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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1900)
3food Ifrver Slacier.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1900.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Full liiJ furniture at Sherrill's.
Second hand bikes at John Hullt's.
Denver Clothing Store for bargains.
Harness and bikes repaired by J.Hullt.
Kitchen treasures, 2.50 at Sherrill's.
Sherrill's prices are as low as Portland
gee them 50c shoes at Bone & Mc
Donald's. Washing machines, $3.75 and and $4,
For Byrkett's butter, go to Bone &
Found Boy's cap and left at Glacier
office for owner.
Mrs. W. L. Adams has returned from
a trip to Walla Walla.
See the National separate leaf 'note
books at Coe & Son's.
For guns, ammunition and fishing
tackle, go to Bone & McDonald.
Buy your magazines and periodicals
at Bradley's Book and Stationery store.
J.H.Shoemaker started up his dryer on
Monday on H. C. Bateham's petite
Lenora Adams returned home.Friday,
from Portland, where she visited friends
(or two weeks.
Harry Bailey and family will move to
town next Monday and occupy rooms in
tlie Bartmess building.
Miss Alice Quigg. a teacher in the
Portland Academy, is a guest at Mrs.
Alma Howe's boarding house.
Those Brownie lunch boxes are Just the
thing for the children to carry their
lunches in. At Sherrill's.
Letters remained in the post office,
Aug. 27th, for F. F. Dye, L. A. Granger,
Harvy Minor (2) and Stella . Graham.
At the People's store can be seen a
machine that puts buttons on shoes
quicker than you can say Jack Robinson.
Miss Lola Bradford and Miss Elsie
Lyons of Portland were guests last week
at Mrs. Alma Howe's summer boarding
James Roberts and wife of Portland
and Miss May Utzinger of Astoria are
visiting at Mrs. u. J lumens', on the
W. J. Baker's Bartlett pear orchard
produced this year ten tons of market
able fruit, which he sold to the David
son fruit cannery.
Rev. J. W. Jenkins will preach at Mo
sier Sunday. Sunday school and En
deavor society meet as usual at the Val
ley Christian church.
See Bartmess' reduced prices. Also
note the articles marked "same old
price" and see if you have been purchas
ing these cheaper elsewhere.
Capt. H. C. Coe presented Mrs. P. S.
Davidson, sr., with a watermelon grown
by him that measured over three feet in
circumference and weighed 40 pounds.
A. A. Jayne, formerly prosecuting at
torney for this judicial district for the
past two terms, contemplates removing
from Arlington to Hood River, and will
practice law here.
P. F. Bradford has invented a bedbug
trap. Of course no family in Hood
River has bugs, but every family will
want to buy one or more of the traps if I
only to lend it to their neighbors. The
invention is said to be a sure shot.
W. T. Hansberry is getting along nice
ly with his woun ded arm. He thinks
that if the doctors succeed in saving his
hand, after it was servered with a buzz
saw, they could take a man to pieces
and put him together again.
Harry Bailey, the mail carrier on the
free delivery, "made his rounds in 6
hours on his bike last Saturday. He
has received a cancelling stamp and is
now prepared to cancel stamps on let
ters he receives to be delivered en route.
Dr. F. C. Brosius has removed to his
new residence at the west end of Oak
street, midway between the school house
and armory, and can be found in his of
fice over Williams & Brosius' drug store
between the hours of 10-11 a. m., 2-3
and 6-7 p. m.
W. B. Cole of the Klondike confection
ary has received as a prize for collecting
2,000 tobacco tags a $45 Remington, ham
merless, 12-bore, double barrel shotgun.
The fouling piece is a beauty, and Mr.
Cole expects to make it interesting for
the ducks when the season opens at
Judge Prather made sale last week of
the A. B. Jones place, consisting of 25
acres on Indian creek, to Daniel F.
Lamar of Honolulu for $2,000. Mr. La
mar says he heard Hood River talked of
by people in Honolulu, and he came all
the way here to purchase property.
John Rayburn, who has been con
ducting a dairy on the Lyman Smith
place for the past six months, advertises
his business lor sale in another column.
Mr. Rayburn expects to go to Eastern
Washington this winter, where he has
extensive farming interests which de
mand his attention.
Tickets for the round trip to Portland
will be sold by the O. R. & N. on Sept.
fith, for trains 3 and 5 only, good for 3
days, for $1.90; also for a special trani
passing here about 4 p. m., Sept. 5th.
Round trip for other dates during the
carnival will be sold at the rate of $2.66
for round trip, good for three days only.
A blight has damaged the tomato crop
at Hood River this summer, and this
favorite fruit is a scarce article. The
fruit canneries consequently are unable
to fill orders for this product. The
White Salmon crop is affected in the
same manner, but A. R. Byrkett's ranch
escaped the blight and his crop this year
is a big one.
The pulpit of the United Brethren
church was filled Sunday by its former
pastor, Rev. H. K. Benson, who is visit
ine here in com Dan v with his college
classmate, Prof. W. F. Martin of the
ruget Hound Academy, isnonoraisn,
Washington. Mr. Benson assisted in
conducting a camo for bova on Vashon
Island during August and in a few days
will leave to enter upon some eaucs
tional work in the state of Washington.
Monday afternoon, Victor, the two-
year-oia ooy ot Mr. ana wrs. imuib
the irrigating ditch which flows through
nis lainer s yara, ien in ana was urunu-
tuted, and the body was found by Prof.
W. F. Martin, who was driving with his
inena Mr. .Benson. ..cnorta to nscusti
tate failed. The boy was the only child,
and the loss is a hard one for the unfor
tunate parents to bear.
a T T.I? - A r.miltr loft POUtPf-
day for Portland, where they have taken
op their residence at wi oixm avre.
Mr l.aFrtnMff(w tn Portland to secnre
a position. It was 25 years ago when
Mr. LaFrance came to Hood River, and
at that time there were hardly more
than twelve families in the valley. The
railroad was yet an uncertainty, and
t.hm no thnnoht fit L tOWIl Del D if
. built here. Mr. LaFrance has been
the community regret the departure oi
.The camp fire and basket picnic to be
given under the auspices of the Q. A. R
and W. R. C., Sept. 8th. promise,,?; t
Za7 Z V j y8 Hillsboro
Mi .prek8?ntanddeliver Bn dress.
He is an able speaker, one whose pathet-
i,nDnS w,lltb"n8 tears toyour eyes,
while in the next he may convulse you
2"fJter' Every man, woman and
child in the valley will want to hear H.
V. Gates. Other speakers from among
the old soldiers and the newer ones will
be heard. The exercises will be held at
the beautiful grounds iri Blowers addi
Hon, where a speaker's stand and seats
have been erected. Everyone is expect
ed to come with well-filled lunch as
vets. Old soldiers from a distance will
welcomed and will find plenty to eat.
vhe Hood River public school opens
for the coming school year. Sept. 10th.
Of the corns of teachers employed by the
board of directors last month, two of
them resigned to accept positions in The
Dalles schools, and their places have
been tilled by the selection of Miss Lena
Snell of The Dalles and Miss Minnie
Brewin, recently arrived from Illinois.
The three teachers besides the two just
named are: Prof. C. D. Thompson,
principal; Miss Mella White and Miss
Kate Davenport. The contractors will
have the new furnace fixtures placed in
the building before the opening day. In
anticipation of an incrpnsp, wmi
of pupils this winter, the school board
nas arranged to supply additional desks.
Bert Rand, accompanied by M. L. and
R. J. Kinney of Wamic. made the an.
cent of Mt. Hood last week from the
liariow road, on the south side. They
made the ascent without a Guide. Yo-
cum, the guide from Government camp,
. 1 . ,1 . 1. .. . , . 1
preucueu mem wim a party oi tour irom
Portland. In comintr down the mount-
ain, the guide wanted Bert and his com
panions to use his rope, saying he would
charge them only $1.25 apiece. But the
Doys reiusea ins assistance and didn't
pay a cent.
The construction cams of the O. R. &
N., at work straightening the railroad
between Hood River and Mosier, has
established a camp among the cotton
woods at the boat landing. The work
men came with the contractor from
Minnesota, and are here with their fam
ilies, and have work which will keep
them here for two years.
A. Paffenbarger, whose very interest
ing and instructive letters to the Pacific
Farmer, under the signature of "Ramb
ler" have given that paper wide circu
lation, is canvassing the valley. Mr.
Paffenbarger is the best informed man
on the road in regard to matters per
taining to farming in the Northwest.
W. H. Perry made sale last week of
his ten acres at Belmont to F. H. Amen
of Kingsley, who will remove here im
mediately with his family. Mr. and
Mrs. Perry expect soon to make an ex
tended visit to relatives on the Sound,
and on their return will take up resi
dence in town this winter.
Friends of Capt. H. C. Coe will be
pleased to learn that he has been noti
feed by the examining board, who in
quired into, the charges that he was in
any way responsible for the wrecking ot
the Billings, that he has been entiie'y
exhonorated from all charges of careless-
m the matter.
Kelson Sears of the East Side received
a telegram from a farmer near Medical
Lake, Wash., stating that his son,
Chauncv Sears, had been seriously in
jured in a threshing machine accident
and had been sent to the Sacred Heart
hospital at Spokane.
If vou want entire satisfaction in
photographs, it will pay yon to patron
ize the Hood River gallery. No need of
going elsewhere for fine work as the pro
prietor, L. Bradley, has had 16 years of
experience in some of the best studios in
Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Davidson, ir., and
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Bone spent a week
camping at Gear's lakes, three miles
from Stevenson, ine party were cie
lighted with their outing and declare
Gear's lake to be an ideal place to camp.
Mrs. H. F. Davidson and Mrs. White
head and children spent a week at the
camp of Morse Bros., at Stevenson, re
turning home Friday. They had a very
pleasant outing, ana tne cniiaren came
home much improved in health.
Miss Mary Wolfard, postmistress at
White Salmon, spentaTuesday night in
Hood River, the gues of Miss Clara
Blythe. Miss Wolfard Expects to go to
Portland, about Nov. 1st, to enter the
business college there.
v. 1. Rood and family were camped
at the toll bridge on the Mt. Hood road
last week. Mr. ltooa reports mat a
heavy frost Saturday morning killed po
tato vines on the ranches along the east
fork of Hood river.
Pnrnnna who have fruit of an extra
quality that they desire to send to the
Portland street carnival are requested to
i ... l nn..JuAii fTi.,iit f!n a
leave it ui tuc yiviqv -
warehouse not later than Saturday,
H. H. Holmes and family, who have
been summering at their place on Ly
man Smith avenue, returned by boat
Saturday morning to tneir nome in
t t T.i,Mrw nnit family were camped
for a week on the East Fork of Hood
river, near D. It. Coopers place, ine
rain last Thursday sent them home.
Gravenstein apples are being shipped
in mnsiderable Quantities from Hood
River. The fruit is No. 1. Prices range
from 50 cents to 75 cents a box.
n. XI CtninVinff son-in-law of J. L,
di.,, ha a been visiting in tlooa
River during the past two weeks, left
for Seattle on Tuesday.
Peter Hinrichs, one of Hood River's
most prosperous farmers, treated the
Glacier force, Thursday morning, to a
m,. otnfo linnsfi at Corvallis in
which the first official business of Or
egon was transacted in iaoa, a j""
luon tarn down.
B. F. Shoemaker expects to have his
new fruit dryer at wors wuay.
Shoemaker started his dryer on prunes
J. C. Boggs has purchased 25 acres of
the Heald place, including the build
ing, and has leased the balance, about
t t a n.?na.n nf Portland, the veter
an real estate man, was in the valley
last week, the truest of Geo. Booth.
Mr. Myers of Portland bought 65
acres last week oi me iy-'r'" " '
adjoining the land on. i. axiuer.
-. f rv. A Ron of the Golden Rule
Bazaar have commenced the manufac
tiim f neanut butter.
Wm. M. Yates sold to H. Pugh a
house and lot on Kiver mreci.,
by F. J. Wright, for $500.
The Crapper school will open next
Monday, Sept. 3d, rrui. .
Chas. Riggs and family went to Macks-
burg, Or., Monday, for a visit oi sever
Mrs A. L. ParkeT and daughter Maud
nrn! from Portland last week.
Mrs. Chris Bartsch i leaves Saturday to
join her husband at iwsou w
Hon. J. W. Morton was laid op with
.,,aik of hurriope last week.
Mrs. J. L. Wheeler of Portland is vis-
iting the family oi x,.
The Y. P B P
ian church will give a lawn social in the
Allen Fulton, whn la Kith ta k:,)
carnpntora at ivnij.i. .
luesday to spend a week.
Mrs. Hartley and children will move
to Portland, whore Miss Gladys will at
tend the .v.i J
Mrs. J. P. Shaw of Portland is attend
ee luautuie ana is the guest of Mrs.
G. E. WilKoma onl .!.)- A
- IIV UHUD iciiiriicu,
luesday, from their wedding trip to
A Seamstress will find A awt'i nlnin
sewing at Mrs. W. J. Baker's.
Trout flies at Coe & Son's.
The Wasco county teachers' annual
institute, now in session at the Hood
River school house, opened Wednesday
morning with music by Prof. J. S. Lan
ders. Supt. Gilbert read an extract
from his report to the state superintend
ent, which showed a great increase in
!. !A A . 1 1
nie interest oi scnooi matters over the
country. Prof. Robinson, superintend
ent of Multnomah county, next treated
the Bubject, "Primary Number Work."
amen vaiuame lniormation was given
for the benefit of over worked teachers.
The afternoon exercises were opened
by singing again led by Prof. Landers.
President W. C. Hawlev was introduced
amid applause. His subject was history
in connection with civil government.
The causes and effects of events in his
tory were vividly painted to the mind.
Prof. Robinson next discussed the sub
ject of primary reading. His talk show
ed the great progress made in primary
teaching. After a short intermission, a
query box wasopened and some "points"
were enncnea ana driven down tight.
Pres. Hawley again took up the subiect
of history and civil government. His
discussion is such as to hold his audience
without apparent effort on his part.
Those who are bo unfortunate as to miss
Pres. Hawley's discussion are missing a
treat. T. C.
Following is a list of the teachers and
friends of educational work who are in
attendance at the institute. Owing to a
lack of a proper register, our reporter
was unable to secure all the names :
The Dalles Anna B Thorn oaon.M able
Riddell, Dora Neilson, Lena Merryman,
Nan Cooper, Alice M Ball, J S Landers,
Miss Flinn. Maggie Flinn. Melissa Hill.
Julia Hill, Bertha Hill, May Sechler,
fna i ltzgerald, Kachel Morgan, Louise
Rintoul, Tena Rintoul, Josie Spink, Ola
Norman, Martha Whealdon, Hester
Kent, Edna Brown, Stella Brown, Maie
Jones, Mrs Bay aid, J T Neff, Minnie
JMton, Mande Michell.
Dufur R R Allard. G W Brown, Una
Wilson, Rebecca Wilson, Maud Sigman,
Jessie McLeod, Mabel O'Brian.
Fortland frof. Kobmson, Mary
Frazier, Mary Stella Heinbach.
Hood River Kate Davenport, Jennie
Parsons, Hovl Green, Nellie Wickham,
Clara Blythe, Carrie Byerlee, Bernice
roley, Uora Uopple, carne uoppie, miss
King, Grace Lindsay, Misses Miller,
Prof Arneson, C D Thompson, Prof Freer,
F B Barnes, C L Gilbert, Mr and Mrs
N C Evans, Rev and Mrs J L Hershner,
Emilie C Shaw, Lena E Snell, Charlotte
Roberts, Bess Isenberg.
Erma Benson. Pendleton; T M B
Chastain, Victor; W H Kelley, Wapini-
tia; Georgia Bonne v, mma uonney,
Tygh Valley ; Sibyl Thurston, Eugene ;
B B Smith. Arlington; Prof. Jones,
Pres. W C Hawley, Salem ; M is tiuri-
As the Glacier goes to press Thusday
mornings, the report of the Thursday
and Friday sessions will appear in next
State Superintendent of Public In
struction, J. H. Ackerman, arrived from
Salem Wednesday night, and took part
' ..I ..i.. ..:.-... ..i. , 1 . Itiiitttnfii
111 Hie lilHtrUUMMIl WUI a, WIO l-flimtw,
The lecture of Dr. Frank Strong, pres
ident of the University of Oregon, which
was to be given Thursday evening in
th M. V.. nhnrnh. had to be postponed
till Friday night, on account of a prohi
bition lecture having the cnurcn lor
Thursday night. The lecture was post
poned so as not to aiviae tne auuience.
The institute closes its work Friday
afternoon, and most of the teachers had
arranged to return to The Dalles by the
afternoon boat, but Supt. Gilbert has
explained the unfortunate circumstance
and it is hoped the teachers and visitors
w rema n to hear ur. strong s val
uable lecture. "Educational Tendencies
of the Nineteenth century."
PBESIDENT HAWLEY'S LECTURE.
Tim Wt.nm Wednesday evening in the
f v. ohnnh hv Pres. W. C. Hawlev of
WMlnmotto nnivnraitv lirnill'ht Ollt H. full
attendance of the teachers and their
friends attending the institute, and
manv Hnnd River neonle who took ad
vantage of the intellectual treat. A
short literary programme preceaea tne
lecture. There was a piano duet by
Mm Rortmpaa and Mis Anna Smith.
Mrs! Louise Boyden showed her splendid
. :. ,r wwn a
power OI imernreuini"! "If oi.iwiig
scene from Victor Hugo's "Les Miser
ohlo. " it. hoi no- the incident of the visit
of Jean Valjean to the old curate. After
the address, a nign scnooi quanu,
composed of Messrs Sam Blowers, Earl
Rtirtmpso and ChflR.N.Clarke.
rendered; a selection. Chas.N.Clarke also
favored the audience with a vocal soio.
President Hawley was then introduced
K., Cn ftilhart .
Proa W n Hawlev has the faculty of
securing the strict attention of his au
dience, and expounds his arguments
... i.U ...... U Xir,
with a clearness acquireu uiruugu hid
ao on I'na.rnptnr in hifltirv. Prefl.
nui a a 4umw- y - -
Hawley had for his subject, " What the
People have done to tne vonsuiuuuu.
Hi.iootnni tin a ii nmnrehensive treatise
nn tVia itiunap in flllf constitutional law
which has come about through the
growth of power in tne governmenv ue-
. n . r.i nntanl in tVka
coming Bironger aim ihuid vuv
hmiii nf tho neonle. The speaker traced
the changes from the intention of the
framers of our basic law mat nave uu-en
place in the three department;-the ex--.,,;..
lo.n'alativA nnd inilipin.1. He
llv ATnlai-ned the chantze in
United States senators. At the begin
hod little or no direct ex
pression of choice in the selection of
these omciais, uui uy v,
cumstances the voters virtually make a
ziiroot fhniroa in nelectins the president.
and in many states, the United States
senators, rres. liawiey - lunaaroeniai
iAoa .m that this is an aseof democracy.
and that though there was a decided
j;mw,a mittina th eovernment di-
recti j into the hands of the people by
the framers of the constitution, the time
has come when the people can be trusted
with this power, and the obsolete cus
toms of the constitution should be done
away with, and radical changes made to
meet the demands oi tne times.
"Through the months of June and Jaly
.n.koh tAethintr and took a ranninz
off of the bowels and sickness of the stom
ach," saysO.P. M. Hoiliday, of Deming,
Ind. "His bowels wonld move from 5 to 8
time a day. I had a bottle of Cham oer
i.;n,.rv.i. PhnWa and Diarrhoa Rem
edy in the house and gave him four drops
in a sp oonful of water and begot better at
i'flH h William A Rrnnina.
At our window and see our $2 line
Kangaroo calf, and dongola,new and
by far the best in the country for the money. You may not under
stand how we can do it, but that is not the point. Here is the point.
You save about 85c a foot on these. Your feet need them. They
are easy. Nice soft Kangaroo calf stock. Hard oak soles. They will
wear. And another pointr-they are neat and stylish. But this is not
all. Fall stock is arriving every few days, and some of the cream of
the very best shoe factories. The Humanio, a winter russet for men,
perfect last and perfect workmanship the shoe of all shoes at the
price, $4. Another Bhoe from the same factory. in black, $3.50.
Also ladies' very fine kid, newest and best last, military heel, per
fection toe.heavy 16 iron soles, $3 50. Don't buy shoes until you see
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
Columbia and Hartford Bicycles.
Death of Emily Palmer.
Emily Palmer died at her home at
White Salmon, Sunday, Aug. 20, 1900,
ged 19 vears. one month and 17 days.
She had been sick for about six months
with pulmonary trouble.
Emilv was a bright and promising
young woman, highly esteemed by every
one who knew her, a graduate of the
class of '98, Hood River public schools.
and had attended the state normal scnooi
at Monmouth with the intention of fit
ting herself for the profession of teach
ing. Her death at the morning time of
life is occasion for deep-felt regret and
She made her own arrangements for
her funeral, even almost to the smallest
details. On Monday, the last sad rites
were conducted by Rev. J. L. Hershner
at the home of her foster parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Noble, after which all
that was mortal of Emily Palmer was
laid to rest in Idlewilde cemetery. Her
classmates conducted the singing in an
Shows the state of your feelings and the
of a to nf vnnr honltll fia wtAl. I 111 11 lire
blood makes itself apparent in a pale
and sallow complexion, rimpien aim
Skin Eruptions. If you are feeling
wpnlr and worn nut. nnd do not have a
healthy appearance, you should try
Acker's Blood inxir. it cures an uioou
diseases, where cheap sarsaparillas and
an-nnllnd nnrifipra fail ! knnwinff this.we
sell every bottle on a positive guarantee.
Williams & Brosius.
In Hood River valley, August Z3, iwo, i
to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. II. Castner, a
in Hood Kiver vauey, Augusts, ivw,
to Mr. and Mrs. A. I. Mason, a son.
At. iha TTmntillft limine narlors. The
Dalles, Or., August 27, 1900, R. E. Fewel
, ... -tin: I -u t IT 1
ana miss urace x-nisun, uuiu u uwu
M. E. Epworth league service at 7.12 ;
topic, "Seek Souls," Luke, xv:l-10;
. . - i i , i
Miss rean vjox, leauer.
Congregational church. The present
pastors seventh year's work, will begin
with next Sunday's services. The sub-
irt-f ot. mnrnini, sarvilA will he. "What
God hath Wrought." C. E. service at
7.30. All who do not worsnip eisewnore
are invited to attend.
J. L. Hershner, Pastor.
AT V. ntinrnli oorvire Knndn.v-fM'honl
10 a.m.; preaching followed by class
onri 11 n m Knwnrth Treadle
: v- . . avz, . i' n
prayer meeting, 6:45 p. m.; general ser-
. T ..a V il C n I . .!H l .till. H
vices ui ucojeue, i .4u jj. 111. , fjiciiitie
. .1 Tii -ti-
i. 111., reguinr myvi uicbiii in-
ay evening at 8 p. m. F. A. Spalding,
Msitr. Ton rnait.ivl1v lnrpfl Birk llftftd-
nphp inilifpRtion and constiDation. A
delightful herb drink. Removes all
eruptions of the skin, producing a per-
lect complexion, or money reiuuucu.
25c. and 60c. Williams & Brosius.
llavinor purchased W. M. Stewart's
interest in the firm of Rand & Stewart I
will continue the business at the same
place. Thanking you for your liberal
patronage in the past and hoping it may
continue in the future, I am
J. E. RAND.
August 19, 1900.
The Best Remedy For Stomach and
vowel i ron hie.
"I have been in the drug business for
twenty years and have sold most all of the
proprietary medicines of any note. Among
the entire list I have never found any
thing toeaual Chamberlain's Colic.Chol-
era and DiarrhoeaRemedy for all stomach
and bowel troubles," says O. w.waKe
fleld.Columbus.Ga. "This remedy cured
two severe cases of cholera morbus in my
family and I have recommended and sold
hundreds of bottles of it to my customers
to their entire satisfaction. It affords a
quick and safe cure in a pleasant form."
For sale by Williams & Brosius.
Graining, Natural Finishing, etc.
Estimates Gratis. E. H. PICKARD
wilt Ipsva Oumule Lock at 6 a. m.: Hood
Elver at 8:20 a. m., dally (except Sunday) for
The Dalle and way landing. Returning
will leave The Dalles at 2 p. in. Passenger
and light freight. Return tickets from Dalle
uuy ana iwguwior are wu nn wot
Notice of Dissolution.
Sirj AUK. IV, iDUV. I,IIV lirm ui iwiiu . rncnaiii
Ji..,i,.J A 11 i4At.ti Awlna tn maA Arm
will be received by W. M. Stewart, or may be
: J a n,., Mm m tu.llr
W. M. WTEWART.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
tjinil OfflmatThe Dalles. Orecon. Aae. 28.
lfloa Notice is hereby given that the follow,
ing-named settler ba tiled notice of bt in
tention so coiumuie uu bjhm uun, tsi iu
sudimhI of his claim, and that said proof will
h miule before George T. Prather. 0. 8. Com
missioner, at Hood ttlver, Oregon, on Satur
day, October a, iww, vie
FBANK C. WILSON, f Hood River, Or.,
H. E. No. 73211, for the northeast northeast
u Mrtion 12. townshin t north, range east.
and lot I, section 7. and lot 7. section S, town
ship I north, range 10 east, W. M.
Ha names the following- witnesses to prove
his eontlnuons residence upon and cultiva
tion of, said land, vi .
C. A. Hickle, C. L. Rogers, Frank Daven
port. H. McCartney, an oi nana mver.uregon.
of shoes for ladies, in Vicl Kid,
stylish. Also our men's $2 shoe
High Grade Bicycles
AtJ. HULLT'S Harness-Bicycle Shop.
E. BoUND.'Fr'm HOOD RI VElt
Salt Lake. Denver,
KaiiHHs City, Bt
I'.w p. m.
ana me tMsu
Walla Walla, Hpo-
Ht Paul, Duluth,
cngo and Kust.
Halt l.nke, Denver,
11:42 p. ill
Kansas uity. rtt
ana tne r.asi.
For Han Francisco-
Hall every 6 days,
To Astoria and way
Orexou City. New-
Derg,naien a. wuy
ami r ri.
ana way lunaings.
Portland to Corval.
Us ik wuy landings.
Riparla to Ijewtston
W. H. liTjRXBtrft'T.
Oen'l Pass. Agent, Portland, Or
J. Baoi.ky, Agsnt, Hood River.
Dalles, Portland & As
toria Navigation uo.
Dally (except Sunday) between
The Dalles, Hood River, Cascade Locks,
Vancouver and l'ortiand,
Touching at way points on both (ides of the
Hnth of the above steamers have been re
built and are In excellent ahape Cm the iea-
aon of 1900. The Keguiaiur line win enaeavor
to give Its patron the bent wry Ice piwaible.
For comfort, economy and pleamire, travel
by the tteamers of the Regulator Line.
Dalles City leave. The Dalle at 7 a. m
Tuesday, Tbuinday ana buturauy.
Regulator leave at i a. m. juunuay, vveu
npuliiv &nd Krldav.
Ijeave Portland 7 a.m.! arrive at The Dalles
S p. m. Arrive at Portland 4:a0 p. m.
Portland office, Oak t. Dock. The Dalle
oil Ice, court street.
W. C. ALLAWAY,
M. A. COOK,
Contractor aid Btlr,
Hood River. Or.
Estimates furnished. Plans drawn.
Second Hand Bicycles.
Oo to John Hullt for great bargain In sec-1
ona nana Dicycie, irora iu up.
A nA Durham ball calf, bobbed on left ear I
and split on right, about tt months old, is I
causing trouote at my piace. uwner win
come ana pay Charges ana tune mm away.
aulO FRANK CADDY.
fill acres, one mile from town, with build-
Ines and trees and berries iu bearing condi
tion. Also 20 acres or more near Crapper
scnooi nouse, wuu nouse ana ciear lanu.
au3 1. a. wvit.
Farm for Sale.
An acres, nearly all In cultivation. The very
choice of Hood River valley; 3 miles south
town. MaKe me any 01a oner.
U A. . UlfJBBUW.
Bricks for Sale.
Brinks mavbe obtained from my kiln
Belmont for PUA per thousand. The kiln is
under the charge of M. H. N ickelsen. Sample
bricks may oe seen m w. is. nnerriirs.
It, V. IMJI CIS.
Mr blacksmith shoo is now open and doing
business at the old stand on the Mt- Hood
road, mites south of town.
O. A. HOWELU
Pasture for Stock.
t have 1H0 aeres of pasture, well watered.
miles east of town. Terms $1 per month,
quire at Wm. Kennedy. is. T. ruijiw.
C.J.HAYES. J. P.
Ofllce with Geo. T. Prather. Business will
be attended toatany time. Collections made,
and any business given to as will be attended
in snacdltv and results made Dromotly. Will
locate on good government lands, either Um
ber or farn.lng. We are In touch with the U.
B. LMUa vtace ai i ne itues. uive us a cau.
BONE as HcDONALD
Carry a nice line of.
Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats,
Choice Cured Meals and first-grade Lard,
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES,
Flour and Feed.
Our prices will be found as Iww as is ceuslstest with fair deal
ing and legitimate profit.
' Goods delivered
In each "Rocky Ford Canftoleup-" Inside information
The flesh is green, sweet and delicious.
Watson's Celery, crisp and tender.
Above usually to too found at
THE HOUSE rUBNISHEB,
Carries a full and complete stock of FURNITURE, including new
and elegant designs in Floor Matting. We aim to keep in stock the
latest designs in Bed Room Suites.
Step in and look at our Hammocks, from 75c up.
In Builders' Supplies our stock is uuequaled. Picture Frames a
Patronize home industry and buy Boyed's Bricks of us.
A carload of lumber and shingles just unloaded.
W. F. Fuller's prepared Paints are unequaled. We carry a full
We appreciate the patronage given us by the people of Hood
River and vicinity and hope to continue to merit it.
UNDERTAKING A SPECIALTY.
Chas. N. Clarke, Agt.t
Oo to him for pure fresh Drugs, Patent
Family Recipes a specialty.
U. S. ComniBHioner.
GEO, T. PRATHER,
Alstei ni Co npv, W Estate aii lame,
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
I have lots and blocks for sale In different parts of the town of Hood River.
Also, have the exclusive sale or lots In Blowers1 Addition, the most beautiful build
ing location In town.
Business, such as paying taxes for non-residents, or anything pertaining to the
County Court, promptly attended to. Can furnish township plafs to home-seekers
or those looking for lands. Have been a resident of Hood River Valley for SI
year. Correspondence solicited, Telephone &.
GEO. P. CROWELL,
Successor to E. L. Smith-Oldest Established House In tht valley.
Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes,
Hardware, Jfiour ana eea, exc.
This old-established house will continue to pay cash for all it
goods j it pays no rent ; it employs a clerk but does not have to divide
with a partner all dividends are mado with customers in the way of
reasonable prices. .
And all kinds of supplies for
Proressional ana Ainatenr PiiotosniBlisrs.
Printing papers, card mounts, developers and toning solutions.
Prices range from $5 to $20 for Kodaks.
WILLIAMS & BROSIUS.
C. Iu ROGERS c CO.
lios' Mig M, Hosieir. Merwear, Mm,
CANDY AND NUTS, ETC.
A nice line of all-over Laces, Lace Curtains, etc.
LEAVE ORDERS FOR
fn - 1
With F. E. JACKSON. He and the DAVEN
PORT BROS, have over One Million
feet of good Dry Lumber
at Haynes' Spur.
Caps and Underwear,
free of charge.,
In the estimation of
Every gallon of
will cover 300 or more square
feet of turface in average con
dition, two coats to the gallon.
Every gallon is a full U. S.
standard measure. It is made
to Paint Buildings with. It
is the best and most durable
House Paint made
at the Glacier Pharmacy.
Medicines and Wall Taper. Prescription and
mmseu ana umuy.