The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, August 02, 1895, Image 2

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    Heod liver Slacier.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, 1S95.
Hood River fanners are free traders,
although they do not generally vote
that way. They believe in selling their
fruit In the highest market, and when
they have the money, go to Portland
or The Dalles and purchase supplies in
markets where they can buy cheapest,
or think they can buy cheapest. It is
right that we should seek the highest
priced markets for our fruit, knowing
we have (he best, but Is it good policy
to throw oil' oti our home merchants
for others who have no Interest in this
valley or the building up of our town?
The town in about as necessary to the
country us the country is to the town.
Let us give our own merchants our
trade, as far us we can, in preference to
going to other towns where they nei
ther buy your produce nor care for
your locality any further than to get
your money, Hood River merchants
are all business men, and they are not
so shortsighted as to expect to sell
goods for more than they can be pur
chased elsewhere outside of wholesale
stores in Portland.'
The Portland Bun is dead. Its short
and brilliant career ended with its issue
of July 31st. Started about nine months
ago, for awhile it gave promise of long
life. It was tbe champion of the free-
silver advocates of all parties in Oregon.
For awhile it had great influence, and
we believe the defeat of Senator Dolph
for re-election can be attributed to the
Bun, But It is gone to join the ranks
of the silent majority in the boneyard
of Portland dailies.
The constitution of the new state of
Utah will be voted upon by the people
in November. At the same time state
officers will be elected. The new con
stitution gives women tbe right of suf
frage', and they now claim the right to
Vote at the coming election. They are
Upheld in their claim by the democrats
and opposed by the republicans.
The fact that horses are being butch
ered for a Portland canning company
will have its effect on the meat market.
Many persons will quit eating meat
through fear that they may be Imposed
upon with horse meat.
They Have a Goad Thing.
Hood River, July 30. 1805. Editor
Glacier: The last two Issues of your
paper have mildly suggested that the
.delinquent tax list be published. Now,
would it be justice? "X" thinks that
such favoritism as is shown makes
populists. That cannot do any harm,
as the populists are a harmless set, and
there will never be enough of them to
get control of Wasco county and col
lect the delinquent taxes.
As we are all well aware, The Dalles
will see that the coming county clerk
and sheriff will be of their choosing,
let them be republican or democrat. It
is too bad they could not have elected
Martin, as there has been nothing in
'lhe Dalles papers to show that his rec
ord as deputy clerk was not good.
Now, a few words in regard to those
favored ones that "X" speaks of, con
testing of bankers, capitalists and emi
nent lawyers.. I am afraid "X" does
not grasp the situation, as I am satis
fled they are using their money to bet
ter advantage than paying taxes. To
'illustrate, take an old rancher that has
been raising 40-cent wheat. , His taxes
are due and he has no money, but he
fears the Lord and loves his neighbor,
so he goes to town, and for 15 or 20 per
cent these eminent men will loan it to
him. He pays his share of county ex
penses, but our favored ones, knowing
there will be a deficiency, keep the rest
of their money to buy county warrants
for 80 cents on the dollar, drawing 8
per cent. Any one can see they would
be foolish to pay their taxes. Y.
To the Charitably Disposed.
Hood Riveb, July 80, 1895. Editor
Glacier: I understand that a family
of an aged couple and , five children,
occupying a claim near Mouut Hood,
are in destitute circumstances, suffer
ing for the commonest necessaries of
life, and wish to propose to the people
of Hood River valley that they send
such things as clothing, provisions,
etc , as they easily can spare, to these
people, in-care of Captain A. S. Blow
ers, who will see that they get them.
It should be the boast and pride of
Hood River that no one is allowed to
go hungry or naked in the land of
plenty, especially little children. I
will bring a sack of potatoes, and other
things later. W. R. Winans.
The Byrkett Banch.
Hood Riveb, July 29, 1805. Editor
Glacier: From the Cascade Locks to
The Dalles, Nature sports with mount
ain gorges and wild scenery, and there
is but few places where the pale face
can make a home. The writer has
traveled from Astoria to Southern Cal
ifornia, and from Tillamook to tbe
Rocky Mountains, and the most fertile
spot I have ever seen is opposite Hood
River, at White Salmon, known as the
Joslyn ranch, containing 320 acres of
bottom land, now owned and occupied
by Hon. A. R. Byrkett, who is profess
ionally a lawyer from Troy, Ohio.
Since purchasing, Mr. B. has made ex
tensive improvements. He has built a
b.irn, 130x40 feet, two stories, with ce
ment floor, all . neal !y fitted for his im
ported herd of 33 extra Jerseys, Poland
China hogs and other thoroughbred
stock. Mrs. Byrkett, who seems the
major's equal in managing the ranch,
has for her pleasure her imported Pekin
ducks, bronze turkeys and several va
rieties of fancy chickens, all of which
have the most improved quarters. The
major's love for historical caused him
to convert the old government block
house at White Salmon into a milk
house. He had it neatly plastered
and cold spring water runs in ce
ment troughs through the building, in
which ts placed the milk cans and
pans. Forty gallons of milk are con
veyed by steamer to the Cascade Locks
daily, and in addition, from 15 to 20
pounds of gilt-edge Jersey butter is
daily made. A stroll through the or
chard showed the ground literally cov
ered "; with ' early apples, . plums and
peaches, and a cordial invitation is ex
tended by the major to those in Hood
River town who need the fruit to come
over and, without money and without
price, freely partake.
And now, Mr. Editor, with some
misgivings, I make the following state
ment: There was claimed 140 bushels of
corn per acre grown upon the premises.
I saw six tons of wheat hay per acre,
and from tbe same stubble field had
sprung up volunteer wheat that would
yield at least twenty bushels per acre
of well matured wheat; and rye hay
over six tons per acre,, growing over
nine feet high. Farmer B. was so dis
couraged with the size of straw and
the difficulty of getting it harvested by
hand, that he has resolved to sow no
more. ". On taking our leave, we
thought this section1 of Washington
might be justly proud of such accessions
as Mr. Byrkett and .his estimable com
panion. W.P.Watson.
. Arrivals at C'lond Cap Inn.
Cloud Cap Inn, July 20. Below
will be found the names of registered
visitors to the Inn since it was opened:
July 5th-0. H. Story, W. P. Hall,
Boston. ; ,
8th Signal corps, first brigade, O,
N. G. Maj. S. M. Mears and son, E.C.
Moulton, A. J. Fish, R. A. Watts.C. A
Coolidge and wife, Portland; Miss E,
Gile, Portland.
11th J. J. Ross, Miss E. A. Owen,
Miss M. K. Lambcrson, Portland.
12th Mrs. Dr. McKenzie, Mrs. E.D.
McKee, Miss McKee, Miss Smith, Port
land; Miss Moffat, New York. s
13th A. J. Johnson, Astoria; L. H.
Lamberson, Portland.
16th-Rev. D. C. Marquis, J. W. F.
Johnson, Portland; J. L. Marquis,
Montana; D. A. Walters, Forest Grove;
G. W. Gue, Mount Tabor; W. G. Steei,
Portland; V. C. Evers, Walla Walla;
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Ladd, W. S.
Ladd, C. T. Ladd, Henry A. Ladd,
Mrs. Lucy Morgan, Portland; Louise
Krietoferson, Norway. '
17th Mrs. John Cran, T. Brook
White, Portland.
22d Mrs. W. B. Fitch, Chicago.
23d Ellis Hughes, wife and dauglv
ter, A. C. Balch and wife, Portland
Miss Jacks, Miss Margaret Jacks, Miss
Viola Jacks, Monterey, Cal.
' 24th J. A. Soesbe, Hood River.
26th F. J.Alex Mayer, Lewis Fau
rer, Portland; Thomas D. Jones, E. C.
Dudley, Chicago. -, - ' -
' Those who have made the ascent of
the mountain from tbe Inn are: W. P.
Hall, S. M. Mears and son, E. C. Moul
ton, R. A. Watts, A. J. Fish, C.A.Cool-
idge, J. J. Ross, Miss E. A. Owen, Miss
Smith (Mrs. McKenzie, Mrs. McKee
and Miss McKee were stopped 200 feet
below the summit by illness of Miss
McKee), L. H. Lamberson, J. L. Mar
quis, D. A. Walters, J. W. F. Johnson,
W. G. Steel, V. C. Evers, T. Brook
White, Miss Hughes, A. C. Balch and
wife, Miss Margaret Jacks, Louis Faa
rer, F. D. Jones, E. C. Dudley. F.J. A,
Mayer was stopped a few hundred feet
below the summit by illness. '
Doug Langille has made the ascent
six, times this season, Bert Langille
four times, and Will Langille twice.
, .There is much less snow than is usual
at this season, and the ascent would be
practically impossible over the present
traveled route without the aid of the
lifeline. -'
Digest of Lund Decision.
Furnished by V. D. Harlan, Land Attorney,
Washing, m, D. C
Town lots may be taken either for
business or residence purposes, and ' it
is not a material fact that the claimant
owns other lots and intends use of them
together as a homestead and is using
the lots us a garden. ,
," Oregon's A'ew Game Law.
Senate bill No. 213 which passed last
session of the legislature and is now a
law, embraces practically ail tbe legal
restrictions that surround the hunter
and fisherman's amusement. Following
is a synopsis of every section, except
such portions as relate to the duties of
the fish and game protector: -
Elk, moose or mountain sheep can
not be hunted or killed from Decem
ber 1st to August 1st, and must not be
killed at any time for skin, bide,norns,
etc.
Spotted fawn must not be killed at
any. time. ,
Deer must not be killed from Decem
ber 1st to August 1st, nor at any time
in the nigut time between one hour
lifter sunset and one hour before sun
rise. ? . ' 1
r Elk or Heer must not be pursued
wim nounos...
No person ha11 take, kiji, Injure or
destroy grouse, .pheasant, Mongolian
pheasant, quail or partridge from. De
cember 1st In September 1st., Prairie
chickens may be killed July, August
and September. Mongolian pheasant
must not be killed at any time eust
of the Cascade mountains.
, Game birds must not be killed for
sale, except from October loth to No
vember 15th. No person shall kill in
one day more than 20 birds, and no
person shall sell or offer for sale, or
have in cold storage more than five
days after tbe open season closes any
elk, deer, trout, grouse pheasant, Mon
golian pheasant, geese, ducks or quail.
Common carriers are made liable for
carrying out of the statute.or having for
shipment, except for breeding or ex
hibition purposes any game birds.
No person shall trap, net or ensnare
any quail or "bobwhite," prairie chick
en, grouse or pheasant, or have them
in possession except for breeding pur-
" tv' : . li r
lu person Himu rcmuve rgs mini
the nests of wild ducks of any kind,
or other game birds or wild fowl, or
have them in possession.
No person shall have .in possession
any male or female deer, fawn, elk,
moose, or mountain sheep, or any game
birds, or any mountain, brook r lake
trout at any time when it is unlawful
to kill the same. -
No person shall from November 1st
to April 1st, catch, kill or have in pos
session any mountain, lake or brook
trout. : No person shall take said fish
at any time with seine, wire net or any
other device except book-and line.
No person shall use a sink box for
shooting ducks, geese, swan, etc., or
any buttery or swivel gun.
Nobody shall build or use any blind
or other structure in any public waters
more than 100 fet from shore for the
purpose of shooting water fowl.
No person, after night, shall fire off
any gun or build any fire or fiush any
light or burn any illuminating sub
stance on lake or river margins, by the
aid of which to shoot water fowl. (.Cur
ry county exempt.)
No person shttll kill or have in pos
session or offer for sale any wild swan
or wild duck between March 15th and
September 16th.
No person shall use drugs, charms
or powder or explosive material of any
kind for the purpose of killing or de
stroying fish.
Dams or streams frequented by food
fishes must be supplied with fisbways.
Sawmills and the like must not
dump sawdust in streams or where
high water will carry it into fish
streams.
No person shall kill or destroy or
have in possession, except for breeding
purposes, any nightingale, skylark,
thrush, linnet or other song bird; or
remove from t lie nest or destroy the
eggs of said bird. ,
The sea gull must not be molested.
No person shall enter growing grain
not bis own for bunting purposes, nor
permit bis dog to do so. without proper
consent; no person shall shoot upon or
from the public highway.
Violations of ttie foregoing provis
ions are declared to be misdemeanors
and are punishable by fine of $25 to
$200 und costs, or imprisonment in lieu
thereof..
LECTURE COURSE
' AT '
UNITED BRETHREN CHURCH,
Hood River, Oregon.
DR. CHAPMAN, -
"King Lear."
PRES. JORDON, -.
- Evolution.
Aug. 2
Aug. 20
I. D. DRIVER, Sept. 6
"Bob Ingersoll and the Devil
Combined."
BISHOP MILLS,
Sociology.
MISS DEFOREST, - -Dramatic
Reading.
STANFORD MANDOLIN
GLEE CLUB,
Oct. 4
Nov. 1
Dec. 27
Single Tickets. 35 cts.;
Course, $1.50.
for the
J. H. CRADLEB ATJGH,
Attorney-at-Law,
(Special attention given to Land Office prac
tice) Rooms 44-45 Chapman Block,
. THE DALLES, OREGON.
Dissolution Notice.
Notice Is hereby Riven that the partnership
heretofore existing under tbe firm name of
nana, vem je co. is tins aay dissolved oy mu
tual consent; Win. Dent retiring. All debts
due the nrm will be collected by R. Kand &.
Son.
Dated August 1, 1895. aul
Bargains in Household
Furniture,
Persons having- use for any of the following
articles will And It to their Interest to call at
the Old Ooe Mansion, near town: Phaeton, two
cook moves, iwo parior suves. oea room sew.
extension tables, chairs, bed mattresses, book
case, sideboard (extra oak), pictures, bed
sprl.ies, and other articles too numerous to
mention.
Parties desiring a bar
ain. please
call.
W. V
WATSON.
Hood River Fruit Grow
ers' Union. '
Inasmuch as we are working: for the pur
pose of securing fair prices for fruit for the
people of Hood River and vicinity, we cannot
afford to advertise and spend time and money
soliciting business, for the people for whom
the business is done must pay all tne bills.
But we wilt undertake to market fruit for
those who wish to place the same In our
charge, to the best possible advantage, and
will endeavor to give correct advices as to
marKeis ai an limes, w nen me lime comes
for shipping car loads of green fruit, we will
serve you if there is a substantial market.
blackberries belli
g the only fruit shipped just
F. DAVIDSON, Secretary.
now.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver. Wash.. July 28.
1895. Notice is hereby given that the follow
ing-named settler has filed notice of his Inten
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner U. S. Circuit
Court for District of Washington, at his office
in uoiuenuaie, .v asn., on eept. w, isua, viz: ,
JOHN SCHLKGEL,
H. E. No. 8378 for tbe southeast M. section 81,
township 5 north, range 11 east, Willamette
Meridian.
He uames the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz: t
William F. Stadelmari; John Yost, John
BerniKKL-r and Joseph Aerni, all of Trout
Lake P. 0 Washington.
OKO. H. 8TEVKNSON,
Jy2:xo ....... Kegiatcr. ;
Ordinance No. 12.
An Ordinance entitled "An Ordinance to Pro
vide lor the Prevention of Fires, and the
Protection of Persons and Property Ku
dange.ed Thereby."
Be it Ordained by the Common Council of
the Town of Hood River: Section I. That all
Hint portion of the town of flood River em
braced within the boundary lines herein des
ignated, shall be, and the same is hereby de
clared to be wit hin the tire limits of the town
of Hood River, to-wit: Commencing at the
intersection of Sherman avenue anu Irving
street, runnimc thence north to the O. R. fc f.
railroad track thence easterly along said rail
road truck to Hood river; thence southerly
along the west bank of Hood River to Its
point of lnterisection with First street, in Wi
nan's addition; thence west along said First
street to Sherman avenue; thence west along
Sherman avenue to the place of beginning.
Sec. 2. That no person or persons, company
or corporation shall hereafter erect any build
ing within the lire limits of the town of Hood
River, unless he or they shall construct, or
cause the same to be constructed so as to con
form with all of the following conditions:
All buildings over one story in height shall
have scuttle names and doois or bulkheads
leading to the roof not less than two by three
feet In size, with ladders or stairways leading
to the same, and all such Seattle and stairways
shall be kept so as to be ready for Immediate
use at any time.
Kvery chimney or flue shall have walls of
?;ood quality of brick or stone at least four
nches in thickness, laid in good lime and
mortar, and shall be plastered on the inside.
Where passing through or near wood work of
any kind, t hey shall be plastered on the out
slue: Provided, that patent chimneys may be
built wlicn the material and manner of con
structing the same shall be approved by the
committee on lire and water. No Joist or
timber shall rest upon or enter Into the walls
of any chimney, unless there be a distance of
at least six inches between the same and the
Inside wall of the chimney.
Ail chimneys shall be well secured and shail
extend at least lour feet above the roof of tbe
building, measuring from the point whore the
same passes through the roof of the building;
and should any such chimney be deemed un
safe to any adjoining building or buildings,
the committee on fire and water may require
them to be curried up to such height as may
be deemed necessary.
No smoke pipe shall enter Into any flue or
chimney within eighteen Inches of any wood
en or combustible lloor or ceiling.
In all cases where smoke pipes pass through
wooden partitions of any kind, whether the
same be plastered or not, they shall be guard
ed by a double collar of metal with at least
four Inches air space and holes for ventilation,
or by a soapstone ring not less than three
Inches In thickness and extending through
the artition, or by a solid coating of plaster
of parts three Indies thick, or by an earthen
ware ring three Inches from the pipe.
No stove or smoke pipe shall pass through
any window, side or roof of any building ex
cept upon a permit granted by the committee
on fire and water; such permit shall designate
the time lor which such leave Is granted, and
a copy thereof shall be tiled with the recorder.
The openings where the pipe goes through the
roof or sicie of a building shall In all cases be
at least four Inches in aiameter larger than
the size of the pipe, and be protected by a col
lar of metal or other guard, as In cases of
passing through partitions, and by tin or zinc
on the inside and outside of such opening. -
No smoke pipe shull he placed nearer than
sixteen inches to any wall, except at right an
gles therewith, when parsing into or through
the same.
All smoke pipes passing through the roof of
a building shall extend at least four licet above
the roof, measuring from the point where
they pass through tue roof, and In coses w ere
an adjoining building or buildings are endan
gered thereby, the committee on Ore and
water may require them to be carried up to
such height as may be deemed necessary.
Iu all buildings or establishment where
steam power is used, tbe chimneys or smoke
stacks connected therewith shall extend not
less than twenty feet above the roof of any
building or buildings adjacent thereto.
All buildings used for public assemblages,
In whole or In part, shall nave the doors mat
are used by the public so constructed that
they shall open outwardly, or both outwardly
and inwardly, and In no case shall they be
constructed as to open Inwardly only, or to
slide; and all such buildings shall have the
main aisles and passage ways at least four
feet in width.
Sec. t. That if any building within the fire
limits of the town of Hood River shall have a
defective chimney, flue, stove or smoke pipe
which shall be deemed unsafe, the committee
on lire and water shall notify In writing the
owner or occupants thereof that the same
must be repaired or removed within ten days.
And the committee on fire and water may.
when it deems it necessary for the better pro
tection of property endangered lrom Are by
exposure from any smoke or stove pipe on
any building, notify the owner or occupants
of any such building, in writing, to remove
such smoke or stove pips therefrom. The
parties so notified shail immediately cease
using any such flue, chimney, stove or smoke
pipe until the same has been repaired or re-
piacea so as to coniorm witn tne requirements
of section 2 of this ordinance; and if the par
ties so not ified shall persist In using the same,
the committee on tire and water may cause
the same to be repaired or removed, and the
owner or occupants shall be liable to the
town of Hood River for tbe costs and expenses
thereof, which may be recovered by an ac
tion oeiore tne recoraeri court.
Sec. 4. That no person nr persons being
within the fire limits of the town of Hood
River shall erect or maintain a stove pipe
within two feet of any wooden or cloth wall,
unless such wall is fully protected by a tin or
zinc plate fastened thereon; or shall use fire
stoves without placing thereunder zinc or
other Incombustible material sufficient to pro
tect the floors from fire; or shall deposit any
asnes in any wooaen vessel, or on any woouen
floor, or deposit them in any place In his or
her owii or other premises, that will be nearer
than two feet to any wooden work: or shall
manufacture combustible goods, or erect or
cause to oe ereciea any apparatus, machinery
or building for the manufacture of combust
ible goods of any description; or shall use any
portable light In any building or place where
combustible materials are kept, unless such
llerht be securely enclosed In a lantern: or
shall use a light where combustible materials
are suspended above it, without so protecting
it as to prevent such material from falling or
coming into contact with it; or shall make or
use shavine.s. without eausimi the same to be
securely stored or disposed of at the close of
eacn aay, so as to oe sale from nre; or snail
store any hay, straw or other combustible
material unless the sume be enclosed, protect
ed and secured from fire; or shall use in any
livery stable, or In any place containing hay,
straw or other combustible material, any
lighted candle or portable light, except the
8111110 be securely protected by a lantern; or
shall make a fire or cause a are to he made on
any wooden planking; or make or cause to ho
made any open fire for burning rubbish or
other combustible material on any street, road
or lot within twenty feet of any building; or
shall boll any pitch, tar, rosin, turpentine,
varnish or other flamable substance, unless
the same be done In an open space, at least
thirty feet from any building or other prop
erty likely to be Injured thereby, or in a fire
proof building; or shall place any camp stools,
chairs, solus, benches or other obstructions in
the main aisles or passage ways In any build
ing used for public meeting or assemblage du
ring any meeting, service, performance, ex
hibition, lecture, ball or assemblage.
Sec. 6. That whenever the committee on fire
and water shall deem It necessary lor the safe
ty of any building or adjacent buildings, to
have an accumulation of moss removed from
the roof of any building, or that any combust
ible material or property stored, or lying In or
about the same or any adjacent premises,
should be removed, or be moru securely stored
and protected, they shall so notify the owner
or occupants thereof, who shall at once have
the same removed or properly secured, as the
case may be.
Sec. a. Any person or persons violating any
of the provisions of this ordinance shall be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and upon
conviction thereof before the recorder's court
shall be punished by a fine of not less than
Ave nor more than fifty dollars, or by Im
prisonment of not less than three nor more
than twenty days.
Sec. 7. It shall be the duty of the committee
on fire and water, and of the marshal of the
town of Hood River, to see that the provisions
of this ordinance are enforced, and Id make
complaint to the recorder's court for any vio
lation thereof.
Passed the Common Council of the town of
Hood River, July 28. 1895, and approved by
mo this 27th day of July, 1895.
C. M. WOLFAUD, Mayor.
Attest: C. P. Hkald, Recorder.
DENTISTRY.
DR. E. T. CARNS is now located In Hood
River. Firstrclass work at reasonable rates.
All work guaranteed. Office in the Langille
House. Jyl
Fruit or "Grain Land.
. t i ,.V. t A ........ . .. I . .. ......... .-1 1
fruit or grain land lor sale cheap. Call on
. r iiftL .r;mr",
y5 Mt. Hood Stage Road,
' y FERGUSON & DAVIBSOF,
-DEALERS IN
A G R I CULTURAL I M P L E M E ;N T S
And Vehicles of all kinds at the very lowest prices.
Studebaker Wagons and Buggies,
CANTON CLIPPER PLOWS &' CULTIVATORS,
1 Repairs for Wagons and Buggies on Hand.
It will pay you In cash to see us before ordering from Portland or elsewhere. We also have
in stock a full line of
Suitable for farmers and evor body's use.
gathering frail.
WE HAVE
C S ZE3Z
And shall endeavor to merit custom
BICYCLES FROM $100 DOWN.
Ramblers, Ladies or G'ts, (clincher tires) $100.00
figf Do j'ou want a wheel? How does this proposition strike you? A bona
fide $65 drop forged, tool steel and drawn, seamless stel tubing, big A, little a,
"A No. 1" ladies or gents, BICYCLE, "M. & W." (best in the world) tires, for
FIFTY DOLLARS! "a ,
Come and see us at the Drug Store. ,
& BROSIUS,
ECood. KlTrer 2?li.ax:m.a,c37.
All the best variety of Apples, Including Yakima, Gano, Arkansas ninck. etc., and all
other kinds of nursery stock kept constantly on hand. Prices will be made satisfactory. Buy
your trees at the home nursery and save expense and damage. We are here to stay. ,
- H. C BATEHAM, Columbia Nursery. '
WEST
j KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard; v
And All Kinds of Game.
- ALSO, DEALERS -IN
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
HOOD RIVER, - - - . . . ... OREGON.
HANNA &
-DEALERS IN-
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
AGENTS FOR
BEST IN THE WORLD.
HEAD QUARTERS FOR LEATHER GOODS
3D- F;:PIEEOnS
The Famous C. M.
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 tbe long run.
, Don't Fail
To call and examine and price these goods. , They will please you. No trouble to show them.
Hand-made Double Team Harness, $20 !
V ith Boston Team Collars., All other kinds of Harness cheap for 1896. If you cloubt it, call
and price them. 1 propose to keep Hood River trade at home if price is an object.
D. F. PIERCE, Hood River, Or.
te
; lEiszcellerrt Testcixers,
Eea.'u.tif-ULl ', S-ULxro-CLri.d.Ingrs-.
SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES,
Address, " ; '
- MR?. SARAH K. WHITE, Principal.
They are handy and cheap; Just the thing for
i i
ADOPTED THE
mLJ mrn 3 ZC r3 I I
by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY.
BKOS.,
WQLFARD,
-AT-
HENDERSON & CO.'S
The Annie Wright Seminary.
; V, TACOMA, WASHINGTON. V
1834. Eleventh Year. 1894.
A Boarding School for Girls,
with Superior Advantages.
Teb Imtrrmoir ) MORAL t Dsmtormn
')'
Gins Cuxrui, V ISTELLSCTUAIi J or rat
AmmnwTorn) PHYSICAL' ( SuDsnn.