The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, January 29, 1897, Image 3

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    3fooi.iver Slacier
Th mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o1
clock A M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts -ie same aays a', noon.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A. M. Tuesdays
ana saturaays: arrives at o r. m.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 1 P. M.;
arrives at 8 o'clock P. M.
From White Salmon, leaves for Fnlda, Gil
mer, Trout i,ane ana uienwooa Aionaays,
w eanesaays ana t riaavs.
Canby Post, No. IB, G. .V. E., meets at School
jiouse iail, nrsii isauiruay 01 eaen monin
at 2 o'clock n. ra. AUG. A. R. members In
vited to attend. The ladles of the Relief
Corps meet at same time In the adjoining
room. 8. F. BLVTHK. Commander.
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant.
Waticoma Lodge, No. 80. K. of P., meets In
their Castle Hall on every Tuesday night.
W. H. Bishop, C. C.
J. B. Hunt, K. of R. s S.
Riverside Lodge, No. 68, A , O. Tf. W., meets
first and third Saturdays of each month.
8. J. LaFRANCE, M. W.
J. K. Watt, Financier.
H. f Howe, Recoi der.
Idlewilde Lodge, No. 107, 1. O. O. F., meets
in Fraternal hall every Thursday night.
L. E. Morse, Sec'y.
Ripana Tabules cure nausea.
Mr..-W, J. Baker is sick and confined
o his house.
Cracked corn and street-car feed at
the Racket Store.
Lou Morse is authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
Two new members joined the Valley
Christian church lust Sunday.
M. F. Sloper is offering his house
hold furniture for sale. Head his ad.
The first flower of spring, a purple
iris, was brought ill Tuesday by Lubie
, Welds. , v
Girl wishes situation to do house
work; $8 per month. Inquire of C. H.
y Mrs. Rorannah MeKamey died at
Mt. Hood, Sunday, Jan. 24, 1897, of
la grippe.
Tillett has Lambert cherry trees at
25 cents each. Also, Biug cherry trees
at 10 cents- '
Mr. J. J. . Luekey and wife arrived
home from Portland on Wednesday
night's train. . -' '
Special school neetinsr at the Rarretl
school house Wednesday.: afternoon
voted a 6 mill tax. , ,
Mr. O. L. Fields of Mnsier wns in
Hood River Wednesday, visiting (J. S.
Wheeler and family. , ,'
f W. N. West 's new, house has been
completed and is now occupied by
Wm. Cole and faijiily. ,
Delinquent subscribers to ditch stock
will find interesting reading in the
Notice to Stockholders.
C. D. Hiniichs went to Vancouver
Wednesday, where he will 'set up the
machinery for a creamery, :
Horn, Jan. 24th, 3 p. m., to the Con
gregational folks, a Junior Endeavor
society; weight, 14 members.
Laxative Bromo Quinine, the best
known remedy for colds, In (rr'ppe and
headache, sold at the New Drug Store.
Tillett 1s selling the Hosk ins -cherry
trees at the most reasonable prices.
Call on him and procure some of these
celebrated cherry trees.
The Antelope Herald says: "We un
derstand that 00 tons of good hay were
old4inder auction on Cherry creek, the
other day at 50c, per ton."
The Wednesday dancing club met as
usual this week, with pood attendance
and fine music. The next dance will
be two weeks hence, Feb. l()th. ;
y; Mr. Schaetzley, who owns 8ft ncres of
Liiidjust west of W.'G. Clelland's place
on the East Side, has come here from
trench Frame and will occupy and
Improve his land. . .
., We will have to go back on the hog
' melt as u reliable weather indicator.
The frogs, too. fooled us. Now, if the
ground, hoe can't do any better we will
have to fall back on Observer Pague,
and take bis forcasts for only 24 hours
. ahead.
Write to Davenport Bros.' Lumber
Co. for delivered prices on all kinds of
lumber, 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 elsewhere. , ..-.'
1 Mrs. H. L. Crapper received a tele
gram, Wednesday, informing her of
the death of her father, I. A. King, at
Lake Park. Wash. Mrs. ('rapper left
yesterday for Lake Park to be present
'at the funeral. Mr. King was a resi
dent of Hood River about 14 years ago.
At the school meetmir held in town
Tuesday, a tax of 15 mills Was voted
for school purposes, 5 mills; interest on
l,,nHii A tnillc In r,or .wlol.torl y-tyaa
R 1-5 mills.' N. C. Evans was elected
director to fill" the unexpired term of1
: J J A. Soesbe. . The total taxable prop-
erty in the district is $140,000.
If folks in town only knew it they
' eouid add a great deal to the attractive
ness and beauty of their lawns with
hut little expense. H. C. Bateham has
this spring a full line of ornamental
'rees and shrubs and is planning soon
o stock up with a flue lot of roses,
vhtch will not fail to give satisfaction,
ricea on these things will agreeably
Surprise you.
- The progressive ladies of W'estfield,
Ind., Issued a "woman's edition" of the
Westfield News,'iearing date of April
,3, 1890. The paper is filled with matter
of interest to women, and we notice the
following from a correspondent, which
1 ae editors printed, realizing that it
treats upon a, matter of vital import
ance to their sex: ''The best remedy for
V croup, colds and bronchitis that 1 have
been able to find is Chamberlain's
Couirh Remedy. For family use it has
.no equal. . I gladly rec6mmetid it."
25 and 50c bottles for sale by Williams
: & Broslus, pharmacists, Hood River.
'Persons who are troubled with indi
." gestion will be interested in the expe
rience of Wm. H. Penn, chief clerk in
the railway mail service at Des Moines,
' Iowa, who writes: "It gives me pleas
ure to testify to the merits of Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. For two years I have suf
' fered from indigestion, and am subject
to frequent severe at tacks of pain in the
stomach and bowels. One or two doses
of this remedv never fails to give per
fect relief." Price 25 and 50c. Sold by
Williams & Brosius, pharmacists.
A second winter visited this Bcction
during the week. Sunday morning it
turned cold, and snow kept falling at
intervals all day. Monday the ther
mometer went down below the freez
ing point and there whs a light snow
fall during the day. Tuesday morning
the mercury went down to 15 degrees
aboi-e zero in town, and in some parts
of the valley went to-10, with about 3
Inches of snow on theground. Wednes
day morning it was about 2 degrees
warmer, and the weather bureau at
Portland predicted snow for Eastern
Oregon Wednesday night. Thursday
morning the snow commenced falling
before dayliirht and continued till
about 9 o'clock.- It commenced again
last evening, about . 5 o'clock, and this
morning about 12 inches of beautiful
snow covers the ground. Thestorm is re
ported to have been general all over the
United States "d the cold weather
quite severe In the northern part.
Hood River seems to have gotten only
the tail end of the great storiu, but we
had enough of it to suit most of us.
C. A. Kaeppler of Kaeppler & Co.,
commission merchants, Fargo, N. D.,
was in Hood River yesterday inquir
ing after our strawberries. He' attended
the Northwest Fruit Growers' Asso
ciation meeting at Yakima, where he
listened to a paper read by a fruitgrwer
named Offuer of Walla Walla. Mr.
Kaeppler says Mr. Oflner's fruit is of
ten received at Fariro, and at Minne
apolis the commission men have learn-J
eJ that anytuing packed by ftlr. Ott
ner Is correctly packed, and his boxes.
are never opened for repacking. He
nastne reputation or doing tne best
packing of any fruit grower known at
Minneapolis. -
The rough roads were bad on eggs
vesterdnv. Several of our farmera in
briugiugeggs into town in their sleighs,
lost a good many by breakage. A Neal
creek man lost two or three dozen out
of ten. A Phelps creek man saved a
big part of his broken eggs by swallow
ing two dozen right from the shell
when, lie discovered they were broken.
If any one thinks weareeggsaggerating
in this last statement let him ask Tom
'The severe cold weather during the
week interfered with the working of
t lie hydraulic machinery of the locks
at the Cuseades, consequently the Reg
ulator was unable to make regular
A woodchopping bee was held by the
members of (lie U. B. Church and
friends on last Wednesday. The wood
was cut on Mrs. Oiler's place, by the
'a ii roaa bridge.
Dallas was out early this morning
shoveling paths through the snow'.
Dallas is a public benefactor.
The meetings at" the TJ. B. church
still continue, and some eight, or ten
converts have been made.' .
The market for red apples is looking
up in Portland. The best will bring
$1.50 a box.
Ripans Tabules.
(.rent Reduction in Prices.
We are selling 20 lbs. American re
fined granulated sugar for $1. All
package coffees 20c per package, and all
other goods at equally low prices. We
nave now en rouie rrom me Uiast a tun
line of ready made clothing, boots and
shoes, hats and dry -goods, all bought
with o POT UASi at bottom prices,
which we will offer to our customers at
lesa-than Portland prices. We are also
sole agents for the Oliver Chilled plow
tor 'White Sainton ana Hood Kiver.
Call atid see us.
A. 8. Blowers & Co.
Directors' Meeting. '
At a meeting of the old board of di
rectors of the Hood River Fruit Grow
ers' Union, held January 23d. the fol
lowing motion was carried: That in
view of the 'act that tile proceedings of
the annual meeting of stockholders,
held January 9lh, were illegal and
void on account of the illegal voting of
shares,a committee of two be appointed
to act with the secretary to examine
the stock books and records of the
union, to ascertain their true condi
tion, showing who are legal voters of
this corporation, to get legal advice
thereon, and report to the stockholders
at a meeting called for February 1st, at
A. O. U. W. hall,, at 10 o'clock a. ra.
H. J. Hibbard and E. E. Savage were
appointed as such committee.
Notice is also given that applications
of fruit growers wishing to purchase
shares of stock belonging to the union
will be considered by the board of di
rectors on February 1st, before the
stockholders meriting. The secretary
is instructed to make a full report and
financial statement up to February 1st.
Also, T. R. Coon and C. R. Bone are
requested to state the manner in which
they conducted the business of the
union on the market. ,
Circuit Court Jurors.
Following is the list of jurors sum
moned for the February term of circuit
court for Wasco county: WmMcCorkle,
A Canfleld, Q A Bunyon, J H Shearer,
W A Foley, H P Briltain.C W Haight,
S F Bennett, Robt Mays jr, Geo Noble,
8 R Husbands, B L Forman, Henry
Prigge, Wm T McClure, Wm Doak,
Jessie Mcintosh, H D Clough, G W
Patterson, Edward Bohna, E C Fitz
patrick, H H Bailey, J J Luckey, D A
Turner, A C Fleck, I J Butler, J W
Morton, Michael Doyle, Wm Floyd
I J Norman, Robt Cooper, J S Hunter.
Frankton Notes.
The voters of this district met at the
school house, Monday, and voted a
3 mill tax for school purposes for the
year 1897. Last year a 4mill tax- was
voted, but 1J mills went to furnish the
upper room with new desks. The as
sessable property in the district
amounts to $60,900. Last year it was
$63,000. No one could give the reason
for the big falling oft' in one year. The
3 mills, it is expected, will run five
month's school in each department.
Last year the primary department had
six mouths and the upper room five.
After the business for which the meet
ing was called was transacted, it was
decided by those present to sell the old
organ belonging to the district from
time immemorial. Mr. E. Locke was
elected auctioneer, and after lively bid
ding, the organ was knocked down to
Warren Miller for $2.60, to be paid in
cordwood.' The subject of buying 1 1-8
acres of land adjoining the school
grounds from Warren Miller- was dis
cussed. Mr Miller has consented 'to
take $65 for the land., and at the annu
al meeting in March arrangements will
likely be made to purchase the same.
The Frankton literary held a good
WaslEi Co-Opgb life
; ., r ; , '
Herewith I submit my report as Manager
Association of Portland, Oregon, for the year 1893. Since our Incorporation we have had but
36 assessments 22 by death and 14 by maturity. In organlziug our Association we did not
expect to enrich our members, but we did promise that we could pay to every one that would
take out a policy, and fulfill their contract with the Association, to return all their money,
together with interest from 100 to 300 per cent, upon their investment. The Association has
thus far kept Its part of all contracts to the letter, and has done much better than was ex
pected, owing to the hard times, as many of our members have been unable to retain their
standing, by prompt payment of assessments, which is the life of all Associations.
Of the 14 matured policies held by our members and paid, I will give but one as an illus
tration of results, all the others having received a much larger percentage: Mr. William Con
nell of Portland, Oregon, paid the largest assessment of any member of the Association, and
greater than any member will have to pay again, on account of the reduced age of new mem
bers. Mr. uonnen paia an assessment oi tn on every mousana uonars carnea, wnicn ne
promptly paid. He received all his money back, with 200 per cenMnereaseon his Investment.
The above is the smallest per cent, of the 14 matured policies that have been paid the
death policies all being much larger. Mr. E. Kittsmiller of Lewiston, Idaho, was a member
for eight years and died in ISM, being Assessment No. 33. His nominee received over $10 for
every dollar of cost to him. While another member, Mr. William Hoicomb of Salem, Oregon,
who died In 1890, received through his nominee over 100 for each dollar of cost to him. On the
36 assessments we have paid an average of over 600 per cent. being better than we expected.
One tiling I should like to have thoroughly understood, and that is that the policy holders
are the Association, and not the directors, as many seem to think. W are the servants to do
the work, without one penny or favor for our time and labor as directors. We all have to pay
our annuals and assessments or be suspended. We have no favorites or dead beats In this
Since our incorporation we have issued 1,475
In ISBIt, with over one and a half million dollars o.lnsurance, and increasing one to three
members per day. All should be as willing to pay as they are to receive. It is necessary for
each member to be prompt in duty the great requisite of success in all fraternal and assess
ment associations throughout tne world.
Wishing you a Happy New Year, I remain, very truly yonrs,
. . .,- CLARK HAY, General Manager. .
The Washington Co-Operatlve Life Insurance Association was born in the Sons of Tem
perance hall. In Portland. Oregon, with the view to making the lodge a self-sustaining institu
tion. A committee was appointed to formulate a plan to guide the Society. It took the
American table of mortality of life expectancy for a foundation to build upon, and to All that
vacuum that exists in all fraternal and assessment associations in the world. Our policies
are made payable at death or at the end of life expectancy, so that a person receives the ben
efit of his policy in his lifetime when he needs It most. It is this feature that .makes the
Washington Co-Operatlve Life Insurance Association the most equitable of any. The plan
has been examined by one of the best actuaries in the United States in life insurance, and he
has pronounced it correct, if not superior to all other plans. '.".
Now, my friend, you are the one most interested, but I do not advise any one to take a
larger policy than he can carry. Any young person can carry a policy of 82,000, keep it up,
and you will bless the day you Joined the Washington. Our assessments compare favorably
with all other Associations on the fraternal plan. The Washington is the oniy endowment
company in tne worm wnere tne policy noiaer
interest double the cost.
meeting last Saturday night. Tbe
Frankton legislature was called to or
der by Luther Miller, who was selected
by the assembly as temporary speaker.
Permanent organization was effected
and Mr. M. P. Iscnberg was unani
mously chosen speaker of the house.
Miss Laura Wilson was elected chief
clerk, Miss Bess Isenherg, readingclerk,
and Jos. Frazier, page. A number of
bills were introduced by the several
members. ' Some' passed and, others
were defeated. A memorial to congress
for the recognition of the Cubans failed
to pass. . House bill No. 1, au act for
the annexation of Frankton to Bel
mont, introduced by a Belmont repre
sentative, secured three readings. It
occasioned a lively but short debate,
and being brought to a final vote was
overwhelmingly squelched. Bill No.
3, prohibiting Japanese labor in the
valley, was passed, but no. provision
was marie for its enforcement. At the
next session, tomorrow night, balloting
will lie begun for United States sena
tor. Tbe society, as usual, will have a
good literary programme.
Pine Grove School.
The" following programme will be
given ut the Pine Grove school house,
Friday, January 29, at 2 p. m.:
1. Song, "America."
2. "Incident from the Life of Colum
bus," Annie Mohr, Perry Wells and
John Mohr. ' - ;
3. Recitation, "Landing of Colum
bus," Alrine Winchell.
4. Reading, "The American Indian,"
Ben Lage. ' :
5. Essay, "Life, of Washington,"
Perry Wells.
6. Song, "Mount Vernon Bells."
7. "The Story of Our Country," by
eight boys.
8. Reading, Patrick Henry's speech,
John II. Mohr.
9. Recitation, "Ode for Independ
ence," Mabry Jackson.
10. Recitation, "Independence Bell,"
Edward Luge.
11. "The History of the Flag," Roy
12. Recitatiou,"The American Flag,"
Bert Boardman. .
13. Song, "Flag of the Brave."
14. Recitation, "The Faded Coat of
Blue," Peter H. Mohr. (
15. Recitation, "The New Year's Vi
sion," Gladys Sears.
16. Concert recitation, "Barbara
17. Recitation, "The Pride of Bat
tery B," Daniel Prather.
18. Recitation, "Our Country," Pe
ter J. Mohr. '
19. Recitation, merica," Blanche
Harbison. -;
20. Song, "What Land is This?"
21. Flag Raising Flag salute and
concert recitation.
22. Reading, "The National Flag,"
Edward Lags.
23. Exercise, by 12 girls.
24. Song, "Our Flag."
25. Closing salute. . '
Church Notices.
Methodist Episcopal Church, H. K.,
Hines, D. D., Pastor Weekly services:
Sunday, 10 a. m., Sunday school; 11
a. in., 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. nr. . A wel
come to all. Supt.
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. in.; at Bel
mont at 7:30 p. m. Belmont, every'
second and fourth Sunday, at 11 a. m.;
Crapper scliool house, 2:30 p. m.; Pine
Grove, 7:30 p. m. Fifth Sunday, at
Mf. Hood, at 11 a. ni.
Congregational Church Rev. J. L.
Hershner, pastor. Worship, with
preaching, will be condtfeted every
Sunday, at 11 a. in. and 7.30 p. in., un
less otherwise announced. Prayer
meeting and Sunday school conference
on Wednesday evening. Christian
Endeavor society on Sunday evening.
All who attend these services will be
made welcome. ;
United Brethren Church Services.
Preaching each Sabbath morning and
evening. Sunday school at 10a. in,;
Junior Endeavor, 3 p. in.; Senior En
deavor, .6:45 p. in.; preaching, 7:30;
prayer meeting and choir practice
Wednesday evening.
Rev. J. T. Mefrill, Pastor.
To the Stockholders of the Valley Improve
ment Co: You arc hereby notified tr at Dav
enport Bros. have'lnbout completed the sec
ond half mile of flume and ditch, and the
board of directors will have to settle with
Davenport Bros. As there are several that
have not paid their assessmen s, I will state
that I will be ready to receive all assessments
not paid and receipt for the same until h'eb.
10, 1897. All assessments which are not paid
on or before February 10th, I have been in
structed by the board to place in the-hands of
an attorney for collection. L. HENRY,
Treasurer of Valley Improvement Co.
Ins. Association of Portlai, Or.
. ,,'..'.:'
Portland, Oregon, January 1, 1897.
of the Washington Co-Operative Life Insurance
( ' '
policies over 600 of which have been Issued
win receive nis money back at maturity with
Women Will Get Ideas Here.
,f Every woman has natural curiosity
to see how other women furnish their
homes., To satisfy this the Ladies'
Home Journal will publish during the
year interior photographic views of a
hundred of the most artistic, cheerful
and comfortable homes in America.
These will show in detail the construc
tion, fitting and furnishing of parlors,
drawing rooms, halls, receptiffli, music,
silting, dining, bed and bath rooms,
kitchens, porches, piazzas, etc. This
unique series, will lie full of excellent
ideas for every housekeeper or home
maker. It will present views of the
interiors of houses of moderate cost,
which are fitted and furnished with
conspicuous good taste, and at com
paratively small expense.
Subscribing for Metropolitan Papers.
The coining year will be crowded
with big news events and happenings,
the details of which every one inter
ested in national and foreign affairs
will want to read. The best Western
nwspHper published is the Semi
Weekly Republic of St. Louis. It is
only $1 a year, and for that amount it
will send two paptrs a week to any ad
dress for one year. The Republicdaily
is $6 a year, $3 for 6 mouths or $1.50 for
three months.
A Cure lor Lame Back. :
i"My daughter, when recovering from
an attack of fever, was a great sufferer
from pain in the back and hips," writes
Louden Grover, of Sardis, Ky.' "After
using quite a number of remedies with
out any benefit, she tried one bottle of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, and it has
given entire relief." Chamberlain's
Pain Balm is also a certain c ure for
rheumatism. Sold by Williams & Bro
sius, pharmacists, Hood River. .
Wade's Worm Powders
A pleasant, safe and efficient worm de
stroyer. Price 26 cents,, at the Hood River
Pharmacy. -,
Monroe's Cough Balsom
A prompt and efficacious remedy for colds,
coughs, influenza, croup, bronchitis, sore
throat, hoarseness and -all affections of the
throat, lungs and bronchial tubes. - Price 25c,
60c and 81, at the Hood River Pharmacy.
Child's Castor Laxative
A vegetable remedy for regulating the stom
ach and bowels of babies and children, con
taining no opium, morphine or other barcot
Ics.. It is harmless, pleasant to take and a
most valuable remedy. Price 2o cents, at the
Hood River Pharmacy.-
Ray's Little Cathartic
For constipation, headache, biliousness, in
digestion, sallow complexion and diseases
arising from disordered liver, stomach and
kidneys. Price 25 cents, at the Hood River
Pharmacy. '
or women to travel for responsible estab
lished house in Oregon. Salary 7S0, payable
$15 weekly and expenses. Position perma
nent. Reference. Enclose self-addressed
stamped envelope. The National, Star Build
ing, Chicago. -. sep4
Stockholders' Meeting.
Notice is hereby given that there will be a
meeting of the stockholders of the Hood
River Fruit Gro fi-ers Union at the A. O. U. W.
hall In Hood River, on ' ,
Monday, February 1, 1897,
At the hour of 10 o'clock a. m.. for the purpose
of electing a board of directors, to receive a
full report of the outgoing officers, to amend
the by-laws, and to transact any business
which mayproperly come before the meeting
the proceedings of the last so-called aunual
meeting having been illegal.
- ' T. R. COON, President.
Household Furnitur e'.
FOR SALE CHEAP, almost as good as new,
on the place formerly owned by N. IX Evans.
Also half breed Holstine cow, extra good
milker, 7 years old, will be fresh In about
six weeks. Apply on the place to
Fruit Growers' Meeting
All fruit growers in Hood River valley and
vicinity, including White Salmon and Mosier,
whether members or patrons of the Hood
River Fruit Growers' Union or not, are In
vited to attend a meeting at the A. O. U. W.
hall, Saturday, January 30, 1897, at 1 o'clock.
The objects of the meeting will be to receive
various statements of facts relating to past
operations of the Union and its officers and to
discuss live topics of present interest to all.
A. P. BATEHAM, President.
H. F. Davibsos, Secretary.
Stockholders' Meeting.
Notice ,1s hereby given that the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the East Side
Irrigating Co. will be held at the Odell school
house, on '
Saturday, February 20, 1897,
At 1 o'clock P. M., for the purpose of electing
three directors and transacting such other
business as may come before the meeting.
V. WINCH KLL, President.
8aB6. Campbki.l, Secretary.
Lessons in Piano Music.
Miss Anna Smith has resumed the teaching
of Mu ;!.'. Her prices arc 50 ctnts a lesson. J 10
' ... and
Is now open for business,
Perfumery and
Always on hand. -
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded and Prices Peasonable.
At the old stand of the Glacier office, Hood River, Oregon. . .
H. A. YORK, Proprietor.
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
Country Produce Bought and Sold.
AfiFNirv mo
-it HlUUtbl HUUI In Irtt WUKUI
, Notary Public.
DR. E. T. CARNS is now located tin Hood
River. Kirst-class work at reasonable rates.
All work guaranteed. Office in the Lang I He
House. jy!9
All work given him. will be done cor
rectly and. promptly. He has a few
good claims upon which he can locate
parties; ootu farming ana timber lands.
February. 1894. .
Repaired and all kinds of
Sold by
Also, Boots and Shoes repaired. .
Offers a large stock of Fruit Trees and all oth
er kinds of nursery stock. All trees are well
grown, carefully dug, free from pests and true
to label. Whether you want one tree or 1,000,
it win pay you to examine tnis stock, ite
member, trees grown here give the best satis
faction. No trouble to show (roods. Orders
filled on short notice. H. C. BATEHAM,
Hood River, Oregon.
Three miles south, on Mt. Hood Road. V
Harbison Bros., Prop'rs, .
Manufacturers of '
Dressed and
Flour, Feed and all kinds ofceieals ground.
Whole Wheat Graham
- a specialty:"
HOOD RIVER, - - -'- - - - OREGON.
Mt. Hood Saw Mills,
Of the. best quality always on hand at prices
to suit the times. Jy21
Paper Hanging.
E. L. Rood, who has had 8 years' experience
in the buslness-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
In the best and most artistic styles at the Old
Keiiable Shoe jhop one door west of postotlice.
Ladles' line work a specialty. All work war
ranted. C. WELDS, Prop'r.
Kitchen Furniture,
Pruning Tools, Etc.
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
For Sale.
Two or three small tracts the very best
fruit location. , T. R. COON,
n27 Hood River, Oregon.
Harness Repairing.
( am now ready for repairing and oiling
harness. Wood, hay and farm products will
be taken in trade. Leave harness for repalr
Ingat Blowers' store Highest price paid for
Hides. ' '- '
I have for saleoneof thebest farms In Klick
itat Co., Wash; 1''0 acres, miles from Oenter
vtlle. .d20 E. D. CALKINS. .
carrying a full lino of
and Patent Medicines,
Toilet Articles,
To tle EsLSt,
i Gives the choice of
Minneapolis OMAHA
- ". ' AND '"','"'''"'' ' AND '
ST. PAUL. Kansas City
Low Rates to All East
ern Cities.
West bound overland, - 5:47 a. M.
East bound overland, - 0:17 P. M.
Local pHSsenger.east bound, 10:55 A. M.
Local passenger, west . " 2:24 P. it.
Leave Portland every five days for
E. MCNEILL, President.
For full details call on O. EL A N. Agent
Hood River, or address .
, " W.H. HURLBrRT."
Gcn'l Pass. Agent,
I . Portland, Or. "
WM. T1LLETT, Proprietor.
I planted 860 trees bought of Wm. Tillett
last spring, and they are all doing finely, and
I never lost a tree. WM. BOORMAN.
I planted over 700 young apple trees Inst
spring, bought of Wm. Tillet t. They ail lived;
and some have made 4 feet growth. Best
trees to grow I ever bought. Drop nr.mnd
and see them. J. J. GIbBoNS.
We planted over 1100 trees bought of Wm.
Tillett last spring. Thev have all made
good growth, and we have not lost a tiwe. -SHOEMAKER
Drop in and see the trees I bought front
Tillett 18 months ago, and you will seethe
best 10 acres of young orchard in Mount Hood
district or Hood River, either.
D. R. COOPER & SON, Mt. Hood.
Water for 1897.
All applications to the Water Supply Com
pany 01 Hood River Valley must be hied vitl
the secretary on or before February 1, 18W7. Itj
order of the Bourd.
J. F. ARMOR, Secl4!ry..
To Contractors.
The County Court requests contractors t
submit plans and estimates for a bridge across
itood river at the town of Hood River. Phil.
will be considered at the adjourned meul iiiir
to be held February 8th. at 1 o'clock p. in.
The court reserves the right to reject any ami
all plans. If a plan Is selected, bids will l
asked for the building of the bridge. By or
der of the court. A. M. K ELK AY, .
JiotS ' Clerk.
G. T. Pbathrk,
Notary Public
H. C. Ook.
93 Oak St., bet. 2d and 3d.
We have lots, blocks and acreage In the
town of Hood River: aim, fruit, hay and oen-y
farms and timber claims in the most destiH
ble locations in the valley. If you have any
thing in the real estate line to sell or rent, or
if you want to buy, give us a call.
Deeds, bonds and mortgages promptly and
correctly executed.
We will also attend to legal business in jus
tices' courts.
We are also agents for SOUTH WA UCOM A.
property. .
ap27 -
Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting inci
dent to these diseases is instantly allied
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad canes
have been permanently enred by it. It
is equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy for sore nipples r
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bite'
and chronic sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady's Condition Powder, ara
just what a horse needa when in bud
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in use to put a
horse in prime condition. Prico iS
cents per package. .
For sale by Wi'Viams & ISrowun.