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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1894)
3(ood Iftver Slacier
SATURDAY, OCTOBEB 20, IS94.
... THE MAILS.
Tho mn.il arrives from Mt. Hood at 11 o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts 'ie same days a, noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A. M.; arrives at
8 P. M. Saturdays.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 8 A. M.;
arrives at 1 o'clock P. M.
From White Salmon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Gleuwood Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridavs.
. Canby Post, No. IS, G. . R., meets at Odd
Fellow's Hall, first Saturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p. m. AUG. A. R. members In
vited to attend.
M. B. Pottkb, Commander.
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant. .... .
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
T. C. Dallas has apple-box nails.
Tin cans aud wax strings at Dallas's.
C. E. Markham has four-weeks old
pigs for sale.
William Boormnn will have 400
boxes of Baldwin apples. ,.
S. E. Bartmess is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company.
Get your horse and mule jewelry at
Pierce's new harness shop.
Lou Morse is authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
Dr. G. E. Sanders at the Mt. Hood
hotel October 17th and 18th. ;
When in need of hay, flour, feed and
grain, Inquire at the liacket Store.
Agent for all leading magazines and
newspapers. M. H. Nickelsen.
See the new ud. of Hartley fe Lau-
giile, general commission merchants,!!!
this issue. ....'.. -.
C. D. Henrich has sold and delivered
sixteen spring-tooth harrows; in the
last two months. ; " ' '
Nettie Kemp, Lilly Copple and Pina
Shelley visited It. K. Andrews' school
at Pine Grove last week.
Mr. McKenzie, Samuel Winans.Mre.
Vm. Koss aud Miss -Ida Foss joined
the U. B. church last week. . . ,
There will be a dance in the old ar-
mory hall Friday night, October 20th.
Good music will be furnished.
George T. Prather and wife were in
Portland all of last week, Mr. Pralher
being a delegate to the grand lodge
K. of P. . ; -.
For sale or trade: One team well
bred, 1050, mures, for sale or trade for
cordwood. Apply to : ... .
8am G. Campbell.
It might lie well for parties who re
quire the services of Dr. Banders to
make arrangements beforehand, as his
time is pretty well occupied. - -
Every man having a beard should
keep it an even and natural color, and
if it Is not so already, use Bucking
ham's Dye and apjiear tidy.
When you want any. fruit boxes go
to the tfdod River Box Factory. They
- 8lskwnU.kiiida of rough andilressed
lumber. Grain rolled any day.
Lost A saddle blanket and blue
silk handkerchief, lietween Lyman
Smith's place and the Barrett school
limine. Please leave at the Glacier
ofllce. ... .. - .--j :.
W. H. Bishop is building a Meth
odist church at Cascade Locks. -He
went to that place a week ago Tuesday,
and will be engaged there about four
weeks. . . - ,
If you wish to fence your farm or
door'yard, go to the Hood River Box
factory and see their samples. They
are ntients for the East Portland Fence
Miss Dahl, representing Mrs. M. Le
Biillister of The Dalles, will tie in Hood
River Saturday, October 2()tli, at Rand
& Dent's store, with a nice line of mil
Fruit men have been busy during
the good weather of the past two weeks
gathering apples.- The crop, although
known to be good, is turning out better
than expected. ...
Charles II. Jenkins of Portland has
bought 33 acres of land from John
Sweeney. He will build a house at
once and his mother and two brothers
will mow upon the place. -. ;
- Saturday and Monday of each week
will lie ow-r grinding days during the
fall and winter. Our "VhoIe Wheat
Graham" is for sale at the stores as
usual. Harmson Bros.
Captain Blowers attended an ad
journed seRsion of the commissioners'
court, lasting two days this week,
which acted upon the liquor licenses at
Cascade I-iOt-ks, road petitions and
other unfinished business.
Mr. Elmer Wheeler, son of J. C.
.Wheeler, who purchased land of Oscar
Slranahan, has rented the Billings
house and moved from White Salmon.
He will reside here until the house is
built on his father's place. -
' William Tillelt is selling out his nur
sery stock at the Pilkington nursery.'
He will sell trees cheaper than the
cheapest. Those intending to set trees
tins lull win ao well to can ana exam
ine his trees and get his prices before
Farmers on the East Side are digging
tbeir potatoes. The yield is not so
good as was expected in the early part
of the season. Captain Jackson says
some of his crop will go 300 bushels to
the acre, but that most of it will fall
below 275. He will bury most of his
potatoes till spring.
Willie Warren received a severe kick
tn the face from a colt, one day last
week. He had led the colt to water,
and in returning to the bam, the4an
imal, in a playful mood, kicked at the
' bojv He struck dangerously near his
eye, and the hurt kept him away from
school for a few days, . .r
D. R. Cooper of Mt. Hood received
four first prizes and three second prizes
on his display of apples at The Dalles
fair. Ho had eleven plates of apples
n exhibition and got prizes on seven.
Mr. Cooper's apples were grown within
twelve miles of the snow Hue of Mt.
W. P. Watson was in town Tuesday
with a load of corn and squashes the
- pioneer loud of corn hauled through
our streets.- The corn was of the yo!
low dent variety, aud the ears weie
large . and well tilled.- His squash- s
were the 'Gregory-mammoth, and the
largest one, now' on exhibition at Hart
ley & Langille's market, weighs 76
pounds and measures 64 inches round
the long way and 54 Inches the other.
: There have lately been placed upon
the market several cheap reprints of an
obselete edition of " Wet-ster'a Diction
ary." These books are given various
names, 'Webster's Unabridged," "The
Great Webster's Dictionary," "Web
ster's Big Dictionary," "Webster's En
cyclopedic Dictionary," eti., etc. Many
announcements concerning them are
misleading. . The Webster's reprint
portion of each from A to Z is the same
forty-six years behind the times, un'd
printed from plates made iy photo
graphing the old pages. The old book
lias been padded out by various addi
tions culled from various sources, but
the body is the same that was pub
lished when Polk was president and
duly buried at the incoming of Lincoln.
The Webster, current from Lincoln to
Harrison, is the popular copyrighted
"Unabridged", which has recently been
superseded by Webster's International
Dictionary. See advertisement in an
other column. "
The house of M. N. Foley caught fire
Wednesday evening while part of the
family were at church. Sparks from
the chimney set the roof on fire, and
quite a hole was burned in the roof be
fore the fire was extinguished. A bun
dle of shingles will repair the damage.'
The family of Dr. Eliot returned to
Portland Monday by the Regulator. Dr.
Eliot remained here till Tuesday.
They enjoyed, as they always do, their
summer's residence at Hood River, and
all returned to the city in good health.
Masons are at work laying up the
foundation for the new school house,
The bonds have been sold and the
money is now availuble for erecting
the building. Contractors - will be
here next week to bid on the work,
Hazlett, the tramp printer, struck
this town - Friday -Jabt.-He informed
us he had quit drinking, and now only
takes an occasional glass of beer, f After
titty years of hard drinking he Muds
there is nothiug in it. . ,
Dr. Hill of Albany was elected grand
chancellor of the K. of P. a t the grand
lodge meeting in Portland last week. :,
M. A.- Cook, who , is a practical
plumber, has been at work during the
week for T. O. Dallas." - . .
Rain fell at The Dalles Thursday all
day, while here we did not have
enough to lay the dust. ... ." . '
Bishop Castle is sick at the house of
M. v.. .Harrison, lie is tnreateuea
with pneumonia. ' . ' .- "
The son-in-law of Mr. Hald aud his
wife, from Prineville, came here Wed
nesday. ... :; "
Frank Caddy has moved in from his
ranch and rented part of E. D.Calkius'
house.. JC -.. - i ;. v j.
: CIK'UCII vK0TlCES.f -Jli
i There will be no service at the Con
gregational church on Sunday morn
ing. The congregation will unite with
the U. B. chuicll iu service. . ..-
Dr. Bell of Dayton, Ohio,, will preach
iu the U. B church Saturday evening,
at 7:30 o'clock. . Sunday, at, 11 a. m.,
Bishop Castle, If he recoveres from "his
indisposition, will preach. If not, the
presiung elder,. Rev. J. R. Parker, will
preach in hissiead. "" -: -:
. The open meeting of the Woman's
Missionary Society of the Congrega
tional church, last Sunday evening,
was well attended and proved very eu
lertaining und helpful. The basket
collection for home missionary work in
Oregon amounted to $5. ; -
: " ; : . Tucker's Store. ! i . - v
" Just received, new stock of C.M.Hen
dersou & Co.-'h shoes, including the cel
ebrated "Little Red School House,
shoe;" also, ladies and gents' shoes.
(Jail quick aud get your pick at bottom
prices. B. it. TucKEit, Tucker, Or.
. " ; - Land Transfers. " ;
The following deeds were filed for
record iu the county clerk's ofllce, Oct.
15th and 16th: v . ,4 - , .
State of Oregon to Bernard. Warren,
the northeast quarter of the southeast
quarter of section 27, township 3 north,
range 10 east; consideration, $80. , t. "'
O. L. Stranahaniind wife to John C.
Wheeler, ten acres of land iu the James
Benson donation land claim, section
35, township 3 north', range" 10' east;
Anna Armor and John F. Armor
to G. J. Gessliug, 15 acres in section 34,
township 3 north, range 10 east; con
:: - r , Haiuia & Wolfard ''''- ;.
Will hereafter sell for cash or produce
only. They sell flour at C5c per sack;
rolled wheat $15 per ton; No. 1 wheat
40o bushel; No. 2 wheat 35c bush; wheat
hay, $10- per Con; clover; hay. $14 per
toil; d. g. sugar; 7c per pound; coal oil,
20c per gal; roast cotl'ee, from 25c up;
green coitee, 25c per "ound; rice, 7c per
pouuu; picKies, $1 pero-gai. Keg. iney
will take produce in . exchange for
goods and will meet the prices of auy
House in town. - . .
. ; Dr. E. T. Cams, Dentist, "
Has returned to Portland. The doctor
will return tO jliood River November
1st. prepared to examine, till, extract,
regulate and make new teeth; also,
crown aud bridge work.-- .. . .
'" ';- Bncklcs's . Arnica ' Salve.
' The best salve In the world for Cuts,
Bruises, Sores," Ulcers, Salt Kheum,
Frfver 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.
- It is reported that in Camas there
will be about 2000 tons of hay that will j
remain uncut this season. The reason
is that the water of the lake has over
flowed the prairie to such an extent
that the farmers cannot get onto the
meadow land. They are talking of or
ganizing for. the purpose of draining
flie lake. It is feared that this year's
waste will cause a great scarcity of feed
in case of a hard winter. Goldendale
enUnel. .-. - i
j Apples Are .AH Right. :
, - Captain Blowers informs us that
. while at The Dalles this week he iu
' quired of fruit dealers and others inter
es ted in the apple crop about prices,
! etc He found it was the general opin
ion that apples will bring a good price,
and advises fruit growers to hold their
wiuter apples. This is good advice. It
will be recollected that last year at this
time the state of the market was about
the same as it is at present. Accounts
from the East led apple men here to
believe that prices would be low, and
they sold for about 50 cents to the first
apple buyers that came along. .. A
j mouth later they sold here for 75 and
j 80 cents, aud before spring buyers were
j eager to get them at $1 a box in Hood
River. -, Apples are all right. . Don't
! part with your good keepers before
I . . . . ,-...- .. .
T. O. Dallas this week put in a range
boiler in the kitchen of C. M. Wolford,
put in a buth tub, aud piped the house
throughout for hot and cold water.
' T.'V" Two Lives Sared.
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 cl
Dr. King's New Discovery completely
cured her, aud she says it saved her life.
Mr. Thomas Eggers, 139 Florida street,
San Francisco, suffered from a dreadfuf
cold, 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.
-5. 6., Acre s I
Near town, good land, plenty of water, at a
bargain.KTalk to me. , .
oc20 T. R. COON. -
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
- Land Office at Vancouver. Wash'neton.
October 15, 18M. Notice Is hereby given that
the following named sttlers have tiled notice
of intention to make final proof In support of
ineir claims, anu mat saia proois win ne
made before W. R. Ilunbar, Commissioner U.
H. circuit court for district of Washington, at
uoiuenuaie, w asningion, on uecemDero, isiH,
,-s : Richard Granville,
H. E. N. T819, for the S. of N. E. yt, and N.
of h. J. yt, section 2, township ti north,
rune 12 etst, Will. Mer.
lie names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz: '
John K. Anderson, William McGrath,Alc)de
Willard and Wenzel Borde, all of Glen wood
P. O., Washington. : '
l ? : William McGrath,
H. E. No. 9C0O, for the 8. E. ii section 29, town
ship 6 north, range 12 east, Will. Mer.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence a. on aud cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
"Alcitlo WillrV Wenzel Borde, John F. An
derson und Richard Granville, all of Glen
wood P. O., Washington. i
John F. Anderson,
Pre. D. S. No. 2. 17 for the 8. E. of 8. E. H
section 28, township (i north, range 12 east.
Will. Mer. - . ' .
lie numes the following witnesses to prove
his continuous resilience upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz: -
William McGrath, Richard Granville, Al
ctde Wnlard and Wenzel Borde, all of Glen
wood f. O., Washington.
GEO. H. STEVENSON, Register.
Petition to Incorporate.
To the Honorable, the County Court of the
Stute of Oregon for Wasco County: We, the
undersigned, being qualified electors residing
within that portion of Wasco county herein
described and bounded, do respectfully show
that there are about four hundred, and not
li 88 than one hundred and fifty Inhabitants
residing within the territory bounded as fol
lows, to wit: Commencing at the southeast
corner of the Nat. L. Benson Donation Land
Claim, in. Section thirty-one (31), township S
north, range 11 east, W. M., running thence
north along the east boundary line of said
claim to a point where the same intersects the
"north boundary line of Wasco county; thence
westerly along the said north boundary line
to a point where the same is intersected by
the north and south half section line of section
twenty-six (2;), township 8 north, range 10
east, W. M.; thence south to the southwest cor
ner of the northeast quarter of section thirty
five (35),townshlp S north, range 10 east, W.M.;
thence east to the southeast corner of the
northeast quarter of section thirty-six (36),
township 3 north, range 10 east, W. H,; thence
north eighty (80) rods to a point; thence east to
the point of beginning, belngsltuatfc in Wasco
county, state of Oregon; and that said terri
tory is not incorporated as a municipal cor
poration: ' " -
Wherefore, we, the said petitioners, do re
spectfully petition and pray the county court,
of said county that said territory may be in
corporated as the town of Hood River, in ac
cordance with the provisions of an Act of the
Laws of Oregon, entitled "An Act for a Gen
eral Law for the Incorporation of Cities and
Towns in the State of Oregon:" (Signed) .
Geo T Prather, C J Hayes,
W M Yates, : H C Coe, .
L Neff, ' , WNWcst, ; . "
A S Blowers, Edgar'W Wlnans,
JBHunt, , HU Evans,
JTDelk, John R Nickelsen, '. v
J H Cradlebaugh, A B Jones,
Jas L Langllle, J A Soesbe,
FCBroslus, G 8 Evans, ;
MV Harrison, E V Husbands,'
O L Stranahan,' ' W Haynes, ' -'
HA York, TC Pierce,
LE Morse, ' - W B Strowbrldge,
M H Nickelsen, - J E Hnmm,
Geo P Crowell, . RE Kaufman,
CM Wolfard, . O C Bartmess, -
J 11 Ferguson, :MD Morgan, .
T J Brlsendlne, E Bartmess,
Es bllnger, - :. S O Smith, -JHGerdes,
. OB Hartley , ...
CPHeald, L Henry, - -
L N Blowers, EE Williams," ...
CABell,- C L Gilbert, ..
William Basklrk, , Bert Stranahan,
WC Stranahan, ' ,' TC Dallas, . -.-,'
F E Jackson, H L Howe,
G W Graham, ' . R H Husbands,
J F Watt, W P Watson. -
To Whom It May Concern: .
The above petition will be presented to the
County Court of Wasco county' tate of Ore
gon, for its action thereon, at the next regular
term of said court, on Wednesday, the 7th day
of Ngvember, 1891.
As it Is Viewed By an Educated Native
, ;l . of the Orient.
Behvamji Malabari, of India, who
visited England in 1890, considered the
English climate as the most remark
able of all the things that came under
his notice.- He thinks a race that could
conquer such a climate and carve the
comforts of life out of it, deserves do
minion over all the elements of nature.
He says, in "The Indian Eye On Eng
lish Life," that it makes one laugh- to
hear the English talk of their "fine
One may speak of a fine five minutes,
a fine half hour or hour nothing be
yond that, so far as I could see.
- The climate of a country reflects it
self pretty clearly in the temper, habits
and general surroundings of the people.-
It is mainly the climate, and the
peculiar mode of life which the people
have to live in obedience to climatic in
fluences, that make them so keen about
everything. ... ,
The quantity and the manner of
their eating puzzled and sometimes
frightened me. Men and women eat
freely at shops, in the streets, train,
'bus, or railway carriage. There is an
absence of delicacy and deliberation
about the matter, at which the grave
oriental may well lift his eyebrows.
In no respect, perhaps, does the av
erage Englishman show himself so
slow of imagination and wanting in
taste as with respect to his daily food.
He , eats what his fathers ate before
him. The cook knows nothing of
proportion in seasoning his food; knows
little of variety, and has a rough, slov
enly . touch. The English are heavy
eaters, as a rule. -1 have never had a
regular dinner with friends while in
England, being unaccustomed both to
their hours and their dishes. But I
have had to put in an appearance at
lunch or breakfast, to catch a friend
about to leave town.
On one such occasion I saw a com
pany of poets, philosophers and fanat
ics at table, presided over by a young
lady, the daughter of the house. I sat
there, wiping my forehead they did
the eating, I the perspiring as I saw
slices of beef disappearing, with vege
tables, mustard, etc. " I was pressed to
join, but pretended to make a horrified
protest. . - - : -
The host then asked me slyly what I
thought of the food and their mode of
eating. . I, replied, instinctively; "It is
horrible." - :. - -. -.
.The reply set the gentlemen roaring,
and my hostess blushing. But I could
not help saying what I felt. How can
a little stomach hold such an enor
mous lunch?. The waste of vitality in
their climate, and under their condi
tions of life, must be enormous; and it
has, of course, to be replaced. .
' . BURIAL OR CREMATION?
What the Noted French Authors Han to
. Say Concerning Them.
Some of the noted French authors
have been giving a Paris "editor their
preferences to regard to burial or cre
mation. The Boston Herald summar
izes their expressions: Alphonse Daudet
says, as to being buried or cremated,
that, either would be exceedingly dis
agreeable to him, and when one re
members that Daudet is a great suffer
er from an incurable disease his an
swer is a triumph of hope. Henri de
Hornier frankly curses the editor for
spoiling his dinner by such a query,
and Armand Sylvester is "very French
and poetic, for his says: "To become a
puff of smoke in the sky or a blade of
grass over a grave, that is the choice
given to us. Well, I prefer the ground,
from which flowers spring for lovers."
Sarcey, the great critic, replies: "Theo
retically, cremation appears to me the
favorablo method of disposing of the
rubbish, the body, but I am not in
tolerant or exclusive in anything."
"Burned! burned!" writes Sardou. "It
will afford me great pleasure to be
burned. Warmly yours." Another au
thor says: "You ask me which I pre
fer, to bo burned or buried? . After ma
ture reflection, I regret to say that I
desire neither tho one nor the other."
Emile Zola signs his name to the most
sensible ''preference" of the lot. He
writes: "tfy personal choice in the
matter I have not yet considered, and I
believe it is best to leave the thing to
the decision of the loving ones we leave
behind us. They alone can have pain
or pleasure in it." - - '
NAMED AFTER THE PRESIDENTS
Philadelphia Maintains Her Record for
r Patriotism in Her Nomenclature. .
. Of the twenty-three presidents of
the United States John Adams has the
largest number of namesakes, twenty
three, in the- Philadelphia directory.
James Buchanan ranks next, twenty
one men of nearly as many vocations
bearing the name of the only Penn
sylvania president.' There are fifteen
Andrew Jacksons and fomrteen Andrew
Johnsons. . The name of the father of
his country is borne by eight day
laborers, one caterer, two waiters, one
janitor, and one real estate dealer, or
thirteen men in all, says the Record. ,
' The grandfather of Benjamin Har
rison has three namesakes, while one
laborer and one upholsterer have the
name of Tippecanoe's grandson. There
are four James Monroes and the same
number called John Quincy Adams.
One hostler, - one , puddler, and a
weaver are known as James Madison,
and a bartender, a cleric, and a super
intendent answer to the aame of
Zachary Taylor. . There is buV one
Thomas Jefferson, whose occupation is
not given, and the only John Tyler is
a weaver. A brakeman and a minister
of the Gospel are Franklin Pierces, but
there is nobody with the name of Pres
idents Van Buren, Polk, Fillmore,
Lincoln, Grant, Hayes, - Garfield,
Arthur, or Cleveland, except as a
handle to the surname. " ,
Articles of Aluminium. " -'-
Vno1 neat CQ11 t.rfc Vtn.VA VlfAT1 found
for aluminium are for a folding pocket
scale one meter long; a necktie made
of metal, frosted or otherwise orna-
mcnted, in various shapes, imitating the
ordinary silk or satin article, which is
recommended for summer wear; and
military helmets. . I
Who formerly resided In Connecticut, but
who now resides in Honolulu, writes: "For
20 years past, my wlfa
raid 1 have used Ayer's
Hair lgor, and we
attribute to it the dark
liair which she and I
now have, while hun
dreds of our acquaint
ances, ten or a dozen
years youngerthan we,
are either gray-headed,
white, or bald. When
asked how our hair has
retained Jts color and
fullness, we reply, 'By
the use of Ayer's Hair
Vigor nothing else.'"
"In 1868, my affianced
was nearly bald, and
her to use
Ayer's Ilalr Vigor, and very goon, it not
only checked any further loss of hair, but
produced an entirely new growth, which has
remained luxuriant and glossy to tills day.
I can recommend this preparation to all in
need of a genuine hair-restorer. It is all
that it is claimed to be." Antonio Alarrun,
Bastrop, Tex. . t
GEO. P. CROWELL,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established
. House inthe valley. ,
:.' DEALER IN -
Dry Goods, Clothing,
. AND ..
Flour and Feed. Etc..
HOOD RIVER, - - - OREGON.
BOOT AND SHOE SHOP
First Door West of Post Office.
Boots and Shoes made to order. Repairing
neatly done, and at
All work first elass. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
se2S C. WELDS, Proprietor."'
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION: ;
Land Office at Vancouver, Washington,
September 12 1894. Notlee is hereby given
that the following named settler has illed no
tice of his Intention to make final proof tn
support of bis claim, and tnot said proof will
be made before W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner
U. S. Circuit Court lor Distrietof Washington,
nt Goldendale, Washington, on October, 2V,
Harvey J. Byrkett, :
H. E. No. 0677 for the 8. of N. E. and E.
of 8 E. section 10, township ti N., R. 10
East, Will Mer.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of. said land, viz:
Hod G. Mosler and William F. Chatfleld of
Coate and William F. Bludleinan of Trout
ljalte P. J., Washington.
JOHN D. GEOGHEGAN, Register. -
The Glacier office has received a good as
sortment of Legal Blanks Deeds, Mortgages,
Leases, etc. and will hereafter have the same
for sale. ... '
0. R. and U. CO.
E. MCNEILL, Receiver.
. - TO THE -
Gives tho choice of
' T WO TRANSCONTINENTAL
Via " V V ' -.Via .. '.'
: AND AND
ST. PAUL. Kansas City.
Low Rates to All East
'' era Cities.
EAST BOUND FROM HOOD RIVER
- No. 23, Freight leaves at ' 11.45. A.M
' No. 2.- Mail - " 10.06 P. M.
WEST BOUND FROM HOOD RIVER.
No 27 , Local, leaves at 8.15 P. M
No. 1, Mail ." j '7' 4:42 A. M
Leave Portland every five days for
C A Rl : C R A M I C C 0
" w w w.
; ' ; "'r- ' ' ;
1 , ' " -
: For full details call on O. R. 4 N. Agent,
Hood River, or address .
. ' fsen'l Pass. Aeent. .
' Portland, Or.
" REGULATOR LINE."
.. Navigation Co.
Through Freight and
The steamer Regulator will run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dulles Mon
days, Wednesdays, and Fridiiys, wr
necting with steamer Dalles City. R.
turning, will leave Portland Tuesday
Thursdays, and 8aturd
with steamer Regulator at the Lock.
All freight will come through without
One way '....... , t
Round trip....................-,.............; 3 00
Freight Rates Greatly
Shipments for Portland received nt
any time, day or uiurht. Shinnicnig
for way landings must be delivered be
fore 5 p. m. Live stook shipments so
licited. Call on or address,
W. C. ALLAWAY, ,
B. F. LAUGH LIN,
THE DALLES,- OREGON
T. C. DALLAS,
- , w DEALER IN- :r - '
mm and mm,
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.,
--DEALERS IN :
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
FLOUR AND FEED.
Country Produce rought and Sold.
-J Ml CELEBRATED.
fHE BI0GESTBQ0T IN THE WOULD
1 HjyjL MnlUY WirTHwri I U
' FOR SALE.
. I have for side two line Fruit Fni ins mid the
best hay farm in the valley. Plenty of run
ning water on all of them. ' Will sell any or
all ofthem. Also, fine resident anil loU' i.t
different prices. Call on or hcUIivks -
" A. S. ni.OWERS,
aulS - . Hood Uiver, Orcgd'i,
FOR SALE. ,
- Two choice lots, with good residence, In the
town of Hood River, will bo sold at a bargain.
Inquire at the Glacier office, sel
LAND FOR GALIv
Twelve acres, 8 miles southwest of town; Wo
acres cleared,' balance . sen! te-rmif juak and
brnsh, not hard to clear. I'rli-e iHUO.
j ao26 .'. r i .. JOil.N' KELLER. ,
A. S. BENNrTT.
' ATTORNEY-AT-A W.
OP FICE IN BHANNO'8 BU ILDINCi CORN ER
- OF COURT AMD SECOND STREET,
. ... The Dalles, Oi cyoii. .. ';
' . Attorneys-at-Law,
Chapman Block,' over Postoff !ce
THii DALLES OUKtiON.
TO FRUIT-GEC WET. G.
It is very essential that those who have fn. t
to ship advise us of the kind and qiinnl. y
they will have to ship as lar ahead as possi
ble. The markets are not hunting the frn'r,..
bat the fruit mnst hunt the market this ful .
Fine fruit can bo sold at a profitable figure
if properly handled. ' Poor fmli must he kejit
at home, or somebody will lose money.
Come and see us at our office near the dei t
We will not ship your fruit if we can't mu. e
you some money. :
Regular office hours, Wednesday and Kat
urday afternoons. ' -; . ......
" ' " n. F. DAVIDSON.
. Secretary Hood River Fruit Orowers'Unlon,