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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1894)
3fd River Slacier.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1S94.
The mall arrive from MUHood at H o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts he same days at noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A. M.; arrives at
C P. M. Saturdays.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 8 A. M.;
arrives at 1 o'clock P. M.
From Whlto Salmon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer. Trout. Lake and Glen wood Mondays,
Wednesdays and Frldavs, ' . . .
Canby Post, No. 18, G. A. It., meets at Odd
Fellow's Hall, Urst Saturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p. m. All G. A. II. members In
vited to attend.
M. B. Potter, Commander.
C.J.Hayes, Adjutant. . , ,.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Mercury 02 hi the shade Thursday.
Cbenowlth is to have a brass band.
Teachers' examination at The Dalles
.C. Welds has two bouses for rent;
Thursday was pay day at the Oregon
Lumber Co.'s mills.
Warner's barn at White Salmon was
burned Tuesday evening. ,
8. E. Bartiness is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company.
Wm, Sllngerland of the East Side Is
prepariug to build anew house.
O. B. Hartley has horses and fresh
milk-cows to trade for cord wood.
Prof. P. A. Snyder Is having a cellar
built upder 'bis bouse by Wm. Ehrch.
George Borden has some thorough
bred pigs for sale, about two months
Fred Howe is hauling the rock for
the foundation for the new school
Louse. . '
Owing to a rush of work, Dr. Cams
will remain in Hood River until the
15tb of August.
We need ten cords of wood, and will
gladly trade newspaper for it. Sixteen
inch stove wood preferred.
. If you want your boots or shoes re
paired with neatness and dispatch, and
at bedrock prices, go to O. Welds. .
entertainment at the Methodist church
last evening.. Admission 23 cents.
r. rr! i. l... -.1' ... i ,. i. .... ...
the public that 25-ceut dinners will be
furnished at the Laugille house.
Hon. A. It. Byrkett of White Sal-'
mou has about 80 heud of hogs, pigs and
tthotes. for sale cheaD. . au46t .
Jack Luckey was at White Salmorfi
for several days during the week doing
blacksmithing work for J. It. Rankin.
- Miss Grace A. Graham is finishing
a six months' term .as teacher in tbe
Crupper district, after a mouth's vaca
tion. Joe Aleck now has the contract for'
carrying the mail between Hood River
"and White Salmon, as well as Cheu
owith. Bound trip tickets to Portland, good
f3. Tickets on "eale daily until Sep
H. H. Totnlinson of the Mt. Hood
saw mill last week brought to the Hood
River Box Factory 1208 feet f the best
quality of box lumber.
The Glacier was in error last week
when it stated that H. F. Davidson
bud traded 11J acres for clearing 5. He
gives 5 acres for clearing 11 J-.
We will close out our spring stock of
Oliver hilled Plows, as follows: $11.50
for No. 20s and $12 for No. 40s.
Olinger A Bone.
Our 'VVhol Wheat. Omham" Is for
ale at all the stores. We guarantee
every sack to be made of clean No. 1
wheat. . . Harbison Bros..
The Hood River box factory has the
agency for the combination fence wade
mt wire and pickets. The best and
cheanest fence made. Call and see it
me Dony or an unknown man was
found last week in a pile of driftwood
near Fisher's, on the Sandy road, sup
posed to be the remains of Jeff Wil
kinson. To prevent the hardening of the sub
cutaneous tissues of the scalp and the
obliteration of the hair follicles, which
cause baldness, use Hall's Hair lie
Tbe Hood River Box Co. has put in
Its machinery and is prepared to roll
barley or wheat. Tbe Co. also keeps
on hand all kinds of rough and dressed
lumber. Agents for combination fence.
Rev. J. W. Jenkins of the Christian
church came down from. The Dalles
Wednesday and went out to the Ore
gen Lumber Co 's mills, where he held
services la tbe school bouse each even
D. D. Rogers and Peter Cordes have
brought the water to their houses from
a spring owned jointly in Mr. Cordes'
field, above his house. This fine spring
will give them plenty of water for irri
gation and for bouse use. '
Wm. Hengst, while at work on the
Oregon Lumber Co.'s flume, Tuesday,
received a fall and was quite badly
bruised.- His injuries, though not se
rious, will keep him from work for
awhile. ' He is having a bouse built on
bis father's place, six miles from town.
D. D. Rogers says the coons, wild
cat and skunks are plentiful in his
neighborhood, and that of morulngs
the wagon tracks in tbe road at his
place are completely obliterated by the
tramp of these animals. Some time
ago something took his turkey hen, sit
ting on fifteen eggs, and Jumped a high
picket fence in gettiug away with her.
The party who camped with J. E.
Hanita at Lost Lake arrived home
Monday. They came la two wagons,
aad as they drove through the streets
they were neart.il cheered by those
who recognized them through. a thick
coating Of dual, and sunburn Their
answering war wboop made some of us
think a wild-west show had come to
town. " 1
sA illiam Smith has bought the in
tstof 8. J. LaFrance in the Hood
liver Box Factory and is now going it
alone. We are glad to learn that this
Institution is here to stay and is prov
ing a success. This factory is a great
convenience and something that will
be appreciated by our fruit men. Mr.
Smith is prepared to make all kinds of
We were shown by 8. E. Bartmess a
box of raisins that was in tbe Calusa
county (Oil.) exhibit at-the midwinter
fair. This box of raisins was grown
and put up by a couein of Mrs. Bart
mess, and brought here by Miss Earl.
The fruit is exceptionally large and
One day last week a cougar killed a
fine five-months old colt for George
Booth. Mr. Booth put, strychnine in
the carcass and the cougar came and
helped himself again to the meat, but
as he has not come back since, Mr.
Booth fsels sure he killed him.
Dr. F. C. Brosius, C. M. Wolfard,
Lou Morse, C. M. Gilbert, with their
families, and Captain Ferguson, Ed
Williamson and Miss Mabel Hodgson
start this morning for Lost Lake,
where they will go into camp to re
main for a week or so.
Mr. George Booth sent to town by a
neighbor, Thursday, for his mail, who
received two letters for him and lost
them both on the road between Hood
River and O. H. Rhoads' place. One
contained a money order.
' The Odd Fellows wllPhave their in
stallation of officers next Thursday
evening. - It was to have been held
last Thursday, but the deputy grand
master, Mr. . Barrett of the Locks,
missed tbe boat on that date.
Mr. Tillett, living on the Pilkington
place, bad a dam in Phelps creek for
raising water for irrigation. Tuesday
night tbe dam was torn out by parties
who, Mr. Tillett claims, are not alto
gether unknown to him. -
Inquiries are often made for country
board. Persons desiring to take sum
mer boarders might do well to place a
small ad. in the Glacier. ,
R. S. Andrews and Ned Blythe went
to the forks of Hood river, Monday,
fishing. They returned Wednesday
with a good mess of fish. ,
' The Oregon Lumber Co. has cedar
shingles for sale at C'henowith, Wash.,
at bedrock prices. . a4
Our hotels are crowded and guests
are turned away daily for the want of
room. ' .
Miss Mattie Foley returned from The
Dalles Tuesday. -
Miss Annie Hengst arrived home
from Wyoming Saturday, r , , ' -
,' Rev. Earl M. Wilbur of Portland is
'the guest of Rev. Dr. Eliot.
Hon. John M. Geariri' of Portland
was In Hood River last week, t , ;
'" F. v J. Wright left Tuesday for the
harvest fields of Umatilla county.
Hon. A. R. Byrkett and family aret
occupying their bouse .in Hood liiver.
W. T. Hibhard arrived home Tues
day from Mr. Hibbard's farm near
Goldeudale. : s , ..
-! R. Lauterbach, postmaster and mer-r
chant or vv nite salmon, was in Jtiood
"' Mrs. J. J. Luckey visited her friends,
M r. and Mrs. J 11. Rankin, at White
Salmon Tuesday. , v .
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hatch of Port
land came down from Cloud Cap Mon
day and returned to Portland.
Mr. Charles Proske, traveling agent
for the New York Life Insurance Co.
and an old print, was In Hood River
during the, week.
Mr. James Lantrille returned Mon
day from a trip to Kelso, Wash., where
he visited his old neighbors, A.L.Wells
and John LaFleur.
A. B.Jones has rented his farm on
Indian creek to Frank Jones and Clar
ence Mrirgan, and has moved to town,
occupying his bouse on River street.
Mrs. CJalvin, sister to Mrs. T. L.
Eliot, and her two children, from the
East, are visiting with Rev. Dr. Eliot
and Mrs. Eliot at their country place.
Prof L. B. Sperry of Bellaire, Ohio,
made tbe ascent of Mt. Hood July 27tb,
and in the evening of the same day
registered at the Langille bouse in
Rev. J. Li. Mersbner of Independ-1
,. . . 1 .t. . 11 - e :
eiroe, vregii, -nus auoepieu uie can or
the Riverside Congregational Church of
Hood River and will enter upon his
work here Sept. 1st. , ;
Mrs. Vanderpool of Prineville, moth
er of Mrs. W. Todd, who is in poor
health, came here a month ago, hoping
the change would benefit her, but so
far there is not much improvement.
C. A. Sburte with his family andi
father came down from Arlington Sat
urday and "have been In camp at Cbas.
Reed's place. They have been black
berrying in tbe mountains and Friday
went into camp on Green Point.
Rev. John Morrison of Calvary Pres
byterian church, and Mr. John Bain.
cashier of the Oregon Loan and Mort
gage uo., came up from .Portland, Wed
nesday, with their families, and are
eampedat the upper bridge of Hood
A arty from Portland,' consisting of
W. . Fowler, J. M. Budleman, A . J.
Porter and Miss Annie Johnson, who
have been in camp at Sandy Flat, re
turned to towu Monday, stopping at
the Langille house, and went down on
the Regulator Tuesday morning. -
Ice from the Glaeicrs of Mt. Hood.
The Mt. Hood Ice Co. is now pre
pared to furnish glacier ice direct from
Mt. Hood to the Citizens of Hood River.
It will be on sale this (Saturday) morn
ing.. Look out for the ice wagon.
' Mf. Hood Ice Co."
From Trout Lake.
Hon. A. R. Byrkett of White . Sal
mon was in - town Wednesday. He
had just returned from Trout Lake,,
where, last week, be drove his band of
horses and cows to feed upon the green
pastures of that neighborhood for the
summer. He reports about one hun
dred campers there, from Portland,
The Dalles, Goldendale .and Hood
River. The hay wop, now being har
vested, is good. 1
' " Losses on Strawberries.
Returns' are in from the strawberry
shipments from Hood River, and the
losses sustained by our fruit growers
can now be computed. The 1500 crates
shipped East to Denver and Omaha
just paid the freight. The. crates alone
cost $300, besides tho cost of packing
and picking (2 cents a pound), and
other work. A very small part of the
crop was picked and 'shipped, some
growers wisely choosing to let their
berries rot ou the vines rather than take
the chances of shipment under the ex
isting circumstances.! A mistake was
made in not shipping more of our ber
ries to the Montana markets by way of
Portland. The Portland commission
houses were not long in finding out the
markets there, and our berries were
shipped by them, but our fruit growers
did not reap the benefit.
Mr. A." B. Jones shipped one crate,
his first, to Helena, on the 26 th of May,
the day before the railroad closed,which
netted him $7. After the fall in prices
in Portland, he made another ship
ment to Helena on the date the berries
were shipped to Denver that did not
pay the freight. This was bis last
shipment and they netted him $3.50 a
crate. Mr. Jones' crop was estimated
at 600 crates. He had contracted with
parties in Wyoming for 200 crates at
$3.60 a crate delivered on the cars here.
He had received the same prices from
these same parties for the two years
previous. The season of '04 was a dis
astrous one for ,the strawberry men of
Hood River, but undismayed, they are
preparing to plant more acres of the
same fruit, knowing they will make
good their losses in the future. ,, :,
- Family Reunion.
The children and grand children of
Mr. William Boorman gathered at his
house Sunday, September 29th, to the
number of thirty-five. After a good
dinner, music, songs and recitations
were indulged in by the younger folks,
and a general good time was had. Mr
Boorman has sold part of his farm, in
cluding the residence, and this will be
the last gathering of his family under
the roof of the old homestead.
. Hop Pickers Wanted.
Mr. William Harrison of North Yak
ima, brother to M. V., writes to J. E.
Hanna that hop pickers are wanted in
the hop fields of the Yakima country.
The picking season begins about Sep
tember 1st. Prices same as last year,
$1 a box. ' ' '
Rev. J. W. Jenkins of The Dalles
will preach in the Valley Congrega
tional church tomorrow morning and
evening at tbe usual hour.
There will be no preaching services at
J-'ine wove or iselmont tomorrow, but
services will be held in the Barracks
in town this (Satuiday) evening and
tomorrow morning and evening, by
the Presiding Elder, R. C. Moter.
After Sixty-seven Days.
The first through trains east and
west passed through Hood River yes
terday morning at 4 o'clock, 67 days
from the date of the stoppage of trains
by tbe high water. Tbe trains passed
each other at Mosier, just as Mr. Neff
and his gang of bridge builders com
pleted the lust bridge near that place.
A runaway happened last Saturday
which seriously damaged Mr. Thomas
Pollock, who lives some three miles
from town, near the road leading to
Tucker's mill. ' Mr. Pollock was com
ing to town In an old rickety dog cart.
When on top of the hill south of Dr.
Adams' drug store the horse took fright
at something and ran furiously down
the hill, upsetting ' the vehicle and
j kicking till the cart was badly demor-
Mr. Pollock was violently
thrown to the ground, striking on his
left shoulder. He remained uncon
scious till W. P. Watson and others
who witnessed the accident picked him
up and carried him into Dr. Adams'
drug store. The doctor, who was ab
sent at, the time, returned at that mo-
ment and npon stripping and carefully
examining him, found no bones broken,
but the ligament which binds the col
lar bone to the shoulder blade was torn
loose and grating could be felt on mov
ing tbe clavicle. The doctor gave him
tbe necessary treatment and sent him
home W. P. Watson kindly volun
teering to go for a buggy and take the
old man home. As Mr. Pollock is 78
years old and quite feeble, the doctor
says it will be a long time before the
Bucklea's Arnica Salve. V
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt , Rheum,
Fever Sores, Tetter Chapped : Hand,
Chilblains, Corns and all Skin Erupt
ions, and positively cures Piles, or no
pay required.: It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction or money refunded.
Price 25 cents per box. For sale by
Hood River Pharmacy.
Kwallnwftd Confientrnted Ltb.
A three-year old child of Mr. M. A.
uook, living two mnes soutn 01 town,
Wednesday of last week . swallowed
some concentrated lye. Mr. Cook had
"been moving the kitchen part of his
bouse to join the main part, and things
were piled promiscuously on the kitch
en table. The lye was placed in the
center of the table, where it was
thought to be out of the child's reach.
During the momentary absence of the
mother, the child, a little girl, man-
aged to reach the lye, and came run
ning to her mother with the box of lye
in her hands, crying and saying it
burnt her tongue. The child has suf
fered greatly since, but is improving,
and bears its affliction patiently. It
was one of those unfortunate accidents
for which no one is to blame.
Mr. TV. J Baker's Orchards.
Among, the many In Hood River val
ley who Cultivate their .orchards as it
should be done none are more success
ful than Mr. W. J. Baker. Mr. Baker
is a model orchardlst. He cultivates
thoroughly, and his 3,000 trees, mostly
apples of the Yellow Newtown variety,
make good returns for the care and at
tention bestowed upon them. Most of
his time is spent in his orchards at
work among the trees, and he says
they should have his wJhole time. Jle
makes a study of his work and finds
there is always something to learn, ad
he takes pleasure in imparting the
knowledge he gains to his neighbors.
An adept in pruning, it is worth while
for any one interested in fruit raising
to walk with him through his orchards
and take a short lesson in this the
most difficult to learn of any branch of
the business. In picking apples, Mr.
Baker does not strip a tree clean at one
picking, but believes in gathering the
fruit the same as peaches and strawber
ries are gathered he ripest first. This
gives the apples left on the tree a ehance
to fill out and prevents the destruction
of many fruit spurs that will come off
when apples are picked before their
time. Hia method of treating the cod
lin moth is to trap them by tying ban
dages' around the trunks of the trees.
Every ten days he goes over his or
chards and destroys tbe worms that
are found sheltered under the ban
dages waiting for wings to fly away
and sting more fruit. Mr. Baker has
a fine apple house in which he keeps
the fruit till -spring, when prices are al
ways good. He sold every box of last
year's crop for $2 a box delivered on the
cars at Hood River. He is now pre
paring to build another apple house,
and will add to it as his trees come into
bearing. Mr. Baker is enthusiastic in
his work and his success is deserved.
. ; , ,. From Belmont.
, Editor Glacier: Wednesday E.C.
Rogers and family went blackberrying
on the mountains. On their return, in
coming down the steep bill at Mr.
Brown's place, . the neck-yoke ring
broke and let the wagon onto the
horses. The team started to run, com
menced kicking and were soon unman
ageable. Mr. Rogers, giving the lines
to his wife, tried to bold the brake.
Tbe team turned across tbe road, up
setting -tbe wagon on the whole party.
Charley, one of tbe boys, jumped and
cleared tbe wagon, but Mr. and Mrs.
Rogers fell underneath and were badly
bruised. The wagon was wrecked and
the berries were made into jam oil the
spot. The horses ran down the hill,
but soon came to a stop, and Charley
overtook them near tbe old mill. He
procured , Will Crapper's wagon and
started home with the folks, but just
above D. H. Crapper's place a brake
block came off and tbey bad to chain a
wheel; then a breast strap broke and
tbey came near having auotber run
away. John Rogers hud taken a near
cut for borne and rode down the flume,
with no better luck. John got along
swimmingly till , be came to a low
bridge too low to duck under, and be
jumped out. . Failing to pick out a soft
spot to alight, be was badly bruised
and got a severe cut on his arm. His
bat went down the flu sue. The family
finally arrived borne, glad to fiud that
no bones were broken.
Mr. John Smith is building anew
houoe; Ue had a well dug and got water
in ten feet. -
Wm. Boorman has sold 110 acres 1 f
his farm to John W. Conn ill of Midi
igau for $4,500. Mr. Boorman will re
main 011 the place till next spring,
when Mr. Council will move here with
his family. '" . . .'. '
Frank McFarland and J. Kennard
returned Wednesday from Trout Lake
with fish enough to supply the whole
neighborhood in the vicinity of Bel-
niOUt. :' ' ' '. :
Three of tbe young ladies of Miss
Sbepard's Sunday school class at Wood
lawn are visiting her at Belmont.
The Ad ranee (juard.
Rev. Brown of the First Presbyterian
church and Rev. Miller of the Second
Presbyterian church, of Portland, came
up on the Regulator Monday, , with
camp equippage prepared to camp for a
mouth in the mountains. . Tuesday
their goods were hauled out to the up
per bridge on Hood river, where they
established camp, and their families
followed Thursday. This is said to be
but the advance guard of a host of
campers that will follow if tbe glowing
reports of Rer. Mr. Brown, who has
been up before, are confirmed. .
, Installation ferviccs.
Belmont Temple, No. 15, will have
an open installation service Monday,
August 6th. Also, a very interesting
programme. Those who have ever
been entertained by the Templars will
not need a second invitation.
The steamer Regulator now makes
her landings at the old place, above
Button's meadow. The middle and
west channels of Hood river, just be
low the railroad .bridge, seem to have
been filled with sand by tbe late high
water, and tbe channel is now on the
east side. James A. Langille says if a
jetty was put in the current could be
thrown on this side, which would soon
cut a' channel that would allow the
Regulator to land at the foot of First
street for a month yet.' Mr. Langille
and Will Rand say they will put in
the jetty. ' :' ' '
L. NefFs gang of bridge builders,
.who have been working from daylight
till dark every day, including Sundays,
for 45 daj's, worked from 6 o'clock
Thursday morning until ' -the ' bridge
near Mosier. was repaired for the pas
sage of the through tarlns at 4 o'clock
Friday morning. Thursday was the
hottest day of the summer, and, some
thing unusal for the country, the beat
kept up all night. The men all stood
tbe long hours and heat in good shape,
and went to bed at 8 o'clock yesterday
morning. At noon they were roused
up and went back to work.
: Fatal Accideut.
Thursday afternoon, while Philip
Riner's gang of bridge men were at
work on the bridge just this side of
Mosier, the wench, ' or nlggerhead,
flew out of tbe drum on the pile-driver
engine, and falling .through the bridge,
struck T. F. Moore, who was at work
underneath, on the head, crushing his
skull. The injured man was immedi
ately brought to Hood River and med
ical aid summoned, but the blow was
fatal, and the man died at 11 o'clock
tbe same evening. Mr. Mooore was a
farmer, aged 33, living at Mt. Hood,
and leaves a wife and two children.
His wife was sent for, but arrived too
late to see her husband alive. His
mother, living at Woodburn, Or., was
also sent 'for. Mrs. Moore and two
children arrived in Hood River at 9
o'clock yesterday morning, Will Gra
ham bringing them down, i
Irrigation Rates for 1894.
The following rates will be iu force
from and after 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. Parcies not regular con
sumers will not be allowed to use water
for irrigation. Regular consumers de
siriug 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. Streetsprlnk
lingis positively prohibited; sidewalk
sprinkling, according to schedule rate.
The Hydrant Co. will reserve the right
to curtail irrigation Vhenever it inter
feres with household uses.
H. C. Coe.
A Household Treasure.
D. W. Fuller of Canajoliarie, N. Y.,
says that be always keeps Dr. King's
New Discovery in the house and. his
family always found the very best re
sults follow its "use; that he would not
be without it if procurable. G.A.Dyke
man, druggist, Catskill, N. Y., says
that Dr. King's New Discovery is un
doubtedly the bent cough remedy; that
he has used it in his family for eight
years, and it has iiever failed to do all
that is claimed for it.
Saved ;.Her Life.
Mrs. C. J. Wooldkidoe, of 'Worthara,
Tfixnu. saved the life of lier child by the
use of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
"One of my children had Croup. The
case wr iittended hy our physician, and was'
siiptmsml to lie well under control. One
nitrlit I was startled bv tho child's hard
bre;itliiiif, and on Ruing to It found it stran
plliifr. It had nearly ceased to breathe.
lteallzlnR that the -hild'a nlarmlnir condition
had become possible in spite of the medicines
Riven, I reasoned that snch remedies would
he of no avail. Having part of a bottle of
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral In the house, I gave
the child three doses, at short Intervals, and
anxiously waited results. From the moment
the Pectoral was given, the child's breathing
prrew easier, and, In a short time, she was
sleeping quietly and breathing naturally.
The child Is alive and well toiav, and I no
not hesitate to say-thnt Ayer' Cherry Pec
toral saved her life." .
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayor & Co., Lowell, Uau.
Prompttoact, sure to cure
A. S. BENNETT.
AITORNEY-AT-LA W. ;
OP FICE IN SHANNO'S BUILDING CORNER
OF COURT AND SECOND STREET,
The Dalles, Oregon.
J. F. WATT, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
, HOOD RIVER, OR.
Is especially prepared to treat Diseases of
Nose and Throat. , 1
Local surgeon for Union Pacific Ry.
Dufub & Menefee,
Chapman Block, over Postof f Ice
THK DALLES OREGON".
Through Freight and
Passenger Line. ;
: The steamer Regulator will run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dalles Mou-
Udays, Wednesdays, and Fridays, con
necting with steamer Dalles City. Re-,
turning, will leave Portland Tuesdays
Thursdays, and Saturdays, connecting
with steamer Regulator at the Locks.
All freight will come through without
delay . .
One way $2 00
Round trip... 3 00
Freight Rates Greatly
Shipments for Portland received at
anytime, day or night Shipments
for way landings must be delivered be
fore 5 p. m. Live stock shipments so
licited. Call on or address,
W. C. ALLAWAY,
' General Agent,
B. F. LAUGHLIN,
; .-..,. , General Manager, ;
THE DALLES, OREGON
T. C. DALLAS.
Stoves and tin
ware, kitchen fur
tools and plumb
ers goods oi all kinds.
' Repairing of tin ware a specialty.
TRUE. MARK COrYMOITEA
A. S. RUMS & GO.
Dry Goods, Groceries, Hats, Caps, ;'
Boots and shoes; Flour, Feed
etc. Country Produce
Bought and Sold.
A. 8. Blowkes. ' W.M.Yates,
V . ...
NORTH and SOUTH
EAST BOUND FROM HOOD RIVER
No. 28. Freight leaves at - 11.45. A.M
No. 2. Mall '', 10- r-.M
WEST BOUND FROM HOOD RIVFR.
No 27 , Local, leas at 8. 15 P. M
r 1 Moil " 4:42 A. M
THROGH SLEEPERS RECLINING CHAI R
CARS AND DINERS. .
Steamers from Portland to San Francisco
every 4 days
For rates and goneral information call on
DEPOT TICKET AGENT.
W. H.HURLBURT. Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt.
House and lot In Hood River. Ap
ply to A. S. Blowkbs.
Fresh milk cow for sale. Also, ona
Polled Angus bull, 3 years old.
J, Graham, Mt. Hood.
C. J. HAYES, SURVEYOR. .
; All work given him will be done cor
rectly and promptly. He has a few
good claims upon which he can locate
parties; both farming and timbtr lands..
February. 1894. - '
Farm to rent. Apply at this office.