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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (June 9, 1894)
HOOD .RIVER,. OR. JUNE0, 1S94.
Tha mall arrives from Mi. Hood at 11 o'
1 clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays: do
parts Se same days at noon.
For Clienoweth, leaves at 8 A. M. arrives at
P. M. bauirdays. . . . '
For White Salmon loaves dally at 8 A.
i arrives at one o'clock P. M-
From Whlt Salmon leaves for Fu Ma, Gil
mer,' Trout i.nke and Glen wood Mondays.
Wednesdays and Fridavs.
Onby Post No. 18 G. A. B., meets at Odd
Fellow Hall, llrst .Saturday of each month
..at 2 O'clock p.m. AUG. A. It: members In
vited to attend. . . ' .
'.. M. B. Pottbb,
C. J. II ayks, ' Commander.
.' Adjutant. . ;
.'BRIEF- LOCAL MATTERS. 1
School In this district closed last Fri
'The - Regulator had 180
Tuesday. ' j.
O. VVelils has two houses for
good location. :
The water fell 6 inches at The Dalles
Wednesday, night. v . ...
A. B. Jones expects to move with bis
family iuto town soon.. , '-.
The high trestle through Button's
field went out Suudayi , -
L. N. Blowers and wife, of Wflite
Salmon were here Monday.
S. E. Bartmess is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company. -
Mr. Hartley's house has been fin
ished with a new coat of paint.
O. B. Hartley has horses and fresh
mil k-cows to trade for cord wood.
Charles ISarly and wife of Chenowith
paid relatives a visit here Monday.
Tf you want to buy a farm, come to
this shop and we will give you some
"" J. W. Connell of Barre,' Vermont,
was here last Friday looking for a place
to locate. . : .
Seventy-nine hundreths of an ; inch
of rain fell on Saturday niglit and .11
Thursday morning. -
A big barn went sailing down the
river Monday morning. It looked like
John Stanley's., . . .;' - '"-.'
. The Regulator Sunday brought us
our drat mail siuee May 23th. It was
received with thanks. .v
: Double" moulded doors, $1.75. .' - All
kiuds moulding cent per inch.
- Hood River Mko'. Co
We need ten cords of wood, and will
gladly trade newspaper for it. Sixteen
inch stove wood preferred. ' . .
Governor Moody was a passencrer on
the Regulator on her up trip Spuday
j u u jteitiii i uu t ,uexe axet i g u t.-
If you want to buy a farm, anything
Iron live, qeres to &00, call at this shop
and we will give you a pointer. .
Bert Langille, who has been attend
ing school at the Stanford university
in California, arrived home Sunday
night. ,- ..- . .. .. - .
Doug Langille is laid up with aA'ery
sore ht.nil, nitining a siiver in it from
aw oar while rowing on the river last
Friday. . . ' - ' ... .
.'V. . . . .". , -v. . .. , "''" '.
itounu trip ticKeis to rortiana, good
for return I en days from dale of sale,
$3. Tickets on sale daily until Sep
tember aOth. ,' , i
From 8 until 10 o'clock Monday
evenings the Ulacier barber shop wiil
be at the service of the ladies for sham
pooing, etc. a
The steamer John Gates pame down
from Umatilla to Celilo Monday, bring
ing a lot of passengers and the mail
nom tue iuast. . . , .-
Miss Alice Graham, who has been
flopping in town for the past three
weeks, went rut to her home at Mt.
iiood Wednesday. . . . '
Clarence English returned from a
trip to Portland Sunday night, having
gone down to see how the metropolis
looks duriug high water.
To retain an abundant head of hair
of a natural color to a good old age, the
hygiene of the scalp must, be observed.
Apply Hall's Hair Renewer.
. A large force of men are repairing the
telephone line, and communication
with the Cascade Locks and The Dalles
no doubt, will soon be the result.
. Our "Whole Wheat Graham" is for
sale at all. the stores. We guarantee
every sack to be made of clean No. 1
wheat. ,u '. Harbison Bkos.
.'The Hood River box factory has the
agency for the combination fence made
wf wire and pickets. The' best and
cheapest fence made, ('all and see it.
We acknowledge the receipt of an
invitation to be present at. the com
mencement exercises of the university
of Eugene, commencing June 17th and
ending the 21st. -
At The Dalles, Wednesday, George
Prather measured 4 feet of water in
Third street in front' of the court house,
and at the same time it . was three
inches deep in; the clerk's and sheriff's
offices, - '-
George T. Prather took the election
returns from West Hood River and
Capt. F. M. Jackson those from East
Hood River to The Dalles Tuesday, re
turning Thursday morning on the
Regulator. - - s
VI have arranged for handling straw
berries and other fruits the coming sea
son, and having bad ten years experi
ence in the commission business, feel
confident of getting the best returns
for my customers. ;C: R. Bone
The vote on the legislative ticket in
Sherman county was: Axtell, pro., 93;
Tozier, pro., 211; Brock, dem., 148;
Harrison, dem. 137: Coon, rep,, 2G0;
McGn-e-. rep., 267: Henry, pop., 180;
Peddicord, pop., 205. ;
Lew Morse intended to come down
from The Dalles on the . Regulator
Monday, but he did not for the reason
that the boat did not come. However,
h paired with his opponeut, T. J.
There will be a meeting today at 2
o'clock, at -Blowers & Co.'s store, to
perfect .arrangements' for the 4th of
July celebration. ,. - . : ' '
All eflorts -to pet our paper from
Portland this week were unsuccessful
and we are .-compelled, to issue the
Glacier as yoii see it.-. :': , i
A platform wal' placed under the
fruit grower's "building in front of the
I rlepol, Wednesday,- to keep- it from go-
jij u nivu luo uigu n uiri.
".75 acres of laud for sale all fencerl in,
and within ' 3 miles of Hosier station.
Half cash , balance on time- a living
spring on,' the property. Euquire at
tb is offlce.'-- Price $15 per acre. ;
The Hood River Box Co. has put in J
its machinery and is prepared to roll
U.l,, ,!.. r - 1 1.
barley or wheat. . The Co. also keeps
on hand all kinds of rough: and dressed
lumber. Agents for combination fence.
The lightning Saturday night struck
the telephone wires or poles near the
summit, five miles east of town, shat-
tpri tce tliptn Imfllv.. ' TTlrl Wil liumti tvpnt.
,f u.,rl.,., f Di j...iv u..
. -xio.r ""uu un iuc
dnmue-e repaired, but found the wires'
all riht. P '
Yakima, The 1
Dnllos and Warm Springs have gath
''"""S'lMPii -hf.ro tntho nnmhornf'nltniir.'-OnO tr.
iuey .nave nennynixv
tents on A. B. Jones' 'place and ..expect j mains; round house, warehouse, rest -
Rh?gAerwni Sara&iT -id a!l have been swaHowed p
fashion until 12 o'clock, then the In-. u-n-niiess xiunu. Aiuieumn-
dian custom will hold full sway;' till ! son- many houses have gone, and prob
morning, . They have their owii or- j ably every one will be swept away, and
cbeslra. ';- . . - - - u - ' . . 1
' The Regulator did not make her reg- I
ular trip Monday on account of a bad
slide on the po'rtaee, which made the
transfer next to Impossible. She took
a large number of crates of berries on
her down trip Sunday, but being un
able to get them across the portage, re
turned them the same night. The
meanest feature of the whole business
is that we can't even can them; the
town, like The Dalles, having a sugar
Friday, .Tune 1. 1894, to Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Tillett, a son.
At the residence of the bride's broth
er, Mr. John C. McCoy, 585 Mississippi
avenue, Portland, Oregon, June 1st,
Milton Odell of Hood River and Miss
Mijinie E. McCoy of Portland. Rev.
Earl A. Holdridge of Forbes Presby
terian church, officiating.
Wednesday June Oth, 1894,
Eliza R. Qilar, aged 64 years.
Funeral Thursday morning at the
U. B. church, Rev. R. E. Kaufman
preaching funeral sermon. Interment
In Waucoma cemetery. ' Mrs. Oilar
leaves one son and five daughters; the
son and one daughter living here, two
daughters living In Iowa and two in
(yjifornui.Depeased.utiLted .with, .the I
Baptist cnurcli at tue age of la ana re
mained a member of the same until
four years ago when she united with
the United Brethren church of this
place of which ' she was a member at
the time of her death. .
CARD OF THANKS.
' For the kindness and sympathy of
our friends during the sickness and
death of our mother, we tender our
sincere thanks and heartfelt gratitude.
: ' Asahel Oilar. '
Hattie Oilar. -
. Question Abont Change. " -
Did you ever start out with moro
errands than you had time to do,
grudging every moment of delay,
and find yourself without your purse
when the conductor called for your
fore? Did you ever see a conductor
hold the pennies that some other
passenger gave in change till you
passed up vour coin and then work
them off oiiou? . ,.
Did you ever think that you'd lost
your purse and make frantic little
dashes into anyplace that could hold
it and presently find it where it be
longed? Did you ever take perforated
dimes and quarters in exchange for
good com?, Stxll worse did you ever j
hand up a com in good faith and see i
the salesman ring it on the counter
and say "N. G. ?'jr-Boston Common
wealth. '' .''.;-' ' . ' j'
llow A. T. Stewart's Body Is Guarded.
The 'body of tho late American
millionaire, Alexander T. Stewart,
was once stolen from- the St Mark's
church graveyard in New York, and
the robbers demanded a ransom for
its restoration. The amount having
been agreed upon and the body re
covered it waa deposited in a splen
did crypt in the cathedral at Garden
City, and in order to prevent any fu
ture body snatching the coffin is now
in direct electric communication with
the cathedral, bells, which would
sound an instant alarm if it were be
ing tanipored with. Exchange.
' ' -An Aged Man's Amusement.
. Henry Russell, the veteran com
poser of "Cheer, Boys, Cheer," passes,
half the day in making miniature
chests of drawers. They aro in every
respect a work of art, each drawer
fitting with a truly remarkable exact
ness. The dear old gentleman has a
room on the ground floor of his
charming house especially -set apart
for hifl work, and therein may bo
seen all kinds of tools and nails, two
benches, tins of paint, glue pots and
large planks of wood.
He never attempts to make any
thing else but these little chests of
drawers, and he often sends them tfc
charity bazaars, where, if his jautc
graph is on them, they have been
known to fetch as much as 2 or 3.
Thus he provides himself with an in
nocent amusement and does good at
tho same too. London Tit-Bite.
'.'" The Mighty Colinnbiar ' . ?'
y The annual flood of the Columbia if
an occasion that is always looked upon
with dread by the settlers living with
in the reach of its mighty waters. This
season it has so far outdone all former
efforts that the notable floods of 03,'7r .
'80 and '82 are completely left in-trier
shade.' The mark of '76, that- up to this I
year carried the f'brooin," has been
passed by nearly five feet, and no one j
has the temerity to prophesy the end.:
The situation in the Willamette valley? '
is simply awful and 'beggars descrip-j
tion. - Below Vancouver the river eov
ers the land from mounta'n to moun-1
: tain, a distance of nearly twenty milea,
- . "
ana the losses can (scarcely be com-;
puted; Houses, barns, fences, and in !
fact everything" except the very land, !
has gone. The labor of years, the r-ej
suits of toil and industry, gone in ai
day;' . Not only the improvements, bun
'. ' , :. .
mo crops ana tne prospect oi arrercropi
V i u j J-
for he year are gone beyond pernd
l.the crops and the prospect of after cropi I
gruesome, indeed. At the lower end..;ws thjm 10 tnviR of dirt to everv ,-re
: OI Uie portage 0(1 I Lie JV Usnmi'tCWWi
.cvfi'.yiunig is gone; not a ouiiuing re-
soon the story goes to the very spring
head of this raging stream; with resist
less power it' rushes downward to' the
sea, bearing on its angry bosom the ev
idences ' of , its cruel work.. ,Wo turn
away tick at heart, the unbidden tear
of pity fills our eyes for those who in
this evil hour have been left home
less and destitute. God pity them.
Sinking of the Harvest Queen.
Sunday morning lasf the7 Union Pa
cific authorities, recognizing the neces
sity of scme sort of ection with.its
eastern division, ordered the steamer
Harvest Queen fitted np frr the pur
pose of attempting to scale ' the rapids
at the Cascades. Reaching the Cas
cades ' at noon, shfe immediately
'tackled the proposition." After a
half day's struggle with the rushing
waters she succeeded in reaching a
point above the most difficult place,
but night coming on, 'was compelled
to drop down to a suitable place to tie
up. In making the landing she struck
a rock, knocking a hole in her, and be
fore assistance could be had she sank
to the bottom in about six feet of
water. x The Queeu was too old a boat
to have undertaken such a job. Her
officers were' Capt. Ed Baughman,
master; Capt. H. C. Coe, pilot; John
Anderson, engineer. All were old and
the uex-t attempt will bo more success
ful. ' '' '
Irrigation Rates for 1891.
The following rates will be in
troru and alter May 1st: ; .
Each half lot or less.... ,75 cts.
Each lot or less .....1.50
No deduction for a number of lots
will be made. Parties not regular con
sumers will not be allowed to use water
for irrigation. Regular consumers de
siring to use water must first apply to
the agent, and have time .allotted to
them. Time allowed will be 2 hours a
day three 'times a week. Streetsprink
lingis positively prohibited; sidewalk
sprinkling, according to schedule rate.
The' Hydrant Co. will reserve the right
to curtail irrigation whenever it inter
feres with household uses.
II. C. Coe.
For The Grand PUles.
; If pleasant' the steamer Irma will
make the round tiip to the grand
dalles tomorrow (Sunday) leaving at
7:30 a. m. sharp. Take your girl and
see the mighty river as it was . never
seen before, and never, will be again.
Fare for round trip 75 cents.
. Fine Trees on Volcanoes. -
Every one who admires trees must
be interested in the result of Profess-
clothe the d o tho 1 t j.
CJ1Ilif! moiintina of Mpo
These, huge peaks seem to have
pierced their way upward through a
mantle of pine forest, which clings
to their sides up to a height of nearly
8f miles. V ' -'- . -' - . ' ' '
The vertical range of the pine in
Mexioois remarkable." It is found
among the sun loving palm trees at
the foot of the mountains, and it
stands defiant of the cold close po the
perpetual snows that cover their
summits. Youth's Companion. ;
Columbian StampsFor Etiquette.
An . elderly lady in a modest man
ner leaned over the counter of a
west end drug store, and pointing to
a letter with a Columbian stamp
asked: ' ' .. ,. . .- .
"Will you please tell me if these
stamps; are good for just common
use?" ' When assured that they were
j so intended, she bowed politely and
remarked as she left: "I didn t know.
I thought they were to be used per
haps for etiquette."
i "I have to answer that same ques
tion 10 times a day," said the clerk,'
"but I wonder what she meant by
etiquette." Baltimore Sun. i
Willie Thought It Was "Jam.", .
"A door has two jambs. Write that
on the blackboard, Willie. " And Wil
lie wrote, "A daw has two jambes,"
and his teacher had to admit that he
was light. Harper's Bazar. ..;.
, ' . A Good Witness.
She Do you really and truly love
me? '......', V ;'; ' '- . . -." ;;V
He With all my soul, my dear;
but why do you ask? '
She Because I know mamma is
listening. Exchar e. .
- THE PERFECT BLOOM.
Tisnot the bud, though wondrous fair, ''" -'
Nor yet the full blown, regalrose, . ;
. But that rare charm, half seen, half
guessed, '.. ' ', -
Unfolding from her spicy breast ' V -A
subtle lragrance on the air; . . '
A pink flush where her sweets repose, ' '
And slow unveil In modest bliss. . . ...
Wooed by the sun's warm, loving ItiKs."' ;
Tis not the child, thounh' dimpled rair, '
Nor yet the woman's thoughtful fate V
That wins most hearts. 'Tis that sweet
. . flush . ' .- . '
On girlhood'seheek like sunset's blush;
,Tho bloom of heaven that lingers there,
. And crowns her with angelic grace.. . ,
Her clear, pure eyes behold afar -The
glory of Hope's gate ajar. .
': God grant this perfect opening Rower
May blossom full without a blight!'
Jlay wear her crown of womanhood ;
As something noble, rand and good:
May spend her strength in righteous power.
'-, With heartstrings over tuned arifht.
Then shall God's presence, like a dove,
O'erahadow her w jth wings of love.
Rose Thorpe in Ladies' Home Journal.
t Wonderful Work of Earthworms.
s t .i j. . .
F Darwin, the great naturalist, gave
RS 0 that earthwma
..,n!,rT.hvfJ4-r Ti.ia rriPVdft ii'fih'-
swallowing earth for the sal
sako of the
, vegetable matter i
it may contain, the
being the portion
brought to the surface, because it is
rendered unfit for further use by the
action of the worm s digestive fluids.
Thus it will be seen that earth worms
are the farmer's best friends, aiding in
agricultural work by rendering the
surface porous. Their work of con
stant perforating makes the soil
highly pervious to rains, the tender
stalks of plants, etc. They also cover
up decaying vegetable matter' that
may be lying upon the surface and
perform other services that are as
yet unexplamable. ,' . . " '
The earth without worms would
be like dough' without yeast,, cold,
hard bound and void of fermenta
tion, and consequently f terile. . This
fias been the case in many instances
where the earthworms have been
accidently or intentionally destroyed.
Id all such cases the lost fertility of
the ' soil has been again restored as
soon as the worms resumed their
work of fertilization. St, Louis Re
public. ,;'"- '''- '"--;,- ", -v.-,, ',
. A Horse That Reasoned. .
" One very dark night a doctor, was
driving along at a fast trot on a level
road, when he heard a wagon ap
proaching at a rapid pace from tho
opposite direction. - He could see
nothing, but as his lights Were burn
ing brightly and the highway was a
broad one he was not alarmed. Sud
denly, however, his horse made a
violent jump to the left and crossed
joadust, m --timo to. lei: .the ap-4
ptoaciimg teuui, driven, as it ap
peared, by a drunken man, dash by
in the track which the doctor's buggy
had that instant left.
The intelligent creature had waited
till the last minute, thinking that the
vehicle would keep to the right,' and
then, when she knew a collision to
be inevitable, had sprung out of the
path of danger. Road, Track and
Stable..-';::,: .'.';; ' ,--'':
Vv"" An Interesting Change. , ,
Students of natural history, have
pointed out many instances of ani
mals and birds adapting themselves
to changed conditions of J life. " A
somewhat interesting example of
this is asserted to be taking placa at
the present time in Australia. The
fleeces of the strains of English sheep
imported iuto that, continent are said
to be growing decidedly lighter, ow
ing to the fact that the heavy fleece
is not necessary under a warmer sky.
New York Post, . .
A woman who was confiding to her
street car companion that she in
tended to give her husband "a 6ofa
pillow for the sitting room, lounge,"
her eldest son "a set of swinging
shelves for some china in the dining
room" and her daughter "a silver
inkstand that can go on the library
table," glared very fiercely at a man
who remarked to his companion that
many homes were furnished on the
"Christmas installment,' plan." Ex
change. ' ., . '; , , ;, ,,
. ". '. . ' A Thiers, Candor. J..
' Atandid thief appeared the other
day before the correctional tribunal
in Paris. The judge, addressing him,
"Tell me now, why did you steal
this pair of old shoes?" The thief, "I
thought they were new." London
The tower of Babel at Babylon was
composed of eight square towers, one
upon the other, the pile being 660
feet high, Babylon was. a square,
15 miles on each side, the walls 87
feet thick and 370 feet high. : .. . - ,
'. . .. -' -;
. Fast Talkers.
When Charles Mathews was in this
country, tho rapidity, of his speech
was a cause of much astonishment,
but there was no loss of distinctness
on that account, , He was said to be
the most, rapid talker and singer on
the stage. . Sarah Bernhardt talks at
a furious speed sometimes, but every
speech that is to be spoken fast is
practiced again and again, a little
more quickly each time, in order to in
sure clearness of utterance; ': ,
, An Enthusiast Indeed. . . , . ,.
' Mrs. Trulove What on earth ever
induced you to engage . yourself to
Count Lackponny ? - ' ' ;, ."'...-
Miss Brickybrac-r Why, my dear,
don't you know that Tie will inherit
a service of renaissance plate? How
it will improve my collection 1 Jew
A Bright Lad,
Ten years of age, ljnt who docllnfis to give his
; name to the public, hjakes Oils authorized,
confidential statement to us ".
. "When I was one year old, my mammfi died
of consuinption. The doctor said that I, ,'
; tpo, would soon die, and all our neighbors!
thought that even if I did not die. T would ' 1
never be able to walk, because I was so
weak and puny.. A gathering formed and
.broke under my arm. I hint iiiv fino-or nni'
. Jvthift anu irewfout pieces of bone.""
11 1 hurt myself so as to break the skin, it
was sure to become a running sore. I had
to take lots of medicine, but nothing lias
done me so much good as Ayer's Sarsap.
' Sl,ft' tI 'ias "lade me weU nL strong." '
1. p. M., Noreatur, Kans. . f-
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer St Co., Loweii, Mass. ,
Cures others, will euro you
T, C. DALLAS.
Stoves and. tin
ware, kitchen fur
r. niture, pruning -
v tools and plumb
ers goods of all kinds.
i 1 Repairing of tin ware a specialty.
C. J. HAYES, SURVEYOR.
All work given bim will be done cor
rectly and promptly. He bas a few
good claims upon which tie can locate
parties; Doth farming and timber lands.
. February, 1894. -
; A. S. BENNETT. -
A2 TOBRE Y-A T-LA W.
OFFICE INSIIAXNO'S BUILDING COUNEB
OF COURT AND SECOND 8TKHET,
: ,. . . The Dalles, Oregon.
J. F. WATT, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Is esnertln.llv nrnnn.ril is iyiwt T,i...,n.... r
XT . '. 1 LTCOBtO KJl
a-, use uuu x oroau - ...
Local surgeon for Union Pacific Ry.
Chapraari Block, over Postoffice
Tllii DALLES IQUKGON.
NOTICE FOlt PUBLICATION.
. Timber Laud, Act Juno 3, 1878.
i Dnlled (stales Land Oflien,
, . The Dalles, Oregon, March 2d, 1801.
Notice Is hereby given that In compliance
with the provisi ms of the act of Congress of
June 3, 1878. entitled "An act for the sale of
timber lands In the Slates or" California, Ore
gon.Nevadaand Washington Territory,".! amos
ai. noag, oi jtiooa Kiver, ooun v of Wasco,
state of Oregon, has this day 11 led In this olPee
inoswuiu statement. ao. , lor the purchase
of lottwo, three, four and nine, of section
thirty, in townshio Nalinnnnrth i-umru v.-.
nine east, W. M., and will oiler proof to" show
that the land sought is more valuable for its
wmuerana stone than for agricultural pur
poses, and to establish his claim to said land
Deiore tne Keglster and Receiver of this office
ui. aw ijaues, uregon, on Monday, tho 11th
dayof June, 1804. .
He names as witnesses: Herbert Ellsworth,
Slarlon Loy, George; 0. Jones'.! r and John 1)1 v
era. all of Iiood River. Onwon. .
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
u.,vc-ut-Buriueu lanas are requested to nle
their claims in this office on or before said 11th
dayof June, 1894.
. x John W. Lewis, Itegister.
Notice is hereby given, that the un-dersig-ied,
executor of tbo estate of El
mer K. Griflin. an insane person, ban
filed in the county court of the state of
uregon tor Wasco county, in .probate;
a full, complete and l'uiiil account as
audi executor; and that he intends to
and will, on Monday,- the 7th day of
May, 1894, apply to the Honorable
George ' Blakely,' Judge of said court,
for an order allowing, approving and
settling bis accounts, discharging bim
as such executor and .exoiinruting him
from further liability us such executor.
' Wm. Buskihk,
Executor of the estate of Elmer E.
; Griffin, insane.
THE SAINTS' REST,
. ; at :
; AMBSJI L L E.
CYRUS NOBLE WHISKY
; - a specialty, . i
HAW FUSS. ,
I will pay the highest market value
for all kinds of raw furs during the
season at Hartley's butcher shop.
H. D. Langille.
Through Frci,;-. and.
-; Passenger: Line":
' The steamer Ilegiilntor will run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dulles Mon
(biy.s, Wednesday s, and Fruliiys, con
neetmg witii steamer Dalles City. Ho
turning, wiH . leave 1'oi'UamH Tue1ay
ThursduyHj and ru( urduya, eonneeting
wito steKiner Regulator at the Locks.
All frct.ii f-will eolne tbrougb- without
J ' FASShTGER ' RATES. ' "
One way ...,, ,.$2 00
Kound trip. ..... ......... ........ 3 00
"; ', -' '-'.".'. -' "
1 ' . v . .' .-' ; ' ' - ', - ; . , . "-i -
Freight Rates Greatly
Shipments for Portland reeeived at
any time, day or night. Shipments-'
for way landings must be delivered be-.-,'
fore 5 p.m. Live stock' whipments so
1 lei ted.- Call on or address, .t .'
W. C. ALL A WAY," .
. ' General Agent;
B. F: LAUGIILIN, - s
i , General Manager, .
THE DALLES, -- OREGON
. YOUNU GENERAL'
Is a dapple gray, (! hands high, weighs
1:100 pounds, tliree-quarterif Norrnan, 4 years.
old on May 5th, 1894, Iff free ft onr ull blemish
es and diseases and is a fine draft horse, gen
tle and kind, a good traveler, and Is owned by
JOHN SWEENY, OF HOOD EIVEB, OR. .
Rochambcau, will make the season, at Mr,'
Sweeny's place, but will, be at Hood River
Fridays and Saturdays. Terms; sln;le serv-'
lee to cash. To insure $10. In case ol failure-
service following season, free. :
,tHE BIGGEST BOOT IN THE W0f?LO
a. i mmn & co.
. BEALEBS IN
Dry Uoods, Groceries, Iats.Caps,
Boots and shoes; Flour, Feed
etc.. Country: Produce
Bought and Bold.' ! -
A . 8, Bi.owkks.
ON' SALE ' '
NORTH and SOUTH
BASTvB0UND FROM HOOD RIVEK. i
No. 28, Freight leaves at !.. A.M .
No. 2. Mail " 10.0U I'. M..
WEST I30UND FKOM HOOD RIVEIl.
No 27 , Local, leaves at 8.15 P. M
No. 1, Mall ,- " . 4:43 A. M
TintOOH SLF.EPERH RECLINING CHAIR.
OAKS AND' DINERS.
Steamers from Portland to San FranCicO
every 4 days. .
W to ni Ftdhi Bamso.
For rates and general information call on
DEPOT TICKET AOENT. . .
W. H. HCRLBURT. AiMjt. Oon. Pass. Agt. '
254 Waahidgton St, Portland , egon.
R. E. SALTMARSHE & CO.. .
m mm mmu vhbtio
LlliJ DiUUJi lillUJO,
DEALERS IN . . . j
Hay and Grrain- in Gar
load Lets or Less.
Live Stock Bought and ,
And stock in- trnnsit fed, watered and
, given the best of care. ,i
THE, DAt LES, - - OHEGON