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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1895)
ed Iiver Slacier.
SATURDAY, APRIL 20, 1S95.
President Cleveland; in a letter to
the business men of Chicago, declining
to attend a sound-money demonstra
tion in that city, opens ,the campaign
for the advocates of sound money,
against the 16-to-l free coinage of silver
agitation. He said that he sympathis
ed with the object of such a demonstra
tion, font consideration for the dignity
of his office would not, In his judgment,
permit him to attend. He was glad to
see Jthe demonstration made, he said,
as he considered it high time a cam
paign of erUieutlon were begun to offset
the demoralizing' tendencies of the
promulgation of the propaganda of
free and unlimited coinage of silver,
the ultimate result of which he holds
would foe silver monometallsm. This,
he holds, would be followed or attend
ed by business depression and finan
cial demoralization. It would, he
Bays, ven if it made money more
plenty, increase the price of the neces
saries of life. He calls attention to the
worklngman, that be would be the
greatest sufferer, and - to the farmer he
nays that the better prices he would ob
tain for his products would be more
than offset by the increased cost of
what he had to buy. In short, he ad
vises the people to take a sober second
thought to look into the financial
question. Conservative study and ac
tion he commends to them, and when
they have done this he says he will
have no fear of the action they will
take sound and safe currency will be
their decision. '. ...
Hood River strawberry growers are
not all working together harmoniously.
The Oregon State Union will be repre
sented here by a local manager, the
Hood River Fruit Union will ship In
dependently of the state union, and
Independent buyers and shippers will
be in the field. But this only shows that
our strawberries will be in demand,
'f uey are known in the markets of the
mining states east of us, and even to
the Missouri river cities and Chicago.
Hood River berries have shipping qual
ities that berries from no other section
possess. We seem to have the soil
and climate to give them the right
flavor and grow solid berries that will
etand shipment to distant markets and
arrive in better condition than berries
grown near by. Our growers . take
pride in careful picking and seeing that
none but sound berries are packed and
shipped. Fruit put up in attractive
shape will always sell for enough more
. to pay for the extra care in packing.
Returns this year will be made to each
grower, individually, and every one
who stamps his name on a crate of her-,
ries should use great care in packing,
and see that it is done right. If you
have had no experience in packing
strawberries, go 1 to your neighbor for
pointers ana learn. ;
Theadvarce in the price of meats
: seems to be the result of a combine
more than the scarcity of beef animals.
Three companies in Chicago the
Armour Packing Co,, the Swift Pack
ing Co. and the Nelson-Morris , Pack
. ing Co. are powerful enough to con
trol the market. The producer is not
greatly benefited by the rise, while the
trust will make millions. The senator
"' ial investigating committee discovered
Iiow these companies manage to keep
down the price to the producer. Early
every morning before the cattle market
in Chicago opens, representatives of
these three firms come together and
agree upon the quantity of first-class
lef which each company desires each
day. If one company Is short, it agrees
to pay at most 5 cents and others
. ' renpectively agree to pay 4 and 4 cents.
A cattle owner will come into the mar
- ket and receive an offer of 6 cents from
the short packer. He will refuse and
make his offer to other cattle buyers.
He will at once discover that one agrees
to pay him only 4 cents a pound and
the other only 4 cents a pound. He is
therefore compelled to return to the
short meat packer and accept the orig
The war between China and Japan
is ended and a treaty of peace was
signed in ilmonosaki April 16th. - The
terms of the treaty include the inde
pendence of Corea, Japan's retention of
the conquered places, Japan's reten
tion of the territory east of the Liau
river, permanent cession of Formosa,
and an offensive and defensive alliance
between China and Japan.
It is said President Cleveland aspires
to a third term. We don't believe it.
No one knows better than Cleveland
himself that ,he could not be elected a
third time. It is part of the unwritten
law of the republic that no rnan shall
hold the office of president a third time,
and the man does not live who could
be elected by the people to a third term.
This will be a fruitful year for Hood
River. Thousands of young apple
trees will bear for the first time, and
peaches, pears, prunes, plums, cherries,
etc., promise a big crop, The yield of
strawberries will be enormous, and if
fair prices rule, Hood River will be
all right. ' ' ' ; - ;
Stand Together. '"'
Hood River, April 15, 1895"; Editor
Gi-acier: There appears to be several
parties from different parts of the coun
try soliciting for the strawberry crop
for this season; Their modes of buying
will be to pay a stated price each day.
All very nice as far as It goes. How
far will it go? -Fruit growers, you tell.,
We all know the early, or first berries,
will sell without any trouble. V
These parties are no doubt repre
sentatives of commission men, who
will pay a stated price ior the fruit for
the first few days, when the fruit will
sell for fair prices, and then what? The
cry comes, "Market down!" and then
our fruit will not justify packing and
shipping to market.
If they want our fruit, let tbem name,
a stated price for the cron and put the
money in sight to pay for it. When
you ask this of them you will not find
many soliciting for fruit. Growers, let
us work together for the welfare ot
each other. "United we stand, divided
we fall." Fbuit Grower.
Mr. Henld's Eleventh Pupils' Recital.
Satubd at Eve, April 20, 8 O'clock.
At Evening (piano and organ in unison)....
; j ; ; Josef Low
Myrtle Loy, Mrs. Heald, Mrs. Jones and May
Piano War March ....................8pindler
Edward Heald. .. v '.'''
Organ . '
(a) Old German Love Rhyme. i.Hellmund
(b) Postlude in D Leybach
La Matinee...................... Dussek
Fay LaFrance. '
Vocal . . '
When Clover Blooms.i.Helen Moore Trovers
Mrs. W. James Lewis.
La Fontaine, op. 221 Bohm
- Maud Gilbert.
Duet '" ' ' ' '.
Barcarolle in G .....'.......-Josef Low
Mrs. Heald and Mrs. Perry.
fa) Sonatina in F Beethoven
(b) Gypsy Dance, op. 149, No. 6 Lichner
Clara Bly the.
(a) Familiar air, arranged by Kohler
- (b) Forget Mo Not : Reinecke
Presoott Heald. :
v (a) Etude, op. 45...... Heller
(b) Rondo from Sonatina, op. 20, No. S.....
(a) A Life Lesson ........Constance Maud
(b) Once Upon a Time .....Roeckel
Mrs. W. James Lewis. "
(c) Sonata, op. 10, No. 1 , Beethoven
(d) Impromptu in A flat Chopin
The members of the library society
of the Barrett school will give an en
tertainment Saturday evening, April
27th. An admission fee of 10 cents will
be charged, and proceeds will be used
to purchase books for the library.
- Musical colloquy, "Woman's Rights"
Four girls and four boys.
Dialogue (comicl, "The Gouty Old
Man" L. Isenberg, H. Hansberryand
Recitation (comic), "Tale of a Tad
pole" Frank Parker.
Days of the week, represented by
seven little girls.
Song, "The Broken Pitcher" Kittle
Dialogue (comic), "Selling a White
Elephant R. Shoemaker, C Isenberg
Recitation, "Only an Apple" Fred
Dialogue (comic , "Sambo and His
Master" Harry Hansberry and Louis
Recitation, "Helping Things Along"
Dialogue, "Things Girls Like to Do"
' Comic duet, "Dutch Courtship"
Kittie Wallace and Lee Wilson.
Dialogue (comic), "Two Darky
Dudes" Louis Isenberg and Harry
Address to Lime Kiln Club, by Prof.
Artichoke Higglns Roy Shoemaker.
Dialogue, "The Good They Did"
"Song, by Hattie Hansberry.
Dialogue (comic), "That Troublesome
Book Agent" R. Shoemaker, L. Isen-
Derg ana x uionons. , ,
Recitation, , "A Newsboy" March
Trio, "Buy my Flowers" Kitty
Wallace, Auary ana Orpha Markiey.
, Odell School-house Items.
, :'. Written by the Pupils. '
Supt. Shelley, while pruning his or
chard with bis pocket-knife, Monday,
cut nis hand across the back so badly
that be cannot use it. ,
Mr. Young has 'moved on his new
place by the Odell school house. -;'
- Mr. Roherts has set out two thou
sand apple trees, fifteen feet apart, on
the Odell place. . .
Mr. Henry Wilson Is very sick again.
Mr. E. L. Smith is fencing his farm
with a wire fence.
-..''- Don't Stop Tobacco.
The tobacco habit grows on a man
until his nervous system is seriously af
fected, impairing health, comfort and
happiness. To quit suddenly is too se
vere a shock to the system, as tobacco,
to an inveterate user becomes a stimu
lant that his system continually craves.
Baco-Curo is a scientific cure tor the to
bacco habit, in all its forms, carefully
compounded after the formula of an
eminent Berlin physician who has used
it in his private practice since 1872,with
out a failure, purely vegetable and guar
anteed -perfectly harmless. You can use
all. the tobacco you want, while taking
Baco-Curo, it will notify you when to
stop, We give a written guarantee to
permanently cure any case with three
boxes, or refund the money with 10 per
cent interest. jsaeo-tjuro is not, a substi
tute , but a scientific cure, that cures
without the aid of will power and with
no inconvenience. It leaves the system
as pure and free from nicotine as the
day you took your first chew or smoke.
Hold by all druggists, with our ironclad
guarantee, at $1 per box, three boxes,
(thirty days treatment), $2.50, or sent
direct upon receipt of price. Send six
two-cent stamps for sample box. Book
let and proofs tree. Eureka Chemical
& Manufacturing Chemists, La Crosse.
A Good Work.
We have received froirv 'George H.
Himes, secretary of the Oregon Hu
mane Society, a pamphlet containing
au abstract of the state laws for the
prevention (fif cruelty- to animals, the
constitution and by-laws of the society,
and other- matter pertaining to the
workof the society. We quote from
the book, under the heading "Our
Work and Methods," as follows: - .
"The Oregon Humane Society was
organized as an incorporation in Feb
ruary, 1882. After the legislative act
of 1885, a constitution and By-laws were
adopted, and fur'her revisions were
made in 1893.
"The city of Portland, through the
honorable commissioners of police, de
tail an officer, as humane agent, whose
duty it is made to report daily at the
Humane headquarters, and to spend
his entire time patroling the city, visit
ing the markets, produce stores, rail
road yards, wharves, excavating work,
and examining all horses and stock
upon his own motion, or upon com
plaints received. He makes a full re
port and receives his general instruc
tions at the monthly meeting of the
board 6f trustees. He gives warnings,
makes arrests and aids the prosecution
of offences and violations ot the law.
"The society disseminates humane
literature, conducts correspondence,dis
cusses principles' of action, and an
nually, with the hearty co-operation of
the board of directors of the public
schools and superintendent and princi
pals, offers prizes for . meritorious com
positions on kindness to animals and
kindred tonics. A public anniversary
meeting is held for this purpose. Be
sides the prizes, an average of 200 year
ly subscriptions to Our Dumb' Animals
are distributed to the children. The
society has also freely distributed that
epoch-making book, 'Black Beauty,'
hi great numbers, to teachers, shool di
rectors and others. This 'Story of a
Horse' has a world record of two mil
lion copies printed and sold. We make
frequent protests through the papers
ana otherwise against abuses like the
over-check rein, docking and clipping,
improper dehorning of cattle, or neglect
on the range, Improper stabling, etc.
We call attention to the inhumanity
implied in trap-pigeon shooting, dog
or cock fighting and the. wearing of
birds in women's hats, etc. We advo
cate merciful methods of slaughtering,
and of killing, as well as of impound
ing dogs or other animals, and dis
posing of abandoned or injured an
imals."; Eastern inquiries concerning the city
of Grand Dalles are not nearly as nu
merous and frequent as they used to
be. Tax-paying time last year was
made the occasion of many inquiries as
to the growth of the city, the number
of its inhabitants, the number of fac
tories in operation, etc., but up to date
this year the treasurer' has not been
bothered much that way. One inno
cent Buffalouian asks to know the
amount of his taxes and requests the
treasurer to give him some information
about the new town. , A Washington,
D. C.lady, who probably knows all
about the new town, sends the treas
urer the amount of her tax with the
prayer that "God would forgive the
people of Klickitat for their unright
eous taxation." Klickitat Republican.
V. F. Baker was arrested at The
Dalles Tuesday for issuintr false and
fictitious lottery tickets. He raffled off
a bicycle, and induced the boy to hold
the winning card in his hand before he
drew out the winning number. He
was bound over to appear before the
grand jury in the sum of $150
Prof. Lloyd and M. Reynaud pro
pose a plan for a summer trip as fo -lows:
From home to Hood River; as
ceud Mt. Hood; go by the emigrant
road to Oregon City; attend the Chau
tauqua association eight or ten days;
go to Mt. Jefferson and climb it; thence
across country to Astoria and attend
the summer school at Gearhart Park;
return to Hood River; go to Mt.Adams
and climb it, explore the country
around it and then return home. They
expect to have both pack and saddle
horses, and Prof. Lloyd will thorough
ly botanize the regions through which
he passes. Forest Grove Times.
The Jacksonville Times says: Look
out for an irrepressible female who Is
canvassing for the sale of pants buttons.
She snaps one on the pants of a mar
ried man and he is compelled to buy a
box in order to explain to his wife
where he got that button. . In some
instances she will clip off two or three
buttons, and the victim is compelled
to buy a box or go around holding up
his pants. ' , '
One man like McKinley Mitchell,
who finds a market for 80 carloads of
Oregon potatoes, is worth a dozen who
write long newspaper articles ou how
to develop this state. Salem Journal.
' The city of The Dalles has sold bonds
to the amount of $60,000, which real
ized $65,840. ,
The legislature of Nebraska has ap
propriated $200,000 to purchase seed
grain and food for the drouth-stricken
farmers in the western part of the state.
Strayed or Stolen.
From my range, one light bay horse about
15 hands high' no brands; a small bell on
when he left. Also, one dark bay. or brown
mare, branded H on left stifle, and with a do)
on right stifle; halter head-stall on. Horse 6
years old, mare 7. I will pay S5 reward for
their return to my place, near Tucker's Mill.
ap20 A. W. KING, Hood River, Or.
To Fruit , Shippers.
To those desiring to ship strawberries, and
who want boxes or any Information, I will
state-that I will be at the warehouse of the
Oregon Fruit Union every Saturday till the
shipping season begins, and then will be there
daily. N. C. EVANS,
a20 t :. Local Manager.
Chance of a Lifetime.
One of the very best residences inj Eastern
Oregon for sale cheap. Also, cottages and
vacant property. A bargain can be had by
calling at the Glacier office.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
' Land Office at Oregon City, Oregon, April
15, 1895. Notice is hereby given that the following-named
settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
the Register and Receiver TJ. S. Land Office at
Oregon City, Oregon, On June 12, 1895, viz:
H, E, No. 8500, for the north north-east
section 2, townslilp 2 north, range 8 east.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
John Kiden, Hans Wicks. H. H. TTarpham
and G. U. HarphRm. nil of Cascade Locks,
Oregon. ROBERT A, MILLER,
NOT A MERE FIGUREHEAD.
Victoria Said to Take an Active and Ben
eflcent Port in Public Affairs, k
A corner of the veil which screens
the inner life of royalty from the com
mon gaze was raised the other day by
Mr. Eentoul, M. P., at a meeting of la
dies in support of the women's suffrage
movement, says the s Westminster Ga4
zette. . Mr. Eentoul said his idea had
always been that, the' queen' was a
merely ornamental sort of personage,
who signed such documents as were
submitted by her ministers, .and was
restrained from doing any harm by
constitutional safeguards. He ' had,
however, recently made the acquaint
ance of two lords in waiting, who have
been in attendance on her majesty for
many years, and the information he
had obtained from this source had com
pletely altered his views as to the in
fluence exercised by the queen in mat
ters of domestic and foreign policy.
He had learned that she 1s proficient in
eleven European languages, and that
she has during the last four or five
years completely mastered Hindus
tanee, in which she converses with
great correctness and fluency with any
of her Indian subjects who are pre
sented at court. ' Her majesty frequent
ly writes to every important sovereign
in Europe, and her influence on the
side of peace is said to have been very
beneficial, her knowledge of foreign af
fairs being most intimate and accurate.
At several critical stages in the rela
tions between European nations the
queen's personal influence has been sue-,
cessfully exerted to prevent war. . It is
even alleged in court circles that her
majesty would have been able to pre
vent the Franco-Prussian ; war if
Emperor Louis Napoleon had not pre
cipitated hostilities on the Rhine be
fore any opportunity was afforded for
mediation. "' -,- 4
LONG BEFORE PULLMAN'S DAY.
Benjamin Dearborn, In 1810, Thought
Out the Sleeping and Dining Car.
The recent Pullman troubles impart
a special interest to a discovery re
cently made by File Clerk Walter H.
French, among the archives of the
house of representatives, says the
Washington Post. The discovery is in
the nature of a petition to congress
preferred in 1819 clearly foreshadowing
the modern system of sleeping cars.
The petition is all the more interesting
because the power of steam used in the
propulsion of railroad trains at that
time was still in its infancy and wrapped
more, or less in vagtie mystery. The
paper is as follows: -
"The memorial of Benjamin Dear
born, of . Boston, respectfully repre
sents: That he has devised in theory a
mode of propelling wheel carriages in
a .'manner probably unknown in any
country, .and has perfectly satisfied his
own mind of ' the practicability of con
veying mails and passengers with such
celerity as has never before been ac
complished, and in complete security
from robbery on the highway. ?
"For" obtaining these results he relies
on, carriages propelled by steam on lev
el railroads, and contemplates that
they can Ibe furnished with accommo
dations for passengers o take their
meals and their rest during the pas
sage, as in a packet; that they be suf
ficiently high for persons to walk in
them without stooping, and so capa
cious as to accommodate twenty, thir
ty or more passengers and their bag
gage." - .-
Chinese Soldiers Are Fearless and Infinite
In Numbers. ...
; Our knowledge of the moderri China
man in battle has been derived from
the wars of 1883 and 1884 with the
French.- . .
According to the French narratives
of the war in Tonquin, the Chinese
generals were deficient in strategy; but
the rank and file fought so desperately,
with such utter disregard for life, that
they generally won the battles, and
the campaigns ended in French re
treatsv Admiral Courbet covered him
self with glory by his operations on the
Kiver Min, which ended in the destruc
tion of the Chinese arsenals and ship
yards, but the admiral had to make all
haste to withdraw his force; if he had
delayed, not a ship nor a man would
have escaped, says the San Francisco
Argonaut. - ; .
So' at the conflict on the island of
Formosa. The speed with which the
French landed was outstripped by the
speed with which they reembarked.
French officers who have seen the Chi
nese in the field shake their heads
when foreigners talk lightly of their
military prowess. In fact, the ques
tion speaks for itself. ' Given a prac
tically indefinite number of fighting
men, every one of whom is ready to die
on the field, it goes without saying
that it cannot be overcome by a weaker
force. ' . " " ,
Awed by a Glass Eye.
One of the many superstitious fears
that render the laborers from sunny
Italy so generally docile' was recently
taken advantage of by a'shrewd Irish
foreman employed on a public job.
There was a misunderstanding likely
to result in a general strike, and he as
sembled, the men together, listening
patiently to their statement of griev
ances. When they concluded, he called
to his side the bookkeeper of the con
tractor, a man with penetrating dark
eyes, one of them quite still because it
was . artificial. The foreman stated
with emphasis, the only terms upon
which he would compromise, and the
bookkeeper kept his "evil eye", fixed
on the crowd. The -terms were ac
cepted without a murmur, and the
crowd hastily dispersed. . The book
keeper was entirely unconscious of per
forming any part in determining the
controversy. ' - , , . , ,
' Chinese Marksmen.
The accuracy of the Chinese marks
man is marvelous, ' when it is remem
bered the gunstock rests on the hip.
In this way he brings down with great
facility birds on the wing, and even the
snipe, whose zigzag course renders
them difficult to spot with tlhe western
fowling piece. In addition, , too,' he
usee no explosive cap, but fires it with
lighted fuse. ,
Fruit & Produce Commission Merchants
Helena is the best distributing point in Montana. We solicit consignments of Straw
berries and other fruits. Returns promptly made. . ap!3
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
BEST IN THE WORLD.
!, WE HAVE ADOPTED THE . t
a S S: BASIS!!
And shall endeavor to merit custom by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY. We keep a full line of .
In their season. Do not
Headquarters for All Kinds of Sprays,
We have in stock, economically and scientifically prepared, condensed forms of sprays as
recommended by the Oregon State Board of Horticulture, as follows:
Spray No. 1 Lime, 30; sulphur, 20; salt, 15 in such form as to require only to dissolve 1 B
in 2 gals of water.
Spray No. 2 Sulphur, 100; lime, 100; blue vitriol, R; of which 1 ib in 2J gals, for winter,
down to 8 or 10 gals, for summer use, is required.
Spray No. S Whale oil soap (80 per cent)j 20; sulphur, 3; caustic soda (98 per cent), 1- potash.
1; of this 1 ft In 5 gals, is the proportion.
Spray No. 4 Rosin, 4; sal soda. 3; I lb to 7 gals, water for wooly aphis, etc.
Spray No. 7, Bordeaux M. Copper sulphate. 0; lime, 4- of which 1 pound in 2 gals, of water
fo-winter, to 4 gals, forsummer, is the proper strength.
Acme Insecticide 1 lb to 5 gals, water, as a universal insecticide and wash for all tree and
fruit pests; 10, 25 and W0-B) cases.
Also, Paris green, London Purple, eto. Do not fall to see us before buying your insecticides.
WILLIAMS & BROSIUS,
Hood 33iT7-er IF5Iba,rm.a(C37-
HEADQUARTERS FOR LEATHER GOODS
' S TO 33 B -
The Famous C M. HENDERSON & CO.'S
For MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN. All sizes and large variety. My motto is "Possibly
not the Cheapest, but the Best," and the Henderson Shoes are the cheapest In the long run.
To call and examlneand price thesa goods. Thoy will please you. No trouble to show them.
Hand-made Double Team Harness, $20 !
With Boston Team Collars. All other kinds of Harness cheap for li)6. If you doubt it, call
and price them. 1 propose to keep Hood River trade at home it price is an object.
D. F. PIERCE, Hood River, Or.
T il El B-CTTCH E ZK.
HAS CONSTANTLY ON HAND THE
Choicest Meats, Ham,
Bacon, lard, Game,
Poultry, Also Dealers in
VEGETABLES AND FRUITS."
Corner of Oak and Fourth Streets, - - - Hood . River, Oregon.
. IBzsrcellerrt Testclers, -BGa-U-tifTJil
SEND FOR CATALOGUE ANU fkiu&s,
r MRS. SARAH K. WHITE, Prlnolpal.
To Water Consumers.
Owing to hard times I have decided to make
a reduction in water rates, but as some have
paid up to March 1, 1895, new rates will not
take effect until that date. For all water
rente paid promptly , the flrst day of the
4 month, the following rates will be- accepted:
i Present rates of $1.60 reduced to $1.; hath
tubs, now 50 cents, reduced to 25 cents; livery
stables, $2.50, reduced to $2; hotels, 8S, reduced
to 82.50; rates now $1, no change; irrigatiou re
duced 50 per cent from old prices
j Above prices apply to those only who pay
promptly first of each month,
j Ja28 - A. H, BLOWERS.
Small Farm for Sale.
"' With bearing Orchard; Spring piped to door.
Boat landing on place. Inqulreof
B, R. HU8BA.NDS, ' '
, UuKbnndN funding,
ftp dlosicr, Oregon.
forget that we mean to be
JL JL ; Jul rv JL I
The Annie Wright Seminary.
TACOMA, WASHINGTON. . -1
884. " Eleventh Year. 1 894.
A Boarding School for Girls, ;
with Superior Advantages.
Tins Infltrnjno '
TO TEX j
INTELLECTUAL J nm
PHYSICAL. ( BTBDira.
Houses, lots, blocks and acreage. If you
want a home in Waucoma, now is the time to
buy. The new .
Is approaching completion, and as goon as.
finished, all lots tu South Waucoma will be
advanced 25 per cent. Delays are costly.
These lots will never be sold again as ehcap
as they are now offered. You can get them on
your own terms, provided you will build on
them. Discounts made -on price of lots ac
cording to cost of house built. For further
information apply to H. C. COE,
marSO , , Hood River, Or.
Horses for Sale or Trade
Three head of Horses for sale or trade.
Land, cleared or uncleared, preferred. Fifteen
acres of best land in the valley, well im.
proved, for sale. V, C. BROHIUS, ;
litttriin Hood River, Or.
!U I il I I