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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1897)
Cood Iftver Slacier.
- Published every Friday by
S. F. BLYTHE.
Terms of Subscription J1.60 a year when
paid in advance; sz 11 not paia in aavance.
FRIDAY, APRIL 16, JS97.
Scenery Along: the Columbia.
Few persons who have always lived
in Oregon realize that our state contains
some of the grandest scenery in the
world. Mr.-H. H Shank of Hagers-
town,-Maiyland, contributes an article
n the wonders of the Columbia river,
with illustrations, from which we ex
, tract t lie following in regard to scenes
In our own neighborhood:
"The traveled American whose jour-
neyings have not been confined to the
Old World, but include (as they seldom
do) a tour among the natural wonders
of his native land, is impressed with
the inconsistency of .those people who
roam, year by year, among the moun
tains, lakes and rivers of Europe, and
neglect the natural beauties of their
native land. Majestic and Imp e sive
as the Alps may be, they do not lift
their heads any more grandly than the
summits of the Rockies, the Cascades
or the Sierras; and nowhere are they
clad with such a wealth of noble
verdure as is spread about the base' of
our Western mountains. The Rhine
may seem to sweep In stately fashion
beneath beetling cliffs and hills that
soar loftily above its waters, but in the
presence of the awe-inspiring heights
and depths and changing shadows of
the 'Gorge of the Columbia River,
the Rhine becomes an insignificant
memory, and the mind's sence of di
menston Is baffled in the effort to take
in this infinitely greater, nobler and
more majestically beautiful Rhine of
our native land.
All too little known by the tourist is
the land 'where rolls the Oregon;' and
those Eastern travelers who chance to
spend a few weeks under its cloudless
summer skies, where the atmosphere is
b clear that mountain peaks which
are over one hundred and fifty miles
distant from the spectator stand out
with clear cut profile, and on every
si de t he ey e roa ms easi ly o ver u n won ted
breadth and distance of landscape-
such travelers experience a sense of nov
elty and change which the mere sum
mer trip to Europe can never awaken.
""The Gorge of the Columbia' is the
name given to a great natural rent in
the wall of the Cascade Mountains,
through which the Columbia river
finds its way to the Pacific Ocean. In
places the towering walls of rock rise
for thousands of feet all but perpendic
ularly from the edge of , the waters.
Elsewhere the slope is more gradual
and the inclination will be maintained
with remarkable regularity from the
shoiesof the river to an altitude of
many thousands of feet. Elsewhere
again the sides of the gorge are rent in
to fantastic and colossal shapes. They
are situated on the Oregon or southern
side of the river, mid stand out apart
from the parent cliffs in solitary grand
uer, guarding, like a pair of giant sen
tinels, the line of the trans-continental
railroad that threads its way between
them. On the very crest of the larger
rock stands a solitary pine, secure from
the, woodman's ax In some respects
the journey by this railroad is one of
the most picturesque in the world. It
follows the tortuous course of the river
through the gorge,-finding a precarious
footing between beetling cliff and foam
ing torrent, with the occasional varia
tion of a long viaduct or 'trestle' of tim
ber to carry it across the bed of a moun
tain waterfall. Of the latter there are
several, the most notable being Lat
ourelle Falls, a few miles down the
river, where a stream leaps over 400
feet from the overhanging precipice,
and Multnomah Falls with Its un
broken fall of 850 feet."
Mr, L. Oldenberg of La Grande has
an apple orchard of 6,000 trees. Re
cently he shipped a carload of apples to
Portland, arriving there as sound and
bright as the day they were gathered.
He has shipped ten carloads of last
year's crop and has more to follow. He
has an apple cellar which holds 9,000
boxes. His first-class apples sold in
Portland for about $2 a box.
. From White, Salmon.
Peaches, cherries and strawberries in
fall bloom. . - .
Miss Hattle Moore, sister of C, D.
Moore, arrived here Monday and will
remain during part of the summer with
Mr. J. R. Rankin, county commis
sioner, returned from Goldendale Sat
urday, where he attended a week's ses
sion of the board. ,
Mr. C. Slaniuls of The Dalles is man
airing the pile driver, now driving piles
for the steamship dock. Cush Luckey
is running the engine.
J. E. Jacobson and Herman Hanson
have started for Alaska, where they
will fish for salmon during the season.
They expect to return after the fishing
seaHon is closed.
Frame & Fields, who rented the
Cameron saw mill, purposing to drive
railroad ties down the White Salmon
river, found, after they had put a large
number of ties in the water, that the
river whs blocked by an immense dyift
about three miles above the mouth.
The firm offered J200 to have the drift
removed, but could find no one to un
dertake the joh, and they have since
commenced to build u flume around
the obstructions and will float their
ties through it and drop them into the
river aeain below. The drift must
have formed during the big freshet of
last November. -
Yiento Items. ,
Mr. Nelson Sears is : visiting his
Mr. S. W. Curran made a trip to The
Dalles this week. .-,.
Mr. Herbert Ellsworth and children
leuve today on a visit to her fattier,
near Troutdale. . ,
There was a pleasant dancing party
at the residence of J. M. Chitty last
The Oregon Lumber Co. is erecting a
store building In Viento Ihe stock
of goods at Drauo will be brought here.
Mr. Lincoln Lewis was bruised up
by a car last week, and went to Hood
River to have his wounds dressed. He
is now able to work again.
Mr. Wra, TiUe8on and family visited
his brother, Frank Tilleson, a few days
last week. ieahas been section lore
man at Rooster Rock for several years.
He is on his way to Laramie City,
Wyoming, his future home. ,
Arbor Day Exercises at Our School.
Hood River, April 14, 1897. Editor Gla-
cikk: Arbor day with our public school was
an inspiration, pointing forward to a more
careful study of the proper cultivation and
preservation of our timber interests. Every
patron in the district should have been pres
ent to have heard the exercises under the effi
cient management of Prof. Miller, assisted by
Miss Graham and Miss Stevens. It is evident
the standard of the school Is being raised, and
with the co-operation of the directors and pa
trons, we have today (notwithstanding the
sleep of months last year) a school of which
we may well be proud, and such a school is
sure to be as potent a drawing card as imper
ishable strawberries or big red apples. But
even if this condition should not influence a
single family to move Into our midst, we can
not afford to have any other condition, for
our boys and our girls are Just as good as any
body's boys and girls, and they are saying to
us, Give us the best, and the best Is better
than we were able to secure twenty or thirty
years ago, The exercises were appropriate,
and, with a few exceptions, were well ren
dered. Some of the older pupils that showed
marked ability were hampered somewhat by
linfamillarity of the topic. The little child
ren, as is generally the case, did excellently
well. Here, In the heart of the Cascades, on
the Columbia river, we are apt to attach too
little importance to the culture and preserva
tion ' of timber. Sometimes there are too
many acres of ''slashings," too many careless
timber fires. I have seen the cruel flames
leap a hundred feet above the tops of the tall
trees in fiendish glee and rush on with the
voice of thunder over the mountain, leaving
behind charred trunks and utter desolation,
and these fires were the result of malicious
carelessness. Thf article on ' Our Forests,"
by E. N. Blythe, deserves special mention.
A number have requested that it be pub
lished, which I hope will be done, because it
Is worthy and should be , read by those who
were not present. B.
W. C. T. U. County Convention.
The county convention of the Women's
Christian Temperance Union will be held in
the M. E. church in Hood River, May 5 and 6,
1897, Following Is the programme:
Wednesday, May 6th 10:30 Devotional
meeting; roll call of county officers; roll call
of superintendents: appointment of commit
tee on resolutions; appointment of pi ess re
porters. 11:80 Hour of prayer; commencements and
Afternoon 2 o'clock Devotional meeting;
reading minutes of morning session; report of
county presldent,?Mrs. Louisa Bishop; report
of county secretary, Mrs. Ersula Dukes; report
ot county treasurer, Mrs. Leslie Butler; music;
reports of county superintendents; "Evange
listic, Prison and Jail," Mrs. J. H. Cross;
"Mothers' Meetings," Mrs. Rebekah Wilson;
"Flower Mission," Mrs. G. P. Crowell; "Peace
and Mercy," Mrs. L. O. Stuart; music.
W C. T. U. medal contest; "Narcotics," Mrs.
Ersula Dukes; "Parlor Meetings," Mrs. Emma
Trask; scientific temperance Instruction, Miss
Cheese; report of entertainment Committee;
music; announcements an adjournment.
Evening Session 7:45 Music; Scripture les.
son; prayer; W. C. T. U. state song; address of
welcome, Mrs. E. L. Smith; response, Mrs,
Smith French; music; lectun , State President
Mrs. N. W. Kinney; collection; music; an
nouncements and adjournment.
Thursday, May 6th 9:30 Devotional meet
ing; reading minutes of previous meeting;
election of county officers; election of dele
gates; question box; appointment of county
superintendent; reports of committees; unfin
ished business- new business; adjournment. .
We extend a cordial Invitation to all to be'
present during the convention. ' ' V
, Mrs. Louisa Bishop, President.
Mrs. Ersula Dukks, Cor. Sec'y. '
Mrs. Ida JtisnqB, Kec. Sec'y.
Mrs. Leslie Butler, Treasurer.
The council met last Tuesday eve
ning; Mayor Blowers In the chair.
Present, Aldermen Bell, Dukes, Jack
son', West and Watson. Minutes of
last meeting read and approved.
The commettee on fire protection re
ported that they had talked over the
matter and concluded that the town
should purchase waler pails, and that
the citizens be requested to furnish lad
ders. - 1 - .
It was moved and seconed that the
citizens of the town be requested to fur-
nisn ladders ana Keep mem nt their
places of business or residences, con
venient for use in case of fire.
A motion to have the request printed
in the Glacier was carried. -Moved,
that the town purchase three
dozen galvanized pails, ana that a
committee be appointed to purchase
same. Carried, and Bell, Jacksou and
Dukes appointed committee.
ordinance jno. ih was read second
time and adopted. ,
On motion, a committee was ordered
to purchase a watchman's clock, the
same not to cost more than $10. Belt,
Watson and West were appointed such
Danger in the Arsenic Spray.
A letter from Prof." U. P. Hedrick to
Dr. P. G. Barrett gives this advice:
You may try Dr. Kedzie's arsenic
spray if you like, though you will need
to te?t each solution you use by spray
ing an individual tree, thut you may
know thut all is well. Before coming
to Oregon, I was an assistant in the
Mich. gun Agricultural College, and
under Dr. Kedzie's directions used this
spray. I myselt should always use it,
because X know its peculiarities, but I
do not recommend it for every one, be
cause, if carelessly made, great damage
to trees will result. You may have
most excellent results, and I recom
mend that you try it; though, as I say,
A Great National Holiday.
Oregon City Enterprise.
Arbor day had its origin in Nebraska
and has come to be one of the great
national days of this country, being
observed in nearly every state in the
Union. The need of a day to lie set
apart that the subject of forestry may
be taught in our schools is emphasized
by the recent floods of the Mississippi
valley, where the great forests have
been destroyed, leaving nothing to ob
struct the flow of the water toward the
low lands arid valleys. There is little
doubt the floods in the Willamette val
l"y will become more frequent and dis
astrous as the forests are obliterated.
Few people have any adequate con
ception of the annual drain upon our
forests. Aside Ironi the amount of
timber used for fuel and building pur
poses, 200,t)00 acres are cut off every
year to furnish ties for the railroads of
the United States, a half million acres
of timber being necessary to supply the
entire demands of these roads for one
year. A; the rate we are now going
our practically limitless forests will
soon tie a thing of the past. America
has gone by the contrary rule of Eu
rope. There two trees are planted for
every one cut down, while in this
country for each tree that is cut down
and used two are wantonly destroyed.
This course persisted in can have but
one result, the utter annihilation of the
finest tini Iter regions of the world, with
the consequent results that have lie
fallen Spain, Palestine and other coun
tries that have been denuded of their
The Log of the Mayflower.
The log of the good ship Mayflower
Is to be presented to the United States.
For something like three hundred years
It has been lying in a vault in the con
sistory court of the diocese of London.
While rejoicing that this famous log
book is to be in our procession, let us
not overlook the fact, that it will smash
a whole lot of family records. To be
able to trace one's ancestry back to a
Mayflower passenger gives one a right
to elevate his chin and wear a look of
supreme indifference. A great many
people have claimed the ability to trace
their ancestry back two generations at
a time without jumping a member
now and then who decorated a tree or
adorned a cell. When that famous old
big book gets over here a whole lot of
family trees are going to lose their bark
and their limbs will full off and decay.
The ladies and gentlemen who came
over in Ihe Mayflower were made of
uncommon good stuff, but they had
their faults. They were so earnest in
their search for religious liberty that
they denied it to others after they had
found it for themselves. It has tieen
aptly stated that when they first
landed they fell upon their knees,
and after arising proceeded to fall
upon the aborigines. They endured
much, 'tis true, but so have we who
came after them. We have had to en
dure the pretentions of those who seem
to think that the possession of a May
flower ancestor entitled them to the
homage due a king or a plumber. The
passengers on the Mayflower never had
to endure the sight of a dude or pay
tribute to a protected tariff baron. In
some respects they had an easy time.
They could worship God as they
thought best, and could make others
worship him the same way, regardless
of conscience. . The log book of the
Mayflower will be a valuable addition
to the relics of colonial days. But it
will shatter a great many traditions.
It will reduce the number of claimants
to Mayflower ancestry.
It is, or should be, the highest aim of
every merchant to please his customers;
and that the wide-awake drug firm of
Meyers & Fshleman, Sterling, III., is
doing so, is proven by the following,
from Mr. Esbleman: !'In my sixteen
years' experience in the drug business!
I have never seen' or sold or tried a
medicine that gave as good satisfaction
as Cluimlierlain's Colic, Cholera and i
Diarrhoea Remedy." Sold by Williams
- , Tuckek, Oregon, April 12, 1897.
To Our Intends and Patrom:
We thank you for your past patronage and
will now announce that we are better pre
pared to serve you than ever before. New
Sample Book for Spring and Summer of 1897,
Just received. See our samples and prices
before you buy a suit of clothes. We defy
competition and will compare goods and
prices with any would-be competitor at their
pleasure. We sell them cheaper than tbey
can buy them on the old system. ,!
Yours for bargains, .
B. R TUCKER,
For everybody: Schil
because they are good and
For sale by WOLFARD & BONE.
WANTED SEVERAL FAITHFUL MEN
or women to travel for responsible estab
lished house in Oregon. Salary K780, payable $15
weekly and expenses. Position permanent.
Reference. Enclose self-addressed stamped en
velope. The National. Star Buildlng.Chicago.
Lessons in Piano Music.
Miss Anna Smith has resumed the teaching
of Music. Her prices are 60 cents a lesson, jlO
GRANT EVANS. Prop'r,
Post Office Building, Hood River, Or.
Fruit Ranch for Sale.
Sixty acres of land on the East Fork of
Hood river; 8 acres cleared: 600 fruit trees in
full bearing, 11 years old; plenty of water for
irrigation; good house and barn. This place
is in the apple belt; no -pests on fruit trees
Apply to ,-. I). R. COOPER,
Mt, Hood P, 0.i Hood River Valley.
Grant's Achievement as a Peacemaker.
Tbe honors and attentions showered
upon General Grant during his- tour of
the world, are, perhaps, unequaled in
the history of kingly hospitality. He
was received everywhere as the greatest
soldier of his time and as the foremost
living American. Hon. John Russell
Young, who accompanied General
Grant thnughout the famous journey,
graphically recalls, in the May Ladies'
Home Journal, its conspicuous inci
dents:, tbe receptions, dinners, fetes,
balls, etc., given in honor of the illus
trious American. It is said that Mr.
Young brings to light a fact that has
received but passing attention: that
General Grant was instrumental in ar
ranging the terms of a treaty of peace
between China and Japan, which pre
vented an outbreak of war between
those nations. ..,.J
Ricciotti Garibaldi, who, according
to reports from Rome, has organized
three regiments of volunteers for ser
vice in the Greek army in Crete, is the
eldest son of the Italian patriot, Glu
Donald McKensie, who died recently
in Birmingham, England, was born
on the battle field while the battle of
Waterloo was being fought.
Mrs. Custer, fhe widow of General
Custer, is willing to go to the seat of
the war, tr there is to tie a real war in
Crete. It is thought that her Indian
experience as a campaigner's wife will
warren t her' undertaking war corres
pondence from a woman's point of view.
AThe public administration was about
to divide the estate of the late Joseph
McCullagh of the St. Louis Globe
Democrat, when a flood of claims was
received. It seems he was one of
twenty children, nine sons and eleven
daughters, most of whom remain in.
Ireland. . .
' When Congressman Bailey of Texas
was inviied to the informal white
house dinner given to the ways and
means committee he felt called on to
explain that his refusal to accept was
due solely to the fact that he had never
donned a dress suit and he did not pro.
pose to change his habits.
Grand Easter Ball.
Come one, come all,' to the grand
Easter Ball, to be given at Lauterbach's
hall, on the Tin of April. Admission
50; egg supper, 25e. C. D. Moore.
Save If our Fruit and Grain.
Few realize that each squirrel des
troys ?1.SU worth of grain aunuully.
Wahelee's Squirrel and Gopher Exter
minator is the most effective and econ
omical poison known. Price reduced
to 30 cents. For sale by Williams &
T desire to" attest to the merits of
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy as one
of the most valuable and efficient
preparations on the market. It broke
an exceedingly dangerous cough for me
in 24 hours, and in gratitude therefor,
I desire to inform you that I will never
be without it and you should feel proud
of the high esteem in which your Rem
edies are held by people in general. It
is the one remedy among ten thousand.
Success to it.--O. R. Downey, Editor
Democrat, Albion, ' Ind. For sale by
Williams & Brosius.
; Marshal's Notice.
t'The undersigned hereby gives notice that he
will strictly enforce all ordinances of the town
intended for the protection and welfare of its
citizens. There is an ordinance against start
ing flres In the streets, or even in the yards of
private houses, and hereafter I will see that It
Is enforced. B. O. EVANS,
Ordinance No. 19.
An Ordinance Entitled An Ordinance to
Amend the Amendment to Section Twenty-three
(23) of Ordinance No. Seven (7),
Entitled "An Ordinance to Impose ana
' Regulate License Upon Certain Trades
and Callings and Regulate the Manner of
Be it Ordained by the Common Council of
the town of Hood River:
Section, That the amendment to section
twenty-three (23) of ordinance No. seven (7) be
amended to read as follows, to wit:
Every person or persons who shall own or
have a barn or livery stable where he or they
keep for hire any horse or team, or teams,
whicii shall be used on the streets or public
highways within the corporate limits of the
town of Hood River, whether by the day, con
tract or single trip, to convey any person or
persons, article or substance, property or
thing, to do any work for any person or per
sons other than the owner or owners thereof:
and the improvements of said streets and
public highways, for hire or a consideration,
shall pay ah annual license fee of fifteen (Sid)
dollars for one team, twenty ($20) dollars for
two (2) teams, and twenty-live ($25) dollars for
three (3) teams or more. License payable an
nually, in advance.
And be It provided, that If there ore any
horse or horses on which a license has been
paid, as provided in the above entitled ordi
nance, which has not expired, the said li
cense shall be transferred and be applied on
the said horse or horses, as provided in the
amendments to the amendments of section
Passed the common council of the town of
Hood River, April 13, 1887, and approved by
me April 14, 1897.
L. N. BLOWERS, Mayor.
Gkc. T. Prather, Recorder.
The council has purchased three dozen
water buckets and will have them In a con
venient place in town, so that in ease of lire
they will be In readiness for use. It is re
quested by the council that each citizen pro
cure a ladder and keep it on or near his
buildings, so thn It can be easily reached in
case of fire on his place.
GEO. T. PRATHER, Recorder.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at Vancouver, Wash., March 20,
1897. Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-namea seiner nas niea notice oi ner inten
tion to make final proof in support of her
claim, and that said proof will be made be
fore W. R. Dunbar, Commissioner U. 8. Cir
cuit Court for district of Washington, at his
office in Goldendale, Washington, on May 8,
' ' MARY E. SIMMONS,
Deserted wife of George H. Simmons, Home
stead Entry Mo. 87U6, lor the northeast of
northeast i section 25. township 4 north,
range 10 east, W, M., and lots one and two
and southeast of northwest K section 30,
township 4 north, range 11 east, W. M.
She names the foil wlng witnesses to prove
her continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz:
Jacob E. Jacobson, William Fordyce, Rob
ert Fordyce and C. A. Colburn, all of white
Salmon P. O., Washington.
mar28a30 GEO. H. STEVENSON.
$20 an Acre. '
Eighty acres of land in Hood River valley
for sale at $20 an acre. Good improvements:
2 acres in strawberries; 40.1 apple trees, and
plenty of other fruit to supply a family; nine
acres in cultivation. Plenty of water for Irri
gation from private ditch. This place is one
of the earliest In the valley for strawberries.
For further particulars address the Glacier.
Rlpans Tabules: for sour stomach.
Ripans Tabules: pleasant laxative.
Ripans Tabules cure liver troubles.
Is the season of newness. New sap is In the troes, new buds on the boughs, new bird
lings in new nests, new flowers in the forests, new grass in the fields. Nature cleans house
when winter goes, and decks herself in new apparel. And she makes mankind feel the need
of a renewing, too. Perhaps you, or some of yonr family, are suffering from the malady pe
culiar to the approach of spring. Though not .dangerous. It is unpleasant. Unaccustomed
languor and disinclination for exertion are among Its symptoms. It is NEW BLOOD the
system Is cravhig. t ,
NEW BLOOD means NEW LIFE!
NEW LIFE means
We have a beautiful window full of NEW BLOOD MAKING MEDICINES to show you.
Take a look at them the next time you are passing, or even make a point of coming round
our way specially for that purpose. It will pay you to see tho sight, even though you don't
Compound Syrup of Harsapanlla, '..
Compound Hyiup H.ypopbnspliites,V
Emulsion of rod Liver Oil,
Kola Wine, and Beef, Iron and Wine.
Blalt Extract"Equadto the
Your money back on any of these Blood
We have just received a full stock
selling as follows: ' . ; ! ' :
Men's Suits from $12.50 down to.. $3 50
Youth's Suits, with long pants, age 13 to 18, 6 50
Youth's Suits, with long pants, age 13 to 18, 5 00
Boys' Suits, with knee pants 4 50
Boys' Suits, with knee pants 8 25
These prices cannot be duplicated by any concern In Oregon. ' Call and see.
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.
VEHICLES, GARDEN TOOLS, ,
Grass Seeds, Fertilizers, Etc., Etc.
V ' ' ' A new and complete line of
Canton Clipper Chilled and Steel Plows an d
Cultivators, Planet Jr. Garden Tools,
Studebaker Vehicles and
. for Wagons.
GET PRICES BEFORF BUYING ELSEWHERE.
At the old stand, opposite Mt. Hood Hotel.
GEO. P. CROWELL,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House in the valley.J
r . DEALER IN
4 Gi-oodjs, Clotii-izxg:,
Flour, Feed, Etc., Etc.
HOOD RIVER, - - - OREGON
. KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard,
And All Kinds .of Game.
. ALSO, DEALERS IN '
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
HOOD RIVER, - - ... . . . OREGON.
UNDERTAKER AND EMBALMER orndu?negriV1a,ter,ia?.
Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for the Bridal Veil Lumber Company.
heads and spears.- Also, all
other line Indian relics of
stone. Good prices paid for
line specimens. Write to
me and tell me what you
have, sending: rough outlines
ofbest specimens. Stone ptpes wanted. Ad
dress, S. P. Hamilton, Two Rivers, Wis; 21
Small Fruit Ranch.
10 acres 3 miles southwest of town. House
and barn and young orchard. Good straw
berry land. Price &i50. Address E. C. .Rog
ers, Hood River, Or.
t Strawberry Ranch.
4 acres of land for sale: 1 set to strawber
ries; all In young fruit trees. Also, interest
in 30 acres, part set to strawberries. All with
in half mile of Hood River. Address Glacier.
One horse power pump for irrigating. Good
condition. Will sell cheap. Address
WILEY & CLARK
m'ar23 Cascade Locks, Oregon.
Is Your Title Clear?
E. E. Savaee Is prepared to examine ab
stracts of title to real estate and give opinions
on same. Charges reasonable. . mtirO
1 bottle $1 00
3 bottles 2 50
6 bottles 4 50
12 bottles 8 50
best superior to many- 25 cents per bottle! 2-25
Medicines If, after trying one bottle, you are not
of Men's and Boys' Suits, which we are
Boys' Suits, -with knee pants 2 60
Boys' Suits, with knee pants 1 75
Boys' Knee Pants, corduroy... 85c
Boys' Knee Pants, wool 60o
A RUB IlT A. W1M1 w hi uaj
In the best and most artistic styles at the Old
Reliable Shoe3hop one door west of post office.
Ladies' line work a specialty. All work war
ranted. C. WELDS, Prop'r.
'NdTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, March 9,
1897. Notice is hereby given that the follow
ing named settler has filed notice of bis in
tention to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made before
Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon,
on April 20. 1897, viz:
Hd. E. No. 4045, for the east of the southeast
24 section SB, township 2 north, range 10 east,
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz: ,
F. H. Stanton, Wm. Jackson, V. Winchelt '
and F. M. Jackson, all of Hood Rlver.Oregon.
m!2alG JAS. F. MOORE. Register.
Strawberry land In Hood River valley one
mile from depot, in excellent condition for
putting out plants this spring. Running water
for irrigation. Terms reasonable. Address
. WILEY A CLARK,
mar23 Cascade Locks, Oregon. .