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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
3f ood Iiver Slacier.
SATURDAY. FEBRUARY 16, 1S95.
The mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; do
parts "ie same days at noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A.M.; arrives at
t P. M. Saturdays.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 1 P. M.;
arrives at 6 o'clock P. M.
(Tom white nannon, loaves ror micia, un-
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood Mondays,
ednwdays and Fridays.
Canby Post, No. 18, G. A. R., meets at Odd
Fellow's Hall, first Saturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p. in. All G. A. K. members in
vited to attend.
M. B. Potter, Commander. .
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant. .
ADVERTISING RATES. ' ,
Professional Cards, per month ...........81 00
One inch space, per month 1 60
Rates on. larger space given on application.
Business .notices In local columns will te
charged 5 cents a line each insertion; under
the head of "Special Notices" half these rates
will bo charged.
Legal advertisements will be charged to the
party ordering them, at legal rates, and must
be paid for before proof Is furnished.
BRIEF LOCAL, MATTERS,
S. VS.. Bartmess is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company. -;
Hats at . cost for six weeks at Mrs.
. Loir Morse is authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
Nd-senator elected yet at Salem. Mr.
Bolph still holds his 42 votes.
Sample copies of the St. Louis twiee-a-week
Republic at the Glacier office.
Call and gab one. 1 '
8end in , your orders for trees for
spring planting. Prices $40, $50 and
$55 per 1000, in 500 aid 1000 lots, at
Dr. Sanders is provided with a den
tal chair for his Hood Riverofflce. Also
prepared to extract teeth without pain
by the use of narcotized air, called gas.
School closed in district 2 last Fri
day. The directors met on that day
and round that, after paving all bills.
they had just four dollars in the hands
ot the school clerk. -Mr.
Watkins of Cathlarnet "was in
Hood River lliursday. He wants to
purchase about forty acres of unim
proved land and will bo back again
when" the snow is gone. ' - .
Tuesday morning snow fell for sev
eral hours and the ground was covered
three or four inches. The weather
then moderated and Wednesday the
roads were bare, and wagons once more
take the place ot sleighs.
Company D has received orders to
gather up all property belonging to the
company and have t he same in the ar
mory by the last of this month. Lieut.
J? rank Jones is in command of the
William Orser of Chenowitli was in
the city Wednesday and made the
GLACiEJa pleasant call. He sins the
people of his neighborhood enjoy them
selves attending dances. They ulso
have a. debating society, which meets
once a week anil draws full houses.
A Sunday school will be organized
at the Franktou school house next
(Sunday at 8 o'clock, under the auspices
of the Methodist church. Rev. F. L.
Johns will preach at the same hour,
Feb. 17th. Everybody In the neigh
borhood is invited to come and join in
The wild flowers were In bloom last
week, before -that biting east: wind
brought us snow., Buttercuns and
purple iris were gathered on the 8th of
February. The robins mistook our
epell of tine weather for the arrival of
ppnngand returned to 'he laud noted
for strawberries and cherries. ' .
Cant. A. S. Blowers has presented to
his four daughters Mrs. Win. Yates,
Mrs. U. T. Early, Mrs. J. R. Nickelsen
and Miss Eva lilowers two acres each
of his 40-acre tract two miles west of
town. Mr. Early and Mr. Nickelsen
xpect to build residences on their
tracts during the present year. This
property is situated on the county
road, opposite Jos. Purser's place, and
is a lovely building spot. . .
The east wind that prevailed here
Saturday, Sunday and Monday caused
the most disagreeable weather we have
experianced at Hood River for many
a day. The thermometer ranged froiji
27 to 32, but if it had been that much
helow zero, without wiud, we could
not have suffered more. But when
our citizens read the accounts of the
cold snap in the Etist and the fearful
suffering, they were thankful that
they lived west of the Rockies. .
J. S. Harbison arrived home , last
week from an extended trip to Chicago
and the East. Hegotbackto the ge
nial clime of Oregon just in time to
miss the severe cold weather and snow
storms that have prevailed since in the
part of the country he visited. In
Chicago he consulted a specialist for
his hearing and is following his treat
ment with good results. He visited
his old home in Wisconsin and stop
ped to visit friends in Dakota, Mon
tana, Eastern Washington and other
points. ' ,. .
The accident to Abe Foley's team on
the Haynes' hill, last week, ought to
show our authorities the necessity of
placing a strong railing along the
dangerous points on the grade, the
same as has been done on the grade on
the east side of 'the Hood river bridge.
The accident that happened to E. D.
Calkins about three years go, when
his horse and wagon went over the
bluff on the head of the grade, caused a
railing to be put up at the point; but
other dangerous paints remain unpro
tected. By the way, Mr. Calkins never
received a cent from the county for the
loss of his wagon and the .crippling of
bis horse. -: ,-
The school board of Hood River dis-'
trict will act on the application of
teachers this(Fridny)afternnon. A eretit
many applications have been rece'ved
from all oyer Oregon and Washington
for the different departments. , The
item we published two weeks ago,:
stating that applications would be re
ceived untii Feb. 15th, and giving
prices to be paid teachers, was copied
bv the Portland Sun, and since then
applications have come thick and fast.
This shews that the Portland Suu hus
a wide range of readers and plenty of
them, and proves that, If you want a
thing known, it is a good thing to tell.
It to the printers.
CJtf; A. Cook, Hood River's plumber,
has received from a world's fair com
mittee a "diploma of honorable men
tion" for strawberries exhibited, ac
companied by a nice letter of thanks,
from Virginia C. Meredith, chairman
committee on awards. The diploma
came to the right section of country
for strawberries, but Mr Cook is not in
the strawberry business, never was, and
never sent, anything for exhibition at
the world's fair.
The United .Brethren Junior En
deavor was organized Sabbath morn
ing With a very encouraging outlook.
Officers were elected -as follows: Miss
Cora Copple, superintendent; Miss
Ollie Hartley, assistant superintendent;
Earl Bartmess, president; Nellie Rey
nolds, vice president; Bentle Rand,
treasurer; Grace Howel Is, secretary.
Committees were also appointed and
are ready for Christian work. Time of
meeting, immediately after Sabbath
s:hool. . . " . i
; The school board for the Hood River
disrtict met yesterday and selected
teachers for a three months' term of
school, begininng the first Mondry in
March. The following were selected:
Principal, H. L. Howe; intermediate,
Miss Grace Graham; primary, Miss
Delia Watson. There were 19 appli
cations. The board has decided to
adopt the new series of books at this
term of school. .
r The concert given by the Glee Club
last a riday night was a musical treat.
The programme was rendered as pub
lished, except that Miss Agnes Dukes
read "The Origin of Bethoven's Moon-
ighl Sonata" just proceeding the music
of this on the piano by Mrs. Heald
ine songs uieuieu viud were en
cored and Mrs. Heald seemed to be at
her best in every piece at the piano.
The old reliable Russ house, San
Francisco, is known by all old timers
on the coast. It is generall"y"headquar-
....... f ..!... i.... a
.TiXinTnoVcolumnr nd Tote
thejr prices for a first-class house.
Superintendent Shelley gives notice
that any objections to the petition for a
new school district at Vieuto will be
heard until the 2)st lust., when the
matter will be decided. ,
All varieties of peach trees, 5c each;
Spitzenburg and Ben Davis apple trees,
5c each, $45 per 1000. . See Tillett.
Dr. G. E. Sanders will be in Hood
River one day only next week-Wed-nesday,
Feb. 2fltb. ,.'
dipt. J. H. Ferguson has resigned as
captain of Company D. .
Henry York, now of The Dalles, was'
lu Hood River Monday. .
Mrs; F, R. Absten is suffering from
an attack of neuralgia.
Mrs. Alma Howe returned Saturday
from her trip to Salem. '
E. L. Smith has plenty of good hay
for sale at $13 a ton. .
Men's gloves at the Racket Store.
. ' A Chapter of Accidents.
E. W. Winans received a letter from
Winans Bros.' fishery, Washington
side, dated February 10th, stating that
on the day before A. M. Creed got his
foot and ankle hurt by a heavy timber
rolling upon it. W. R. Winans went
to The Dalles for Dr. Logan. He met
him coming out to see another man
who had been trapping along the rocks,
near The Dalles for mink, and had
fallen fifty feet and broke the ankle
joint of one foot wide open, tearing the
flesh and exposing the open joint.
When tho doctor got through with
him he came on out, and while passing
Seufert's place, some one came out and
said Harry Ries (brother to Frank. Ries
of Hood River) had fallen off a crib
while working for Seufert, and broken
his leg, so the doctor had to stop and
set it, and Winans helped. The leg
was badly broken, being a compound
fracture of both bones between' the
ankle and the knee; both broken bones
being forced through the flesh, making
ugly, gaping wounds, necessitating the
taking of eight stitches to sew them up
after the bones had been replaced.
Ries was sent- to St. Vincent hospital,
Portland. ; Ries is said to be insured in
an accident insurance company. . In
case of broken leg he would get $10 a
week for 26 weeks, which will probably
pay his doctor's bill. Mr. Creed got off
without serious hurt.
The ladies aid society of the Congre
gational church will give a bell social
at the church Wednesday at 7.30 p. m.
This will be the last of the sociables for
the benefit of the hell. All who have
aided in any way, and especially the
Busy Bees of '92, are invited to be pres
ent. The following musk:al and liter
ary programme is a part of the ; attrac
tions of the evening: -
Colored choir, Mary and Martha ju
bilee song; essay, "Hood River
Belles," Agnes Dukes; song, "Hear
dem Bells," Glee Club; song, "De
Jubilee Bells," boy choir; report of
bell, committee,. Mrs."-McCoy; ' horn
solo, H. B. Langille; song, by request,
Hark! 'Tls the Bells,'.' Glee Club;
history of the bell fund, H. C. Bate
ham; song, "Temperance Bells' choir;
recitation, Maud Gilbert; solo, "Bride
Bell," Miss Anne '-Smith; anthem,
bells accompanying, "Easter Bells."
choir; reading, Fay LaFrance; song,
with bells, "Old Church Bells," bovs
and girls; toast, "Our Coming Bell,"
pastor; song, "Ring the ? Bells of
Heaven," congregation. Price of ad
mittance, 10 cents.
; - " Notice.
" The library association committee
will meet nt the otHee of E. L. Smith,
Monday, the 18th' inst;, at 10 o'clock
a. m. All societies or organizations
who have complied, or will. comply,
with the requirements of the associa
tion are entitled to a representative,
these representatives constituting the
board of control for the ensuing year.
Let there tie a good turn out, as the
meeting is one of great importance, and
those societies which have not as yet
elected a representative should attend
to it at once, so that all may have a
voice In the deliberations of the com
mittee. E. Sj. Smith, President.
C. J. Hayes, Secretary.
Feb. 18, 730.
PHOORAMME. . '
Air from Don Juan ..! Mozart
Mrs. Heald and Mrs. Jones. - ,
Jet d'eau . J ules Egghard .
lima Coe. ,,
Ballad (horn and piano) Oatty j
. Mr. H. B. Langille and Mrs. Heald.
Swedish Wedding March, No. 22.Boedermann
Old Irish Air, with variations... Kohler
Children's Dance, op. 17, No. 8 : ... Jadaseohn
(a) The Rose... Rosellen ,
(b) Soldiers' March, from Faust .....Wagner
Air from Overture to Oberon..: ..Weber
Mrs. Heald and Mrs. Perry.
Dorothy An old English Dance. .
Pilgrim's Chorus, from Tanhauser (horn '"
and piano) Wagner
Mr. Jl. B. Langille and Mrs. Heald.
(a) Norwegian Bridal Party Passing By...Greig
(b) Cradle Song .. Chopin
(c) Spanish Dance, Op. 12, No. 6....Mosgkowskl
Old-Tiine Price List. .
JHOOD kiveb, veo. iz, iaao.-ji.aHor
Glacieb: In overhauling some old
account books, a few days since, I found
a. list of articles bought by my father
and brother Frank while keeping bach
elor's hall in the early '50s, and have
copied a sample price list. As I have
had several inquiries as to liard w'in-
I ters, I also copy from our record a brief
I statement of the noted winter of '62. as
follows; . . , "
River closed January 1st; opened to
navigation as. far. up as Crate's Point,
March 4th, but not to The Dalles until
the 12th. Thursday, January 16th,
the thermometer stood, at 7 am, 24
at 12 m., 6; at 6 p. m., 10. . The gen-
eral mean lor the month was iu" 4o",
Deepest snow, 4 feet 1 inch. Saturday,
April 12th, I read, "Snow chiefly, gone,
remaining only in spots."
' 1852.-. " ' ""
July 15 To 1 pr boots
" , 15 To half-soling pr boots
" 13 To 1 coat
. " , IS To 1 vest and shirt
. 13 To 1 prpant
Nov.20 To sub. Gleason'g Pictorial.,
Jan. 80 To bushel potatoes ,.
" 80 To 1 caddy tea .S...
'' 30 To 8 loaves bread 20c
io To 1 lb crackers
" 81 To 2 lbs butter 1.00.......;......
Feb. 1 To 2 lbs beans 15c
" 1 To 2 Rs sugar 20c :
" 1 To 8 lbs salt 8c
" 2 To 9 lbs beef 20c......
' " 8 To 1 bottle mustard
V 8 To 20 lbs flour 18o:
", C To 10 lbs coffee 25c
" 12 To 25 lbs sweet potatoes
." . 12 To 2 lbs lard 40c ....
" 29 To 5 lbs dried apples 20c...,.
Mob, 7 To 2J4 lbs fresh pork 87C...1
" 15 To 4 doz eggs 50c
" 15 To 1 lbs ham 40c
23 To 2 gals milk 76c
" 22 To 1 gal whisky
... 2 00
... 23 00
... 9 00
.:. 6 50
... 6 00
... . 1 50
... 1 50
.. 2 00
... 1 80
... 9 00
... 2 50
.. .1 00
. 2 00
.,. 8 00
.. 1 50
' 22 To 6 gals syrup 7 00
Aug. 4 To passage to Astoria, steamer
Ixjt Whltcomb .15 00
,i " Xo passage to Portland, steamer
Columbian IS 00
" To freight sk turnips, Cathlam-
ette to Portland : 2 00
, II. C. COE.
, la Memoriam. :
.Mrs. Samantha M. Frolt, who , had
been a resident of Hood River but two
and a half years, leaves many friends
In Du fur and in the county where she
formerly . lived, who sincerely feel a
! personal loss. She will be missed in
the neighborhood where sne uvea by
young and old; they will miss the
warm clasp of her hand, th quiet, cor
dial greeting, the sunny smile. The
children will miss their never-forgetting
friend, and those bound to her by ties
of kinship Will find life far poorer with
heron the other side of the sileut sea.
' Her humility, patience and brooding
mother Jove, reaching out to any m
need of comfort, was the secret ot her
perennial charm, which kept her heart
young and her human interests awake
to the very last; and it was in the quiet
springs of a deeply religious nature that
she found the source of her beautiful
And He who cares for the strength of the hills,
And the smallest thing that with life warmth
Sees, when a shadow rests on a home,
Tue holy promise for days to oome;
For, sweeter than the arbutus bloom,
And the star noweis shining in pine-woods
Is a mother's love and her tender care; 1
And when her face is still and white
He knows that her love, with Its tender light,
Will all the sweeter and brighter glow
For those she has loved since the long ago;
For Death is not a destroying blast,
But the anchor which holds all true love fast;
The blessed who ar passed from our earthly
sight ' ' .
Are with the lord of life and light. '
Yes, when in heaven we have a friend,
That love shall cheer us till life shall end;
No band can mar it or take it away
It stands, like God's hills, so strong alway.
Minutes of the Glee Club.
. Hood River, Or., Feb. 9, 1895. '
Meeting pf the Hood River Glee club
for the purpose of effecting permanent
organization. , ' ;
On motion, Dr. F. C. Brosius was
elected president; Dr. J. F. Watt, treasurer,-
and S. E. Bartmess secretary. '
! Motion made that the club extend
vote of thanks to Mr. Bert Langille for.
services rendered at the concert. : r
Proceeds of concert, $15, '
Moved that the gross proceeds of the
concert . be divided equally between
Mrs. Heald in the interest of the club,
and the Hood River public library, the
individual members of the club bearing
the expenses of the concert; carried.
On motion, Mrs. Heald and Mr.
Bert Langille were received into mem
bership. , , ,
' ' S. E. Bartmess, Secretary.
There will be a donation party at the
residence of Rev. F. L. Johns on Tues
day evening, the 19th. Any one bring
ing anything for the minister will
please leave it at the parsonage. Sup
per for the young folk?, served at Mrs.
M. B. Potter's; 50c. a couple, or 25c. for
one, proceeds to go to the minister.)
Will Sears, who was badly crippled
while coasting, is getting so he can do
some work. '
Mrs. Heald's . Tenth
. , Saturday Eve.
beasjreejrommcuuneas me auy oejore you first took your first chew or
smoke' An iron-clad written guarantee to absolutely cure the tobacco habit in
all its forms, or money refunded. Price 1 07 per box, or 8 boxes (SO days'
treatment and guaranteed cure), $2.50. For, sale by all druggists, or will be
sent by mail upon receipt of price. SEND SIX TWO-CENT STAMPS FOB
SAMPLE BOX. Booklets and proof s free.
, ; , , - : Eureka Chemical & Mfg. Co., La Crosse, Wis.
Office OF THE PIONEER PRESS COMPANY, C. W. HoKniCK, Supt., .
' St. Paul, Minn.. Sept. 7, 184.
Eureka Chemical and Mfg. Company, La Crosse, Wis. Dear Sirs: I have been a tobacco
fiend for many years, and during the past two years have smoked fifteen to twenty cigars
reeularlv every day. My whole nervous system became affected, until my physicians told
me I must give up the use of tobacco for the time being, at least. I tried the soalled "Kee y
Cure " "No-To-Bac." and various other remedies, but without success, until I accidentally
learned of your "Baco-Curo." Three weeks ago today I commenced using your preparation,
and today I consider myself completely cured. I am In pert'ec . health, and the horrible crav
ing for tobacco, which every Inveterate smoker fully appreciates, has completely left me. I
consider your ''Baco-Curo" simply wonderful, and can fully recommend it Yours very
truly, l C W. HOR-NICK..
it CHXRCH NOTICES.
'The pastor, Rev. J. L. Hershner,
will conduct services at the Congrega
tional church next Sunday.
'Sunday school at the Valley Con
gregational church each Sunday at
10.30, except on church days, when it
meets at 10 o'clock. "Come, now, let
us reason togeter, saith the Lord."
Regular services are held at the M.
E. barracks morning and evening 'of
the first Sunday of each month; in the
evening the remaining Sundays of the
month. The fourth Sunday evening
occupied by T. D. Gregory.
i " . F. L. Johns.
. The ladies' aid society of the M. E.
church will meet next Friday, Feb.22d,
with Mrs. M. H. Nickelsen, at 2.30
sharp. A good attendance is desired,
as it is election of officers. (
On the east side of Hood river, Feb.
13th, to Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Tomsou, a
sun 11 J pounds.
The Old Soldiers.
fWrltten by J. Douglas Collins, a resident of
the Soldiers' Home at Orting, Wash.
Dlds't think, old bean, when you marched
In the stirring days of sixty-one, '
That if you lived to be old and gray
And sickness sapped your strength away
Didn't thidk that then some son of a gun,
With cheek of brass and heart of a hen,
Would speak of "still's" and call you one
Did such a thought come to you then?
Dlds't think, when hell-din battle broke, .
And hurtling shells tore through the air;
'Mid bayonet thrust and saber cut,
That you would ever be the butt
Of ridicule of them w hose share
In deeds that grace the lives of men,
Is not recorded anywhere ,
Did such a thought coine to you then? s"
Dlds't ever have In mind, old bean.
That time would coine when you'd be seen
iJy a cowardly cuss so despicably mean,
And to sense of right and decency lost.
That he'd scoff at your ills to his fellow men,
And snivel and snarl at the pensioners' cost
Dlds't ever arcam or sucn a unrig inenr
D'ye remember the (
rand review, old bean.
Silent Man" looked down from
And a smile on his war-wearied visage was
Speaking the thanks of his heart, I ween,
To the bovs who had saved the land?
He claimed no '-stiffs" 'mong those hardy men;
tney were tne union saviors tnen,
And its honored and chosen band. ; .'
And his J udgment was right, my dear old bean,
JNo matter wimt sconers may saj .
'Stiffs" we may be, but the world has seen
That our stiffness won that day.
Tho Big Little Paper. '
We have Just received the last Issue of the
big little Farm Journal, the trail-known and
popular monthly farm paper, edited by Wil
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 to Wash
ington and from Michigan to Texas. Its ed
itors and contributors are sleeves-rolled-up
men and women, and It is surprising how
so much valuable and helpful Information
can be crowded Into so small a space. The
very best people take it because it Is clean,
honest, earnest and progressive, with no axe
to grind or hobby to ride. It is for the farmer,
first, last and all the time, If you do not
know the paper, send a postal to Farm Jour
nal, Philadelphia, Pa., for a free sample copy
and beautiful colored plate of berries. Take
our word for It, you will be delighted with
Came to my place, about the middle of De
cember, 1804, one two-year-old white heifer
no brands; split In right ear; two crops off
left ear. Owner can prove proporty, pay
charges and take the heifer.
: . W. H. ROBERTSON, Dalles Road.
Taken Up. Came to my place, January
8th, two red and white colored steers; no
marks nor brands visible. Owner can prove
properly, pay charges and take them away.
, jal9, , H. LAGE.
TAkek Up-7-By tho undersigned subscrib
ers, residing about live miles southeast, on
east side of Hood river, Oregon, on January 5,
1895, one Iron-gray colt about 2 years old, with
one white left fore foot and light blazed face.
The owner can have tho same by proving
property, also paying cost of keeping and this
notice.- "1 ,, CAMPBELL BROS. '
. Dated Jan. 19, 1895. '
FOR THE LADIES.
Cut Paper Patterns
The St. Louis Republic supplies Its lady
readers with cut paper patterns of all kinds
for ladies, girls, boys and men; All of sea
sonable garments, of the latest styles, and at a
cost of ..-;'. ,, .
Only 10c Each.
Elsewhere they cost from 25 to 40 cents.
Designs of new garments are published
every week in The Republic with an order
oiank ror tne patterns. ,
Thousands of ladies in every state have pur
chased these- patterns during the. -past year
and never a complaint. . .. ,
They are Invaluable, and you can save on
these patterns alone every year many times
me price 01 xne paper. - ' . .
TWICE - A - WEEK REPUBLIC
Only $1.00 a Year.
The "Twice-a-Week'! will be sent PREE
FOR ONE YEAR to any person sending, be
fore March 1st, a club of three hew yearly sub
scribers, with fc to pay for the same-
If you want a package of sample copies,
write for them. ,
Address all orders '
. , .St, Louis, Mo.
INJVRIO US TO STOP SUDDENL Y
and don't be imposed upon by buying a
emedy that requires you fo do so, as it is
tOthing more than a substitute. In the sud
den stovnaae of tobacco you must have some
stimulant, and in most all casss the effect of
the stimulant, be it opium, morphine, or other
opiates, leaves a far worse habit contracted.
ti, druggist about BACO-CURO.
it is purely vegetable, iou
lo not have to stop using to
iacco with BACO-CURO.
it will notify you when to stop
and your desire for tobacco
will- cease. Your system will
GEO. T. FEATHER,
Notary lie aii Ins. Agent.
I represent five of the best insurance com
panies. Collections made and real estate handled on
Office in Prather Block, Oak St.,
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
; C. WELDS,
BOOT AND SHOE SHOP
First Door West of .Post Office.
Boots and Shoes made to order. Repairing
neatly done, and at.
All work first class. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded. -i
se2 Q, WELDS, Proprietor.
T. C. DALLAS,
STOVES AND WARE,
Pruning Tools, Et?.
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
I have for sale two fine Fruit Farms and tho
best hay farm in the valley. Plenty of run
ning water on all of them. Will sell any or
all of thein. Also, line residence and lota at
different prices. Call on or address
. A. S. BLOWERS, ''
aulB Hood River, Oregon.
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
FLOUR AND FEED.
Country Produce Bought and Sold.
' Arirwrv rno
IHb BIliUtM BUUI IN THE WOKLO
TRADE MARK COPvnGHTLT .
Fifteen acres of Land, four houses, two barns,
Ac, near McMinnvllle, for property in Hood
River valley. Inquire of
JOHN C. WHEELER, Hood River.
Nickelsen & Luckey will hereafter do all
plumbing and repairing, connecting to or de
taching from water mains.
d22 A. S. BLOWERS, Manager.
FOR S ALE.
1 Forty acres unimproved land, on the east
side of Hood river, 6 miles from ,town. Price
$10 per acre. Inquire at Glacier office.
CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT t
-ompt answer and an bonest optnton, write to
1UNN Sk CO., who have bad nearly St ty years'
cperlence In the patent business. Commnnlca
tlons strictly confidential. A Handbook of In
formation concerning Patents and bow to ob
, tuln them sent free. Also a catalogue of mecban.
. ical and sclentiflo books sent free.
Patents taken tbrough Munn ft Co. receive
. special notice In the Scientific American, 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
largest circulation of any scientific work in the
, world. S3 a year. Sample copies sent free.
Building Edltion, monthly, $2.50 a year. Single
' Copies. cents. Every number contains beau
- tlful plates, in colors, and photographs of new
bouses, with plans, enabling builders to show the -.latest
designs and secure contracts. Address
MUNN A CO., Nxw Yoke, 2il Buoadwat.
" REGULATOR LINE."
Through Freight and
The steamer Regulator will run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dalles Mon
days, Wednesdays, and Fridays, con
necting with steamer Dalles City. Re
turning, will leave Portland Tuesdays
Thursdays, and Saturdays,- connecting
with steamer Regulator at the Locks.
All freight will come through without
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, '
W.C. ALL AW AY, -General
B. F. LAUGHLIN,
THE DALLES, OREGON
0. R. and N. CO.
E. McNEILL, Receiver.
' ! TO THE -'
Gives the choice of
TWO , TRANSCONTINENTAL
Norfa Ry. -Pacific Ey.
AND " -':".'' -. : AND .'
ST. PAUL. Kansas City
Low Rates to All East
ern Cities. J
EAST BOUND FROM HOOP RIVER
No. 28. Freight leaves at , 11.45. A.M
No. 2. Mail . " lo.Wi V. M
WEST BOUNP FROM HO01 KIVEB.
No 27 , Locul, leaves at .ir P. M
No. 1, Mail " . . 4:42 A. M
Leave Portland every Jive days fur
For fall details call on O. B. X. Agent,
Hood Biver, or address '
W. H. HUP.I.HCRT,
, Gen'l Patio. Affi'iit,
Eighty acres, five miles from town:
40 acres in cultivation; 600 lives, prin
cipally appie, in tun neiinug. All
fenced. Good house and barn. Tlirea
shares of water in Hood Hiver .Supply
jo. go wuii tne place, tfixwi well and
Spring. HABVEV C'KAI'PKR.
C. J. HAYES, SURVEYOR.
All work given him will bJ done cor
rectly and promptly. He has a few
good claims upon which he c.in locate
parties; ootn tanning ana UiUUir lands.
To buy or lease a piece of eronndxiittiihlp for
a nursery. Further particulars at tho Hi.A-
ciKKomce. . ,. , cllo
The undersigned has on hand a (rood va
riety of ohoice
Frait Tress, Plants ana Vises,
at Hard Times Prices,
Grafting and budding done to order,
octl .. - s . H. C. HATiaiAM.
LAND FOR SALE.
Twelve acres, 6 miles southwest of town; two
acres cleared, balance scattering oak unci
brush, not hard to clear. Price 8300. '
au25 , JOHN KKLI.KY. '