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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1895)
Sfood Iftver Slacier,
BATURDAY, JANUARY- 20, .1S95.
The mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de-
pan s snmetiays a, noon;
For Chenowejliileaves at S A. M.; arrives at
C P. M. Saturday v
For White SaliWm leaves dally at 1 P. M.;
arrives at 6 o'cjoclt P. M. ; ;
From Whlti8almon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood 'Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays.
Canby Post, No. 10, G. A. It., meets at Odd
Fellow's Hall, flrstSaturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p. in. ' All G. A. B. members In
vited to attend.
M. B. Potter, Commander. .
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant. 1
ADVERTIS ING RATES.
Professional Cards, per month .'....tl 00
One inch space, per month 1 60
Kates on lnfr! space given on application.
Business notices "in local columns will be
charged 5 cents a lino each Insertion; under
the head of "Special Notices" half these rates
will be charged.
Legal advertisements will be charged to the
party orderlmt'th'efn; at 'legatrates. and must
be paid for before proof Is furnished.
Boys' suiVs'iifcllW Racket Store., j V .'; -
The revival nieetings at Pine.Grove
still continue.-'? ( V v 'V.
Win. Oii-ef " Chenowith was ' in
town Tuesday,' .- .... ,,, ...p. ., ..
8. E. Bitrtnress- is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lutiitier Company.
I-ou Morse is authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
' Dr. G. E. Sanders at the Mt. Hood
hotel January 0ih and 31st.
L. N. Blowers accompanied the re
mains of Mr. Travers to Portland Tues
A good many apples are ' being
shipped while they call be hauled on
sleds to the depot. V
Miss Emmie ,'Brettell of Portland
' came up on Tuesday's traiu and is the
guest ot Mrs, liiylue.
Miss Clafil Blvthe, after a three-
weeks' visit in Portland, arrived home
on Tuesday noon's train.
Farmersiireltaking advantage of-the
good roadiftfW sledding to haul home
hay and otifer teed from town.
Send in vour orders for trees for
spring planting. Prices $40, $50 and
.$.55 per 1000, in 500 a-id 1000 lots, at
A meeting will he held at the Frank
ton school .house, next Tuesday even
ing for the purpose of reorganizing the
:' JKrankton iyceuui.
The O. R. & N. Co. will make the
usual reduction in fare to Portland for
ersons attending the meeting of the
lorticullurists February 0th.
Dr. Sanders is provided with a den
. tal chair forhis Hood River office. Also
tirepared fO "extract teeth Without pain
y the use of narcotized air, called gas.
The root house of R. J. Ellis was en
tered one night last week by parties
unknown, who relieved the shelves of
jars of fruit to the extent of their abil
ity to carry away.
Saturday and Monday of each week
will he our grinding davs during the
fill and winter. Our "Whole Wheat
,- Grahaiu",. Js! '.for 'sale" at the stores as
usual. Harbison Bros.
Joo Aleck, the Indian mail . carrier tiARiver Mr. and Mi's. Travers have made
Chenowith, has lost four horses since
the snow came. This is proving, to be
n hnrd winter on Indian ponies, as the
Indians do not provide feed tor their
cavuses. ..-j. ' -.
The stray cattle ndyertised In the
Glacier )a'st week by D. R. Cooper of
Mt. Hood were found to lielong to a
man named Morgan, living on Three
mile, above The Dalles, who came after
The folloV:uig road supervisors have
lieen appointed for districts in Hood
, River valley: M. F. SIoper, No. 2; M..
B. Potter, No. ; Simpson Copple, No.
4; J. B. Italia; "No. 5; S. M. Baldwin,
No. 23. .
Mr. W. IT. B'shop will go to Cascade
Locks Monday to commence work ou
.the church building for which he has
ivceived the contract. His family will
follow him in a day or two and remain
at the Luvk-s till the work is com
pleted. Capt. Lombard of Portland came up
on the train Tuesday to look after the
ice crop. He finds there is a poor show
for a crop of ice at Hood River this
season, Which is bad for the ice com
pany and the unemployed labor about,
town, but may be all-the better for our
fruitgrowers. - --: -.;
Father Bronsgeest lias let the con
tract for the const ruction of" the Cath
olic church at Cascade Lqc1;b to W. H.
Bishop of Hood River. Mr.; Bishop
will remove with his family .to , the,
Locks and begin the work as soon as
the weather permits. The edifice will
cost about $S!10::-- i - . --
Any persons receiving'1 notices from
me of their taxes being delinquent will ,
confer a great favor to the county
court, who are making every effort to
adjust matters satisfactorily to all par
ties, If they would call and see me per
sonally, even if they should hold re
ceipts'for their taxes, thus giving me a
memorandum of such receipts, that I
may present the matter to the county
court.und have the roll corrected. '..
.... M, V. Harrison.
M. A. Frcdejiburgof Mt. Hood called 1
Tuesday..---He said a foot of snow fell
thereon Tuesday night. In referring
to the trouble with Francisco, Mr.j
Fredenburg stated that when he bought"
the land at sheriff's sale Francisco
agreed to vacate, but afterwards)
changed his' mind And claimed thej
right to hold possession. Mr. Fwiden- j
burg had .no objections to his rerhain--ingon
the place, but Francisco was!
very abusive and objected to him do-1
lug any work, oil i the place, and hin-i
dered the SX'Oi'k' by all means in his
power. The' Fied'enburgs then called
upon the law" to give them what they
considered to be their rights in the
-premises, but they found the old say
ing too true, that "possession is nine
points of the law," and that it is a hard
matter to get control of property
bought and paid for if another holds
possession and wants to act ugly, as
they claim Francisco did.
The ladies' aid society of the Congre
gational church will give another one
of their dime sociables, on Friday of
next week, at the home of Mr. George
Crowell, for the benefltof the bell fund.
There will he a literary programme,
after which the ladies will serve an
old-fashioned New England lunch,
consisting of Boston brown bread,
baked beaus, plum pudding, coffee,
etc. Come and enjoy a pleasant even
ing with us. . .
William D.Rogers was taken vio
lently insane Sunday night. Monday
he was taken to The Dalles by Dr. Bro
sius and Constable dinger. He was
examined by Judge Blakeley and Dr.
B rosins, and Tuesday he was sent to
the asylum at Salem in charge of Con
stable O linger. Mr. Rogers is about 26
years of age, a photographer by occupa
tion, and has always been known as a
quiet and industrious young man.
The Hood River Glee Club will give
a concert Friday, February 8th. They
will be assisted by Mrs. Heald, Mr. La
France and other local taleut. A rare
musical treat is expected. Look for
the programme in next week's issue.
T. E. McHolland Is preparing plans
for a $30,000 brick hotel to be erected
at Roseburg, Oregon, by and for Mr.
D. W. Zeller of the contracting firm of
W. R. Stokes & Co., now of Hood
River, engaged in building our, school
house. . : '.!. j
Dr. G. E. Sanders was called to
Michigan on 1 business, and for-this
reason.-was not in.. Hood River last
week nor this.? He. returned to The
Dalles Tuesday and will be in Hood
River again next week.
The many friends of Mrs. W. J.
Baker will be pained to learn that she
is still confined to her bed. Her phy
sician, however, says the worst is over,
and she maybe expected to Improve
from this time on.
' Wednesday the neighbors and friends
of Mr. Scott Boorman, to the number .
of 30, gave him a surprise party, it
being his 40th birthday.
The A. O. U. W. have complied
substantially with the requirements of
our public library in. contributions of
cash and books. ; j
: The young friends ot Mr. George)
Rich gave him a surprise party Wed
nesday evening, on the anniversary , of
his birthday. , ;
The Hood River society reporter for
the Oregonian got things badly mixed
in his report for last Sunday's paper.
' Mrs. J. C. Wendall of Portland and
Miss Anna Dufur of Dufur are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Zeller.
"E. L'. Smith has pleuty of good hay
for sale at reasonable rates.
' Wallace Husbands was down from
Mosier Tuesday. . -
G. H Palmer is lying" low with
pneumonia. . k
Hats at cost for six weeks at Mrs.
Death of F. W. Travers. .
The very sudden and unexpected
death of Mr. Franks William Travers
at his residence In Hood River on last.
Monday morning was a great shock to
the people and is profoundly regretted.
: Ho was taken sick last Thursday,
and on Friday he developed a bad case
of tonsilitis, but ' it was not thought
that his illness was of a serious nature.
But on Sunday uight other complica
tions arose which terminated fatally
in a few'hours.
During their short residence in Hood
many friends among our people by
their varied accomplishments aud affa
ble manners, and ,Mrs. Travers, in this
sad bereavement and irreparable loss,
has the heartfelt sympathy of all our
people. t - .
Mr. Travers was bom in England,
June!), 1809, and at his death, was 25
years, 7 months and 12 days bid. To
his bereft companion he was united in
holy wedlock only last July, and after
a most happy and promising married
life of about six months-she is so' un
expectedly led into the deep waters of
affliction, but site mourns not as one
who has no hope. . i "
Mr. Travels was a member of the
church of England, and by request the
beautiful aud impressive burial service
of this church was read at the private
funeral service on Tuesday afternoon,
Rev. J. L. Hershuer officiating.
The mortal remains of Mr. Travers
were taken to.. .Portland, Aveauesdav
evening, where they will be placed in
a temporary vault until late in the
spring, when they will be taken by his
sorrowing companion and ber inter
and family to England. V .
It seems providential that Mr. James
Lewis and wife, who is a sister to Mrs.
Travel's, should have been guided in
their extensive travels to be with Mr.
Travers in bis fatal sickness.- vi -
Wants to Establish a Catsup Plant.
Portland, Or., Jan . 5, 1895. Editor
Glacier: Through the kindness of ;a
citizen of your county we learn that
tomatoes can be raised tq good advan
tage in your locality. 'Thus we take
the liberty of addressing you, as the
representative citizen of Hood River, to
inquire about the soil , aud climatic
conditions as regards this pi od net ion.
Should you give us a favorable impres
sion by your reply w'e will, in the
course of a few weeks, send a repre
sentative of this firm into your section
to make inquiries in regard to con
tracting for a crop aud establishing a
catsup plant- in your city.
Pacific Vinegar Co.
Hood River valley can and does
raise the best quality of tomatoes.
White Salmon "and the country skirt
ing the north bank of the Columbia
river opposite Hood River is also a fine
locality for growing tomatoes. Will
some of our citizehs interested in grow
ing tomatoes please write to this com
pany and give them further informa
New Shoe Store.
i Read D. F. Fierce's ad. announcing
the arrive! of his stock of shoes, and
then visit bis store and see at what
astonishingly low prices he is offering
the C. M. Henderson & Co. make of
shoes. Mr. Pierce, during the short
time he has been, in Hood' River, has
made improvements in the shape of a
residence and store building that are
handsome additions to the town.
Finding that many of our citizens were
In the habit of sending to Portland for
shoes, claiming that they could not
get what they wanted of our mer
chants here, Mr. Pierce conceived the
idea of putting in a stock of shoes to
fill this demand. . He has recently
filled up one side of his neat harness
store with shelving, the work being
done by Mr. Bert Graham, and during
this week tb? first instalments of bis
goods arrived. Ladies will admire his
good taste in the selection of their
wear, and gentlemen will be surprised
to see how well they can be suited.
E verybody is invited to call and see the
new store. ...
, On Wednesday night about 17 couple
made up three sleighing parties and
took a six mile drive out in the country
to enjoy the open hearted hospitality of
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Crapper. '...'
The revellers took possession of the
house and soon the violin was tuned
and the good old fashioned dance ' be
gan, while others gathered around the
wbist table to enjoy the plesant even
ing, until at 2 o'clock, when their
kind host and bostress were bidden
goodnight, with a threat to return
at some future date. -'-. '
Those present were: Mesdames
Jones, Markham, Roberts, Crapper,
Husbands and Ellison; Misses Ehrck,
Ellison, Henry, Johnson, Fordyce,
Phister, Hammond, Heurichs, Hodg
son, Seymour; Messers Hamilton,
Fairchild, Soesbe, Langille, ' Crapper,
E. West, W. N. West, Jones, Hunt, B.
Stranahau, Ellsworth, McGuire, Luck-
ey, McCrory,' Husbands, Fordyce, E.
Fordice, Wright and Frank Jones.
' The sleighing party that drove out
to Mr. and Mrs. Hibbard's on Monday
evening report a fine time. The fol
lowing persons com prised the party: Mr
and Mrs.ilartley, Mr. and Mrs.Hauna,
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert, Mr. and Mrs. L.
E. Morse, Mr. and Mrs. Allen,. Mr. and
Mrs. Sloper, Mrs. Bartmess and Miss
Cleaver. Mr. and Mrs. . Hibbard
seemed equal to . the emergency. Re
freshments were served. '
bor v ;
In Hood River, Sunday, January 13,
1895, to Mr. and Mrs. Win, Yates, a
son. ; i - - '
; Dr. E. T. Cams, Dentist.
Has returned to Portland. He will be
in Hood River again about the first
of March, prepared to do all kinds
of dentistry work examine, -fill, ex
tract, regulate and make new teeth;
also, crown aud bridge work. -
.Wanted Pushing Canvasser of good ad
dress. Liberal salary and expenses paid week
ly; permanent position. BROWN BROS. CO.,
nurserymen, Portland, Oregon.
Ask at the stores for our old-fashioned Rye
Graham. It will 'make you stout. Also no
tice the new brand on all our breadstuffs. It
Is a warranty of purity and excellence.
Jalll HARBISON BROS.
First class timothy hay for sale by Ferguson
& Loy at 815 per ton. - jal9
Black harness oil, 35 cU a quart, at Pierce's
Harness and Shoe Store. - ;
Hay fok Sale. Best quality baled timothy
hay for sale at my place, one mile west of Bel
mont. ' Jal2 G. R. CASTNEK.
T. C. Dallas has turned his plumbing busi
ness over to M. A. Cook, a practical plumber.
All" orders lh that line left at Dallas' store will
receive prompt attention. Ja29
Wm. Tillett Is still In the nursery business,
with a good stock of home-grown trees. If he
Is out of what you want, he can supply you
with the following varieties from one of the
largest nurseries In Oregon: All kinds of cherry
trees; Spltzenberg, Gano, Ben Davis, Red Del
aware, Hyde's King of the West, Tompkins
King, and other leading varieties of apples.
Would be glad to quote prices Jon lots of 500
and 1000 trees. Drop him i postal for terms.
The Hood River Box Factory has plenty1 of
itjiple boxes on hand. . -
Vat sash, doors, mouldings, brackets, com
bination fencing and turning, go to the Hood
River Box Factory. .
Wm. Tillett has ordered apple - trees of the
following Varieties: 8000 BpiUenburg, 2000
Baldwin, 1000 Northern. Spy, and 500 Graven-;
stein. Apple trees, it is expected, will be
scarce luetic spring. and It behooves plunters
to order early. ... tr. . .v-
For Sale Forty acres unimproved land,
east side of Hood river, i miles from town.
Will sell 5 or 10 acre tracts cheap. Inquire at
Glacier olllco. - : - - ' . V
Baked Beans, i ; -
The reason why baked beans outside
of New England are so unlike the gen
uine article is that they are;' not prop
erly cooked, and more especially be
cause they are not cooked, in the old
fashioned down-East bean pot. There
are probably no real bean pots on sale
outside of New England. They are all
about the same In appearance, and are
made of potter's clay, which is the ma
terial flower pots are made of.
For some reasons beans baked in any
other utensil are unlike those baked in
a bean pot. Just why this is so is hard
to determine, but the fact remains.
Possibly the thick pottery ware affects
the beaus in a similar manner as a
meerschaum pipe affects the flavor "of
Anyone can have nice baked beans
if he secures a bean pot and follows
these directions: FirSt get your beans.
The large red kidney variety is largely
used, but the small, white pea bean is
more generally popular. ...
One quart of beaus is sufficient when
cooked for two meals for an average
family. They should be soaked in cold
water for an hour or so. Then salt and
pepper should be added, together with
half a teaspoonful of mustard and half
a teacupful of molasses. 'The molasses
gives the beans a delicious flavor, and
atthe same time it is not toe pro
nounced, nor is it possible to detect the
molasses. When the beans are in the
pot, half or three-quarters f a pound
of pork, well streaked with lean, should
be placed on top, and then enough
warm water poured into the pot to just
cover the beans. : .
Beans should be baked in. an oven
of even temperature for either a day, or
in other words, about 12 hours. 'It is
better to bake them in the daytime,
for then they can receive more atten
tion. . As the water gradually evap
orates more should be added from time
to time, but care should be taken to
keep the beans covered. This must be
done until the beans are nearly ready
to be taken out, when no more water
should be added, so that they will not
be so moist as to become mashed or
The pot can remain in the oven,
where it will simply keep hot, for an
indefinite time without injury. Beans
should be served in a covered dish.
Beans that have been left over are deli
cious Svarmed up iu a stewpan with a
little water added, and many bean epl
cures.think the rnqre times beans are
Warmed over the better they are. '
- In a number of New England towns
the local baker bakes beans for half the
town.. Saturday nights the pots are
taken,' to the bake shop, where the
baker marks each one with the initials
of the owner, and places them in his
big oven. Next morning the owners
call for their beans and pay the charge
of 10 cents, and invest 10 more in
brown bread. It is an "amusing sight
on a Sunday morning to see a dine of
citizens going from the bake shop to
their homes, each with a bean pot on
one arm and a loaf of brown bread on
the other. . ' " '
Good, old fashioned brown bread is
the proper accompaniment for baked
beans, and it is as difficult to get the
genuine article in New York as it is to
find good baked beans. Here is a
famous receipt for Boston brown bread
of the proper kind: One cup of rye or
graham flour, one cup of white flour,
two cups of Indian meal, oae cup of
molasses (.scant), two teaspoontuissoaa,
one-half teaspoonful salt, one cup sour
milk and one and a half of" two and a
half cups water. Steam for three
hours and then dry in the oven for
half an hour. The brown bread should
be eaten warm, and what is left over
cau either be steamed again or toasted.
Written for tho Glacier.
How oft In my dreams have I waudered away
From this drear land of sorrow and care,
To review once again, with a bounding heart,
, The scenes of my childhood fair.
How 'oft seemed tho sunshine, how balmy
And how dreamy the hills rose to view;
How hummed the gay insects among the gay
flowers, .. .
How gleamed In the sunshine the dew.
How winding, afar was the smooth-flowing
river, ' '
Its wate-s sent up a low hum; . , - ----How
pang frony the treetops of Woodland and
pasture -, i . ' -;
Sweet strains which the earth angels sung.
How, mce;!ng again with friends dear and
olden . ... " - . ..
(And knew not that many had flown),
We wandered afar 'mid the sweet scenes
elyslan . .
Till parted again by the dawn. .
A Legislative Session
Provokes more newspaper comment than al
most any other subject of public interest. The
last two Oregon law-making bodies afforded
much material for Interesting discussion, and
the next general assembly will be no excep
tion to the rule. Whatever occurs the public
knows that the Daily and Weekly Capital
Journal of Salem will give correct reports of
Its work as well as Intelligent discussion of
the same. If you want to know what is done.
how It is done, and why, you should read the
Capital Journal. It Is the first One Cent Daily
Sublished on the Pacific coast, and Is con
ucted in the Interest of the people. The Daily
will be sent you a year for $3. four months for
$1, or one month for 25 cents. The Weekly
nas oeen reaucea iam a year. liKe ine uany
It Is payable cash In advance, and no paper
win De scm auer your nme expires, posi
tively "no pay no paper." The Journal Is a
modern newspaper run on modern methods.
It is conducted In the Interest of the people
editorial!.' as well us In a business sense. lis
editor being a member of the lower nouse, his
editorial work will be doubly interesting this
winter. Order It at once.
Hoped Jlnos., Editors, Salem, Or.;
' - The Big Little Paper, -r
We have just received the last Issue of the
big little Farm Journulf the well-known and
popular monthly farm paper, edited by Wll
mer Atkinson. The Farm Journal is now In
Its eighteenth year, with over 200,000 subscrib
ers, giving it a round million of readers. It
circulates everywhere from Maine t Wash
ington ind from Michigan to Texas. , Its ed
itors a&d contributors are sleeves-rolled-up
men arid women, and It is surprising how
so muoji valuable and helpful information
can be crowded Into so small a- space. The
very et people take tt because it is clean,'
honfestAarnest and progressive, with no axe
to grint or hobby to ride. It is for the farmer,
first, lat and ail the time, If you do not
know the paper, send a postal to Farm Jour
nal, Plijlaueiphia, I'a., for a free sample copy
and beautiful colored plate of berries. Take
our word for It, you will be delighted with
the paper. -
i 1 'f . - . . 'I - .
: A pig, about seven or eight months old,
came to the bam of T. R. Coon January- 14th.
Owner will pay charges and take him away,
Taken Up. Came to my place, January
8th, two red and whito Colored steers; no
marks nor brands visible. Owner can prove
property, pay charges and take them away.
JaiU - - II. IjAGE.
Came to my place at Mount Hood, Oregon,
on Jan. 0. 1895, eight head of cattle: One red
and white cow, branded "IC. p." on right hip.
All are marked tho same except one steer;
seven are marked with crop split, and under
bit In right ear, and under bit In left ear; one
steer, two smooth crops In right and left car
and branded (H) three straight bars on right
sider Parties claiming these cattle will please
call and pay charges and take them away.
JnnlO I. R. COOPER.
TAKEN Up By the undersigned subscrib
ers, residing about five miles southeast, on
east side of Hood river, Oregon, on January 5,
1893,' one Iron-gray colt about 2 years old, with
one white left fore foot and light blazed face.
The owner cau have the same by proving
property, also paying cost of keeping and this
notice. CAMl'DELL I3R03.
Dated Jan. 1 1895. '
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.
GEO. T. PRATHER,
NotaryPBMc aM Irtit.
I represent five of the best insurance com
panies. - . ' ::
Collections made and real estate handled on
favorable terms.. ,
Office lit Prather Block, Oak SU
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
BOOT AND SHOE SHOP
First Door West of Post Office.
Boots and Shoes made to orders Repairing
neatly done, and at . . ; , . , . . r , . .
; Bedrock Prices.
AlUwork first class.' Satisfaction guaran
teed or money, refunded.
se2tf ... .,, C. WELDS, Proprietor.
T. C. DALLAS,
' , DEALER IN ' " ' '". ..
Pruning Tools, Etc.
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
. FOR SALE.
I have for sale two Arte Fruit Farms and the
best hay farm In the valley. Plenty of run
ning water oh all of them. Will sell any or
all of them. : Also, fine residence and lots at
different prices; Call on or address " ' -1 '.
. v,.- .. . ., A. S. BLOWERS,' -aulS
-. ; J. O Hood River, Oregon. .
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
FLOUR AND FEED.
Cpuntry Produce Bought and Sold.
! BRAD LEY& METCALF CO!
THE BIGGEST BOOT IN THE WORLD
THAUt HAKK vOTTKlunl U?
On 10 Years' Time,
Or for cash, cheap, a Columbia river Fruit
and Stock Kami, Including stock, ready for
business; 8 acres In orchard; good boat land
ing; running water. Increasing yejirs compel
sale. Inquire at Glacier office. . -( .. . Jal2 .
r Deeds to lots In Waucoma' Cemetery (for
merly Oak Grove) can be had by applying to
Geo. T. Prather, K. of R. & 8., Knighta of
Pythias. 1 "-' - -'"- Janl2
, Nlckelsen fc tittckey will hereafter do all
plumbing and repairing,: connecting to or de
taching from water mains. ,
d22 .; v-v-sA.-fii BLOWERS, Manager.
FOR S ALE.
' Forty acres unimproved land, on the east
side of Hood river. Smiles from town. Price
$10 per acre. Inquire at Glacier lfflce. . , -
our t rviun i o
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT? For a
Srompt answor and an honest opinion write to
I UNN fc CO., who have had nearly fifty years'
experience tn the patent business. Communica
tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of In
formation concerning Patents and bow to ob
tain tbem sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan
ical and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through Munn ft Co. receive
special notice tn the (Scientific Americnn and
thus are brought widely before-the public with
out cost to the inventor. This splendid paper,
Issued weekly, elegantly Illustrated, has by far the
largeat circulation of any scientific work in the
world. S3 avear. Sample copies sent free.
Building Edition, monthly, 2.50a year. Single
copies. cents. -Every number contains beau
tiful plates in colors, and photographs of new
houses, with plans, enabling builders to show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address
MUNN & CO NUW VOJIK, 3U BUOAUWAY.
' j CELEBRATED
j,' ESTABLISHED 1843
, , ' . THE
Through Freight and
The steamer Regulator will run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dalles Mon
days, Wednesdays, and Fridays, cea
necting with steamer Dalles City. Re
turning, will leave Portland Tuesday
Thursdays, and Saturdays, connecting
with steamer Regulator at the Locks.
All freight will come through without
delay . .
One way ...."..f:2 09
Round trip ;.. 3 09
Freight Rates Greatly
Reduced. 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 o
licited. ' Call on or address,
: W. C. ALLAWAY,
t General Agent.
B. P. LAUGHLIN,
THE DALLES, OREGON
0. R. and N. CO.
' E. MCNEILL, Receiver.
TO THE ' . 1 .
Gives the eiioice ot v
S3 "CT T E-S
SPOKANE, : DENVER,
' . AND . AND. . f"
ST. PAUL. Kansas City.
ijow j-aues to ah iasx-
; . ern Cities. ' r ,
EAST BOUND FROM HOOI RIVER '
No. 21. Freight leaven at - 11.45. A.M.'-
. No. 2.. Mull ; " lli.OU P. M
WEST BOUND FROM HOOD, KIVKH. .
No 27 ,. Loeul, leaves at 8.1") P. M
' -no. 1, moil ii-ci A. Jn.
OCEAN STEAMERS .
Leave Portland every five days for
For full details call on 0. R. A X. Affciit.
Hood River, or address
W. H. HURMJUUT, --
. Gen'l Pass. Axent,
; .. ..- . Porfluiiii, Or.
"Rirhtv florps. fivp milpa frntri fnvvM
40 acres in cultivation; 60QJ rre, -principally
,.B-pp1e, in full beiirinjr.: AH
fttir(il Iviuirl hmiep nnrl Itnrtt . TItvt.t
O m 7 - - - f
shares o water in Hood Rivor Sujipiv
yj. Kir nun luo jiiat:r vjittiMi m 11 tii.t.
C. J. HAYES, SUEVEYOK. J
All worK given nun will tx lnm for -
rectly and promptly. He : u !Vv
good claims upon which he vmt. Ux-Me-
parties; Dotn farming ana timber lands.
February, 18U4. . ' -
jo ouv or ica.se a piece oi urounu sun n e lor
a nursery. Further paitk-ulai'H hi llio i.a-
ciKuonice. . uio :
nrvT TTTVTT8T A ATTTT? CJ TT. TJ "KT,-
The nnderKl?ned has on hand a good va
riety of choice
Frnit Trees, Plaits ami Yiiies,
at Hard Times Prices." ' " . ; .
Grafting and budding done toorder.'
octl ' II. C. BATEHAM.
LAND FOK SALE.
Twelve acres, 0 miles southwest of town; two
acres cleared, balance scattering oak and
brush, not hard to clour. Price $S00': - -
uu25 JOHN KEI-LEY.