low grade crooks, but have be
come educated professionals. The
penitentiary is their school. There
they are taught all the improvements
of the "trade," and there many bur-1
glars' devices are invented, by brainy
but vicio-03 men. St. Louis Globe
Democrat. Revenge In Animals.
Revengo is a trait I think we must
legitimately get from animal ances
try. Elephants are notorious for
paying up old scores. A really pleas
ant story comes from Sacramento of
a fellcw who carried his whip into
the park and began tantalizing an
ape that was chained. The frantic
animal broke loose and made 6uch
havoc of the fellow that he was
slightly more naked than Adam in
the garden" of Eden. A horse in Mo
desto, Cal., is reported as having a
similar quarrel, and though gentle
with others never sees his tormentor
without tr ying to kill him. St. Louis
; Settled la Advance.
; Mr. Hunnimune Now, as we are
going to start housekeeping, Ethel,
we shou'id begin right. Order, you
know, is heaven's first law, and there
must, be a head to every house,
Mrs. Huinimune That's all pro
vided for, George. Mother's coming
to live with .tii. Exchange.
Kleptomania, which is so often
used nowadays as a cloak for respect
able stealing, is a form of monoma
nia. Dr. Pritchard mentions a typ
ical case of a madman wh would
never eat his food unless he had pre
viously stolen it. ' , . .
The temple of Ypsambul in Nubia
is cut from a solid rock, and its en
trance is guarded by four statues,
each G5 feet high, 25 feet across the
shoulders, the face 7 feet long, the
ears over 3 feet, v
The total annual loss from insects
in the United States is estimated by
the best entomological authorities at
about 380,000,000. . .
' The Greeks sometimes buried their
dead in the ground, but more gener
ally cremated them, in imitation of
the Romans. . " -
The average weight of the Chinese
brain is said td be heavier than the
average weight of the braia of any
other race. ' , ,
y$$k WILL X
clear! I. j long
SKINl'vlv (life I ,
MENTAL M M STRONG
v " tr
5T. Ilammerlv, a ivoll-!;nown business man
of llillshoi-o, Va.. smuls this testimony to
the merits of Ayer's Sarsnparilla: "Several -years
p.tfo, I hurt my lefr. the injury leaving
a sore which led to erysipelas. My sufferings
were extreme, my leg, from the knee to tho
Itnkle, being a solid sore, which began to ex
tend to other parts of the body. Afiertrying
various remedies, 1 began taking Ayer's
fiarsnparilla, and, before 1 had finished the
first bottle, I experienced great relief; the
second bottle eli'eelod a complete cure." . '
Ayer'o SarsapsriHa -
Proparod by IJr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Cures ot5'Bers,wi!I cure you
T. C. DALLAS.
Stoves and tin
ware, kitchen furr
tools and plumb
ers goods of all kinds.
Kepairingof tinware a specialty.
Salary ancieipenties paid weekly from start.
I Permanent position. Exclusive territory v
f Experience unnecessary. PeouliaraTx
advantages to beginners. Liberal.
i commissipn to local part-
I time agents. Largest
I growers of clean.
i hardy, reliable
" ror TIIO ortmuru,
lawn and garden.
Waw.nt TTT ni-iW. whiln h
Widvanoement. Outfit and full par- (
Li.v' "v Jdy: i tihiioti i if I im. . .1 1., iiur-
k i .1 n ,.., n.a r n
Nam. tliia paper. Hd )
C. J. HAYES,' SUllYEYOK.
All work given him will be donejeor
rectly and promptly,' He has it few
good elsiims upon which lie can locate
parties; Doth funning and timber lands.
-. February-, 1894..---.
A. S. BENNFTT,
OFFICE IX SKANNO'S BUILDING CORNEI1
OF COURTAND BEOOND KTHEET,
The Dalles, Oregon.
J. F. WATT, M. D. '
Physician and Surgeon
1 HOOD RIVER, OR. .
Is especially prepared to treat Diseases of
jNose anu mroat.
Local surgeon for Union Pacific Ry.
DrjFUR & Menkfee,
Chapman Block, over Postoff ice
TUB. DALLES OREGON. .
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Timber Land, Act J uue 3, 1878.
Cnlted States Land Oflice,
The Dalies, Oregon, March 26, 1894.
Notice la hereby given that In compliance
with the provisi ns of the act of Congress ot
June 3, 1878, entitled "An act for the sale ol
timber lands in the Wtates of California, Ore
gon, Nevada and Washington Territory, "James
M. Iloag, of Hood River, conn y of Wasco,
state oi Oregon, has this dayflled in this orllce
his sworn statement No for the purchase
of lots two, three, four and nine, of section
thirty. In township No. one north, range No.
nine east, W. M., and will Oiler proof to show
that the land sought is more valuable for its
timber and stone than for agricultural pur
poses, and to establish his claim to said land
before tlfe Register and Receiver of this office
at The Dalles, Oregon; on Monday, the 11th
day of June, 181)4.
- Ho names as witnesses: Herbert Ellsworth,
Marlon Loy, George C. Jones Jr and John Div
ers, all of Hood River, Oregon. -
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to (He
their claims in this oflice on or before said Uth
day of June, 181)1.
' John V. Lewis, Register.
Notice is hereby given that the un
dersigned, executor of the estate of El
mer E. Griffin, an insane person, has
filed in theacouuty court of the state of
Oregon for 'Wasco county, in probate,
a full, complete and final account as
sucli executor; and that he intends to
and will, on Monday, the 7th day of
May, 1894, apply to the Honorable
George n. Blakely, Judge of said court,
for an order atlowing, approving and
settling his accounts, discharging him
as such executor anil . exonorating Kim
from further liability aspuch executor.
Executor of the estate of Elmer E.
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT? For a
Sromnt answer aud an honest opinion, write to
i IJ N N CO who have had nearly fifty years'
experience in the patent business. Communica
tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of In
formation concerning Patents and bow to ob
tain tbem sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan
ical and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken tbronph. Munn & Co. receivo
special notice in the Scientific American, and
thus are brought widely before the public with
out coat to the inventor. Thia splendid paper,
issued weekly, elejrantly illustrated, has by far the
largest circulation of any scientific work in the
world. S3 a year. Sample copies sent free.
Building Edition, monthly, $2.50 a vear. Single
copies, cents. Every number contains beau
tiful plates, in colors, and photographs of new
houses, with plans enabling builders to show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address
MUNX t CO., tii&W YORK, 301 BKOADWAT.
. safsjRiDE Mgjff. Mb i bNlJ
" REGULATOR LINE."
TIib Dalles, PorGand & Astoria
Through Freight and
The steamer Regulator will run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dalles Mon
days, .Wednesdays, and Fridays, con
necting with steamer Dalles City. Re
turning, will leave Portland Tuesdays
Thursdays, aud Saturdays, counecting
with steamer Regulator at the Locks.
All freight will come through without
delay '' ' '' "
One way ........ .............
............ ...$2 00
....... 3 00
Freight Rates Greatly
. Shipments for Portland .received at
any time, day or nighty Shipments
for way landings m,ust bo delivered be .
fore 5 p, m, Live stock shipments so
licited. Call on or address, .
W. C. ALL AW AY,
B. F. LATJGHLIN, . ;
. . General Manager, ' '
THE DALLES, -- OREGON
C. A. JONES. 1 FRANK RODGERSr
JONES & RODGERS, ,
House and' Sign
Paperhanging& Kalsomining. .
Strictly rirst-class work only. .
HOOD RIVER, - - OREGON.
"THE biggest boot in"thWorld
7 RAUL MAKn COPrRISKTLT
A. 1 BLOWERS k GO.
" . BEALERS IN : : :
Dry Goods, Groceries. Hats, Caps,
Boots and shoes; ' Flour, Feed
etc. Country Produce
Rought and Sold.
A.S.Bi.oweks. W.M. Yates.
EAST, v WEST,
' I II I. .1 Ml '
NORTR and SOUTH
EAST BOUND FROM HOOD TUVKV.
No. 28, Freight leaves at . 1I.4S. A.M
.Ni. 2, Mail " 1(1.0. P. M.
WEST I50UND FROM HOOD Kl villi
No 27 , Local, leaves at 8.15 P. M
No. 1, Mail " 4:42 A. M
TimOGH SLEEPERS RECLINING CHAIR
CARS AND DINERS. .
Steamers from Portland to Kan Francisco,
every 4 days. - . .
Titt to iJ Rffl Ebdbs.'
For rates and general information call on
DEPOT TICKET AQKNT. !
W. II. HURLIIURT. Asst. Oon. Pass. Agt.
254 Waahidjton 1st., Portland egon.
R. E. SALTWIARSHE & CO.,
. - -AT THE
Hay and Qrain in Car
load Lots or Less.
Live Stock Bought and
And stock in 'transit fed, watered and
given the best of care.
THE DALLES, - - OIIEGON7 ,
(mm on sale .