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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1894)
...3eod liver, Slacier.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1S94.
Th mall arrives from Mt. Hood, at 11 o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts '"le same days at noon. ,
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A. M.; arrives at
0 1. M. Saturdays.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 8 A. M.;
arrives at 1 o'clock V. M.
From White Salmon, leaves for Fnlda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood Mondays,
Wednesdays and Frldavs. .
SOCIETIES. . - ;
Canby Post, No. 13, G. A. R., meets at Odd
Fellow's Hall, first Saturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p. in. All G. A. II. members In
vited to attend. . ' I .
M. B. Potter, Commander.
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS. ;
Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas's.
The steamer Regulator resumed lier
regular trips Monday , . . ,
"B. E. Bart mess is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company .. i
M. H. Nickelsen has on hand a full
enpply of school books, tablets, paper,
etc. 1 ' .
Dr. G. E. Sanders will be in Hood
.' River every two weeks until further
School begins next Monday,' with
Prof. Gilbert and Miss Callison as
teachers. ... :
Pulverize your ground with an Os-
v.. tj...,: MV....I-, lln.. r 1
Henricb, agent. . .. ,
.-Hon. A. R. Byrkett'of White Sal-
i .. t tw 1. J f 1 ,1 .. -J
mou naa auouieu ueuu ui uugs, pigs unu
ehotes, for sale cheap. i , - . au46t
Keep the weeds out of your orchard
with an Osborne Spring Tooth Harrow.
Tor sale by C. D. Henrich.
The school in Pine Grove district,
which was to have commenced last
Monday, has been postponed for one
month. ' I f ' ...
Round trip tickets to Portland, good
for return len days from date of sale,
$3. Tickets on sale daily until Sep
" t There will . be a dance at White Sal
. mon next Friday 'iiiglit, in Blowers'
hall; Evans, York and Haynes furnish
ing the music. .: ,. ,, ,
; The county court last week granted
linens to "iirnrfttt ferrv-. between
Hood River and ,. Whit Salmon to
J. It Ran kin. ! r
WT T TV""tiei lino knnn liirlniv tr
the Morse & Early building, has rented
and moved into the eastern part of the
Champlin building. ' ' . " " ' -
'When the scalp is atrophiad, or shiny
liald, no preparation will restore the
hair; in all other cases, Halls' Hair Re
newer will start a growth. ... '
i When you want any fruit boxes go
also keep all kinds of rough and dressed
lumber. Grain rolled auy day.
' .The post office was moved Monday
into the Morse & Early bujlding. The
Glacier barber shop also moved into
this building on the same day. ; ,
"v ft. D. Henrich has started in the busi
ness of selling agricultural implements.
The harrow he has for sale i the best
implement in use for orchard work.
- If you wish to fence your farm or
door yard, go to the Hood River Box
factory and see their samples. They
are agent for the East Portland Fence
Works. ' '
Saturday, and Monday of . each week
will be our grinding days during the
full and winter. Our "Whole Wheat
Graham" is for sale at the stores as
usual. Harbison Bros.
The armory building needs bracing,
or it will some day go down in the
wind. It is now careened towards the
east at least six inches.' A little work
iiow might save a good deal In future.
" Hood River was visited by a good
... ui ...in .it.K. f ,.,UAi.
which cleared the atmosphere of smoke
ninl gave us perfect weather during the
first part of the week. Another rain
Wednesday gave us enough to start the
E. V. Husbands will move, into the
room in-the Prnther building vacated
ly the Glgcier barber shop, and Geo.
'l Prather will open an insurance
office, notary and collecting agency in
the same room with Mr. Husband's
shoe shop. - i ..-
Joe Purser's corn headed out too soon
this year, and as a consequence is short.
It is the kind you can't reach the top
of from the back of a horse. He thinks
his ground is too stropg, causing the
corn to tassel out before iti time He
has struck a new scheme and will get
H. C. Bateham to bud it. J
Parties who promised us wood on
subscription are requested to bring it
along. Those hauling from the west
side will please deliver the wood at, our
residence, 1 miles west of town; those
on the east side deliver at the GIjACIEH
office. . We will also take wheat on
subscription if delivered soon.-
Mrs. Ord way's horse and cart fur
nished another runaway last Saturday.
She had stopped in front of i West's
butcher shop and left the horse un
hitched and he took a notion to start
for home and ran through town in that
direction. We heard of no damage be
ing done. , ..
Prof. C. L. Gilbert of Hood River is
in the assessor's office this week, trans
fering the assessment lists to - the
assessment roll, copies of which will
be placed with the secretary of state,
sheriff and clerk. Mr. Gilbert is a very
correct accountant, and work done by,
him tfill not need little orany revision.
John Rogers had a narrow, escape
one day last week while at work at the
planer. He was helping to load a
wagon with two or three others, when
a heavy piece of timber slipped from
the hind wheel of the wagon . .and
John's head was caught and held fast
between it and another heavy piece.
Luckily there was enough help close at
hand to remove the timbers and he
was extricated without, much injury.
The new road from Tucker's mill . to
Winans, at the forks of Hood river, is
now open for travel. The petition for
the road asked for an appropriation of
$700, but the commissionerscutitdown
to $200. Capt. Blowers was authorized
by the court to contract the work for
$200. This he did, but the contractors
failed toeet the road wide enouKQ in
places and the grade was lowest on the
outside. Tue captain nas naa tne
work completed in good shape, and
those who travel this cutoft'to the forks
can thank him for the road.
John Buskirk,' Monday, moved his
household goods to The Dalles, bis
family having preceded him last week.
Mr. Lusk, who has been residing in
Robt. Rand's house, moved into John
Buskirk's house a mile below town.
Some of our absent-minded citizens
have been seen since Monday to walk
down to the old quarters of the post
offree in the Champlin building after
their mail. .
Turner Bros, have concluded that in
order to raise a good crop it must be
well put in, so have bought an Osborne
Spring Tooth Harrow. (J. D.Henrich,
agent. . , ..'.- : - . -
The house recently vacated by C. R.
Bone, corner of River . and Fourth
streets, is for rent.' Inquire at i this
office. '.',. ,' ', - ....... ; :
Dr. G. E. Sanders wili be in Hood
River again September 19th and 20th,
with rooms at the Mt. Hood hotel.
A cow was killed by the cars Tues
day night near the Hood Kiver Manu
facturing Co's works.
M. V. Rand's Orchards.
'; A few days ago we visited the famous
fruit ranch of M. V. Rand, two miles
from town, on the East Side. It is as
tonishing to see the fruit this place will
turn off this season from six and
seven year old trees. He has a great
variety of apples, but his Baldwins are
probably the most numerous and will
yield an enormous crop of this choice
tipple. His. trees are free from codlin
moth and other pests and are smooth
barked and thrifty looking, every one
of them. Mr. Rand certainly has the
best of orchard land. , His trees are not
Irriguted but receive thorough cultiva
tion. .We were shown the two-year-old
Yellow Newtown apple tree bearing
118 good sized apples, mention of which
was made in the Glacier about a
month ago. It can plainly be seen by
the growth of the tree that it is but two
years old from the bud. The fruit is
growing in clusters, which often hap
pens with this variety of apple. Mr.
Rand's peach trees are free from curl
leaf and the fruit has no blight. But
the most wonderful part of his orchards
are the prune trees. Ho has the Ger
man, French, Italian and Hungarian
prunes. The latter are a sight to be
hold. , The troes are breaking, down
with tons of ..fruit, although propped
in all. directions. ..There should be no
trouble to sell this luscious fruit in the
cities of the East if : it was there, but
Mr. Rand's experience and losses in
shipping fruit East for' the past two
seasons makes him. wary of trying
again, He says he . will plant an or
chard of JQOO sour crab apple trees, for
he. knows, they will ...sell in ..the- East.
The people there know what they are
and will buy . them, but they know
nothing of our finer fruits. It is well
worth climbing the big hill east of town
to see this orchard. We wish we could
do it justice in writing of it. '
The Case of Mrs. Kealy. ,
Mount Hood, Aug. 81, 1804. Editor
GlaCibk: In your paper of the 18th of
August appealed an ariicle in regard to
the. destitution and insanity of Mrs.
Clara JSealy of Mount Hood. . .
My sou is living' on a 'claim adjoin
ing mine.'! He left home for work July
27 ch arid did not leave his wife and
family ;u my care; but I allowed my
daughter to stay with Clara -until I
brought them all to: my home ou ac-'
count of her insane freaks. She only
staid at her house three days.
I will admit we don't live as well as
some of the .' old settlers, but we don't
live on bread and tea alone. She ate at
the same table with the rest of the fam
ily, and. I can guarantee she was not
starved out at my house.- ; " ' ,
My wife has known Clara since she
was six years old, and she has always
been a poor, skeleton looking girl.
She has three children, 4 and 2 years
and one three months old. " The two
oldest are good, healthy looking chil
dren. Clara arrived from . the East
about a year ago, and she was as much
of a skeleton then as when she left my
house, which I can prove by neigh
bors. Yours truly, , Mike Neely. ,
- Hood River Retail Markets. : '
Butter, 50 cents; eggs, 15; apples, 25
and 50 cents; peaches, 60 to 75 cents
tomatoes, 50 cents a box; sweet corn, 10
cents a dozen; potatoes, 1 cent; onions,
2 cents; cabbage, 1 cents; spring chick
ens, $3 a dozen. .. ... -. , - "
" Hay, fodder, cows,- household furni
ture, etc. Removal from the valley
necessitates immediate sale.
. -u. .; , V. F. SOESI3I3.
, , . Dr. E. T. Cnrns, Dentist,
Has returned to Portland. ' The doctor
will return to Hood River November
1st, prepared to examine, till, extract,
regulate and make new. teeth; -also,
crown and bridge work. i :';-;
Bncklca's Aniica Salve. " ;.
The best salve in the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores, Ulcers, Salt ' Rheum,
Fever Sores,' Tetter Chapped - Hand,
Chilblains Corns'and all Skin Erupt
ions, and positively cures Piles, or no
pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perlect satisfaction or money refunded.
Price 25 cents per box. For sale by
Hood River Pharmacy.. . . v
Clubbing Rates. " ;
We Can furnish "the New York Weekly
Woild with the Oliiclor. both papers, lor$.5u.
The prlc of the World alne Is fc! a year.
.Gov. Moody was in Hood River last
week. - :
Miss Callison arrived at Hood River
Saturday from her home at Jasper,
Oregon. ' ' , . ;
Bert Laneille left last week for Cal
ifornia to resume his studies" at Stan
ford university. . , , . : , . :
John A.Wilson went to The Dalles
Thursday its one. of the appraisers of
the estate of the late H. A. Pratt, ; , ; .
L. Neff, J. W. Wallace, Scott Peter
son and A. M. Creed and family left
Tuesday night for Riparia, Wash.
Miss Louise Strotit, who has been
visitine her friend Miss Essie Sherman
for the past two weeks, has returned to
her nonie in 1'orlland.
Mr. Joseph Wilson arrived here from
Ashland Wednesday nitrht and ; was
kept busy Thursday shaking hands
with old friends and acquaintances..
L. Neff and J. W. Wallace arrived
home Inst week from Alto, Wash.,
where they have been employed on the
nig trestle at tnat place.
M. Willis ' writes from Tampico,
Yakima county, Wash., that bis party
arrived at the hop fields all in goo&
shape. Mrs. Phelps had been quite
ill for a few days, but was better. ' .
Dr. D. Si Stryker of Portland, aden-r
tist of 22 years' ex'vrience, will be at
the Mt. Hood hotel from Sept. 17th to
21st, and any one desiring first-class
warranted work will please take notice.
Jim'Coventon returned last week
from a trip to California, where he vis
ited old haunts that had -not known
him for thirty-two years. He reports
the apple crop a failure everywhere he
went. . .' C,; ,
Dr. T. L. Eliot sailed for San Fran-
siseo on the steamer California Wed
nesday. Rev. W. G. Eliot has accepted
a call from the First Unitarian church
of San Fransisco to act as the colleague
of Dr. Stebbons, and he and his wife
left Hood River last week to assume the
duties of this new charge.
Captain Wallace of Stevenson, Wash
ington, editor of the Skamania Pio
neer, was in Hood FUver, Saturday, on
his way to Amesville to give that sec
tion a write up. The captain is an old
soldier and past senior vice commander
of the department of Washington. He
is making a jrood paper of the Pioneer,
and we are glad to learn it is a success
Rev. J.'W. Righy and family arrived
at Hood River Wednesday" evening
from Mosier, where they have been
stopping since conference, engage! in
canuing fruit. Mr. Rigby will go from
here to his new charge at Bickelton
and the family to Portland, where the
girls will attend school during the win
ter. ' ' ':'.
The families of J. A. Freeman and
William Roberts; who have been stop
ping at Mrs. Alma Howe's for a week,
left for Portland Tuesday. Mr. Free
man and Mr. Roberts carne ud Satur
day and returned home ."with their
families. Monday all went to the
forks of Hood river. Mr. Freeman, is
manager of the Walter A. Wood Ma
chinery company, with headquarters
at Portland. Mr. Roberts is the fin
ancial manager of the wholesale gro
cery house of Lang& Co., Portland.
Rev. J. W. Rigby will preach at Pine
Grove Sunday at 11 a. m.
' Rev. Jake Feak will preach at Bel
mont Sunday, at 1.1 a. m. ... ... ,
Preaching by the pastor. Rev; T. L.
Johns, tU. Hood River M. E." church
morning anct-avening, Sunday, the 9th
inst. ; ; .
There will be quarterly meeting at
the U. B. church Sunday, September
9th. Rev. C. C. Bell of Portland will
preach Saturday evening, Sunday
morning and evening. . ;
From (loud Cap. ; ;
Doug Langille came down from
above the clouds Thursday evening
and remained In town over next day.:
He reports a prosperous season at Cloud
Cap Inn. Two inches of rain fell at
the Inn Wednesday, and ths road was
badly washed out in several places.
The rains cleared the atmosphere and
the view to be had from the Inn is bet
now than at any time since it opened
in July. ' Snow fell on the mountain
down as fur as the snow line while it
was raining below.. . :. ;
New Church Organized. j
Editor Glacier: The protracted
meeting at the Valley Congregational
church closed Sunday evening. ' , A
church of thirty-eight members was
organized and a committee of three ap
pointed to take steps to secure a house
of worship for the new organization.
The meeting throughout was enjoyed
by all who attended, and I contem
plate, holding another short ."meeting
fcr the church , this coming winter.
Yours siucerely, , t . J. W. Jenkins
Mr. W. P. Watson's Garden '
Tuesday morning we were shown by
W. t. Watson through his garden and
fields of corn and potatoes.. Knowing
the reputatiou of Mr. Watson' for being
the best gardener ill Oregon, we were
not inclined to be much surprised at
anything we saw." He is a great lover
of flowers and .to this part of the gar
den we were first shown.. He picked
a beautiful bouquet of dahlias and roses
and lilies for us, and at the same time
told the name of every flower; but not
being aconnosseurin the line of flowers
it was all lost. Next we came to sweet
corn ten feet high with ears that would
make a meal for two. He procured the
seed at the, midwinter fair from the
premium ear of corn from Ventura
couuty. ; Coming from six hundred
miles south, this corn has been made
to mature under the skillful careof Mr.
Watson, but we don't believe it would
have done so ' for an v one else in the
valley. And here were tomatoes with j
the vines bent to the ground and the j
big, smooth tomatoes, with not a sign
of rot or blight, actually heaped in piles
on the vines. Here was nut-meg musk
melons as large as your hat, and water
melons of extra size. Mr. Watson has
succeeded in growing sweet potatoes,
the vines of which, at least, look very
promising. .His Irish potatoes, we be
lieve, took first premium last year at
our local fair and- they will be hard to
beat this year.- His corn, of the Mis
souri yellow dent variety, it is esti
mated by good judges will go 00 to 100
bushels to the acre. To walk through
his corn field one can readily imagine
himself back in the cornfields of the
Wabash bottoms in Indiana.: It is the
best field of corn the writer has seen on
the Pacific coast. His squashes are of
immense size and still growing; he is
cultivating them for our coming fair.
On his black, loamy soil Mr. Watson
can grow anything to perfection that
can be grown in this latitude. : He
likes his work among the growing veg
etables, and though some of us might
consider it hard work to care for crops
like he is doing, it is doubtful if any
man in Hood River has enjoyed life
more thoroughly this summer than
W. P. Watson. i v
Mrs. Sutherland, who has been visit
ing Mrs. A. Rich, has returned to Port
laud. ' . T
Mrs.M. B. Potter received a letter
from Miss Lottie Hodgson, written
from The Dalles. The family arrived
safely on Friday last and were cor
dially received by friends. '
" Mrs. J. F. Armor took the Tuesday
afternoon traiu for Portland, where she
will remain until the 8th. : ' ; . .
Rev. Hill returned from Goldendale
on the 2d. ' He has arranged for a ship
ment of peaches from Goldendale to
Hood River. " ' '
The farmers are regretting the early
rains, as many have their corn cut and
not under shelter. : ;
Mr. Isenberg has sold one of his fine
Jersey cows. ' Mr. Savage and Mr.
John Clarke have each purchased one
of Dr. Barrett's beautiful Jerseys.
The writer had the pleasure of going
through the garden of Mr. Templeton,
where were found the choicest of veg
etables, such as cabbage, onions, corn
and celery. Mr. Templeton is an adept
at any work, and the garden speaks of
his industry. He is now building a
large root house, which erelong will be
filled With vegetables for winter. Mr.
T. believes "In laying up in summer
his winter supplies, and then he won't
mind the cold winter."
Miss Mellie Rigby is the guest of
Mrs. A. Rich, .
' Sunday school at Belmont chapel
Sunday at lOo'clock. Epworth League
meets at 3:30. Everybody cordially in
vited. Death of Emil Sclmtz.
Emil Schutz of The Dalles died at
Canyon City, September 3d, where he
had gone in search of health and to
visit his . brother. Mr. Schutz was
known by every old settler in the
county. He was a pioneer, coming to
the coast in 1850, and has been a resi
dent of The Dalles since 18G3. He was
sheriff of Wasco i county one term and
has held other- responsible positions.
His age was about 62. , . . ;
Above tile Clouds.
Hon. M. A. Moody and his coaching
party returned from Cloud Cap Inn
Monday evening., f On Tuesday, the
second day after the arrival at Cloud
Cap, ' the Misses Lang, Miss Evelyn
Newman and Lieutenant Taylor, with
Mr. Laughlin as guide, reached the
summit of Mt Hood on the north side
by what is called the Langille route.
While at the summ.it they met a party
of thirteen who had made the ascent
from the south side, and spent a very
pleasant hour hi comparing notes on
the difl'erent routes. The road to the
summit from the north side is not dif
ficult and may be made easily by any
one accustomed to mountain climbing.
Mr. Moody and those with him speak
in the highest terms of the hospitality
of Mrs. Langille-and her sons, who
manage the Inn in the best style, set
ah excellent table, and are accommo
dating to guests. The members of the
party report a delightful trip and en
joyed hunting and fishing in the near
vicinity of Cloud Cap Inn. They killed
a fine doe deer and had an abundance
of trout the whole time. From the
summit the vie w was grand beyond de
scription, and in making the ascent no
great - difficulty was encountered.
Armour's Poor Kin.
It has been a matter of current re
port for years among board of trade men
that Phil Armour has no poor relations.
"He will not allow any of them to re
main poor," , a veteran of the 1 board
remarked, by-way of explanation of
his usual good fortune of the rich man.
"He makes them all rich." ,-,'
"I have heard of that story before,"
Mr Armour remarked with a smile,
when one of his friends asked him
about it the other day. "But it is a
mistake. I have enough of them."
Then the big packer burst out in a
laugh and his friends knew a good
story was coming.
.! "One of the poor kind he lives down
in Illinois is one of the most presist
ent men I ever knew. He keeps writ-,
ing, and writing for money all the time.
He is not a bad fellow, only improvi
dent, and if he displayed the same en
ergy in attending to business that he
does in writing to me, he would have
been rich a long time ago. Well, he
kept sending one letter after another,
saying that if he only had $500 he
would be all right. He repeated this
so often that one day I told my secre
tary to send a letter saying that if he
wouldn't bother me lor a year I would
send him 500."
"Well sir," and Mr. Armour's sides
shook with laughter, "as sooa as the
mails could bring a reply I got it. He
said'make it $1,000 and two years,' aud
I thought it was such a clever turn
tnat 1 sent the money."
. "What happened next?"
"In about three months he wrote
again, saying the agreement was oil
because his wife hadn't been included."
Mi Armour seemed to think the
whole thing a great joke, and espec
ially enjoyed tbesbrewdneesof his poor
relation. Chicago Exchange.
Robert Lincoln Is Pullman's Adviser.
Since his return from the Court of St.
James little has been heard of Robert
T. Lincoln. lie dropped almost outo
sight after reaching his old home. Occa
sionally he would be seen ' at the
Chicago club, but he has never appear
ed in court, and did not go often to his
law ofllce in Women's Temple. Some
of Mr. Lincoln's frinds remarked that
he was out of the legal swim, and added
that the honor of representing his
country at St.,. James had proved
very expensive. ' ' ;
These solicitous friends, were very
much misinformed. Mr.Lincoln is kept
quite busy in the law business. He is
the personal legal advisor of George. M.
Pullman, and spends most of his time
in the office of the palace car magnate.
They are constant and inseparable com
panions. By those who think they can
detect Mr. Lincoln's style, it is claimed
that of all the prepared interviews and
correspondence credited to Mr. Pull
man since the strike began were the
work of Ex-Miuisler Lincoln. Chicago
First Aid to the Drowned. .;
A young Italian doctor has publish
ed a pamphlet recommending the oper
ation of firmly holding the tongue of
persons taken with syncope us .a sura
means of restoring life. The tongue
can be held fast by means' of wrapping
a cloth around it, and must then be
drawn backward and forward with a
rhythmical motion. The doctor des
cribes a case in which k.e succeeded in
restoring life. A young man, while
bathing, was surprised by a wave.
After a quarter of an hour he was taken
out of the water, and every effort made
to revive him.. . Two doctors for . more
than'' an hour used all their
resources in vain. , The young man
seemed to be dead.' i Then the doctor
arrived who reports the facts; and, ask
ing for a spoon, thrust it into the back
of the mouth, seized the tongue, and
worked it violently. Shortly after the
patient gave a deep breath, and a little
later vomited water. The operation
was continued; the breaths became
gradually more frequent. Mean
while clothes dipped in nearly boiling
water had been placed over the chest of
the patient, and the extremities rub
bed vigorously. After half an hour thus
employed, the heart began to. heat,- the
face gained a little color, and the patient
brightened. But the patient still need
ed careful attention four hours more U
completely recover from his long syrr
cope. The doctor hopes that this sim
ple mode of restoring life will be adopt
ed at all places on thesea where life-saving
apparatus is used. Buteven when
no such arrangements are ready, any
one can try the tongue pulling process,'
and procure hot water for the applica
tion of heat. Boston Transcript.
Two Lives Saved.
Mrs. Phoebe Thomas of Junction
City, Illinois, was told by her doctors
she had consumption and. that: there
was no hope for her, but two bottles ol
Dr. King's New Discovery completely
cured her, and she says it saved her life.
Mr. Thomas Eggers, 139 Florida street,
San Francisco, suffered from a dreadfuf
CQld, approaching consumption, tried
without result everything else, then
bought one bottle of Dr. King's New
Discovery and in two weeks was cured.
He is naturally thankful. It is such
results, of which these are samples,that
prove the' wonderful efficacy of this
medicine in coughs and colds. Free
trial bottle at' the Hood River Phar
macy. Regular size 50c. and $1. .
Saved Her Life.
Mrs. C. J. 'Woolduidoe, of "Wortham ,
Texna. saved the lifo of her child by the
use of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
"One of my children had Croup. The
cose whs attended by our physician, and was
supposed to he well under control. One
nlKlit I was startled by the child's hard
brentlilnR, and on Roing to it found it sti an
gling:. It had nearly ceased to breathe..
Realizing that the child's alanninjr condition "
. had become possible in spite of the medicines
f:iven, I reasoned that such remedies would
le ol 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
, grew easier, and, in a short time, she was
slnephig quietly and breathing naturally.
The child is alive and well to-day, and I do i
not hesitate to say that Ayer's Cherry Peo-
toral saved her life." ,
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass,
Prompt to act, sure to cure
. . THE ,.. ... .-
TUB Dalles, PorOanrl & Asti
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 Portlaud Tuesdays
Thursdays, and Saturdays, connecting
with steamer Regulator at the. Locks.
All freight will come through without
One way .................................. ...$2 00
Round trip........ ..'...'...... 3 00
Freight Rates Greatly
Shipments for Portland received at
any time, day or night. Shipments
for way landings must be delivered be
fore 5 p. m. Live stock shipments so
licited! Call on or address, ':, ""t.
.'. " " W. C. ALLAWAY, -.
.. : : General Agent,
B. F. LAUGHLIN, v ' !
THE DALLES, OREGON '
T. :C. DALLAS,-
. DEALER IN- '
' Kitchen Furniture,
Pruning Tools, Etc.
A. S. BLOWERS &;CO.,'
' -, : i)i:alj:k! in :
liats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
FLOUR AND FEED.
Country Produce Lought and bold.
..ESTABLISHED 1843 -
I have for sale two line Fruit Farms and the
best hay farm in the valley, i'lenty of run
ning water on all of thein. Will sell any or
all of t hem. Also, fine residence and lotx at
difierent prices. Call on or address
' . A. 8. BLOWERS,
aulS '. Hood Itiver, Oi egon.
E. V. HUSBANDS,
Only shop" in town doing machine work.
Lowest prices guaranteed.
Prather B'ilding, Hood River, Or.
,V, .,,'.':, Vt'.:--:'J.ul21,M ; '".'.''.'..
A. S. BENNETT.
OPFICK IN SHANNO'S BUILDING OOUNER
' " OF COURTAN 11 SECOND STREET, '
' . . The Dalles, Oregon.
DuyuB & Menefeb,
Chapman Block, over Postoff ice
THE DALLliS OREGON.
House and lot in Hood River. - Ap
ply to , A- W. Blowefs.
.r FOE SALE.
Fresh milk cow for sale. Also, one
Polled Angus bull. 3 years old.
J. Graham, Mt,, Hood. '
i C. J. . HAYES, SURTEYOiV ;
All work given him will be done cor
rectly and promptly.- - He has a few
good claims upon which he can locate
parties; ooth farming and timber lands.
February, 18U4. '. - :
I THE BIGGEST BOOT IN THE WORLD
' TBA0LMARK COPYRICHTtft