The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, September 22, 1894, Image 3

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3f odd liver lacier.
Tha mail arrives from Mt. Hood at 11 o
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts 'la same days noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A. M.; arrives at
o r. m. wamraavs.
For White Salmon leaves daily at 8 A.
arrives at 1 o'clock P. M.
From White Salmon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridavs.
Canby Post, No. 16, O. .V. R., meets at Odd
Voiiow'a Hall, first Haturdav of each month
at I o'clock p. m. All G. A. R. members In
vited to attend.
M. B. Potter, Commander.
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant. ...
Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas's
S. E. Bartmess Is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company.
Get your horse and mule jewelry! at
Pierce's new harness shop.
C. M. Wolfard has let the contract
for building barn to George Prather.
M. H. Nlckelsen has on hand a full
supply of school books, tablets, paper,
tc. .
Dr. G. E. Banders
will be In Hood
Jllver every two
weeks until further
W. N. West has secured the services
of Henry McGuire, an experienced
meat cutter.
William Rogers, the photographer,
Inst week took some fine views of Par
adise farm.
J. J. Luckey was engaged during the
week setting strawberry plants. , He
will set an acre.
George Prather and Bert Graham
put a new roof on the residence of M.
U. Nickelsen last week.
Dr. G. E. Sanders will be In Hood
River again September 19th and 20th,
with rooms at the Mt. Hood hotel. ,
The Hood River box factory has
been kept quite busy lately furnishing
boxes for the carloads of fruit being
shipped. , ,
Round li-ip tickets to Poivliiid, good
forrelum lea d.iys vom f sale,
3. Tickei x t -ie daily unlit Sep
tember SC:1.
Whew ym want any fruit boxes go
to tire flood River Box Factory. They
also keep all kinds of rough and dressed
lumber. Grain rolled any day.
' 32. V. Husbands 1 ww prepared to
muke all kinds of new work, boots or
shoes, at factory prices. First-class
work guaranteed. .; Call and ee us.
If you wish to fenr your farm or
loor yard, go to the Hood River Box
factory and see their samples. They
are aicentsfer te East Portland Fence
Works. ...
"XT l 11 , 1 u r
Jicaiijr nil Have gtmiit
though fnany are gray and few are
bald. Hall1 Hair Renewer restores the
natural color ami thickens the growth
of the'halr. ' '
' W. E. Tate Tetamed from Sherman
ounty Tuesday, where he has been
running a threshing machine. - He
ays No. 1 wheat is selling there for
rtf I v. I
Saturday and Monday of each week
will be our grinding davs during the
fall and winter. Our "Whole Wheat
Ornham" ia fnr sale at the storm as
usual. Harbison Bros. .
Last week Tow Wickens sent five
boxes ' Bartlett pears t Oirrten by ex
press at "special" rates. Tuesday he
jot re' urns. The pears sold for 75 cents
a twx and the express charges were
$5.85 on the Ave boxes. , 1
The passenger train from ike East
Wednesday morning ran into a sand
bank near (Vlito, causing the mail car
to leave the track and collide with the
baggage coach in the reui'. An uri
known tramp riding on the front of the
baggage car was killed.
Two weeks ago the Glacier men
tioned that George T. Prather would
open au Insurance office, notary and
collecting agency in the room with
E. V. Husbands' shoe shop, and iee
then George has been plum full of imei-
Parties who promised us wood on
subscription re requested to bring E
long. Those hauling Irons the west
lde will please deliver Use wood at our I
residence, 1 miles west of town; those
en the eat sidedeliverat the Glacier
office. We will also take wheat on
eutacrlptkra if delivered soon.
Some Riisehievoag person or persons
ut the snaps from the rope on the flag
ait the Smith school house, so that the
dag cannot be hoisted. Whoever Is
guilty of this malicious aiKl n palrlo! Is
trick should remember tfeat the law is
very severe in cases of this kind, and if
caught it will eeitainly go hard with
A. B. Jones Is setting eat four acres
of strawberries, or GO.Oflv plants. Three
men expect to set the plants in four
days. On being asked if that , wasn't
pretty good work, Mr. Jones replied
that a good hand could set 5,000 plants
when the ground was prepared and
the plants dug. - His son, Frank Jones,
4t HA U1MT1T7 a 5 300 In nnfl riiiv
Last Monday N. C. Evans had tKel
remains of his little girl, Leta. and his
father-in-law, Charles W. Plaisted,
disinterred and buried In tlte Odd Fel
lows' cemetery, where tombstones will
be placed over their graves. The bod
ies were first buried in the old burying
groutid near Lyman Smith's place.
Mr. Plaisted had been buried eleven
years." .
The new harness store and shop of
D. F. Pierce is .julte an addition to the
business houses of Hood fUver. It is
well stocked with everything in the
line of harness and saddles, displayed
in attractive shape, and is the neatest
and best arranged store in town. In
theshow window is a handsome model
of a horse. It is unnecessary now to
so to The Dalles or Portland when
anything is wanted in the harness line.
van ana see mis new store.
Mr. Scales, teamster for the Oregon
Lumber company, while hauling heavy
logs in the mountains, one day last
week, met with an accident that might
hVM been serious. The coupling pole
of the wagon broke and let the front
wheels slip out froud under the load
The Ioks spread and pitched to the
ground in front, throwing the teamster
down among the logs, knocking out
several front teeth and bruising him
considerably. ' ;
Samuel Winans, while alone and at
work on his cabin near the head of
Dead Point creek, met with a puinful
accident. He was on a ladder fixing
the gable end of his house, when the
ladder gave way, precipitating him to
the ground His right arm was broken
at the wrist, and he received a bruise
on his temple that caused a swelling as
large as a ben's egg.a He was brought
Into town Thursday night and is now
stopping at E. W. Winans, where he
is under the doctor's care. '
Miss Madge Warren, while helping
to wash the windows of the school
room in district 2, Thursday, pushed
her hand through a pane of glass and
received severe cuts on the arm. The
pane must have been broken but was
not noticed for the dust that had been
allowed to accumulate upon it. The
accident will prevent the use of her arm
tor a while. .
The store of Mays & Crowe, in The
Dalles, was burglarized Wednesday
morning. A boy named George Obarr,
10 years old, discovered the burglars at
work and notified the city marsnal,
who succeeded in capturing and jail
lug the two tneu engaged in the bur
Public Meeting.
A meeting of citizens of town and
country Is called, to meet in the ware
house of the Fruit Growers' Union, on
Saturday, September 22d, at 8 o'clock,
to consider the question of holding a
horticultural fair. Manv Citizens.
; From the Milk.
Mr. Ellsworth, who has been in the
logging business with O. B. Hartley,
C. H. Peaison, who ha been workT
ing here for the tompany since May,
leit for his home at Trout lake Wed-
uesduy. : . ,
There will be a dance at the boirdiig
house here on Saturday evening, Sep
tember M.
The mills started up ajjjin Wednes
day, e :ier a shut dow a for a few days on
account of the scarcity of logs. -
Mjt t D.-venpoi'tand the Odell broth-
er pre now furnishing los for the
Miss Kemp of J he E. -t Side is visit
ing the iarnily of M T.on QdelL
School closed Fild-y, the 14 th, with
a plcnicat the school house; Miss Sears,
The Anule Wrlyht Seminary."
The route to the Intel ilate fail' at Ta
couia letls directly in front of t'ie
beuuiit'ul sroupus of the Aanie W; slit
Seminary, that most complete and
cuai ruing of tscbooN for yon jg : ladles,
which an qrurnient and a credit to
the city cf Ti owx. ' Its splendid lot m
lion at (be o. ue of i be two principal
avenues yven it an advantage which,
its officers have not 'xeu slow to iui-
piove. and ihe krounds, with tbe.r
wealth of i. ;efully (ended shrubs and
flowers, ibe'r breadth of terraced lawn,
with turf like velvet, b?ve all through
the long dry summer made it a thing
of beauty and a joy : forever; No oae
could find i mora beaut 'ful placa to
educate a youug girl, and the care be
stowed upon the exterior is a true indi
cation of (be tuo'oui:li painstaking
work done by the refined and cultured
women whose lives aie giveu to this
instil ulion. The fall term opened
'i'hur&day, September 13th, with agood
at teudauce.
Farewell Vance at Jill. Hood.
A faiewell dance was given at Harry
Mann's on the uight of the 14th, as he
It about leaving for Portland. Those
who attended were: Mis. O. Sandman,
Miss Jasle Hansljeny, Miss Nomla
Cooper, Mitss Alice Graham, Miss
Clulb ina Cooper, Mr. and Mrs. Wait,
Jjm and Johnnie Dimmick,Fred Wish-
nil, XiZJUi Keis, Bert bundman. The
music was furnished by J. A. Knox.
A 1 1 repoi Aood time. ' - '
' Birthday Parly. ., .
Little fiU.v Bimmets," 2 yeais oid,
gave a bkthdy party Monday. L'tJe
folks pie-ent were: Gladys HartJey,
Eva Yates, Dot WaU.FIo.ence Hanna,
Efa B.ovlus, Eveiett Knd, Clyde
Cud, Dtle Hai'iison, Howard Hauley
and. Ellsworth Hanna. ' Lunch was
served and all enjoyed themselves.
V' . All Free. ,' .,,
Those who have used Dr. King's
New Discovery know its value, and
those who have not hawe bow the op
portunity to try it free.. Call at the
Hood Elver Pharmacy and get a trial
bottle free. Send your name and ad
dress to 11. E. Buckle n Jt Co., Chicago
and get a sample box of Dr. King's
New Life Pills free, s well as a copy of
Guide to Health and Household In
structor, free. AU of which is guaran
teed to do you good ad cost you noth-
is- -." ' ..; ,, ':."-y
Bveklen's Araiea Salve.
The best salve In tbe world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores,', Uleers, Salt Itheum,
Fever Sows, -Tetter Chapped Hand,
Chilblains, Coras and all Skin , Erupt
ions, and positively cures Piles, or no
pay required. It is guaranteed to give
nertect satisfaction or money refunded.
Price 25 aents per box. For sale by
Hood Hiver Pharmacy.
! Dr. E. T. Cams, Dentist,
Has returned to Portland. The doctor
will return to Hood River November
1st. prepared to examine, fill, extract,
regulate and make new teeth; also,
crown and bridge work.
. ... - '
, Clubbing Rates. '
We can' furnish the New York Weekly
Woild with the Glacier, both papers, forJS.50.
Tlie prle of the World alone Is ill ynr.
W. B. Perry went to Portland ThuiE'
day. . . ., ,
Judge Soesbe was in The Dalles
Monday. -
William Boorman and wife went to
Portland Tuesday. , .;, . .
S. E. Bartmess and family went to
Cloud Cap Inn Alondav.
Mrs. E. E. Lyons is ill and has been
under the doctor's care for two or three
Fred Howe and Tom Calkins started
for Yakima Tuesday, to be gone about
ten days.
J. E. Hanna is up in Eastern Oregon
on a business trip, selling posts and
R. H. Ma reliant, traveling for the
New York Lafe Insurance comDanv,
was In Hood Hiver Thursday and Fri
Mrs. Hattio Hanson, who has been
visiting lriends in .Portland ror'a
couple of weeks, returned to Hood
River Saturday. -
Mr. C. Bartsch, formerly in the
butcher business in Hood River but
now located at Eusene, was here for a
couple of days last week.
Dr. Eliot returned from San Fran
cisco last week and occupied Rev. E.M.
Wilbur's pulpit in Portland Sunday
morning, coming home Sunday night.
Dr. D. S. Stryker of Portland came
up from Cascade Locks Sunday night
and was engaged during the week at
dental work, with rooms at the Mount
Mood hotel.
E. a Miller Is local ed at Scboll's
Ferry. Washington county, Oregon
We did not know that he had left here
uiuil we got a postal card from him
asking to have his address changed.
Frank W. Tvavers and bride of Lon
don, England, were guest? of Mr. and
Mrs. L. N. Blowers Wednesday and
Thutsdav. Mr. T.avers Is a rrrandson
of Sir Francis Jobnsoo, lato chief jus
tice or tjanaaa.
Mr. Wm. Rand and wife visited
Portland and Vancouver last we?k, re
turning home on Sunday night's train.
Miss Alma LeRoy accompanied them
and remained to attend her studies at
the Portland university. ,
Homer McFarland and wife came
down from Heppner Sunday and are
scopning witti Mr. and Mrs. Potter,
They will remain here a couple of
weeks and then go to California, where
they will leside permanently.
Monday night the following party
S'vived at tiie Lunelle house and went
out to Cloud Cap Inn Tuesday morn
ing: W. M. Ladd and wife, Frank M.
Wanen and wife, W. 8. Ladd and
E. R-Coibelt of Portland, and Miss
A. C.Jewell of Ann Aibor, Mich.
Fred Whitcomb, wife and child, came
up fiom Portland Sunday on a visit to
his gimiJoiotber, Mrs. 8. A. Hntton,
and spe'ti; lite week iu Hood River.
Mr. VvnitcaiKO is an emplove of the
commission i ouse of Henry Everdior.
one of the best men In that business in
Frank Hammond, who has charge
of tbe Alblna div'slon of tbe City and
Suburban electa io railway, came up
from Po-tland Monday. He is taking
a vacation of two weeks and concluded
there was no better place ttan Hood
River to put iu a week of it with old
f.leods. - -
Supervisor P-'atber la.t week caused
the atrer o; wm. Ecc'es, p-e Ident of
the O.egoa Lome Co., aod Frank
D..venpo.u, foreman at the p'aner,
cha.-s?o'- (nem wiuh oot.truci.lug the
roi'd. 1 je flnoie, where it coshes iKe
ro?d on iiie H?yiies' bill, bad so.-ung a
leak and wcbeil out the road, and the
si'pe. visor chived ihat the company
wese too slow i n making iea'is. De
fendn,s appeui id before Juc-'.-e Soesby
Thuisdiiy aud weie hoed $13.. C P.
Hea'u appeced for tbe ate and Pierce
Mays for deeiidant . Xhe c. ss will be
a 'pealed to .lie c'cuii ooi' t,.
Mr. Einil Shan no received today a
colony of Australian lady buTp from
California, which he will turn loose in
some of the orchards on Mill creek.
Tjese are very distinctive to the San
Jose seale, and this vicinity should
have several colonies of these insects to
rid fruit trees of this pest. Moun
taioeer. i ' .
Cootrtct to cleiir thi'ee ao. -. more or le' i,
on WMtoldeor Hood rive, a. me mouh of
Dfn"hcieelc Cla.'lnr coas'sU of o.,k grubs,
a few rocks, and some hcalieriu? t'-er 1 iie
slashed. G.wind mast be put in couduion
i-eadv for the plow. Contract to be complei d
byt 6l5lh of April nex Any perou wish
ing to look at the wovlc mam do so on or be
fore the 27 ch of the p e i. t mouih. The r ,lit
to reject any or all pio; o -i . Ion is rfr,e ved.
Or La Grippe, though occasionally epi
demic, S always more or less prevalent.
The est remedy for this complaint
is Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral.
"lMt Spring, I was taken down with
1 Grippe. At times I was completely pros
trated, nd so difficult was my breathing
that my teas t seemed as if confined in an
Iron cage. I procured a bottle of Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral, and no sooner had I began
taking it tiffin relief followed. I could not be
lieve that the effect would be so rapid and the
cure so complete. Itistrulyawonderfulmed
icine." Wtlliams, Crook City, 8. D.
Cherry Pectoral
P r o mpt to act , 8 u r e to c u r e
Beef Preserved and Kept Pure by Per-
. meat Ion of Ozone.
A. writer in a Minneapolis newspaper
relates with great circumstantiality
how a party of diners in a hotel were
surprised and just a little horrified to
learn that the roast beef they had eat
en was twenty-one days old, and had
been lying1 exposed to the sun for that
length of time. They were reassured
when they were informed that the meat
had been subjected to a permeation of
ozone, and by this means "preserved
as well as purified."
, The diners will probably learn be
fore they gain the information from
this column, says the New York Mail
and Express, that they encountered
something entirely now in chemical ac
tion, and if any one of them has the
courage to try it ' he can very readily
prove the assertion. Ozone is one oi
the principles of oxygen. Prof. Loew
says it is one of the greatest oxidyzers
known, or, as ae once expressed it, "a
sublimation of that portion of our at
mosphere which supports life, and at
the same time helps burn us up." Dr.
Julius Edmund Doetsch, who died
about ten years ago, claimed to have
been the inventor of an ozone-producing
apparatus which would "ago" any
dead or living thing brought in contact
with it. He took two gallons of raw
spirits fresh from a still and by run
ning a current of pure ozone through it
caused the liquor to taste and smell
precisely the same as the vary same
quality of liquor, with an actual age of
ten years. Dr. Doetsch believed that if
living animals lived in an atmosphere
of ozone they would become old men
and women at the age of ten and twelve
years. He proved that to treat animal
meat with the pure gas would have the
same effect on them as though they
had been exposed to the atmosphere
we now breathe for as many days as
there were half minutes in the artifi
cial process. .
Loew and Doetsch are authorities on
chemistry. . The western writer may
be or he may not. At all events he ev
idently knows more about eatic-j a din-,
ner than he does about "ozone." He or
one of his friends can try the effect of
it by shutting himself up in a small
room and breathing the pure gas for
twenty minutes. If the Doetsch theory
is correct, a little wrinkled old man,
bald headed and decrepit, will come
out to announce in piping treble that
he has aged forty years in twenty min
utes. ' "
Over a Million Members In 590 Bodies
Their Incomes and Expend. tares
One of the leading features of a re
cent issue of the Labor Gazette of Lon
don is a brief summary of the statistics
of trade unions for the year 1892, given
pending the issue of fuller details in
the report of the chief labor corre
spondent, now in the press. The re
ports of 599 separate unions have been
dealt with, 432 of which are registered
and 117 not registered, while 105 have
branches numbering in all 7, SOS, mak
ing up an aggregate of 1,237.307 mem
bers. The total income of these socie
ties dealt with was about 58,000,000
and the expenditures about 875,000
less; 298 societies, with a membership
of 745,048, paid unemployed benefit to
the amount of nearly 82,000,000; 303
societies, with 1,103,641 members, paid in
dispute benefit 82,300,000; 103- unions,
with 585,389 members, paid in uiak al
lowances over 81,000,000, and 88 unions
paid as accident benefit to disabled
members 889,000. For the purpose of
comparing 13P2 with the previous year
only 381 unions are available, that be
ing the number supplying returns for.
both yearR. The increase of member
ship on these 381 unions during 1G92
was 32,101, or a little over 3 per cent,
upon the membership of 1891. The to-:
tal income of the 381 societies showed,
however, an increase of 21.8 per cent.
There Was also a very considerable rise
in expenditure, amounting, in fact, to
pearly 44 per cent, upon the' outlay of
1891. The chief share of this increase
was due to heavy demand upon the un
employed and dispute benefits, which
in 1892 absorbed 81,900,000 more than
in 1891. ' ;
Particulars are also given with re
gard to cooperating farming in Eng
land and Scotland in 1S91 and 180:2.
Forty-seven societies have . made re
turns, showing that a total of 4,092
acres was being farmed in 1893, an in
crease of 121 over 1892. The capital
employed in 1893 was 8450,000, an in
crease of 829,000 over 1892, and the net
loss sustained amounted to 82,190, as
compared with 83,410 in 18v.J.
England's State Plate.
England's collection of plate for use
at state occasions at Windsor castle is
something fabulous in value. Its dis
play surprised even Bussia's crown
prince himself. It it generally reck
oned to be worth about 2,000,000, and
it is no unusual thing at a state ban
quet at the castle to have plate to the
value of half a million in the room.
There are two state dinner services,
one of gold and one of silver. The
gold service was purchased by George
IV., and will dine 120 persons. The
plates alone of this service cost over
12,000. On state occasions there are
usually placed -on the dining table
some very beautiful gold flagons, cap
tured from the Spanish Armada, which
are now, of course, of priceless value,
while the great silver wine cooler,
made for George IV., and weighing
7,000 ounces, always adorns one corner
of the apartment. As sideboard orna
ments there are pretty trifles in the
way of a peacock of precious stones,
valued at 50,000, and a tiger's head
from India with a solid ingot of gold
for its tongue and diamond teeth. .
Magnetized Side Arms.
A peculiar result of the use of the
dynamo-on board English warships has
been noticed. The marines, when in
the discharge of their duty around the
dynamo, have worn side arias. ' These
become magnetized, and when the ma
rine as a sentry passed the compass,
that also became charged. , The conse
quence has been to forbid the wearing
of side arms near the dynomo,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established
Houoi In .the valley .J .
Dry Goods, ? Clothing,
General Merchandise,
Flour and Feed. Etc..
Allwc!rre.j i- edueoa ihe iii i d!y of
rseo Bon; , .uya-ile ue niorfch .larOvdice.
Io every i'.;b .ieie p? vuiet Knot made b
fo e sic i of the mo.iiii ..e .i lerw )I be
shut ofl'r lid o.-e osU-r ?-rteci befoie " w h be
a.-i'iii in net ou. Al mouey jv ,ub!e o C.
Well!, a. .i: ffjoe Uiop. Tum roiea v be
g, icly &c ..e ed . 3 lie.e. f e . '
A. S. ELOWEiiS. Ma-Jie,-.
H. Lage, guardian of tbe person and estate
of Nancy Stanley, will sell, by order of the
county court, on Saturday, October 20th, on
the premises to the highest bidder, the home
stead of John Stanley, deceased, containing
139 acres. This property lies about two miles
east of the town of Hood River, on the Colum
b a river. ; " ' ' .- : -
Twelve acres, 8 miles southwest of, town; two
acres cleared, balance scattering oak and
brush, not hard to clear. Price $309.
au25 r . JOHN KELLEY.
The Glacier office has received a good as
sortment of Legal Blanks Deeds, Mortgages,
Leases, etc. and will hereafter have the same
for sale.
Two choice lots, with good residence, In the
town of Hood River, will be sold at a bargain.
Inquire at the Glacier office. sel
Administrator's Notice.
Notice is hereby given that by order of the
county court of Wasco county. Oregon, made
and entered on the 23th day of August, 1894,
on and after. .
Monday, the first day of October , 1894,
I will oner at private saie, at the store of A. S.
Blowers & Co., in the town of ,Hood River,
state of Oregon, the following described prop
erty owned by the estate of Elmer E. Griffin,
Insane, to wit: The north half of the north
west quarter and the north half of the north
east quarter of section twenty four, iu town
ship one north of range nine east of the. Wil
lamette Meridian, containing one hundred
and sixty acres.
I will sell said premises to the person mak
ing the best offer, for cash.
Dated August 28, 1894. ,. ' '-
Administrator of the Estate of Elmer E,
Griffin, insane. .
: ,
0. R. and N. CO.
E. McNEILL, Receiver; ;
. TO THE ;
Gives the choice of
. . Via , . . Via . - -
Minneapolis OMAHA
; and ; ' . . . : and
ST. PAUL. Kansas City.
Low Rates to All East
ern Cities.
No. 2S, Freight leaves at . 11.45. A.M
No. 8.. Mail 1U P. M
No 27 , Local, leaves at : 8.15 P. M
No. 1, Mai) . " , . .. 4:42 A. M
Leave Portland every five days for ,
For full details call on O. R. 4 Ni Agent,
Hood River, or address - 't '
Gen'l Pass. Agent, '
Portland, Or.
Navigation Co
Through Freight and
: Passenger , Line.
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, and Saturdays, connecting
with steamer Regulatftr at the Locks.
All freight will come through without
delay . j
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 6 p.m. Live stock shipments so
licited. Call on or address, .
' . General Agent,
. ;.. - General Manager,
Kitchen Furniture, .-
Pruning Tools, Etc. .
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, ,
Country Produce Bought and Sold.
, : .- , FOR SALE.
I have for sale two fine Fruit Farms and the
best hay farm in the -valley. Plenty of rnnr
ning water on all of them. Will sell any or
all of them. Also, fine residence and lots at
different prices. Call on or address
. - . A. 8. BLOWEHS, ,
aul8 Hood River, Oregon1.
Only shop in town doing machine work.
Lowest prices guaranteed.
Prather B'ilding, Hood Riverj Or.
. ,:. A1TORNEY-AT-LA iF.
The Dalles, Oregon.
Dcthttb & Menkkeb,
, ! Attorneys-at-Law, Y
Ghapman Block, over Postoffice
It is very essential that those who have frnlt
to ship advise us of the kind and quantity
they will have to ship as lar ahead as possi
ble. The markets are uot hunting the fruit,
but the fruit must hunt the market this fall.
Fine fruit can be sold at a profitable figure
if properly handled. Poor fruit must he kept
at home, or somebody will lose money.
Come and see us at our office near t he depot.
We will nqt ship your fruit If we can't make
you some money.. . . . ,t,.' .
Ke ular office hours, Wednesday and Sat
urday aiternoons.
Secretary Hood River Fruit Growei s'Uuion.