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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1894)
3food iiver. Slacier.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1S94.
Tho raall arrives from Mt. Hood nt 10 o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
part. "in same da,y noon.'
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A,. M.; arrives at
w f. iw. isoxurcuivs.
Kor White Salmon leaves dally at 1 P. M.;
arrives ot. o o oiock r. ai.
F'rom White Salmon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Qlenwood Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays. f . ,
Canby Post, No. 10, Gt. A. R.", meets at Odd
i Fellow's Hall, first Saturday of each month
at z o'ciock p. in. ah u. a. a. memQers in
vited to attend.
M. B. Pottke, Commander,
C. J. IIAYKS, Adjutant.
BKIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
T. C. Dallas has apple-bos nails.
J, H. Gerdes has furniture for sale.
.Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas's.
C. E. Markharu has some fine young
pigs for sale. . .-. -
R. J. Ellis is laid up with a painful
gathering In his eaiv ;l i
Santa Clans will have his good at
M. H. JNicKeisen's store..
Hanna & . Wolfard have shipped GOO
cords of wood this season.
' 8. E. Bart mess 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. ; y
Mrs. J. II. Cradlehuugh of The Dalles
visited Hood River Thursday. i
i E. L. Smith has No. 1 wheat hay for
sa le by the bale, ton or carload. . (
Dr. G..E. Sanders at the Mt. Hood
hotel November 14th and 15th. .
Coyotes are plentiful in the valley,
and their serenades are heard nightly.
The Waseo county teachers' Institute
will be held -at The Dalles December
12th to lot h. -'. .,.'.:.'..'.'.'-
J. R. Galligan has two fresh cows,
one full blood and the other, half Jer
sey, and some pigs for sale. ,
Mrs. Bessie Lloyd of Kent,: Wash.,
arrived here Wednesday on a visit to
her mother, MraE. Snow. .. y ;.
The Portland Sun Ss for sale every
day at the post office upon the arrival
of the noon train from Portland.
Dr. Sunders Is provided with a den
tal chair for his Hood River office. Also
prepared to extract teeth without" pain
by the use of narcotized air, called gas.
When you want any fruit boxes go
to the Hood River Box Factory. .They
also keep all kinds of rough and dressed
lumber. Grain rolled auy day, ,j
Mrs. Julia Harn eame up from Port
land Tuesday, stopping in Hood River
till Wednesday evening, when she
left on the evening train for The Dalles.
' For sale or trade: One team well
bred 105(1, mares, for-sale- or trade for,
cord wood".' ApplV to -; ''h'''
; Bam G. Campbell,
For Sale! ; Forty acres unimproved
land, east side of Hood river, 4J miles
from town. Will sell 6 or 10 acre
tracts cheap. 1 Inquire at Glacier
office. ' , ., - ' ;. ' .
An .Odd Fellow degree team from
CascadeLocks initiated, two members
of Idlewilde lodge Thursday evening.
Supper was served at the .Langille
house. ; ; y, i
. If you wish .to fence your farm or'
door yard, go to the Hood River Box '
factory and see their samples. They
are aiieuts for the East Portland Fence
Works. . . , j
Saturday and Monday of each week
will be our grinding days dnrlnor the
fall and winter. Our "Whole Wheat i
Graham" is for eale at the stores as j
iisua,!, . , - Harbison Bitos.
Last Saturday Ebeii Boortnen was
riding a spirited horse, which became
frightened aud ran uneomfortablyclose
to n tree. A limb struck Eben on- the
right shoulder, giving . him a severe1
bruise. - ( ,, " ;
' Henry Prigge!has just completed a
good apple bouse an,d is storing away
ome of the finest apples in the valley.
His apples are mostly Spitzenbergs and
Kings, of which he will have several
hundred boxes. - "
Friday evening of last week some
friends and neighbors of Mrs. J. J.
Luckey gathered at her house to cele
brate her birthday. A splendid lunch
was served, and every one present en
joyed the occasion. : ,
Confiden.ce is restored, the country
Is safe, and we will sell goods very low
for CASH. . Arbuckle's coffee 25c. per
pound; 16 pounds granulated sugar $1;
best bacon 12c. per pound,, and other
goods at equally low prices.
- . A. S. Blowers & Co.
Last Tuesday evening a team with
.the wagon loaded witli wood, while
standing in front of Rami's livery sta
ble waiting for a train to pass by, were
frightened by a hog runnincr under
them and started to run. . They ran
down the grade, and in attempting to
make the short turn in front , and
Around the Mt. Hood hotel, the top
heavy load of wood pitched to the lower
side of the wagon, breaking the wheels
on that side and driving them into the
sand with such force as to stop the run
ning team instantly. No other dam
age resulted from the runaway. .' ';"
W. P. Watson was badly hurt Wed
nesday of Inst week. , He was hauling
apples, and having a full load was
standing In the front part of the waeon
while driving.' Meeting a neighbor,
the team thought it a good excuse to
stop, and' -they stopped so suddenly
that Mr. Watson had no chance to save
himself from falling over the dash
board. Two or three of his ribs were
fractured, If not broken, and he was
confined to the house for five days.
Thursday he came to town for the first
time since the accident, and expects
soon to be well again.
TheGLAdER this week received a
Webster's International Dictionary
from the publishers through their
Hgents, J. K. Gill & Co., Portland.
Our predecessor was able to run the
paper five years without ' a dictionary,
a Bible or an almanac in the office.
But the need of these useful helps in
the management of a paper was no
ticed by subscribers, and lust Christmas
some friends of the editor presented
hlrn a Bible. There was noted im
provement in the paper for some Mme,
but when the present editor took
charge the good book was not found
among the fixtures of the office. . We
are proud of our new dictionary; it fills
along-felt want in our household. In
every family where there are boys and
girls attending school, this dictionary
will be found a great help in their
studies, and it is indispensable in the
At the meeting of the Frankton lit
erary society, held last Friday, the fol
lowing' question was debated: "Re
solved, That art is more pleasing to the
eye than nature." The question was
decided in favor of the negative by a
unanimous vote. The question for the
next meeting is, "Resolved, That steam,
is of greater benefit to us than elec
tricity." The debaters are: Affirma
tive, H. S. Galligan, M. P. 1 sen berg,
W. J. Campbell and Howard Isenberg;
negative, W. A. Isenberg, F. R. Absten,
Elton Hayden and Edward Blythe. y
Avery pleasant social event was the
reception given by Mrs. E. L. Smith to
the ladies' aid society of the Congrega
tional church and a few other friends
on last Friday afternoon, sthe so
ciety was organized for work, a part of
the afternoon was speut in tving two
comfortables. Afterward a delightful
lunch was served.' -Those present,aside
from the members of the society, were
Mesdanies Lyman Smith, Parker, Mer
cer, Faulkner, Bishop, Gilbert.Haynes,
Wolfard, Savage, Heatd and Crowell,
aud Misses fcShattuck and Crowell.
A very pleasant and informal social
reception was tendered to the Rev. Dr.
and Mrs. Eliot at the church of Our
Father last night by the members of
the congregation. The design of the
members of the church was. to make
manifest their appreciation of their
shepherd, and formally welcome him
home after an absence of four months
on his farm at Hood River. Portlaud
Huu, Nov. 4th. . '
A noted florist once said that almost
all I lis orders for chrysanthemum plants
came in the fall when the flowers were
in bloom, and he had to tell them, all,
"You will have to wait until spring;
can't transplant them in the fall.!' 1 It
is just tne reverse witn asparagus, uet
yuur plants set iii the fall and have
"good teea"-lii the spring. Plants l
per 100 at Columbia nursery. -,
. Rev. C. M. Bryan, who four years
ago was pastor of Trinity M.E. church,
Portland, arrived here Tuesday to as
sist in the revival services now in pro
gress at the barruoks. Mrs. Bryan ac
companies her husband and is the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Shoemaker.
From here Mr. Bryan will go to Prine
ville to hold revival services for four
weekB. .'.'.' ' - - - '.
C. D. Hayner gathered forty boxes
of apples this year from his young or
chard. Mr. Hayner has decided to re
main on his place here and plant more
apple trees. ' His locality is free from
codlin moth, which is a great advan
tage In raising apples. He brought to
town some samples of apples picked at
random, which can be seen at Blowers'
store. (;;',"; ..,.,,,..,. -.v. ,
Mr.' Brooks of Sherman county has
bought fifteen acres of land of D. ti.
Crapper aud twenty acres of Antone
Wise, to oe paid tor lu gruuninir. . Mr.
Brooks lias five boys for tne work, four
of whom are grown. Being ali work
ers, they will soon have a good home
on some of the best fruit land in Wasco
county. . . v - ,
Mr. Frank Jones and Clarence Mor
gan of Hood River have just finished
setting out 20,000 strawberry plants for
Dr. bunders. Tne plants were set on
the doctor's place on Three-Mile, and
U they meet with no mlstortunes.
should produce two tons and a half of
uerries next spring. Danes unronicie.
The following citizens of Hood River
were drawn as jurors to serve at the
session of the circuit court commencing
next Muniisr: T. K.. Wit'kpns. fieo. P.
Crowell, B. Warren,' M. P. Isenberg, i
Fred Kemp, John A. Wilson, James
Ingalls, Robert Rand and P.G.Bairett.
D. F. Pierce's residence is making
good headway. The frame is up and
the rafters and siding on, and from
present appearances, when finished it,
will be oue of the neatest and hand
somest cottages iu the city of Hood
River. ' y..;Vo s
J. II. Gerdes advertised his cow for
sale in last week's Glacier. The lit
tle two-line, ten-cent notice caught the
eye of M. N. Foley Friday night, and
Saturday morning, bright and early,
he came to town and bought the cow.
, The stone-masons have about com
pleted the foundation for. the new
school house, aud if the weather con
tinues favorable, the building will be
pushed forward to completion by the
contractor as soon as possible.
F. W. Travers and wife, who have
been stopping at White Salmon since
their arrival from England a month or
two ago, have rented the Coe house on
State street and will reside here for the
winter .; .':.:
The best way to avoid scalp diseases,
hair fulling out and premature bald
ness, is to use the best preventive
known for' that purpose Hall's Hair
Reuewer. . . . ..- . ;.
C. J. Hayes was engaged Tuesday
surveying town Jots for F. H. Button
on the east side of Hood, river. The
lots will soon be placed on the market.
Mr. P. Nesson, who has been' a res
ident of Hood River for about four
years, left Tuesday for The Dalles. . He
expects to return in the spring. '
Byron Rob'ertson of the East Side,
who has been sick in bed for five weeks,
is now improving and is able to be up.
r Leave your orders for thanksgiving
turkeys, geese, chickens, etc., with
Hartley & Langille. :,' -- - ;' y
Bob Foley was on the sick list the
first "art of the week.
The Annie Wright Seminary.
' The art department of the Annie
Wright Seminary at Tacoma is afford
ing exceptional advantages for students
this year. ' Miss Prescott, the teacher,
is admirably fitted for the position,
having studied with the -best New
York artists, and her own work is
highly finished and artistic. The
classes in drawing and china painting
are making remarkable progress.
Mra. Heald'j Eighth Pupils' Recital
. ATUBD A Y, Nov. 10, 7:30 P. M.
PBOOBAMMB. . l V '
Duet .... . j : '
Olga Polka Splndler
Mrs. Heald and Fay La Franoe.
Piano . . '
Frohslun, op. 800 i Kohler
Edward Heald. ,
Organ .. ..- ..
Quiet Pleasnr......,..i..... Lange
. v Mrs. J. A. Boesbo.
Piano ; , 'r','''' ':' '"" . '
Tyrolie'nne, op. 93.. ............................ ...Splndler
- . , .Maud Gilbert. Y - :. (
'Piano',; .,. .'.-', V,-r' :Y: ,:;
Skating, from "Child Life" ....Kullak
Vivace, from Sonata in C... ClemontI
Vocal , ' y y
; . ' Mr.' J. R. Nlckelsen.
Duet , j ' .....
Selection from Beyer's Instructor.. .
.Nettle Allan and Mrs. Heald.
Piano . V 'v-'--. :.'.
Rondoletto op. TS, No. I '..Burgmuller
Fay La France. ,'
Organ ' ' . ; y.
Annie Laurie.... ....S arr by Landon
A Little Story..'.......;....,..!. Liehner
Eappy Home , Mathlas
i . Grade Campbell. :'
'" Piano .'..'.'.,'
Frolic of the Sparrows................ .....Hoist
DUOt .,' '..', .':' ;-, -.:-';- ,.- '!':.:'
Volkslled, Allegro Moderato .....Kohler
' - Masters Edward and Prescott Heald. ,
Vocal ...... Y :,"'.' '
.:.i:;,v;Y Mr. J. R. Nlckelsen.'.. jj'
Piano i '": : . , .y
(a) Cradle song In G flat ....Graham
(b) Gypsy Rondo, from Trisln G .........Hayden
(c) Nocturn In D flat...... ....Dohlcr
(d) Rondo Capriccloso ........Mendelsohn
. Mrs. Heald. y .y-
From Mount Hood.
Mrs. James Graham and daughter,
Miss Grace, are visiting friends In Port
land. .'.-. '..' " -, : . ,!' ' y. I'-'1'
Mr. H. Tomlinson is making some
improvernents in his saw mill on Hood
River. : , y '.. l.r-;' ; i
There was a social dance at the resi
dence of Mr. Robert Leasure on the
night of November 1st. ' The party was
well attended by the young people of
the neighborhood, and all enjoyed a
pleasant evening. ' ; ' . ' ,'. . ;'
The person who borrowed (?) the
school-house ax is respectfully request
ed to return same at his earliest con
venience. Also, the person or persons
who "swiped" . the wood-box from the
school house will please return this
much-needed article of . school-house
furniture. ' I. -.'' ''
There was a spitting party at the
school house last Saturday night. The
young men who attended were labor
ing under the strange delusion that it
was a debating society. ; We think
they must have been the elite of the
neighborhood, judging by the calling
cards they scattered promiscuously
over the hearth, sides of the stove and
floor, v These souvenirs of the party
were of various shapes and sizes, but
all of the same beautiful golden-brown
color. - The quantity- of tobacco quids
left in the hearth would have delighted
the heart of a tobacco salesman, think
ing, no doubt, that there would be an
increased demand for this healthful
necessity of life. These young men
labored very industriously to get wood
to make a Are for their party. ' We give
them deserved praise for their thought
fulness. ' Correspondent.
I George Williams has about completed
his new. house on laud bought of An
tone Wise. 1 i . A .. .
Revival Meeting. ' .
y. Come to the meeting at the Meth
odist church.: Rev. C, M. Bryan.evan
gelist, will conduct the m'feting. Pre
siding Elder R. C. Mot'er will hold first
quarterly conference on Saturdays-November
10th,- at 2 ,p. m.. Preaching
every evening at 7:30 and every after
noon at 2:30. Come and get saved.
. .. - F. L. Johns,
T. D. Gregory.
There will be a meeting of the stock
holders of. the East Fork Irrigating
Canal company at the, Odell school
house on Saturday, Nov,17, at 1 o'clock
p. m., for the purpose of makinar ar
rangements for working; on the ditch,
to sell stork, and to transact any other
huslness that may learnlly come before
the meeting. . Joseph A. Knox,
' ! President.
v ' . Dr. E. T. Cams, Dentist. j
'Dr. Cams arrived from Portland on
the 1st and is prepared to do all kinds
of dentistry work examine, fill, ex
tract, retrulate and make new teeth ;
also, crown and bridge work. -
''' :'.! ' ''; 'flicker's Shire.
Just received, Tiew stock of C.M.Hen
derson & Oi.'s shoes, including the cel
ebrated "Little Red School House
Bhoe;' also, ladips and cents shoes.
Call quick and tret your plk nt bottom
prices. B. R. Tucker, Tucker, Or.
' ? , ftire for Crippled Children.
YiThe National Surgical Inst (tut. Pa
cific branch, 319 Bush street, San.Fran
cisco, successfully , treats all ' cases of
orthopedic surKery,diseases of the spine,
hip and knee joints, paralysis, piles,
fistula, nnpal catarrh, liow leers, knock
knees, all deformities and chronic dis-,
eases. Their success in treatincr these
cases is shown by thousands of refer
ences frmn trustworthy people all over
the country. Persons having afflicted
children or friends should convince
themselves of the excellent results of
the system of treatment by this institute.-,-
One or more of these surgeons
will be at the Umatilla house, The
Dalles, Tuesday, Nov. 13th, one day,
to examine cases. Send for circular.
Reference may, be had to Ben Snipes,
Seattle; Sarah A. Bunnell, Columbus;
Geo, Sntppa, Wasei county; S. R'ack
er'y, Wapiniti-i; Gov. F. P. Ferry,
O ympia and hundreds of others.
y Belmont. v '
Belmont, Nov. 8th, 1894. Miss
Lyons of Portland is with her sister
Mrs. Southerlaud for a few weeks rec
reation. . - Y :
George Rich is Betting out 500 apple
trees. - ; --
Mr. Frank McFarland is getting
along as well as could be expected.
He Is in the St, Vincent hospital of
Portland and will not be able to return
to Heppner for some weeks. ; -"
.. The following named officers were
installed Monday last in the Juvenile
Temple: ' H. D. Galligan, chief temp
lar; Miss, Lollie Templeton, past chief
templar; Miss Emma Shepard, 1 vice
templar; Ralph Savage, , secretary;
George Rich, assistant secretary; Chas,
Castner, recording secretary; - Miss
Pearl Templeton, treasurer; Will Isen
berg. chaplain; Marshal .' Isenberg,
guard; Charles Wallace, sentinel. ;
Mrs. Ham of. Portland was in Bel
mont Tuesday, coming on the Regu
lator. y:-' '. ""-.' ' ;:' ;-y; ,; ,
' On Wednesday evening the 31th a
Halloween party was given at the
residence of Miss Shepard."- Immedi
ately after the guests had arrived the
"spooks" held their annual convention
in tUe immediate vicinity. The noise
made bjr them was weird enough to
fill one with frightful terror. . In fact
the very, air seemed full of moaning
and groaning' "spooks" saying noth
ing about mewing cats, barking dogs,
crowing roosters and howling cayotes.
y . . . Cotton from Georgia, y r .
Last week, R. S. Andrews, through
the kindness of W. D. Harris of Benev
olence, Georgia, received specimens of
cotton in its different stages of growth.
Mr. Andrews Will explain to his schol
ars how the "fleecy staple", is grown
and prepared for market before it is
woven into cloth. Mr. Harris gives
the following description of how cotton
is grown and prepared for market in
our Southern states: V '
To a person that has never "Seen a
cotton field, a. nicely worked field of
tine cotton la the months or July and
August presents a grand sight.. Just
imagine this stalk with every leaf and
limb almost a black green, full of white
aud . red blooms, green squares and
large bolls just cracking open, showing
the fleecy staple- ready for picking!
And to see it ginned is a still grander
sight. The cotton is picked out by the
negroes and carried to tne gin. ine
wagon is drawn under a pipe called an
elevator, which sucks the cotton up
(with such torce that you can near it
tor a mile) and empties it into the gin.
The lint from the seed comes out be
hind the gin and is placed by hand into
a box, -where it is packed into a 600-
pound bale and wrapped with bagging
and ties. A tie is a strip of tin about
an inch wide and a quarter of an inch
thick and ten leet long. When the
bale is wrapped it is then ready for sale
to the cotton buyers in the cities. The
cotton seed falls out from the front of
the iriu on to a. belt which runs thence
oft' into a seed-box, and as soon as the
owner gets through ' unloading his
wagon of cotton he drives under the
seed-box and slips a plank, and the cot
ton seed tans into his wagon at once.
He then carries them home and uses
them for manuring purposes, or sells
them to the oil factories. You raise
corn in your country, ' do ydu not?
Well, it seems that cotton would grow
there also. Save these seeds, and next
spring plant them in a cellar 'or some
warm place, and you can then see now
cotton looks. . You may separate the
seed and drop' them in rows. About
one foot in the drill and rows three feet
wide is the way It is planted here. It
comes up and the first fruit is a square,
which forms a bloom. The bloom
drops off and leaves the boll. The boll
opens and is then ready for gathering.
i .A Storehouse of Information !
This Is an age of encyclopedias, and
their1 Value is not to be questioned, but
the average person is far too busy to
spend time in poring over encyclope
dias, and will consult a dictionary a
hundred times to a cyclopedia once.
Nor will much be lost either, if the dic
tionary is Webster's International Dic
tionary,, which contains a wealth of in
formation, making it really an ency
clopedia, condensed, it' is true, but ail
the more valuable for that very reason.
In fact,, the International should be
considered a necessity in every family
(though the style in which it is pre
sented makes it a luxury as well), and
a saving of three cents a day for a year
will provide more than enough money
to purchase it. The publishers, G. & C.
Merriam Co. of Springfield, Mass.,
cheerfully send 'free a prospectus con
taining specimen pages, which in itself
is well worth a careful reading. . - ,
V- - i Two Lives Saved. .','
Mrs.' Plioe.be 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
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. ,,
A Household Treasure. . '
D.W. Fuller of Canajoharie, N. Y.,
saysjthat he. always keeps Dr. King's
New Discovery in the house and his
family always found ths 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 best cough remedy; that
he has used it in his family for eight
years, and it has never failed to do all
that is claimed for it. ' .
Saved Her Life.
Mrs. C. J. VfootBRiDon, of vTortham.,
Texns, saved tho life of lier child by the
uho of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
"One of my children had Croup. The
case wan attended by our physician, and was
supposed to lie well under control.- One
nf Klit I was startled by the child's hard
breathing, and on going to It found It stran
glliiff. It had neiirly ceased to breathe.
Realizing that the child's nlarnilnR condition
hnd become possible in spite of the medicines
piven, I reasoned Mint such remedies would
be of no avail. Having part of a bottle nt
Ayor's Cherry Pectoral In the house, I gavo
the child three doses, nt short Intervals, and
anxiously watted results. From the moment
the Pectoral was given, the child's breathing
pi ew easier, and, in a short time, she was
sleeping quiotly and breathing naturally.
The child is alive mid well to-dny. and 1 do
not hesitate to say that Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral saved her life." Y
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Aycr & Co., Lowell, Muss,
Prompt toact,8ureto euro
GEO. P. CROWELL,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established
House in;the valley.
Dry Goods, Clothing,
."' i " . , AND
'.' . .' ; . -. '; V'. .- y; ' v V ,:y .' ; '-
' Flour and Feed.' Etc.,
Y- ; '' :'; . '.' Y. '.i'.:, V" :' :'
HOOD RIVER, , - OREGON.
GEO. T. PRATHER,
Notary Piililic anfl InsAgent.
I represent Ave of the best Insurance com
Collections made and real estate handled on
favorable terms. , ; : y y v ; p
Office in Prather Block, Oak St.,
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
. C. WELDS,
BOOT AND SHOE SHOP
First Door West of Post Off ice.
Boots nnd Shoes made to order. Repairing
neatly done, and at y -, :
All work first class. Satisfaction sruaran-
teed or money refunded.
sc2U V. WELDS, Proprietor.
T. C. DALLAS,
DEALER IN 1 ,
' AND T.
Pruning Tools, Etc
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
' FOR SALE.
I have for sale two rtne Fruit Farms and the
best hay farm In the valley. Plenty of run
ning water on all of them. Will sell any or
all of them. Also, line residence and lots f t
different prices. Call on or address ' ' ,
A. S. BLOWERS,
aul8 1 ' i j Hood River, Oregon.
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.,
'y V'''- -DEALERS IN :" '
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, ';
FLOUR AND FEED.
Country Produce Bought and Sold.
$m - -. CELEBRATED ''
THE BIGGEST BOOT IN
IUiH MARK COPrHGMTtA
V REGULATOR LIKT."
Mfc PortM & Mil
, . Navigation Co. -
Through Freight enj
. The steamer Regulator will run iil
weekly trips, leaving The Dalles Mon
days, Wednesdays, and Fridays, c t
necling with steamer Dalles City. Re
turning, will leave Portlaud Tumi; ys
Thursdays, and Saturdays, onnec.v:ttr
with steamer Regulator at, the I !..
All freight will come through without
delay ,, v ...;
One way.;..i f vi 09
Round trip. v.. 3 0
1 ; '...'...'
Freight Rate3 : Grpatly.
Shipments for Portland received , at
any time, day or night. 'Shipments
for way landings must be delivered 5
fore 5 p. m. Live stock shipments so
licited. Call on or address,
' W, C. ALLAWAY,
..'.' y.y. " -. General Art ,s.
B..F. LAUGHLIN,: - ,
, , ,i General Manager,
THE DALLES, OREGON
0. R. and N. CO.
- E. MCNEILL, Receiver.
' v TO. THE ...- . ' '.
'.' . -' " ..... w ' ,. .'. '. ; -L '
y Gives the choice of
TWO TliANSCONTINENTA h '
O "CT T IE3 S
' ,'" ' ; V 1 i ''. ' -V- : '"" ' ''' '.
Via . - r ,N Via
' . . AND AND .
ST. PAUL.' Kansas City.
Low Rates to All Ext
ern Cities. ,
EAST BOUNl FROM IKUm BIVKlt '
No. 2S, Freight Ihbvck at 11.45. A.:
No. 2. Mull " .- MM JVM.
' WKST BOUND FROM MOOD UIVJ.R.
No 27- Local, Ihv. ai".- -S.l'i T
No.1 I, Mail .,... " . . 4:12 A. .VI
OCEAN STEA EES
. Ieave Portland evevy fiveMnys for
SAN FRAfi CISCO.'
- For full details call on O. & X. Aeesit,.
Hood lUvr, oraddmKS 1 .
v . W. IL HUltr.HTTRT, .
"... ;t. ',, :. Cten'l !'as. Aeimt..
, ... , . ... l'lll'iUUl'l, '.". I
INTERNA TIONAL I
WA,DICTIONAR Y $
Atnast of the Times.
A Grand Jtducator.
Successor of ths ,
Standard of the
TT. 8. Gov't Prii!
in? Office, theU.S.
8n preme Con rt a a I
of nearly all the
A armly com
mended by every
. biate 6ui crinten
(leiit of Snboola,
and other du li
ters almost with
out number. -,
A College President wtHos i " Foir
" ease -with which tho eye finds the :
-Word sought, fop accuracy of deflr.l
"tlon, for effective methods In lndi
" eating pronnnciatlon, for terse yet
"comprehensive statements of factx,
"and for practical use as a workin,-;
"dictionary, 'Webster's International'
" excels any other slnglo volume." -
The One Great (Hanrlarrt Authority.
Hon. D. J. Brewrr, Jnstico of the II. P.
Supreme Court, writes : " Tho International
Dictionary Is the perfection pf dintionaries. '
I commend it to all as the nnQ great etanu
l?gA savlnp; of three cents per day for n
year will provide more than enouph money
to purchase a copy of the International.
Can you afford to be without it?
O. & C. 3XEBRTA3I CO., Publishers,
Spring&eld, Mass., U.S. A.
-Send to the pnbltahftr for two -pamphlet.
- Do not buy cheap reprints of untuvnt editions.
LEGAL FLA & ICS.
The Glacier office has reel red' r fror-1
sortment of Legal Tllanln Dearth, Mor(.' '-.',
LeascH, etc. and will herenftor have tiic Btime
for sale, t .t- y , -, ... .