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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 27, 1896)
3food Iiver Slacier.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1800.
Th mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts f,ie same days at noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A. M. Tuesdays
and Saturdays: arrives at 8 P. M. ,
For White Salmon leaves dally at 1 P. M.;
arrives at 6 o'clock P. M.
From White Salmon, leaves for Fulda, Gll
meri Trout Lake and Qlenwood Mondays,
Wednesdays and Frldavs.
' !: .' ". SOCIETIES. , '.'
Canby Post, No. 16, G. A. R., meets at School
House Hall, first Saturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p.m..:- All (i. A. R. members tri
vlted to attend. The ladies of the Relief
Corps meet at same time In the adjoining
r0m' JOHN A. WILSON, Commander.
M, P. Isknueku, AUjulant.
Waucoma Lodge, No. 80, K. of P., meets in
their Castle Hall on every Tuesday night.
W. H. Bishoi-, C. C.
J. B. HUNTfK. of R. S S.
. Riverside Lodge, No. 68, A O. IT. W., meets
first and third Saturdays of each mont h.
S. J. LaFRANOE, M. W.
- J. V. Watt, Financier.
H. L. Howk. Recorder,
Idlewilde Lodge. No. 107, 1. O. 0. F., meets
in Fraternal hall every Thursday night.
O. B. HARTLEY, N. G.
L. E. Morse, Sec'y.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Wlieat for sale at the box factory. .
Bed lounges at S.E.Bartmess'for $7.50.
Ol'l papers, 25 cents a hundred, at
the (lacier office.
Lou Morse is. authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
Mrs. Rhoda Godfrey and child re
turned to Portland Wednesday.
Cash paid for pine wood by the Moun
tain jStage and Livery Company. ,
A few pairs of ladies and gents' skates
at Pallas'. Come early and avoid the
rush. " '
Mrs. "Bishop has moved back to town
frorti the head of the Improvement
Girl wishes a situation to do house
work; wages $10 a month. Inquire of
35. C. Rogers. ...
The telephone line to Cloud Cap Tnn
is down in half a dozen places between
town and Hood river, i ...
Ladies and gents lambs-wool soles
for slippers; also cork insoles, at E. V.
Husbands' nhoe shop. -i
Special Sale. Monday and Tuesduy,
Bailor Hats for 25 els; trimmed sailors,
$1.75. At Mrs. Win. Thompson's.
Oifl at the Racket Store and get
knootc down prices on all. kinds of
gents, ladies and children's underwear.
Everything seems to have passed
pleasantly and profitably in our schools
thi term.' All seem to be satisfied
wit i the work that has been done.
AH who are interested in Christmas
goods should remember that Santa
Clans will make his headquarters again
at M. H. Nickelsen's, as usual. ,
A, H. Tieman made final proof on
Ills homestead at The Dalles land office
(at Saturday. His witnesses were J.
. W, liinrichs and Albert McKamey. .,
T, Smith hns n. fow thousand nnr-
) ery trees (apples), grown at Beulah
' Land, that he will sell very reasonable
or exchange for wood, lumber or work.
'H. D. Langille and Clarence Eng
IIhJ) Blurted last Friday for Lost lake.
They will put in the winter hunting
and trapping iu the vicinity of Mount
. - Hood. ,-
fc ' Mr. J. R. Galllgan sprained his knee
in stepping on a barrel,' a couple of
Weeks ago. For a week he had to go
oil crutches and is now only able to
1 get about with the assistance of a cane.
; Old man Prattler's mule, from Rock j
oreek, wandered into town Wedues-.
day, looking as if he hadn't had a bite t"
, h since the snow fell. Jim Langille
toiiiv yny on .-mil niui wrni aim jiwt an
. armful of hay and gave the mule a
Write to Davenport Bros.' Lumber
Co. for delivered prices on all kinds of
(umber, rough or dressed. They have a
large and good assortment of finishing
" lumber on hand, good and dry. , Call
and get our cash prices before purchas
ing elttewliere. ,
t Mi'. C. G. Roberts, after his return
home, Monday, from a trip "to Idaho,
undertook to cut some kindling. Not
being an expert at woman's work, he
allowed a piece of wood to fly up and
(lit him . in the eye, causing' a black
rfiviiii T V J fC i u I 111 H.'Ullll.
Talk about big trees and getting the
most ior i ue money, i win gen you
trees (of the pine variety) two feet in
diameter for 50 cents each. Kig dis
count if you "come and help dig your
trees and get all the, roots," as Tillett
puys.f H. C. Bateham,
, " ' Columbia Nursery.
Several parties have been in Hood
River during the past week inquiring
for fmproved land. The fact is there
Is very little improved land for sale.but
, (plenty of unimproved or partially
:leartd.! Nothing seems to enhance
(the value of land in this valley so much
as setting to fruit trees and strawber
ries. - . .. . -VN.
William " Shearer, aged 1 35, - was
browned in the pool at the foot of the
flume at Cook's Landing, on the Co
lumbia, November 19th. He was a,
(good swimmer, and his friends that
. were with him thought it a good joke
when he fell in the water, iiut their
mirth was changed to consternation
when they saw him sink with cramps,
and drown before he could be rescued.
He leave a wife and several children.
- mt . L ii rr , . - v.t i t- -. -
of St. Louie excelled all other Western
Weekly papers In publishing the news
of the campaign, it now announces
that it has extended its news service,
and ttereafter it will, give its readers
the best paper in the country. This
means much, because the next twelve
months will be crowded with news of
j)ig events. With all the irnprove-
juents to its service the yearly subscrip
tion win oe tne same one dollar a
year by mail, twice a week.
Mr. E. V. Winans lately received
from his brother in Kansas some pho
tographic views of the battle of the
Blue, which occurred October 22, 1864.
The photographs are from sketches of
the battle, and the sketches must have
been taken by a muster hand, and by
one who had been actually engaged iu
a real battle. Mr. Winans' brother was
Jn the fight, and Mr. Winans belonged
1o the same company of home guards,
iiut tiad returned to Illinois some time
before the battle, -. . -
Wednesday morning, while Colonel
Hartley was absent at The Dalles, his
wife came down stairs to build a fire in
the' stove, and returned upstairs to
dress the children. Little Howard
came down in his night dress, and
while standing by the stove, his dress
caught fire. He ran screaming upstairs
and was met on the stairs by his moth
erand sister, who succeeded in putting
out t tie uiaze before tne Doy was much
burned, but their bands were burned
quite badly. Mrs. Hartley's linger
tips were burned and swollen In a
frightful .manner. Gladys escaped
with slight burns.
Last Sunday, Mr. Nelson- Sears of
the East Side was found in his barn, in
a horse stall, in an insensible condi
tion. It is supposed he was kicked by
a horse and afterwards trampled upon
by the same animal. Both his legs
were broken one just below the knee,
the other at the ankle,' and he was ter
ribly bruised all over his body. The
horse, a very large one, was newly
shod. Dr. Brosius was called and
dressed the wounds of the unfortunate
man, but there is faint hope of his re
covery. His age is about t0.
Mrs. Koplin has bought back the
place she sold to W. B. Perry several
years ago. Mr. Perry and family will
remove to Sinn ner, Wash., near Ta
coma, where they have bought prop
erly, and where they expect to make
their permanent home. Mr. Perry has
been one of Hood River's most enter
prising citizens. The Glacier hopes
piosperity may attend him and his
family in their new home, .
Hon. E. L. Smith is slated for inter
nal revenue collector for Oregon, Wash
ington and Alaska by the political
sharps of Portland. Mr. Smith says he
never intimated to any one that he
would be a candidate for any office in
the gilt of the incoming administra
tion, but that he is not going to refuse
a ood office if it is tendered him. ' .
On December 7th, Prof. Miller and
Miss Graham will open a select school
for the benefit of those who wish to at
tend during the winter. There will be
classes in both common and high school
studies. Special attention will lie jriven
to book-keeping, in which the "Tablet
System" will be used. ' -
The. beautiful snow' came again last
Saturday morning. Snow fell all-day
and late into the night, and about 12
inches piled up during that time.
Sleighing has since been good, except
on the stale road, where it played oui
early in the week.
The republican caucus will meet next
Monday in the old Delk building to
nominate candidates for city offices.
A citizens meeting is called on the
same (lay, to make nominations, and
will meet at the Mt. Hood hotel.
Mr. York requests us to correct an er
roneous idea that has gained some cir
culation, to the effect that he is selling
goods on commission for Blakeley &
Houghton of The Dalles. He is not
selling goods on commission for any
body, but is doing business lor himself.
Mr. John S. Gray of St. Paul is a re
cent arrival iu town. Far the present
be is; visiting at the home of A. P.
Bateham. ile will probably engage in
fruitgrowing, so he can be' considered
an orthodox resident of Hood River.
Last night was the coldest we have
bad lor two years. The thermometer
at Bai tmess', at 7 o'clock' this morn
ing, stood at 3 degrees below zero.
Oilier thermometers snowed 6 below.
Cold weather has diminished the at
tendance in the primary departmentof
our school, but there lias been increas
ing interest in coasting in the higher
Mrs. J. H. Cradlebaugh and son
Rudy will return to HoocTitiver to re
side, about the first of December. Mr.
Cradlebaugh will .probably join them
about the first of March. .
Mrs. Js. A. Wilson has received
tome -late disignsof art embroidery on
linen. She will be pleiised to have the
ladies call and see them. . Instruction
given for small charge.
A change in the passenger time table
on the O. fi. & N. took effect Wednes
day: . Those interested will find the
table correct iu the ud of the O. R. & N .
Examinations for the fall term in
Hood River schools will commence
next Wednesday. AH who wish to
pass must be examined. '
The ladies of the Degree of Honor
are requested to meet at their hall at 6
o'clock. .- - - ...
' Annual inspection of the W, R. C.
tomorrow, by Mrs. Patterson of The
Dalles. . , .
Charles A. Wells shot a deer last
Tuesday oh the East Side.
Awful Death of Clias. Berger.
Illoci llewa et, B.C., Nov.18,1896
Editor Glacier: We have had a ter
rible accident here in which one of
your old citizens, Charles Berger, met
a swift and awful death. - Mr. Berger
and Chris Miller went out about 'hiue
miles from here to do some work in a
mine which is being opened up.' Thev
were last seen on Monday,' Nov. 9th.
There was then three boxes of dyna
mite in lhe cabin. A heavy shot was
heard that evening at dusk. On
Wednesday the cabin was blown to
atoms. Search parties have been out
almost all the time since and have
succeeded In finding parts of the body
of Miller but nothing has been found
I but can Le identified as part of Mr.
Berger. - ""
The family is with us here and they
are bearing up bravely in their terrible
trouble. Mr. Berger was respected
by all who knew him here, and
his wife and children have our siii
cerest and most practical sympathy.
. . II. L. LoVKlilNO.
Mr. Berger was well known in Hood
River, where he resided with his fam
ily for a number of years. His terrible
fate will be a. shock to his numerous
friends here. . :
The Vote of Oregon.' ',
Following is the total vote received
by each candidate for presidential elect
or at the recent election in Oregon:
Republican John F. Caples, 48,700;
T. T. Geer, 48,779; E. L. Smith, 48,711;
S. M. Yoran, 48,508.
People's, Democratic, Silver-Republican
N. L. Butler, 46,739; E. Hofer,
40,602; W. H. Spaugh, 46,554; Harry
Prohibition D. Bowerman, 919; C.
J. Blight, 870; Leslie Butler, 864; C. E.
Hoskins, 839. :
National Democratic Lewis B, Cox,
977; Alexander M. Holmes, 829; Frank
A. Seufert, 798; Curtis J. Trenchard,
81)2. - - - -,
. The Morning Oreconian, Tuesday, Nov. 7, 1S90.
' Can combine economy, common sense and good health by purchasing the ingre
dients of lis and preparing at home
PURE BAKING POWDER.
Pure Cream of Tartar, 2 parts -..! Our price, per ft., 4ric
Pure English Wcarb. Soda, 1 part...i Our price, per ib., 10c
Pure Corn Starch, 1 part Our price, per lb., HIc
This Formula is recommended by the Departmentof Agriculture alter thor
ough investigation as producing the best culinary results.
Is what your
home, and it
Cut this Out and
Paste it in Your Receipt Book.
The Smashed Slate.
Hood River,' Nov. 16, 1896. Editor
Glacier: I received a letter a few days
ago from one of my personal friends,and
who, by the way, was a supporter of
Mr. Bryan in the recent campaign.
Being a gentleman of considerable
influence politically, he commanded
more thau ordinary notice among the
leaders of the fusion party. During
one of his visits to Chicago he had ac
cess to the "sanctum sanctorum" in the
popocrat headquarters. While there
and iu consultation with the managers,
he noticed a paper on the floor of the
sanctum and picked it up. Upon read
ing it he discovered that it was of some
importance, us it proved to be a fore
cast or partial slate of Bryan's cabinet
and a few of the most important ap
pointments to be made in the event of
his success at the polls. He says iu his
letter that the original is in the hand
writing of Chairman Joking Joties,
and for that reason he sent me only a
copy. Thinking it might be of interest
to tne readers of the Glacier, I hand
you a copy of some of the principal ap
pointments.. Upon looking over the
list, I am sure you Will be impressed
with the peculiar adaptability and
"eternal fitness" of each to each.
The list is headed with Senator Ma
rion Butler, known iu the Tar Heel
stale as Mary Ann Butler, for secretary
of state; Gen. Coxey of Ohio, of on-to-Washington
fame, secretary of the
treusury; Ex-Gov., or Bloody Bridles
Waite ot Colorado, secretary of war;
Senator Tillman of South Carolina, of
secesh and disunion fame, secretary of
lhe navy: Henry George of New, York,
of single tax fame, secretary of the in
terior; John P. Altgeld of llliuois, of
railroad strike notoriety, postmaster
general; Sylvester Pennoyer of Oregon,
lormerly major Porl land, but who re
signed Nov. 5th, 1896, to accept the
toremansbip of a lumber mill at Vera
Cruz, Mexico, secretary of agriculture;
Ex-Gov. Llewellyn of Kansas, of Louis
iana lottery fame, attorney general;
E. V. Debbs of Hooppole township,
Posey county, state of lngianie, rail
road commissioner; R. P. Rlaud of
Missouri, superintendent mints and
coinage; Patrick O'Flaherty of Chica
go, or (Jlau-na Uael notoriety, minister
to the court of St. James, London;
Mary Ellen Lease of Kansas, consul
general to the Otiomau Empire, Con-,
slantinople; Arthur I'ue Gorman of
Maryland, minister to Hayti; David
B. Hill of New York, minister to China;
Herr Most of New York, minister to.
Russia; ex-Gov. Hogg of Texas, consul
general and inspector of meats, Berlin,
Germany;; Senator Stewart of Nevada,
sometimes called Grandma Stewart,
superintendent of prehistoric relics and
fossils in the Smithsonian Iustifute;
John P. St. Sohn of Kansas, inspector
general ot breweries and distilleries, bt,
Louis, Mo Felix Fax.
Life at Washington.
The inauguration of a president, the
selection of his cabinet, and the seating
of a new congress national events of
the coming year suggest the ques1'
VVhnl tiro Ilit. iuiu.-nrtt anil rlnli't.10
these high officials? During 1897 ib
will be answered through the Youth's
Companion, in a remarkable series of
articles by Secretary Herbert', Postmaster-General
Harmon, Senator Lodge and Speaker
Reed. - . - '
Three novelists who atf present Hill
the 'nubile-eye lan Maclaren, Rud-
yark Kipling and Stephen Crane will
contribute some ot tneir strongest work.
Practical affairs and practical interests
will be treated by Andrew Carnegie,
Hon. Theodore Roosevelt, Dr. Lyman
Abbott, Madame Lillian Nordica,
Hon. Carl Schurz, Charles Dudley
Warner, Mrs Burton Harrison, and a
hundred other famous men and women.
The cost of the Companion is but
$1.75 a year. New subscribers will re
ceive the paper free from the time the
subscription is received until January
1, 1S9, ana tor a full year lo January,
1898. Address, The Youth's Compan
ion, 205 Columbus ave., Boston,: Mass.
Harvest Home Concert. ;
The usual Harvest Home concert will
be given by the Sunday school of the
Congregational church, next Sunday
evening, at 7 o'clock. Jiiverybooy in
vited. Programme is as loiiows:
I. Music by school. ' ,
' 2. Prayer. ' ' v - ;
: 3. Opening address, Harold Hersh
4. Scripture reading.
5. Opening address. Dot Watt. "
6. Music, "Praise Ye the Lord."
7. Recitation, "The Love that
Crowns Our Days," Carl Coon.'
8,. Recitation, "The Reason of It,"
9. Song by school. .
10. Recitation. "Our First Thanks
giving Day," Agnes Dukes. t
II. Music by school.
12. Recitation, "Few Sowing and
Reaping," Anua Woltard.
13. Music by the children.
14. Exercise, "The Young Thanks
giving Speaker," by 16 boys and girls.
15. Recitation, "TUanksgiviiig," by
16. Solo and chorus, "Pity the Poor."
17. Recitation, "The Twilight of
Thanksgiving," Fay LaFrance.
18. Music. "
19. Recitation, "The Pharisee's
Thanksgiving," Miss Kate Wolfard
20. Remarks and ottering.
2J, Closing sonjjf.
Baking Towder will cost you at
will be PURE. i
WILLIAMS & BROSIUS,
Hood River Pharmacists
Elder J. W. Jenkins1 will preach in
the Valley Congregational church Sun
day. A full attendance of the mem
bers is desired.
Rev. J. L. Hershner will preash as
usual at " the Congregational church
next Sunday morning. Subject, "For
gotten Favors." . - ; -
United Brethren Church Services.
Preaching each Sabbath morning and
evening. Sunday school at 10 a.m.;
Junior Endeavor, 3 p. in.; Senior En
deavor, 6:45 p. m.; preaching, 7:30;
prayer, meeting and choir practice
' Rev. J. T. Mefrill, Pastor.
Rev. H. Moys will fill appointments
for the conference year as follows: He
will preach at Pine Grove every first
and third Sunday at 11 a. m.; at Bel
mont at 7:30 p. m. Belmont, every
second and fourth Sunday, at 11 a. m.;
Crapper school house, 2:30 p. m.; Pine
Grove, 7:30 p. in. Fifth Sunday, at
Mt. Hood, at 11 a. ni.
- Methodist Episcopal Church, H. K.,
Hines, D. I)., Pastor Weekly services:
Sunday,' 10 a. m., Sunday school; 11
a. m., preaching; 2:30 p. m., Junior
League; 7 p. m., Epworth League; 7:45
p. m., preaching Thursday,'7:30 p.m.,
prayer meeting. Everybody welcomed
to these services.-
Sunday school at the M. E. church
every Sunday, at 10 a. in. A wel
come to all. Supt.
In Memoriain. ,
Benjamin A. Hill of Columbus,
Klickitat county, Washington, depart
ed this life Friday, Nov. 13, 1896, after
an illness of only a week, in the 79th
year of his age. He was born in Knox
ville, Tenn., April 22, 1817, and united
witli the Methodist Episcopal church
at the age of 23; was appointed class
leader soon after his conversion, and
was a local preacher in the church for
forty-five years. He was married to
Jane Brooks in 1S57. He leaves a wife
and four children; two sons, Thomas
Tof Moberly, Mo., and James H. who
is well known in this county, having
taught school here for a number ol
years; and two daughters, Mary M.,
wife of Rev. C. M. Bryan of Universi
ty Park, artd M. Alida Shoemaker of
Hood River. Thouih the call was
sudden, he was ready, and in peace
crossed the river and entered . the
heavenly rest. His death was a sur
prise to the entire community, as only
a few knew of his illness. Goldendale
Homos and Folks.
Dr. H. K Hines will give the third
lecture iu his course on "Social Topics"
in the M. E. church at Hood River
next Sunday evening at 7 30. It will
be illustrated by facts and incidents
from the real life of this coast coming
under his own experience and obser
vation in his extensive travels in the
mines, on the plains and in the cities
of Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
All are cordially invited. Young and
ild will be alike interested. .
s ,xpianauoii. -
1 Hood RiyER.Nov. 25, 1898.-Edttor Glacier:
win you give me space in your paper u mane
an explanation which Is due me as well as my
friends and the public. It has been currently
reported upon the streets and at public places
that I signed the petition of Capt. Dukes for
postmaster at Hood Klver. Now, the factsare
these: Capt. Dukes asked me to sign a peti
tion for Axing aroad, and understanding it to
be for that purpose, I signed it without read
ing it. Witnesses were present when the pe
tition was presented and signed by me. Im
agine my surprise when I was told I signed
Capt. Duke's petition for his appointment as
postmastenat Hood Kiver. I stoutly denied
it, but when I asked to see the petition, found
that I had signed it tor a road petition. I,
however, erased my name. I wish further to
state, and it has been well understood since
last June, that If Major McKinley was elected
president, I was a candidate for postmaster of
Hood River. I am still a candidate, but
thought I would wait until it was certain that
Mr. McKinley was elected before I circulated
my petition. O. L. Bi'RANAHAN.
J , -
Solid concentrated sprays, according
to the formula of the state board of
horticulture, in stock constantly at fol
lowing reduce'd prices: . -.
Less than 25 lbs. 25 9 s. 100 lbs.
, (Salt, sulphur
1 and lime Cc
J Sulphur, lime
1 and bluestone 7
j Soap, potash, so
( da and sulphur 8
J Rosin and
( 1 sal soda 8
J Whale oil sonp,
80 per cent 8
I Lime and
1 blue stone.... 8
Acme Compound 15
Blue stane 7
Resin . 7
Sal soda 5
Sulphur ground 4
WILLIAMS & BROSIUS.
Hood River Pharmacy.
WANTED SEVERAL FAITHFUL MEN
or women to travel for responsible estab
lished house in Oregon. Salary 7X0, payable
$15 weekly and expenses. Position perma
nent. Reference. Enclose self-addressed
stamped envelope. The National, Star Build
ing, Chicago. , sep4
Two or three small
tracts the very best
T. R. COON,
flood River, Oregon.
To Lease on Shares.
Five acres of No. 1 strawberry land to lease
on shares for a term of rive years. Land
plowed, harrowed, leveled ready for planting
In spring; with refusal 'of five acres more in
spri ng of 1897. Plentywate.rfr.ee. References
required. A pply at this ofllce, nil
6 ' 6
7 ' 6
7 - 6
12 .' 10
11 ; 5
8 2 ton
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
FLOUR, AND FEED.
Country Produce Bought and Sold.
THE BIGGEST BOOT IN THE WORLD
IKAUt MAKn CUf YRjCnTtT
, Notary Public,
MOUNT HOOD, - - OREGON.
DR. E. T. CARNS is now located 'in Hood
River. First-class work at reasonable rates.
All work guaranteed. Office in the Langijle
House. , ' jyltl
C. J. HAYES, SUIIYEYOH.
' All work given him will be done cor
rectly and promptly." ; He has a few
good claims upon which he can locate
parties; Doth tarming and timber lands.
Repaired and all kinds of
E. V. HUSBANDS.
Also, Boots and Shoes repaired.
Owine to the limited amount of water that
can be furnished for Irrigation, the Ho'id
ttiver spring water (jo. nas aaopieu me
Parties living south of Oak street will irrl.
gate from 5 to 9 o'clock, p. m., and those liv
ing north of same street, from 5 to 9 a. m.
In irrigating.the regulation half-inch nozzle
must be used, and the water applied in the
form of spray or sprinkle and Jn no other
All water for irrigating must be applied and
paid for before using. .
Any violation of these rules will subject the
parties so otl'ending to forfeiture of the privi
lege of irrigation.
HOOD RIVER SPRING WATER CO.
Lessons in Piano Music.
Miss Anna Smith has resumed the teaching
of Music. II er prices are 50 cents a lesson, j 10
Harbison Bros., Prop' rs,
Flour, Feed and all kinds of cereals ground.
Whole Wheat Graham
-' a specialty.
HOOD RIVER, - - - - - - - - OREGON.
Mt.Hood Saw Mills,
TOMLINSON BROS., Prop'rs.
MIND PINE LUMBER
Of the best quality always on hand at prices
to suit the times. Jy24
E. L. Rood, who has had 8 years' experience
in the business of-painting and paper hanging,
is now prepared to do this kind of work for
citizens of Hood River. He can furnish the
paper and put it on your walls at Portland
Notice to Creditors.
Notice is hereby given, that the undersign
ed has been appointed by the county court of
Wasco county, Oregon, administrator of the
estate of Annie V. Uich, deceased, and all per
sons having claims against the estate of said
deceased ore required to present the same to
me at Hood River, Oregon, within six months
from the date hereof. Dated November ,189ti.
Nov. 0, 1891). E. E. SAVAGE.
In the best and most artistic styles at the Old
Reliable Shoe shop one door west of postoUteo.
Ladies' line work a specialty. All work war
ranted. ' C. WELDS, Prop'r.
Har ness Repairing.
am how ready for repairing and oiling
harness. Wood, hay and farm products will
be taken In trade. Leave harness for repair
Ingat Blowers' store Highest price paid tor
I have for sale one of the best farms in Klick
itat Co., Wash; 1( 0 acres, 8 miles from Center
vtlle. d20J E. D. CALKINS.
heads and spears. Also, all
other fine Indian relics of
stone. Good prices paid for
line specimens. Write to"
me and tell me what you
have.sending rough outlines
ol best specimens, stone pipes wanted. Ad
dress jn. jr. Hamilton. two itivers, wis.- 21
GRANT EVANS. Prop'r,
Post Ofllce Building, Hood River, Or.
An Estey organ in first class condition at
half price." Also, a moquctte bed lounge. Ap
ply to . M. A. COOK,
sat Hood Klver, Or.
Is what this valley was made for, and the
growing of fruit trees and plants Is what I am
here for. The best varieties of Hood River
grown trees, and the largest stock, of small
fruits, etc., in the country, can be found at the
H. C, Bateham, Prop'r.
grin ii n ,wr h"i Ti. --tm r-
A Tfe 0.11
I To tle ; Sast,
Gives the choice of
TWO Til A NSCO N TIN EN TA L
. . ANT) ' AND -
ST. PAUL. Kansas City.
Low Rates to All East
TIMETABLE JFOK HOOD KIVEIt
West bound overland,- - fl:47 A. m.
Kast hound overland, - S)iJ7 p. m.
Local passe n ger.eas t bound, 10:55 a. M.
Locul passenger, west r" 2:24 V. M,
Leave Portland every five days for
E. MCNEILL, President. .
For full details call on O. R. A N. Agent.
Hood River, or address
W. II. IIURLBURT,
. Gen'l Pass: Agent,
G. T. PllATIIKK,
II. C, Co.
PRATHER & COE,
M Btt and lance,
93 Oak St, bet. 2d and 3d.
We have lots, blocks and aCTeace in the
town of Hood River; also, fruit, hay unci oerry
farms and Umber claims in the inostideslrtt
ble locations in the valley.. If you have any
thing ill the real estate line to sell or rent, or
if you want to buy, give us a call.
Deeds, bonds and mortgages promptly and
We will also attend to legal business In Jus
We are also agents for SOCTII WAXJCOMA
PRATHER &. COE.
: at druggists.
cure headache. .
assist digestion. .
cure bad breatn.
; gentlo cathartic
: one gives renet.
cure torpid liver.
for sour stomach.
: pleasant laxative,
cure liver troubles.
T. C. DALLAS,
Pruning Tools, Etc.
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
WM. TILLETT, Proprietor.
Grower and dealer in choice Nursery sUx-lc
He lias the only stock of t he
The best of red apples, and as long a keeper
the Yellow Newtown.
I have about 'ZO.OOJ apple trees of the best va
rieties growing m my nursery- All siundnni
varieties are grafted from the best stock in
Hood River. Jelii.
Assessment No. 3.
Notice is hereby given that the Board of Di
rectors of the Valley Improvement Co. have
levied assessment No. S, being 10 per rent i it
( llie capital sioca Kiiuscriiieu. ijiuawt;iiinn(
is now uue anu payaoa: ai. wi; mkm. uun;e.
Also, the few that nave not paid assessment
No. 2 are notified that the same must I mid.
at once. L. B. MORS1C, Treasurer.
November 19, 1811:5. .
Came to my place November liith, n
veaiiinsr mulv Jersev heitr. Owner
please come and pay tor her IVed and putoHi'a
tion of this notice and take her away.
n20 K. C UOttKUK
The undersigned Is prepared to clean and
repair Mewing Machines. Charges reascnable
and all work warranted. B. S. SHUTK,
nB) v liuod l:iw, Or.