The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, February 03, 1899, Image 2

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    ccd Jiver Slacicr.
I'iiIiIImIh'iJ every Friday by
S. I1'. 1'lytiii;.
Ternm of Subscription Jl.JiO n year when
paid In advance: (i If not paid In advance.
Kill DAY. KKI'.UUAHV 3, IS!)!).
I'Vr Ihe lirsl. time since (In (ir.AClKli
hub established, in 1 S80, it. npprai-H to
day with none lint homo mlverlise
liicntH. The home putroiije la now
milllcleiit (o cimlile tin to niiiko n lictlcr
paper, 11 n I I'.v lU'eiliiioiit Unci or four
columns of foreign advertisements: t he
paper I enlarued to that extent. I h
uilvortisli rate for home ndvertisini;
Hft moder.ite and will lie kepi so until
(lie buslinss of the town demands a
larger ptiper, und I ben of course en
laiBment anil other improvements
will entail more expense tluit will have
to he met by higher rates for advertis
ing. Our uitirbantH me finding out
tbat it pay to talk to Hie people of the
valley and niirrnuudiiig country
through the columns of the (Ila IKK
and are using itn columns more and
more. The (jLAClKK'u liomo list of
Htil'xcribers is gratifying to the pub
lisher, and the few families in the val
ley who tut not subscribers borrow the
paper of their neighbors und are fon
dant readers. The Ulacikk will keep
up with the march of improvement in
(lie town and valley, and when it be
fonies necessary to give the local news
oftener than once a week, it will do so,
tven to Ihe publication of a daily.
The meeting of the Northwest Fruit
Growers' association nt Spokane was
Ihe most successful ever held. Rep
resentative horticulturists, railroad and
commission men were present from all
over the Northwest und n far East as
ChleaL'O. Houses which handled Hood
River fruit last year had representative
nt the meeting from Chicago, Ht. Paul,
Minneapolis, Winnipeg, Great Kails,
Fargo, Dead wood and other principal
points. Mr. Evans was informed by
these representatives that they were
greatly pleased with Hood River
strawberries and would be able to
handle increased quantities the coming
season. Funds were raised for the
publication of the many valuable papers
read before tlie association for t lie last
two years. Hon. E L. i-'niith was
elected vice president for Oregon. The
i,ext meeting will be held atTacoma.
'Ex-Senator Jas. II. Slater died at his
home in LuUrande, January 2Sth,aged
T.'! years. Deceased was a pioneer of
Oregon and prominent in the politics
of Ihe state as a democrat. He was a
membes of the territorial legislature,
and afterwards of the saate legislature;
served one term na representative in
conuresiand one term in the United
Htatett senate.. Ho was a plain, honest
man, u good citizen, a wise statesman,
und u firm friend of I lie common people.
The national editorial association
Mill tutet in Portland some time in
June. All parts of the fetates of Oregon
mid Washington are promising to do
nate liberally toward the entertainment
of the editors. Hood River Is put
down for half n carload of strawberries,
but we can do better than that. If the
editors will come to see us we will give
them the freedom of the strawberry
patches and furnish sugar and cream
to go with the berries.
Our delegation in congress are work
ing for the passage of the bill to give
pensions to the Indian War veterans of
Oregon and Washington. It (teems
strange that these old warriors who re
claimed this country from the savages
and the wilderness fifty years ago
should now be compelled to beg for
recognition of their services by a gov
ernment that has been so liberal in ex
tending Us bounty to ils defenders.
Senator Josephi's bill to prohibit
doctors from advertising their skill by
publishing testimonials might be a
good law, but how does he ever expect
to get it passed in the face of a united
opposition of the press? Willi such a
law in force the old subscriber would
fail to recognize his weekly paper with
the patent medicine testimonials elim
inated. ' '
Outside of the United Stales senate
the sentiment in favor of electing sena
tors by direct vote of the people seems
to he unanimous. Rut to do so will
require a constitutional amendment,
and here the millionaire senators stand
in tlie way. They will never vote for
such an amendment, knowing, most of
them, that they could never be elected
by a direct vote of tlie people.
The new crop of millionaire United
States senators is ipiite large this year,
especially in the Northwestern and
mining states. In some pails of the
East, however, and down in the be-1
(lighted South, they still keep up the!
. I , ; e . . I
uni-iojry practice or electing uieu on
(heir merits.
White Salman Side.
(,. K. Mo.-se made a flying trip to Portland
hisl week.
Nearly everybody here is or has been slek
with tlie grippe. ,
Hon. A. K. Kvrke't return.',! home from
Ohio hist Monilny. The oldest xveather he j
expiTaiued while la the Knst xvhm Iti degrees I
below sere, about the middle of pecenibir. I
The White Salmon dan-bur rliih organized '
1 c-l Friday exciting wild the following of-1
hers: Mutineer, Art Ward; president. John j
'Vvers; vice president. Unl Harmon; seere-;
Ihi'.v. Hiii Coleman; treasurer, Flunk linn-i
s.-ker. The club v. Ill haven v. v.;e next Fri-:
tuy, Keh. ;'., F.v rj body Invileu. j
A Buy'. ('fiiiipiKitiim on "Snow."
Tlie following ess-iy was composed by
Martin Nickelst-n and lead before the
Kranklou school:
Snow is a wliiie substance, formed of
freezing vapor. It fidls in 11. ikes, and
em-li 11. ike is composed of a number of
very small crystals. These crystals are
not round or riiiure, but resemble stars
of six points Snow only comes in a
I'crlain season i-alled winter. Snow
Hakes look very lilMiitii'ul, as when tlie
air is still they c hoc sailing down,
llnatiug gently and lightly, and grad
ually settling to the ground, lonkiriif
like small feathers. Snow covers and
protects sown grain and certain trees
and shrubs from frost. It coveis up
rubbish, leaving every I hing beautiful to
the eye; it covers up ami helps to decay
old leaves, rotten logs und vencml rub
liisli.aliil it fertilizes hind when it melts.
Jt is important in steamboat cominuid
catioli and general commerce inland,
loelliiigand keeping most of Ihe mighty
l iveiMif the world full, thus milk lutr
rich many large commercial merchaiiis
mid transportation companies. The
Mississippi and Missouri livers are kept
full by snow.
Snow has decided the contest of great
nations also. It was the ( lirisimas of
1770, in the second year of the itexolu
tioii.aud the iJritisli nt Treiilon thought
ttllscfe. Though Washington was en
camped on the opposite side of Ihe
river, they well knew his condition
a.-.d ihe straits lie was in, and thought
him incapable of cros-dug the river, for
it having a swift curient, and being
full of crowding, jumbling ice, moving
doivn stream, it was exceedingly dan
gerous. Their fears were lessened still
more by a terrible snow storm which
set in. Rut Washington came, dan
gerous as it was, and early on tlie morn
ing alter Christmas he lound himseif
in Ihe suburbs of Trenton. The snow
prevented Ihe cannon from rumbling
and (he tramping of the troops from
being heard, so he was upon the town
before they, within, who were dancing
and feasting and little thinking of
their enemy, could get the ulann and
form.
In 1SU', Napoleon Bonaparte was
driven nut of Russia with great loss
from the intense cold, by snow or win
ter selling In, Ihus overcoming the ef
forts and intellect of man and showing
what the weapons of God and the force
of Nature have done.
Snow comes to give pleasure to peo
ple, loo sleigh-riding and coasting,
snowballing and skating on ice. There
is much pleasure in sleigh-riding, es
pecially for young folks. Imagine
yourself with some friends gliding
peacefully along, with sluigh bells ring
ing and horses spirited, p issing snug
little farms and trees looking as beau
tiful as in summer, with their houghs
laden heavily and bending with their
burden of snow, which looks like great
tufts of cotton, and bushes which are
laden with snow until they look like
great white cushions. Taken through
and through, snow is one of Nature's
most useful members. 1
February Ladies' ilouie Journal.
Tlie February Ladies' Home Journal
odors more t lian the expected variety
of literary and pictorial features. It
opens with tin article by Mrs. Railing
ton Rooth, taking tlie reader through
Stale prisons, pointing out the awl'ul
ness of prison life, and (he hopelessness
of a released prisoner's etlotts to gain
unaided a pla'ee where he can get a
livelihood. The story touches tlie
heart and will attract wide spread in
terest, Mrs. Lewis Wallace writes of
''The Murder of the Modern Innocents,"
a powerful and convincing protest
against tlie over education of children.
"Tlie Story of New York's Social Life"
gives interesting glimpses of Gotham
society, and " The Largest Ranch in
the World" describes a Texas pasturage
as large as two States of our Union.
The three serials, The Girls of Camp
Are.-idy," Miss Wilkins' "Tlie Jamesons
in the Country," and "The Minister of
Carthage" continue with dash and a
successful interest. Two pages of the
February journal are worthily devoted
to pictures of "The i'reltii st Country
Homes in America," and two more to
"Inside of a Score of Gardens." Roth
features are the inaugural parts of a
series of pictures that will he interest
ing and useful to every home owner or
lover of Nature's work. Rarton Chey
ney lells hoys why and where they
should learn trades, and William Mar
tin Johnson continue!) his "House
Practical" scries; "Good Furniture and
Furnishing" are pictured, "Making a
Home Aquarium" is explained, and
"Gowns for Unusual Figures" are
shown. Helen Waltersou Moody
writes on "What it Means to be En
gaged," Mrs. S. T. Rorer on "Fond for
Men and Women Over Kifi v" and 'Pre
paring and Cooking Shellfish," while
every home ami family interest is con
sidered. By .The Ciirtis Publishing
Company, Philadelphia. One dollar
per year; ten cents per copy.
A Card.
Having sufTered for three years from
inveterate eczema, and having doctored
with five doctors to no purpose, but all
Ihe time getting worse, I came from
Skamokawa, Washington, io Hood
River, as I had heard of majiy remark
able cures made by a doctor" there. I
began treatment with Dr. Adams last
August, and in one month the sore and
swelling to my feet and legs had nearly
disappeared, and 1 can now wear my
boots and work. I feel like a new man.
I think it my duty to write this state
ment for tlie benefit of others that may
be sudering from any kind of disease,
so tliey may know wiiere tliey can find
relief. M. II. Tchnku.
How We Been'iie (Jrcat.
floldcndnle Senlinel.
It's true we are a nation civnt,
in numbers, wealth and domain wide;
The story of this greatness told
Will not atlu t Columbia's pride.
White poor I1 Spnin with grasping hand
Wits hoisting fhus in every clime.
We staid nt lioine "n-nuikiii? mils,"
To keep abreast the niaieli of Time.
While poor old Spain her millions spent
in sreto iiriiitiiiteni anu noise,
We were building halls nf learning
For our own dear girls and boys.
And thus our greatness entne about,
As true greatness ever will,
To those who toll und ednnite
A noble purpose to fnlHll.
We'Ll plod nlone the same old lines,
Good o,i Monroe we'll ne'er belie.
And where hie ly runt's hee eonies down
We'll seua it Ivwey or a Sol: ley.
The folliiwh.ii letters remained unenl'ed for
in the Hoo-l litverpost oh,v Feh. 1st: l.t'leut
liinns, John rronin, I'etcr Heldtmuser. Kmii
Kliuisehty, ld:t Salle, (Veil llnrd. Itenry
tUtteliinson. i.ertie .bdinson. Ivnn mks, K si
IViiree, .lohn Him le!, I'i ter Thorns n, n. rtie
Taylor. K J V. or.i. n, Mrs V .i Yun, Harry
Yuma:.
IliMitl liner Public School Column.
School IMrectory Htate Siiperlnteiuh-nt , .T.
II. Aekertuuii: county superintendent, ('. I..
(iilhert; IIohiiI of Jlurelois Hist. .No ,1 ('. M.
I Woifto-d, rhalrinun; M. C. hviins, s. Cox,
! Clerk, lieo. T. I 'rut tier. Principal, It. i', Al
lan!; seeond Intermediate, Mulls. White; first
. Intermediate, liraee Urn hum; primary, Klia
! Stevens; vocal instructor, Anne C. Smith.
J'. C. bogsdon, eighth guide, editor.
Class motto Wo have climbed the hills, the
mountains are in view.
Open as this column is to criticism,
we, as niembeis of Ihe eighth (rade,
Hoed River schools, beg of you who
read lis contents not t criticise too
deeply. We are only boys und girls
striving to gain that of which we can
not be deprived, striving l lie ijual
lied for the positions we are to assume
in t lie future; striving to shape the
souls within us to tlie glory of God
and mail.
SCHOOL NKWB.
Mr. Edgar Stevens slai ted for Cunby
on Monday of last week.
Miss rSinitb .s forming a quartette
umong i lie eighth and ninth grades.
Fast week the pupils were allowed to
form ranks in tlie yard m.d march into
(lie house, tlie lirsl lime lor several
weeks, on account of the weather not
being permissnble.
The school was dismissed on Friday
of lust week because of the death of
Mrs. Cox, and throiiiih respect to Mr.
Cox, one of I he school direeiui s. (
Genre. t Chamberlain ret urucd to hit
home at Corbclt, last Friday, on ac
count of sickness.
One day last week, Mr. Allan con
ducted a magical experiment before the
eighth and ninth grades and later on
before Miss While's classes. A pitcher
filled with a red lluid made from boil
ing "red-headed cabbage," wasbroiiuhl
in on a tray. The lluid in t he pitcher
was poured into glasses containing in
visible chemicals, and soon there were
displayed many beautiful colors.
;. g. n.
MOKNIXO EXKliCbSM.
Ruling the opening exercise period,
Prof Allatd lias been reading Tourgce's
"Rrieks Without Straw," in connec
lioti with our study of tlie cixil war.
Tlie scene is laid in tlie South. Tlie
slory is a strong one. It describes
events which occurred both duringaiid
afler tlie war. One of the principal
characteis is "Nimbus," ti slave belong
ing to Colonel llesiiiit, who left his
muster and enlisted in the Union army.
Nimbus was a man of great physical
strength, rather grave in appearance
and of great determination and stead
iness, included among (lie principal
characters arc Eliab Hill, the colored
preacher, a cripple; Hesden leMoyiie,
who was at heart a Union man but
Joined bis fortunes with his adopted
state, South Carolina, at the opening
of Ihe war. ReMnyiie rode a niagiiitl
cent black horse, named Midnight,"
to the war, which lie lost. Midnight
was taken by a Union captain, who
rude the horse home afler the war and
at his death, a few months later, gave
him to his sister, Miss Mollie" Ainslie,
who afterwards went South to engage
in leaching it negro school, taking the
horse Midnight with her. in iheslory
is described "The Ruivau," an institu
tion to protect tlie rights of tlie colored
man. At present the story is only
partially completed, ami we are all
anxiously wailing the conclusion
Annktt'e.
The study of history in the eighth
grade is very inieres'i ing. An excel
lent outline, with - minor events stir
rounding greater ones, has been ar
ranged by Prof. Allard. This was
studied first, then came the reading
and discussion of the text book.
JACKSON IN THE MIKNANDOAII.
When the federal forces took posses
sion of Ihe bridge over the Shenandoah,
Jackson and his stall' were on the south
side, Ids army being on I he north aid.
It is Slid tiiat "lie rode towaid (lie
bridge, and rising in his stirrups, called
sternly to I lie federal o Ulcer command
ing the artillery placed lo sweep it;
'Who ordered you to post that gun
there, sir'." Rring It over here!1 The
bewildered ollicer bowed, limbered up
Ids piece and prepared to move. Jack
son and his stall' seized the lucky mo
ment and dashed across the bridge be
fore the gun could be brought to bear
upon them."
Roys bsrii in Germany who have
never been beyond the walls of Ham
burgh, speak English, Spanish, French,
etc. To this, as much as to any ol her
factor, this empire owes its wonderful
success in recent years.
SKKTCU OF 1IAWTH011NK.
Tlie following essay, written by one
of our class, is u fair illustration of'whut
we are lining along the line of litera
ture. The essay was neatly written
and properly punctuated. Its sen
tences, though of considerable length,
are to the point. Scarcely any of it
could be omitted and convey the same
thoughts. It begins witli tbe 'author's
infancy, showing his parentage, and
goes smoothly through his boyhood
and school days. Next, his manhood
Is reached, staling the period of seclu
sion and its ellects. Then comes his
works and their characteristics, and
last of all Ids death. This is beyond
doubt an excellent biography:- i
Nathaniel Hawthorne was born In
Salem, Massachusetts, on the 4'.h of
July, ISOi. His ancestors, very stern
and gloomy- Puritans, had probably
helped in persecuting Quakers and fei
relinif out witches iu this same place one
hundred years before. 'I hese old deeds
made a deep impression on Hawthorne's
thoughts, as can be seen in Ids works.
His father, who was a very quiet, mel
ancholy man, died when' his boy was
only four yeais old. His mot her' then
shut herself up and would have noth
ing to do with the outside world.
When Nathaniel was 12 years of age
they moved to his uncle's place, near
Lake Sebago, Maine, hs lonely a spot
as can be imagined. Here lie was ab
solutely without companions. His
amusements were bunting, walking.
skating timl reading. He attended I v
Rowdoin colleee, Maine, where lie was
a classmate of Longfellow. Franklin
Fierce and Horatio Rridge, however,
were his nearest friends. He lived a
hermit's life from tlie ngeofiil (o 3o.
It was in thin loneliness that he was
shanillir his Stvle of writinir wi nnm,,u I
j i,a ,. ,.,"- 111 , . , i foilowinir-named settler lias filed lmtii-e ol'
in Its e haiacjer. Ills greatest. workshis intention to m-ike final proof it!
are, "Ihe Siarlet Letter." "Marble 1 summit of liln claim, and that said proof
I Faun." "House of Ihe Seven Onhlesi ' 1
jand "lilitheiiale Romance." All of ids:
j stories are s( range mid mysterious, all '
I liave tlie sliadow of some crime Mmie-'
! ''"' '.v anchors, i
not by tlie characteis themselves. The ;
term "iilerarv artist" belonis to bio, ;
UJ .. ...!.... IJ ... , ..I
... ... wiiiv.. 'iruicii .u.iy
TJ, 1,104. Al.T.'IA rAI'.sX)XS.
' j
' TI... l.o..,oir, I ..... !., ...i.i ;
, ..v v ,. , , , i. , p. . , . , u us ng;rr.
rtland
Yum Yum Woven w ire .M:itirvs
l omiiiou woven w lie Mni't'v:.....
Wind Matin---
I'.vvisior, tonl toji
ll.'ilsteads
I challenge any one to get lower prices In
have lo sell.
Your money if you want to; Its yours but If you don't want Id unit
live looking for ISAUUAI.Nst In M'-n's and lin.v's Suits, Hats and On
derwear, Women' and Children's Umlerwear, lllankets, Quilts,
Kubhcr boots and Shoes, drop III and see us.
Y'e are iiiiikiiiif sunie prices on the lines mentioned that it will
pay you to Investigate,
A. S. BLOWERS & SON.
GEO. T. PUATHER,
Justice of tlie Peace
for Hood River District
I urn prepared st all times to draw and execute (Veils nn
lal nailers carefully prepared,
" . .1 ion nWo pr-pared on short notice to furnish correct Ahtraets. Also represent the oldest
Ami .Inmye-t itmiirimee conipanie; so II' von want, ynur properly Insured don't fall to call oil
nn.. and el it poiiry in a reliable insurance eoiiipaiiy..
And when It comes to ISenl KMnle, I mil the one you want to see. Hyou want to huv. Hell
or renl iinv laud in Hood hlver valley or Whin Salmon. don't fail lo call on or writ" b me. 1
ills' nenotinte loan on real estate. I have been a resident of Hood lllvi-r valley for IU years,
theril'ire urn tliormiulily acquaint, d witji tlie valley. (ll-.u. T. I'I I AT 1 1 1 ". It, Hood River.
wBeiSHrl
That we are selling Shoes cheaper than the cheapest.
We claim Unit our 50c White Shirt is tlie best shirt for the
money in Hood River.
We claim that our .Hie. Fleeced Underwear for men is the best
In town, even at double the money.
We claim that the ounce which wu sell at. lfV'e per pound is tlie
best value that you can get. Ion't buy cheap package collet when
you can get a good collce at nearly the same price.
We claim thai, we have ilie largest stock of general merchan
dise iu Hood River, and at prices as low as the lowest.
We claim (hat if you will call
truth of (lie above statements.
G. D. WOODWORTH.
Dealer in General Merchandise, Farm Iinplemonts, Lumber, etc.
1 Hood Eiver, Oregon.
All Teams stop at
FTrB WiV " " h r - 5 u -- "J T ' ' m-.
WlU''' ''" 1 - '' w, , f I t ;
, . - -'- .f . r , . .
- , ... - 1 : : y - :. - v . . v "
i ' , - v. ' ' ' ': - ' ;
- ' , . . ' ' I
' ' ' ' .. .-' '
i , - , i, ' - '..s-'-,.. 7V -
t . ,..-'!
. - v .;,..
' 'i ' l ri:
''-.; -.
' i
, ' ' ' - , it ,
s- s t ... ... :
1 '.':- , .... . ... ."-'., v.:
Hood River's leat Market
AND
OssSi
A fine lot of fresh staple Groceries, Canned Goods, fresh
and cured Meats, pure open kettle rendered Rani. This
Lard is put up at our Hood River Market, and we guar
antee it.
Cut-rate prices to purchasers who buy at one time ut least
$10 worth of goods for cash.
Goods delivered to patrons in the city.
CLYDE T. EOtNNEY, Proprietor.
AND CASH ONLY, is what makes prices so low on
Hardware, Harness, Doors, Sash, Paints, Oils,
Guns and Ammunition,
Stoves, Shoo Findings and Bike Supplies,
At DENZER'S NEW STORE.
m. S. & L.
rW bU adfaaiai mmJ almj hJ rW
Of Hood River can furnish eotnfortahle conveyanees to nil parts of the valley and vicin
ity. Heavy draylfiK and trunsferrinH; done with care and promptness.
A commtinlonlton from Klondike, Or., re
ceived too lute for this issue, will appear next
week.
Geo. T. Prather made the sale of A lis. liueli
ler's properly to J. 1.. Hordon, and W'ednes.
day evenim; went to The Dallea to Rave the
d' ed siL'ned.
Mr. Malt liussell and family came divn
ftom Wasco on Wednesday, and Mr. Iu-?elt
will take a position in the tonsorhvl parhT of
rant si. r.vans. .Mrs. liusseii sisier, .nss
:liitlie Hnrton, also came und will make her
home Willi them. . ,
NOTICE FOR I' U R L I C A T ION.
Land Office at The Onlles. flrecnn. .Pin.
K. lsnst Nmlee is hen hy slven that the
'" mh' helore Ki'i-ter and It. eelvi r at
K 0r''e"' l,r s",uni:'-v' y'Ml ;'
' ' ' CM.vri.ks phatiiau.
of MoiiPr' Homestead Aiiplieaiion No. 4l4,
li'Si u::i;:rl '
cast ' s"e'-iion JU, i,wi.hl 2 im.-tii. rnn-e 11
east, W. M. . . .
HC 'Hitiies the fodov.insr Wit!
i-s to i.-n.ve
.!iiv:ui..,i
, hlsto-.t'mioiis reMdci
M'f.sahl land, viz:
.int
W. l:. Hii.-y. A.T. P:-.iii.t. ;,,,--.. iln-.
kev arid Vil!l-nii f-i.-phei..n. -it ,r f,..., r.'r,-
fii.ic ..l.i
f.'.e
Price.
...
I .Ml'
.... '.' .'id
.Matties 2 ".'i
1 M
Portland on these jco.nls or rny other that I
3. E. BAKTMESS.
I Notary Public
for
Oregon.
MortsMites. and nil kinds nf lo-
on
us we can satisfy you of the
Reciprocity Corner.
co.s
Wanted.
To do harness work for dry onk wnnrt; also,
produce taken for part pay for all harness
work. JjaO V.. p. CALK I NS.
NOTICE FOR rURLICATIONT"
r.nnd fltllcc at Vancouver, Wash Jan. If,
IKIiit. N'otico Is lierchy t'lven that the follinv-im;-nanied
settler has tiled nolieeofliis inten
tion lo make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will he made hefore
Ihe Hetr, ster and lieceiver lT. si. Lund Ollieeai
Vancouver, Wash., on 1'ridny, .March 10,
(Mr.i, viz:
HOBUtT l-'OI'IlVCK,
It. K. No. S:tf2. for northeast unarter section
thirty-five, township four north, rungs ten
east, Willarnettu Meridian.
He mimes the following witnesses to prove
his coiitiiiianis rcsidetieo iimii and cultiva
tion of said land, viz:
honai i l. raniernii, L. K. Mtr-e. Malt Wll
ken and Vi'illium Oisoti, all of White Suimnn,
V, a--oiiiL;toii.
j-"l- W.K. DP.NP..U1, RcKlster
Stcciihoklors' Meeting:.
I ters or tl
. tal-.e lint i,
I I at I! .
I'.mK Initratine
annieil meeting
in Ihe chiimplin
: t 1 o'el-ie:;.
: Si'rt'ta'-i-.
he hi
hi.ll. ,.n
Is
M. F. SHAW, M. D.
(Successor to Dr. Morirun)
All Calls Promptly Attended
Olliep n stairs over Copplc's utori, All
calls h it ut tlie oltlce or residence will be
promptly at tended to.
JOHN LELAND HENDERSON.
Attrnri-fit-L(iw, Atmtrrtt trr, Notary
J'uhlic and Jhat Entitle .ifrut.
For 21 years a resident of Oregon nnd Wnsh
liivlnn. lias hail ninny years experience in
Heal ivdntc mat',, rh. as ahstrnetcr. searcher of
lilies and ueiil. isatislaelion gaaritnleed or
no charge.
J. F. WATT, M. D.,
Uradiiatcof P.ellevue Hospllal Medical Col
leire, IsHI. In ijcnerul prai tii e ut Hood ltlvur,
Oleiron.
Knrm-on for ). It. N. f'o. Is espeelnlly
equipped to treat entiirrhof nose und throat
ami diseases of women.
special terms for olllce Iri-alinent of chronlo
cases. oH
dentryT" r
T'r. I!. V. lieulamln. dentist, of Portland,
will make retrnlar e!;.j(s to Hood lllver, unit
will have rooms at the Ml. llisal liotcl. All
the d itlerent mctliods of er,, lilnK and tllllUK
leeth. rrices reasonahlu und Hatlsfaetlon
trnaraiiteed.
"Portland Oltlce-Ifoom 1111 OrcKonlan bldir,
PIONEER HILLS,
llAKlllHON RltoH., 1'ltOr'KH,
ft
1 X uuu u.
Ki-ound und iniinufiu'tured.
M'hole 'Alieat (iraliHtn uspeclnlly, Ciihtoin
Kilndilnr done every Hulliniuy. IiailiiK the.
hnsy season additional days will be men
Honed In the local columns.
IIOOH HI V Kit, - - . - ' OHEOO.V.
BRADLEY,
Photograpjicr.
Colliery open three days In tlie wis-!; Thurs
day. Friday und Sat nrdiiy until fur .her no
tice, l''lrst-chtss work und
All Work Warranted.
Wagon Repairing. '
All kinds of waifon repairing don on short
Hotiee and nt reasonable prices, at the old
iioers mill In Kranl(ton, t'. II. ItOOKIts.
Taken Up.
A 2-yfnr-old heifer, spotted, with swnlloW
fork crop in right ear. Owner can have the
animal by paying charBCs.
JH JKKOME WKl.1.8
Ivlt. Hcod Saw Mills,
TOM LINSON RROy., Rrop'rs.
FIR AND PINE LUMBER
ui me oc&i quuiny aiwnyn on nunu ui iricpi
tn suit Ihe tlttirit. ylM
Fresh Milk, " .
Arculed and deodorized, S cents quart.
K. H. HdTTON.
The Glacier
BARBER SHOP,
GRANT EVANS. Prop'r,
Hood River, Or.
Strayed.
Three head of entile, coming two years old.
Earmarked and branded s on nirlit hip.
Will pav a reward for uny inforinatton oon
cerninu them. K. W. Ct'HItA.V, VlenUi. .
Fruit Ranch for Sale.
40 acres, 2 milen from towri. All kinds of
fruit; 2 acres in struwhcrrle.i; natural wuler
privileges; bearing orchard. Terms reason
abU. W. ,1. CAM fill-XL.
FOR SALE.
Ltiniher Wntrnn, Inch .'..50 00
Will sell partoi ull of my ranch.
- E. K. MAVAOK.
iABiliorli.
Ith ffood linprovpinents,S1 miles southwest
of town. Oood school near by, good roads,
plenty of fruit and the best of land. Call on
or mldress JOHN SI I'M A.
Do You Want
To bay land In Hood Klver
Valley. If bo, don't full to
See Tucker!
Fruit Land, Ilerry Land, druin Land, or'
Hay land, at pi Ices vu can't equal In the
valley. B. U. TUCK KU, Tucker, Or.
160 Acres.
An Improved ranch for sale at White Hn.1
nion; hill ncrcs under plow; so acres In pasture,
40 In timber nnd odd apple trees, nil bearing;
large strawberry patch, with irrigation ditch
es; place well watered with living otrenrns. A
g 1 house of H rooms; barn 40.S0. The place
sold "no boxes of apples last year. Three miles
from White Salmon. Price I.S0O. Korsnleby
J27 (JEO. T. PHATHE1S,
Hood River, Or.
40-acre Farm for $1,000
Forty-nern farm for sale. Oood house; 8
ncrcs in orchard that will bear this yeur; tt
acres more cleared, nnd other Improvement!.
Will bcur Investigation. O. P. MoFALL.
For Sale or Exchange.
IS acre fruit ranch; Sacrrsln fruit, balance In
grain and pasture; near church und school, 9
miles from Portland; good buildings and wa
ter; all und"r fence; 15 acres other ground lean
ed for 3, veins nnd seeded. Clius. M. Zerhe,
Sylvan, Multnomah Co., Or. . ja) '
20 Acres.
I will sell 20 ncrcs. improved or nnlmproved
land, within one mile of Hood Klver school;
prettiest building site In the valley.
J27 W. J. BAKER.
Save Your Soles!
By going to the PloneerHhoe Bhop, where you
can get good work done: also, all kindsof shoe
supplies. ' C. WELLS). Proprietor.
That 50c Shirt.
We have a fine lanndried White -Shirt
for half a dollar. Come
and lay in a supply while you
can get them at this figure. We
have ten dozen of (hem, but
(hey will not last long at this
price. Ask for
That 50c Shirt.
G. D. WOODWORTH.
Carpet Weaving.
We have purchased the celebrated New.
comb I-ly-shnitle Uaun and arc prepared lo
do all kindsof carpet and rug weaving. We
furnish warp und weave for is and til cents
per yard.
Call at BoneS McDonuid's store and exam
ine oar worn, y. WIXCIiELJU
V