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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 20, 1897)
in oca jxiver & Lacier
FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1S97.
The mail arrives from Mt. flood at 10 '
clock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts ne same aays &t. ooon,
For Chenoweth, leaves at ft A. M. Tuesday
no. aiuraavs: arrived at v f. M.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 1 P. M.:
arrives at 6 o'clock P. M.
From White Halmon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer. Trout Lake and Olenwood Mondays,
w eanesaays ana r riaavs.
Canby Post, No. 11, G. V. R., meets at School
House Hall, first Saturday of each month
Mt 2 o'clock d. m. All G. A. R. members in
vited to attend. The ladies of the Relief
Corps meet at same time in the adjoining
room. . t-. BL.YXJi.lS, commander.
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant,
Hood Blver Cnnip, No. 2"0, W. O. W. Meets
in i. . u. . nan secona wennesnay oi eacn
montn. t . v. uttusiua, (j. j.
H. Hknn, Clerk.
Waucoma Lodge, No. SO, K. of P., meets in
tneir uasue nail on every Tuesday mgm.
W. H. Bishop, C. C.
. H AYNr.8, K. of R. S S.
Riverside Lodge, No. 08, A O. IT. W., meets
first and third Saturdays of each month.
U. L,. MOUSE, M.
J. V. Watt, Financier.
H. U Howk. Recorder. '
Idle wJde Lodge. No. 107, 1. O. O. F., meets
In Fraternal hall every Thursday night.
THUS. LACV, N. tt
F. E. Jones, Sec'y-
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS,
This world that we're a-llvin In
Is pmty hard to beat:
You git a thorn with every rose,
But ain't the roses sweet?
Frank L. Stanton.
Hot aurl cold baths at the barber
Se'en dollars for lumber. . Bee Dr,
Horse and wagon for sale. Apply to
, E. E. Savitge.
Kansas whole or cracked corn at the
Have the wrappers of Hoe Ctoke soap;
they are wortii le each. w. & a.
Win. Yates, P. M., is authorized agent
for all newspapers una periodical!)
Will Graham left, Friday, on the
Spokane flyer for Wasco, wliere be ex-
; peels to remain tor a while.
Chas. Elrey offers some bararMins in
land 10 acres, $150; 20 acres, $275 ; 40
acres, Hia. See Ills ad.
We presume vou usesoap,and If so the
wat is cheapest. Hoe t ake Is ttrictly
pure, with no free alkali.
A juvenile bicycle, Crawford make,
in first class condition. At a bargain.
' , Williams & Brosius.
A washing powder that is yellow will
makeclothes I he same color. Avoid this
by using Soap Foam. Wolfard& Bone
Lye packed- In sifting top can Is pure
granulated potash. A not tiers con tain h
. large portion of salt. Ask for Red Seal.
Don't let the eat lick the dishes, but
nmke nice soft soap with Soup Foam.
Directions on the package. W. & .
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy always afford
prompt relief. For sale by Williams
Malry Jackson returned last Friday
from the Eastern Oregon wheat Melds
Hie water did not agree with him and
lie came home sick.
Tillctt & Galligan have first-class
trees and have no trouble selling them
when those who want this kind call to
fee them in the nursery.
Chas; "Davis returned from his rancli
on Tygh Ridge last week, where lie
Las been for two or three weeks, bar
vesting his hay and looking after his
Peter Hinrichs brought to town a
waijou load of fruits and vegetables last
Friday, and among the lot were water
, melons, the first home grown we have
seen this season.
R. M. Hunt dug a well last week for
W. T. Hansberry, finding water at, 25
feet. No need of using ditch water
when you can strike the best of water
25 feet from the surface.
Britten's lodging house at The Dalles
was burned Thursday night of last
week. Mrs. Gage, the, lady in charge,
narrowly escaped suffocation and was
rescued by C. G. Stacy.
You may bunt the world over and
you will not find another medicine
equal to Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy for bowel com
plaints. For sale by Williams & Brosius
The west-hound Spokune flyer, Fri
day morning, ran into a bunch of
horses at lh railroad trestle just west
of Coe's sash and door factory, kill
ingone and crushing the legof another.
Vim, vigor and victory, these are the
, characteristics of DeWit't's Little Early
Risers, the famous little p'lls for consti
pation, biliousness and all stomach unil
liver troubles. , Williams & Brosius.
It heals everything except a broken
heart, may be said of De Witt's Witch
Hael Salve. Piles and rectal diseases.
nts,burns,bruiscs.tetter,eczema and all
kin troubles may be cured by it quickly
and permanently. Williams & Brosius.
Our neighbors of the Columbia Pack
ing Co., across the street, seem to tie
doing a big tiusiness. The secret of
their success is in the fact that they try
to please their customers by furnishing
the best the market affords,
.xi Vm. Jackson and Mr. Hardin of the
East Side left last Friday for the south
ern part of the county, where they will
look for a location, and if they find
Anything that suits them better than
Hood River, may decide to locate.
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 'finish
ing lumber on hand, good and dry.
Call and get our cash prices before pur
chasing elsewhere. , , ,
J. W. Morton shipped eleven boxes
of Early Crawford peaches to Portland
last Thursday that would be hard to
beat for size and Iteauty. One box
contained 52 peaches in two la.vers,and
the box was too full by an Inch to nail
' on the lid. The other boxes averaged
72 peaches to the box.
It is always gratifying to receive testi
monials for Chamberlain's Colic, Chol
era and Diarrheoa Remedy, and when
the endorsement is from a physician it
is especially so. "There is no more
satisfactory or effective remedy than
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea remedy," writes Dr. R. E. Robey,
physician and pharmacist, of .Olney,
Mo.; and as be has used the Remedy in
his own family and sold it in his drug
store for six years, he should certainly
know. . For sale by Williams and
River Fiuit Growers' Union
was called to order after the adjourn
ment or tne meeting to consider the
proposition of holding a fair, but no
quorum being present regular business
could not be transacted. N. C. Evans,
secretary of the union, read the reports
of the shipping season and that of the
auditing committee. A short discus
sion was held on the question of amend
ing the by-laws of the union so that the
annual stockholders' meeting could be
held in the fall of the year, in order to
give the newly elected managers more
of an opportunity in which to make
preparation for their spring work, and
a meeting ior tnis purpose was ordered
called for Oct. 1Mb. Not the least dis
content was manifested at the meet
ing and everything passed off har
Mr. Joseph Frazler completed tin
masonry work on J. H. Shoemakers
fruit dryer Saturday. Mr. Shoemaker's
uryer, wnen completed, win nave
capacity for 6000 pounds of green fruit
per day. J tie dry house is J5xH feet.
with an arched brick furnace within.
of about 8 feet in length and 2 feet in
heiuht and width. Ten-inch pipes are
arranged for heating and distributing
the air throughout the nryer. The dry
ing trays are arranged in tiers around
the furnace. Mr. Frazler completed
tne stone and oiick work in four and
Never before has there been so large
a number of summer tourists in Hood-
River. Thev arrive every day by boat
and cars from all parts or the country.
Many of them go to Cloud Cap Inn.
and make the ascent or Alt. -Hood.
or for an outing in the mountains at
the lakes and streams, or stiend a week
or two louidingat various farm houses.
Hood Klver, with no special advertis
ing, Is well-known thougliout the state
as one of the most lieautiful and de
lightful summer resorts hi Oregon.
C. D. Moore and the Portland parly.
who made the ascent of Mt. Adams on
August 1st, found the Mazama record
box under two feet of snow, empty,
with lid down and unfastened. No
one is able to account for the destruc
tion of the records, which were placed
there by the Mazama party of 1805, and
contained the names of all who reached
the top at that time, and those of per
sons, as tar as Known, who had pre
viously made the ascent. The Maza
mas will replace a copy of the old
The secretary, W. H. Bishop, is the
authorized agent of the Valley Im-
nrovement com nan v for the collection
of all accounts due the company, and
no payments should be made to any
otuer person. Hereafter ne win De at
the Mt. Hood hotel from 12 to 4 o'clock
.Saturday afternoons, where the office
of the company - is located for the
The president of the horticultural fair
has called a meeting or the executive
committee to meet at Dr. Watt's office
Saturday, August 21st, at 2:30 o'clock,
to make preliminary arrangements.
Let those who have lieen elected please
take notice ana attend aim let us nave
a fruit fair to be proud of.
, tl. V. KATEHAM, Sec.
G. J. Gessling returned Monday from
he McCoy creek mines, bringing out
the horses of the party who went in
with him last week. Mr. Gessling
says most of the men at the mines are
simply prospecting, awaiting develop
ments trom the snatt being sunk by
Hon. E. L. Smith, N. C. Evans and
Rolter t Rand left Wednesday, for a
hree weeks' cum plug trip in the
mountains around Mt. Adams. An
Indian was hired by the party to fur-
itsii the horses and look out for
ure for I hem.
Cupt. Waud, master of the Regula
tor, left Monday morning for his sum
mer vacation. He goes to British Col
umbia, und expects to lie gone three oi
four weeks. During his absence Capt.
Michell will have charge of the Regu
Ed. Underwood of White Salmon
brought to the Glacier office Satur
day a sample seedling peach grown on
his place. The sum pie Is indeed a
eaul v. measuring 101 inches in circum
ference, and is a peach that is a peach.
Ed. Williams is expected home Sat
urday or Sunday. Mr. Williams will
have a two months vacation before re
suming bis studies at the California
College of Pharmacy, from which he
graduates in June '98.
Horace L. Curran of Vlento. a bridge
carpenter, aged 40 years, was commit
ted to the Insune asylum Monday, 'ihe
ause or his insanity Is supposed to hp
i tumor of the brain. Horace L. is a
brother to W. S. Curran. .
Mr. 8. R. Reeves returned during the
week from his trip to Puget Sound, but
left Tuesday for Baker City. Mrs.
Reeves has rented the Byrkett house
and will spend the remainder of the
summer in Hood River. ''
Mrs. J. J. Gibbons cut her hand se
verely one day last week. She was
tightening on the lid of a glass fruit
jar when the jar broke ana let her
hand onto the glass.
Owing to the light grain cron. one
day out of a week Is enough to do all
the grinding this year. Saturday is
the day. Harbison Bros.
Capt. A. S. Blowers and son Sam
left Sunday night on 1 he ocean steamer
from Portland for a ten day's trip to
Cora Copple, Claud Copple, Helen
Asn rn t i- iii uiijcvii mum unu
others left Wednesday for an outing at
Tin rui it I Vniirvia t und nnv
Chas. D.'Reed and Miss Lily Copple
of Hood River attended the teachers'
examination at Stevenson last week.
Uncle Billv Eastman of Phelns creek.
who shouted for Tippecanoe and Tyler
too, is again able to get to town.
Mr. John Parker has been confined
to his ted for the past week, but latest
reports say he is resting easier.
Mr. C. E. Bonny, proprietor of the
Hood River Market, made a business
trip to The Dalles Tuesday.
Miss Georgia Ruth of Clackamas
county is visiting with Miss Bess Iseu-
berg at UelmoQt.
Mrs. Jos. Frazier left Tuesday for
Seattle, where she will visit with her
Dr. M. At Jones, dentist, will be out
of town for a week, after Tuesday.
Miss Mary Frazier went to The Dalles
Tuesday evening to visit friends.
For Sale A bakery and restaurant.
Inquire at Glacier office.
Dr. E. T. Cams returned from Port
The special meeting of
Sunday and Monday of this week
were two or the warmest days this sea'
son. The thermometer on Bart mess
porch registered Sunday, 06, and Mon
day, 7, wniie otner thermometers ran
up 7 and 8 degrees above 100. Since
writing the above it has become a
"has been." Bartmess' thermometer
smashed all previous records by going
up to wz in the shade, Wednesday.
One of the first Portlanders of any
degree of prominence to make the trip
to Alaska tor the purpose or seeking
gold was Judge W. H. Adams. And
reports now come from the Klondike
that the iudee has struck it rich. The
Judge is Dr. W. L. Adams' son"Billy."
Lost Between Slingerland's and
Roberts' places, a light-colored coat,
containing a letter addressed, P. M.,
Mt. Hood, Or., and a check for $2.74,
payable to A. Fredenburg. Finder
will please leave same at post office and
oblige O. Fredenburg.
Rev. Prof. Bates of Forest Grove
spent Sunday in Hood River, preach
ing an able and attractive sermon at
the Congregational church. Professor
Bates and Rev. J. L. Hershner form
the committee on programme for the
Congregational association, that meets
In Hood, River, Sept. 28-30. They
spent several days together in prepar
ing a programme which will be pub
The ladies aid society of the Congre
gational church sold all their Ice cream
last Saturday, clearing about $12.
Mrs. Marsh of Forest Grove joined
her daughter at the home of Mr. J. W.
Dr. Lena Halverson's lecture in the
U. B. church Tuesday evening, 24th,
will be giveu in the interest of the
church. An admission fee of ten cents
will be taken at the door. Do not
judge tiie merit of the lecture by the
price or admission, as that is to suit
only the hard times. The subject,
"China and the Chinese." will interest
all who come.
P. F. Fouts of Mount Hood present
ed the Glacier office Wednesday
with some choice apples of the Yellow
Transparent variety. These apples
were grown within miles or the snow
lines of Mt. Hood, and are a good sam
ple of Hood River apples. Mr. Fouts
has 300 trees coming into bearing this
fall, the fruit of which is entirely free
The date for holding our fruit ex
hibit has not been settled upon yet, hut
will probably be Friday and Saturday,
the 1st and 2d of October.
As we go to press, at 8 p. m. Thurs
day, the thermometer at Bartmess',
which regulates Ihe weather for Hood
Klver, marked hh a cheerful prospect
for exercise on our arm-si rong press.
The C. E. Echo Meeting.
It was our privilege to attend the
union meeting of the Christian En
deavor societies on Sunday evening
last, at the U. B. church, at which the
reports of the recent convention In
San Francisco were given.
The young people called attention to
the meeting by singing several hvmus
outside the door, while the people were
gathering, i he lZlstand lZZd pialms
were read responslvely, those beiug the
psalms with which t lie convention was
oiiened. Prof. H. Li. Bates of Fores
grove gave us an idea of the throngs :
people who attended the 'convention
Over 26,000 were registered as delegates
and more than 40,000 strangers were In
the city. The number far exceeded
the expectations of the committee of
arrangements, so over-flow meetings
were juickly arranged for, as needed.
sometimes there were four or five extra
meetings at one time. Beautiful deco
rations of purple and gold were to Is
seen everywhere, even through the
states as the excursionists were coming.
I he singing was spoken of very enthu
siastically, as it well deserved, for just
imagine in.uuu voices uniting on .some
grand hymn, and the uplift it Kave to
all who beard it.
Prof. Bates also favored us with a
solo, "Saved by Grace," which was
sung with much feeling and earnest
Mr. H. C Bateham reported the
childrens' meeting with much enthu
siasm. Monday afternoon was the
great day for the juniors. About 5000
seats were reserved for them and tney
filled them all. What a sight to see
such a host of happy children, the fu
ture men and women of this Western
Mrs. H. u. tsatenam briefly told or
the gad work being done by Rev.
Kobert f . J. Pierce of Philadelphia In
his chalk talks; of the missionary spirit
felt at the the women s' meeting and
the earnest plea for more consecration
and willingness to enter upon Chris
The final consecration meeting was
then described, a tew of the principles
of Christian Endeavor were set forth,
and a few of the state responses given.
A quartet sang the Oregon state song,
and Rev. J. L. Hershner laid down
some of the practical rules which were
urged at the convention for use in lo
calsocieties. With a few appropriate
remarks by Rev. Merrill, the meeting
The universal expression of Califor-
nl.ms in regard to this convention was
that It gave such a hopeful outlook to
the future of this great West. With
such a multitude of earnest workers,
we may hope to begin the 20th cen
tury with a new era.
The whole convention was a great
encouragement to the San Franelsco
Endeavors, and all who have beard or
read reports of it are more than ever
Impressed with the desirability of the
Christian Endeavor plan of making
his "a country where God is the
The University of Oregon
At Eugene opens Sept. 20. Gradu
ates from accredited schools who have
completed work amounting to 30
credits are admitted without examina
tion. Incidental fee $10 a year; tui
tion free. Complete courses leading to
Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science,
Bachelor of Letters and excellent
courses in civil and electrical engi
neering. Also good instruction in mu
sic. Board for young men in the dor
mitory at $2.50 per week with lodging,
heat and light. Catalogues furnished
free on application to J. J. Walton,
secretary Board of Regents, Eugene,
WANTED SEVERAL FAITHFUL MEN
or women to travel for responsible estab
lished house in Oregon. Salary (780, payable
tti weekly and expenses. Position perma
nent. Reference. Enclose self-addressed
stamped envelope. The National, Star Build
ing, Chicago. sep4
Hood River's Fruit Exhibit Assured.
The fruit growers of Hood River met
Saturday in the A. O. U. W. hall and
declared their intention to hold a fruit
fair during the coming fall. Hon. E
L. Smith, president of the state board
of horticulture, was made temporary
chairman of the meeting, with H. C
Bateham as secretary. After a short
discussion of the subject, in which the
sentiment of all present was shown to
be in favor of holding a fruit fair, per
manent organization was effected by
the election of regular officers and the
selection of an executive committee.
The officers elected are: J. VV. Morton
president;Henry Prigge,vice president
H. C. Bateham, secretary; N.C. Evans,
treasurer.. The executive committee
consists of the duly elected officers and
five additional names Dr. J. F. Watt,
A. H. Jewett, W. A. Slingerland, Mrs.
E. L. Smith and Mrs. O. L. Stranahan
Mt. Hood, White Salmon, Mosier,
arid other fruit-growing sections of the
mid-Columbia will be invited to Join
with Hood River In her exhibition of
the world-famous Oregon apples. " .
Many of 'the fruit growers are decid
edly' averse to the awarding of premi
urns, claiming that, as there is such
little variation between the products of
the Hood River orchards, such action
is productive of no good results, while
it has a tendency to create dissatisfac
tion. It was suggested that extra fine
specimens of fruit be given a blue rib
bon or a diploma of honorable mention,
but no definite action was taken
by the meeting. Mr. T. R. Coon offer
ed a suggestion worthy of considera
tion, to the effect that all apples of a
variety tie grouped together, but'
number of growers thought that indi
vidua! displays would be preferable, as
considerable pride is taken by fruit
men in the arrangement of their
Ice Cream Social.
The ladles and friends of the M. E. church
in Hood River will give an ice cream social
Saturday afternoon and evening under the
oaks near the post office. Ice cream, ice
cream soda and lemonade, with cake, will be
served. In theeventnn,Master Rollin Spauld
Ing, son of Rev. D. L. fetpauldini;, late from
South America, will be introduced to those
present by )r. Hines and sine a few tumps in
PortllcrpHt. Thin ta Mia nsti K.t.nrrin.v nf til.
present pastorate of Dr. Hlnes, and his wife
win De present to greet an tneir irienas.
Congregational church Rev. Arthur
W. Ackerman, pastor of the First Con
gregational church, Portland, will ms
aist in the service at 11 a. m. The
Lord's supper will be celebrated, ordi
nance or baptism will be administered.
and an opportunity given to unite in
membership with the church. A kind
welcome will be given all who come.
Christian church A series of meet
ings will be held, beginning Tuesday
evening, Aug 24th. In these meetings
the pastor will lie assisted by" . R. A.
Copple, pastor of the Cottage Grove
Christiau church. Good singing and
pointed sermons on practical themes
will be the leading features of these
meetings. ihe services will liegin
promptly at 7:45 o'clock each evening,
and at 11 a. m. on Sunday. The
church extends a general invitation to
all to attend and enjoy these meetings
Rev.. H. Moys will deliver his fare
well sermon at the Belmont M. E.
church, Sunday, A ugust 22, at 11 a. m.
Methodist Episcopal Church, H. K.,
Hines, D. D., 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.
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 8:00 p. m. Belmont, every
second and fourth Sunday, at 11 a. m.;
Crapper school house, 2:30 p. m.; Pine
Grove, 7:30 p. m. Fifth Sunday, at
Mt. Hood, at 11 a. m. -
United Brethren Church Services.
Preaching each Sabbath morning and
evening. Sunday school at 10 a.m.;
Junior Endeavor, 3 p. in. ; Senior En
deavor, ts:4d p. 111.; preaching, 7:30;
prayer meeting and choir practice
Rev. J. T. Merrill, Pastor.
. Services at the Odell school house
will hereafter l held at 11 o'clock in
stead of at 3 o'clock, each Sunday. , i
, Troy Shelley, Pastor.
In Hood River, August 16, 1897, Mrs.
J. A. McKellar of The Dalles.
Deceased, a victim of consumption,
came here a few weeks ago and camped
at the springs in Parkhurst. - She
leaves four daughters residing. in this
cotinty,and two sons living in the east
Funeral servhes were conducted Tues
day in the M. E. church by Rev. H.
Moys. Interment was made in Idle
Cider Preservative. One pickagesu'
flcient for one barrel. Use.l to arrest
fermentation in cider, and thus pre
serve its sparkling qualities. Price, 25c
per package. Williams & Brosius.
Is now open for business, carrying a full line of .
Perfumery and Toilet Articles,
Always on hand. .
Prescriptions Carefully Compounded and Prices .Reasonable. .
At the old stand of the Glacier office, Hood River, Oregon.
H. A? YORK, Proprietor.
: jxl, a, oo ju. a v ;
I.iw.rv aiiil Frwi
Of Hood River can furnish comfortable conveyances to all parts of the valley and vlcin
, Heavy draylng and transferring done with care and promptness.
BR. E. T. CARNS is now located 'in Hood
River. Kirstclass work at reasonable rates.
All work guaranteed. Office ir the Langille
House. . Jyl9
Repaired and all kinds of
Sold hy "
E. V. HUSBANDS.
Also, Boots and Shoes repaired. .
Offers a large stock of Fruit Trees and all oth
er kinds of nursery stock. AH trees are well
grown, carefully dug, free frofti pests and true
to label. Whether you want one tree or 1,008,
it will pay you to examine this stock. Re
member, trees grown here give the best satis
faction. No trouble to show goods. Orders
filled on short notice. H. C. BATEHAM,
Hood River, Oregon.
Three miles south, on Mt. Hood Road.
Hood River Nursery
I planted 850 trees bought of Wm, Tillett
last spring, and they are a
ii doing nneiy, ana
i never lost a tree.
planted over 700 young apple trees last
spring, bought of Wm. Tillett.
ana some nave
trees to grow I ever bought.
and see them. J.J,
We planted over 1100 trees bought of Wtn.
Tillett last spring. They have all made a
good growth, and we have not lost a tree.
Drop in and see the trees I bought from
i I lei 1 18 months ago. and you will see the
best 10 acres of young orchard in Mount Hood
district, or Hood Klver, either.
U. tl. UUUflSB & BUiM , Ml. JtlOOO.
Harbison Bros., Prop'rs,
Manufacturers of ,
Flour, Feed and all kinds of ceieals ground.
Whole Wheat Graham
HOOD RIVER. OREGON.
GRANT EVANS. Prop'r,
Post Office Building, Hood River, Or.
T. C. DALLAS,
- DEALER IN-
STOVES AND TINWABE,
Pruning Tools, Etc. '
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
Anyone tending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain, free, whether an invention Is
probablj patentable. Communications strictly
confidential. Oldest agency for securing patents
In America. We hare a Washington office.
Patents taken through Munn Co. reoelv
special notloe iu the
scientific journal, weekly, terms 13.00 a years
i six months. Hiecimm codIar and Hlun
unrest clrmilatlon nf
ook ON Patents sent free. Address .
MUNN & CO.,
361 Broadwav. Mow Vavfc.
Four acres of land for sale: 1 set to straw
berries: all lu young fruit trees. Also, in
terest in 80 acres, part set to strawberries. All
witbln mile of Hood Bi ver. Address Glacier.
Land! Land! Land!
Three and one half miles from town, 10 acres
for 150, a) acres for 275, or 40 acres for 4'25
cash; also good pine or oak wood, 11 Incurs or
4 feet at going prices. Drop a card in office or
call and see me at "irrett's school "ttw for
further informs icn. CHAS. ELREY.
fc4. . CO YEARS'
AND . , . .
Cj) S and Patent Medicines,
To tlie Sast,
l Gives the choice of
Spokane, Salt Lake,
St. Paul, Omaha,
. ' AND AND
Chicago, Kansas City.
Low Rates to All East
TIME TABLE FOK HOOD It TVER
WEST BOUND.- .
No , Oregon Short Line-A 5.18 a. m.
No. 3, Spokane 9.18 a. m.
No. 4, Spokane 5 07 P. M.
No. 2, Oregon Short Line.-. .12.01 a. St.
v Leave Portland every five days for
For full details call on O. R. A N. Agent '
Rood Klver, or addwss
W. H. HURLBURT.
frenM Pass. Agent, Portland, O
A. L. MOHLER, Vice President. . , v
' THE- - '
TIifiDaBes.Forii & Astoria
Navigation Co '.
Through Freight and
Daily M. Diesil WW
Alt Freight Will Come Through
Leave The Dalles 8.45 . it.
Leave Portland....! 7.00 a. m.
One way- .... 1 fiO
Bound trip.......!.. 2 SO
Freight Rates Greatly
1 W. C. ALLAWAY,
General Aucn .
THE DALLES, OREGON
Is Your Title Clear?
E. E, Savage is prepared to eianiine ab
stract of title to real estate and glveopinions
on same. Charges reasonable. ; ittaru
$20 an Acre.
KIghty acres of land In Hood River valley
for sale att20anaere. 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 fr"m private ditch. This pliK'e is one
of the earliest in the valley for strnwbprrui.
For further particulars address the Glacier.
Tetter, Salt-Rheum and Eczema.
The intense itching and smarting inci -dent
to these diseases is instantly allayed ,
by applying Chamberlain's Eye and
Skin Ointment. Many very bad canes
have been permanently cured by it. It ,
ia equally efficient for itching piles and
a favorite remedy for sore nipples;
chapped hands, chilblains, frost bites
and chronio sore eyes. 25 cts. per box.
Dr. Cady'u Condition Powders, are
just what a horse needs when in bad
condition. Tonic, blood purifier and
vermifuge. They are not food but
medicine and the best in nse to put a
horse in prime "condition. Price 23
cents per package. ,
Forsale by NVilVt'.ras & Urosius.