The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, September 07, 1900, Image 3

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    FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1900.
5 Camp fire tomorrow.
I Bird cages at Sherrill's.
I Full line of furniture at Sherrill's.
1 Second hand bikes at John Hullt's.
1 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
See them 50c shoes at Bone & Mc
Donald's. Washing machines, $3.75 and and f I,
nt Sherrill's. . .
See the National separate leaf note
books at Coe & Son's.
For guns, ammunition and fishing
tackle, go to Bone & McDonald.
Mrs. E. E. Savage visited relatives at
Lauterell last Saturday and Sunday.
See new ad of Denver Clothing Store.
Mrs. Carrie Bailey has been confined
to her bed the past week with sciatic
Prof, and Mrs. J. T. Neff of The Dalles
were the guests of Mrs. Blythe during
the institute last week.
John Leland Henderson let the con
tract for building his residence on the
Schenck lots to B. F. Belieu.
W. B. Crewdsou returned to Portland
last Friday, where he will resume his
work as L. b. custom house officer.
See those Japanese bamboo poles at
Ueo. i. t oe s son.
II. II. Bailey and W. B. Crewdson
while on their outing, came within one
of getting a bear. 1 hey saw his tracks
Everybody is invited to attend the
camp Are tomorrow. Turn out with the
whole family and bring well-filled lunch
Kay Fritcliard returned Monday to
Portland, after a week's outing. Ray
says there is no place like Hood River
tor an oumig.
Judge Prather on Saturday received
10,000 young Michigan brook trout from
the U. S. fish commissioner, which he
placed in .Neal creek.
Miss Jennie Parsons of Hood River
has been enaaeed to teach the Lone Hoi
low school, district No. 30., for the fall
term, beginning Sept. 10th.
See Bartmess' reduced prices. Also
note the articles marked "same old
price" and see if you have been purchas
ing tuese cneaper elsewhere.
Mr. Sylvester, who has extensive mer
cantile and mining interests at Skagway,
Alaska, was in Hood River hist week
visiting with Hon. Leslie Butler.
Dr. and Mrs. M. F. Shaw returned last
Saturday from a ten day's trip to the
H allowa valley in the Blue mountains
This region is at an altitude of 5,000 feet
and has a delightful summer climate
O. R. Castner brought to the Glacier
office last week a sample of tomatoes
that break all previous records. Three
of them weighed 6 pounds, four ounces:
two of which weighed 2 pounds 2 ounces
each. - .
It is rumored that the O. R.'A N. Co,
will take charge of Cloud Cap Inn next
season, and make the same a great at
traction for their tourist travel from the
East. Additional hotel accommodations
will be provided for at the Inn.
For the street fair and carnival, to be
held at Portland Sept. 4th to 15th in
clusive, the Regulator Line will make a
rate of $1.50 from Hood River to Port
land and return; tickets limited to re
turn Sept. 17th. W. C. Aixaway, G. A.
The Crapper school house has lost two
flag halliards by being stolen. The
board of directors decided at their last
meeting that if the thief would bring
back the last rope stolen, not a very good
one, they would give him a good strong
II. W, Wait knows that it pays to ad
vertise. Last week he brought in an ad
notifying the owner of a breechy cow
that had been bothering his place to
come and get her, and before the paper
went to press the owner came lor his
cow. -:
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 Villiams &. Brosius' drug store
between the hours of 10-11 a. in., 2-3
and 6-7 p. m.
The Misses Emma and Georgia Bon
ney of Tygh Valley arrived in Hood
River last week to attend the institute,
and are making a visit with their broth
er Clyde T. Bouney and family. Miss
Emma Bonney will teach' the Tygh Val
ley public school this winter.
E. D. Calkins says the dimensions of
the exhibition poultry coop are as fol
lows : Hight,30 inches ; depth, 24 inches ;
front, 18, 24 an.d 30 inches. This size
will be adopted bv our local fair com
mittee, and all exhibitors of poultry will
be expected to conform to the same.
Editor Chas. H. Jones of the Oregon
Teacher's Monthly, at Salem, was in at
tendance at the teachers' institute last
week. Mr. Jones' paper, the Teacher's
Monthly, is an excellent publication de
voted to the educational interests of the
state, and should be in the hands of
every school teacher in Oregon. .
Miss Sibyl Thurston of Eugene, who
had been visiting with the Misses Hill
at The Dalles for a couple of weeks, at
tended the Wasco county teachers' insti
tute in Hood River, last week. Miss
Thurston is a graduate of the University
of Oregon, class of '98, and is a teacher
in the public schools at Eugene.
V. P. Watson on Monday sent to Sec
retary Dosch of the state board of horti
. culture a branch from an egg plum tree
29 inches long and containing 119 fully
developed plums. Mr. Watson had a
glass jar made expressly for the fruit,
and they will be preserved in alcohol.
This wonder in horticulture will be ex
hibited at the Portland carnival.
Considerable discussion has been go
ing on through the papers as to whether
the Belgian hares are likely to be a pest
in this country. Thev are congregating
so fast around the Columbia nursery
that they are already a serious menace,
and owners, if they have any, are re
quested by the proprietor to call for same
and take them away, or stay and help
eat pot pie.
A fine collection of fruit for the Wasco
county exhibit at the Portland carnival
was gathered by the Hood River com
mittee. The Hood River part of the ex
hibit will be mostly apples. Our win
ter apples are not near enough matured
to make the best showing, but the
Gravenstein and other fall apples are
very fine. Hon. E. L. Smith, one of the
committee, went with the fruit to ar
range the display at the carnival.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Bailey and W. B.
Crewdson of Portland made the ascent
of Mt. Hood August 22d. Mrs. Bailey
went as far as Cooper's Spur, and Mr.
Bailey and Mrs. Crewdson went as far
as -the life line. They beat the guide 20
minutes. They found it unsafe to go
any further. Mr. Bailey says he is good
for" the top next time. The party were
in camp at Mr. Richmond's place and
had a very enjoyable time. They report
the fishing good in Tony creek.
very pleasant sumrisf, ...
Aulust 31stHTtett Frlda' af
August 31st. The occasion was Vina's
birthday, she being nine years old A
merry crowd of children gatheredanH
the hours glided swiftly. ftriSonte
were served ot th nii. S.,:"1?
present wprn Vino hi.i ' .
T, u' n-' in-T Pri Jennie Lind
say, V ilhe Miller, Ashley Miller, Ivan
Miller, Clarence Brown, Bobbie Binns,
Hncketi gg6 Ry Kelley- IIenr:
Mrs. Mary Foster of Hiltonville, Ind.,
accompanied by her niece, Miss Pwiri
m. Mil 1. .1 ,mze Jordan, Er-
u ui ciienuan, ur., is visiting
with her cousin, Grandma Harbison!
Mrs. Harbison and Mrs. Foster spent
their girl-hood days together in Indiana,
and had not met in nearly 40 years
Mrs. roster has been spending some
mon,t.lV?,w,th reaves in California and
the W lllamette vallev. On seeing W. E
Sherrill's ad in the Glacier she was sur-
ynseu to discover in him a nephew
one iiuu jubi, iracK or lor
S. C.
Sherrill nrrivoil fin 1 T-nl.l..
II um otevenson, Wednesday morning.
He expects to leave on the 12th inst. to
resume his studies in McMinnville col
lege. Mr. Sherrill is an energetic young
man and has been spending his summer
vacation in his brother's store at Steven
son, where he took an interest in organ
izing a Sunday school, with such success
that the people of the neighborhood re
quested that he remain to continue the
good work.
Programmes are out announcing the
musical and literary recital to be given
Sept. 14th, at the M. E. church. Mrs!
uy i,no. juuuihh nnvoen. l-rinnv nx-mimo
isoyden will appear m several of her
select readings, and will be assisted by
some of the best musicians in the city.
Several of her pupils will assist, and the
entertainment promises to be one of un
usual merit. Admission,25c;children 15c.
Don't let anything detain you from at
tending the soldiers' camp fire, Saturday,
Sept. 8th. The old soldiers and women
of the Relief Corps will be glad to see
every man, woman and child in the val
ley at the picnic. Hood River has not
taken a holiday so far this year, and
this opportunity for meeting your neigh
bors at a general picnic should not be
neglected. ,
A fire on V. Winchell's place on the
East Side got beyond control last Sun
day and threatened considerable dam
age. A dozen or more of the neighbors
turned out and managed to keep the fire
from running over the entire settlement,
but not until some good fences were des
troyed. D. H. Clough, from a piece of ground
11 by 80 feet m size, sold 600 pounds of
dry onions for which he received $8.60.
He sold, besides, green onions to the
value of $4 making a total of $12.60.
This, he estimates, is at the rate of 19.-
200 pounds to the acre, valued at $403.20.
The mercantile house of Geo. P. Crow
ell is being renovated with a fresh coat
of paint. The extensive improvements
m the shape oi an enlarged warehouse
and new cold storage rooms recently ad
ded make a considerable change in the
second oldest business" house in town
Misses Clara and May Chamberlain of
JNortli Yamhill, who have been visiting
with the family of their uncle, John A.
Wilson, left Monday for their home, and
were accompanied by the Misses Laura,
Grace and Flora Wilson, who will go
hop picking at North Yamhill.
Last Monday was labor day," and a
national holiday. Our worthy P. M.
forgot all about it and labored with the
office open till 11 a. m., after which
hour patrons of the office were.reminded
that it was a holiday by finding the de
livery window closed.
Mrs. Earl M. Wilbur, who has been
spending a couple of months at the sum
mer home of her father, Dr. T.L.Eliot,
on the banks of Hood river, left Monday
for Portland. Mrs. Wilbur will leave
shortly to join her husband at Meadville,
The small pox having entirely disap
peared from the Underwood neighbor
hood, and every precaution having been
taken to prevent a l ea ppearance of the
disease, the quarantina against Under
wood landing was raised last bunday.
The Glacier received a box of straw
berries last Saturday from the Columbia
nursery that were delicious. Mr. Bate-
ham brought in a hand crate full and
sold them readily at 25c a box. They
were of the Clyde variety.
Thos. Chapman filled the pulpit at the
Valley Christian church last Sunday
evening, wis subject was, "woesuie
reorganized church ot Jesus unnst oi
Latter Dav Saints find the doctrines
they teach in the Bible?"
Geo. Wilson, who has been working
in the Bunker Hill and Sullivan mines
at Wardner, Idaho, for the past two
years, is expected home shortly. George
expects to go to Eugene to enter the
state university.
The Frankton school opened Monday
with an attendance of 75 pupils 35 in
Prof. Barnes' department, and 40 in
Miss Brown's room. Prof. Barnes, the
principal, has charge of the 6th, 7th, 8th
and yth grades.
Miss Grace Eliot left Monday for
Portland. She will start East next
week, going by way of Sacramento, for
an extened visit with relatives on the
Atlantic sea board.
Miss Minnie L. Brewin, sister to Mrs.
H. F. Davidson, arrived last week from
Canton, 111. She will teach the primary
department of our public school, begin
ning next Monday.
A sneak thief is operating in town.
Mrs. Yates lost 15 quarts of canned fruit
from her cellar one evening recently,
and other thefts are reported.
Miss Alice Hill left Wednesday morn
ing on the Regulator for Portland, where
she will spend a few days visiting with
the family of Newton Clark.
Two Roval hot-air furnaces are being
placed in the school house. Capt. Blow
ers is having one of the same kind
placed in his residence.
Miss Maude Gilbert went to Portland
Monday, where she goes to spend a
three-month's term at the Portland
business college. '
Go to the Denver Clothing Store and
take advan tage of the great bargains of
fered in their mammoth sale of clothing
and shoes.
Mrs. A. B. Canfield went to Portland
Tuesday to take in the carnival, and will
be gone ten days.
Miss Mabel Godfrey of The Dalles has
been visiting Mrs. Harry A. Hackett for
the past week. j
Mrs. S. D. Martin left by boat Wednes
day for a short visit with relatives
in Portland.
Master Eldon Bradley has been quite
sick during the week, but is better now.
J. T. Nealeigh made sale of his father's
place to Rev. A. W. Bagley of Salem.
Miss Bertha Prather went to Portland
Tuesday for a two-week's visit."
Mrs. Capt. Hackett and family came
up from Portland, Wednesday.
Otto Wrenn, a merchant of Dawson,
is visiting Dr. Watt.
Mrs. M. A. Cook is visiting in Portland. :
Jos. f razier, sr., is on the sick list
Tablets at Coe's.
Teachers' Institute.
(Continued from la$t week.), ,
Thursday's session.
as an opening exercise patriotic songs
. . ..,6 uuuer me leadership of frof.
fi7. T, "WKobinson occupied the
first interval with a brief review of the
y s work and an instruction
taken from the text : "The seed of the
present lies deep in the past, and noth-
2" he paLst 18 dead to th man who
would learn how the present comes to be
w nil us. ' He showed how the recog-
uuu application of this principle
u.u imiKB arithmetical operations
im processes less difficult when
understood. President Hawley during
the second interval continued his
remarks on "How we came to be a
J1110!1-" H explained and compared
the different theories of representation
as held m England and America. He
also showed how the ignorance and ob
stinacy of George III. contributed to the
cause oi me revolution. The next inter
val was also occupied by Prof. Hawley
The morning session closed with An ev.
ercise In geography by Supt. Robinson.
xiio ursi interval ot the atternoon ses
sion was occunied bv Stat
dent Ackerman, who talked upon the
course in siuuy, me new school register.
"'r luieriuiBBion rres. iiawiev
spoke of the departments of our envern.
ment, pointing out how they serve as a
check one upon the other. He also
made a few remarks by way of introduc
ing his next subject, "Causes of the
second war ot Independence." A few
remarks by Supt. Gilbert closed the
Friday's session.
jiiwt ine usual opening exercises,
Mate Superintendent Ackermnn n,i.
dressed the teachers for a few minutes.
He expressed himself as highly pleased
nun me worit oeing aone, and gave
words of encouragement and good cheer.
Supt R. F. Robinson occupied the
first period with an instructive lecture
on the teaching of advanced reading.
He advanced the idea that, as poetry is
the most difficult reading for pupils, the
teacher should take particular attention
to explain to the pupils the geographic
aim iiisuinu reierences maue in the
poems. 11ns method, besides increas-
ing the student's general knowledge, af
fords an interpretation of the poem,
whereby the pupil can read it under
standingly and give the proper words
force and inflection.
Pres. Hawley occupied the next pe
riod and lectured on the Napoleon pe
riod of European history prior to our
war of 1812, reviewing the destructive
policies pursued against the world's
commerce by France and England that
12 ,1 !. il - Tt. i . l r. .
uiittuy precipmueu me Liniiea states
into a war with England. Supt. Robin
son gave a brief talk on commercial
geography before the meeting adjourned.
At noon the instructors, teachers and
visitors adjourned to the park grove at
mowers' spring, where a table had been
erected and a lunch spread by the teach
ers and patrons of the Hood River
The afternoon and last session of the
institute was held in the same grove.
Supt. Robinson spoke of the value of in
dividuality in teaching, and of the great
responsibility of teachers. Pres. Haw
ley gave a most instructive account of
the impeachment of Andrew Johnson.
Dr. Frank Strong, president of the Uni
versity of Oregon, was introduced to the
institute by Supt. Gilbert, and he de
fined briefly the true friend of education.
The M. E. church was crowded Fri
day night by an attentive audience to
listen to the excellent address of Dr.
Frank Strong, president of the Univer
sity of Oregon, on the subject: "Some
Aspects of Education at the Close of the
Nineteenth Century." A pleasing music
al programme was a feature of the even
ing. Clarence Gilbert gave a violin
solo, entitled, "Sounds from the Ball."
"Down at the Bottom of the Sea" was
the title of a vocal solo by D. E. Rand.
Miss Anna C. Smith showed a classical
musical culture in the rendition of R. S.
Stault's "Madrienne." Mrs. Bartmess
and Clarence Gilbeit furnished the pia
no and violin accompaniment.
Dr. Strong's address was an intellect
ual treat to which the people of Hood
River seldom have the good fortune of
listening. His subject was handled in
a scholarly manner. Dr. Strong made
reference to the present field of educa
tion in Oregon, referring to the fact that
the state's communities have lost their
isolation of pioneer days, and were ex
pected now to meet the demands of the
20th century. A community's progress
is measured by the salaries paid its
school teachers. "A thirty dollar teach
er means a thirty dollar civilization,"
remarked the speaker. But this is reg
ulated by an economic law that the
fitness of the teachers will decide the
wages given them.
The speaker then took up a broader
principle in his discoursej touching on
the idea that untrammeled individualism
is necessary for success. This individ
ualism is builded on the altruistic prin
ciple that men accomplish great ends
not ior tnemseives aione. me growing
tendencies of socialistic ideas furnish a
problem which the educators of the 20th
century must meet.
A very pleasant surprise party was
given Saturday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Walter McGuire, in honor of Miss
Laura Cramer, who is soon to leave for
The Dalles, where she goes to attend the
high school. The many friends of Miss
Cramer will regret her departure from
Hood River society. The evening was
spent most pleasantly wfth music and
amusements indoor and out. Those
present were : Misses Lutie Entrican,
Ethel Entrican, Bertha Hill, Grace
Campbell, Nellie Erwin, Bertha Prath
er, Maggie Smith, Myrtle Coe, Clara Er
win, Gladys Hartley, Vera Jackson, Idel
Woodworth, Tena Cramer, Sophia Sie
verkropp, Nellie Clark, Mary Foley,
Mabel Boorman, Pearl Cox, Maud Park-
er, Laura uramer ; juessrs. ueo. maui-
iews, Koy woodwortn, i!,ari uiark, uuas.
Foster, Barton Davidson, Wm. Isenherg,
Frank Gibbons, Joe Tompkins, Bert
Rand, Bert Kent, Earl and Meigs Bart
mess, Chas. Tostevin, David Flemming,
Leo Ulrich, Chester Sears, Marsh Isen
berg, Joe Mays, Willie Fletcher, Mrs.
Bradford, Mrs. Fewel, Mr. and Mrs.
Bargains at Denver Clothing Store.
Those Brownie lunch boxes are just the
thing for the children to carry their
lunches in. At SherriR's.
Buy your magazines and periodicals
at Bradley's Book and Stationery store.
For Byrkett's butter, go to Bone &
School began at White Salmon last
Monday, with Prof. Faybrie and Hulda
Rankin as teachers.
Lost A black, clothcovered case, con
taining papers valuable only to owner.
Finder reward at Judge Prather's office.
The sub-committees of the Hood River
fair will be appointed by the president,
and those selected will be notified by
postal card.
The Knights of the Maccabees will
meet at A. O. U. W. hall, Friday even
ing, t 8 o'clock.
Harold Hershner came home Tuesday
frop his grand parents near Monmouth.
Yum Yum ni a tresses, f? ?S; eommon
woven-wire mattresses, $1.50; Western
washers, $3.50, at 8. E. Bartmess.'
At our window and see our $2 lino
Kangaroo calf, and dongola,neu' and
by far the best in the country for the money. You may not nnder
stand how we can do it, but that is not the point. Here is the point.
You save about Sic a foot on thctc Your feet need them. They
are easy. Nice soft Kangaroo calf stock. Hard oak soles. Thoy will
wear. And another point they are neat and stylislu But this is not
all. Fall stock is arriving every few days, and some of the cream of
the very best shoe factories. The Huriianic, a winter russet for men,
perfect last and perfect workmanship the shoe of all shoes at the
price, $4. Another shoe from the same factory, in black, $3.50.
Also ladies' very fine kid, newest and best last, military heel, per
fection toc.heavy 16 iron soles, $3 50. Don't buy shoes until you see
Columbia and Hartford Bicycles.
The marriage of Sarah J. Cameron to
James S. Burge of Illinois was the occa
sion of a very pleasant social gathering
at Viento, Wednesday evening, Septem
ber 5th. The marriage was solemnized
at 9 o'clock in the presence of about
70 guests, Rev. J. W. Jenkins officiating.
The dining hall was tastefully decorated
and the guests partook of a sumptious
repast. The bride and groom after vis
iting old acquaintances in Hood River
valley will return to their home in Illi
nois, about October 1st. The good wish
es of a host of friends will accompany
the bride to her new home.
While some of us are shipping Graven
stein apples and realizing 75 cents a box
in Portland, and think we are doing
pretty well, thank you, D. H. Sears of
the Last Side is shipping Ben Davis ap
ples at one dollar a box, spot cash in
Hood River. He shinned 100 boxes of
the much-abused Ben Davis to Dawson,
for which he received $100. He is now
filling an order for 50 boxes to go to
China, and has still another order for
250 boxes for the Alaskan trade at one
dollar a box. What's the matter with
the Ben Davis?
Ferguson & Wright of the Mountain
Stage and Livery Co. took in the follow
ing party of rortlanders to Lost Lake,
Tuesday: Chas. Ladd and wife, Miss
Lillian White and brother Ularence.
While coins in. and after having crossed
the middle fork, a small shepherd dog
treed a cougar along side the trail, and
Miss White brought the big cat to the
ground with a shot through its heart
from a 30-30 calibre rifle. The animal
measured six and a half feet in length.
About 20 persons went to Viento,
WrlnfH,ln.v pvmiincr tn ntipntl t.lm wnl.
ding. Among them being Simpson Cop-
1 J A Si 1 S
pie uuu who anu iwo cmiuron, uscar
Cameron and family, Wm. Dodson and
family, v. Ji. Uopple ana wite, ana itev.
J. W. Jenkins and wife.
Hon. E. L. Smith writes that our ex
hibit at the Portland carnival is greatly
admired and the carnival a howling suc
cess. He says he could use one thousand
copies of the Hood River pamphlet to
good advantage.
W. M. Stewart is the boss fisherman.
Tuesday he caught 7 salmon trout, the
largest of which measured 19 inches
in length and the smallest 19 inches.
Geo. Booth of the East Side went to
Portland, Wednesday, for an extended
visit with his daughter, Mrs. Atkinson.
if you are fond of peanuts, don't for
et that Coe & Son keep a first-class
irand of fresh roasted ones.
For clothin g of all kinds go to the
Denver Clothing Store. onr&A hv nnincr Mnlci Tpit. A nlana.
ant herb drink. Cures consti pation and in
digestion, makes you eat, sleep, work and
iutjy. ouuBitumuii uur luuccu ur iiiuuey
back. 25c and 50c. Williams & Brosius.
At Vancouver, Wash., Aug. 29, 1900,
Alonzo Firebaugh and Miss Ruby S.
Hopping, both of Hood River. The hap-
Ey couple will make their home in Port
md. At the residence of A. L. Newton,
Hood River, Sept. 1, 1900, by Rev. J. L.
Hershner, Maurice D. Iliscock and Miss
Rose Ella Curley, both of Bingen, Wash.
Played Out.
Dull headache, pains in various parts of
the body, sinking at the pit of the stomach,
loss of appetite, feveri'shness, pimples or
sores are all positive evidences of impure
blood. Komatter how it became soitmust
be purified in order to obtain good health.
Acker's Blood Elixer has never failed to
cure scrofulous or syphilitic poisons or
any other blood diseases. It is certainly a
wonderful remedy, and we sell every bot
tle on a positive guarantee. Williams &
Church Notices.
M. E. church service. Sunday-school
10 a. m. ; preaching followed by class
service, 11 a. m. ; Epworth League
prayer meeting, 8:45 p. m. ; general ser
vice's of League, 7:15 p. m.j preaching 8
p. in.; regular prayer meeting Thurs
day evening at 8 p. m. F. A. Spalding,
Cuts and Bruises Quickly Healed.
Chamberlain's Pain Balm applied' to a
cut, bruise, burn, scald or like injury will
instantly allay the pain and will heal the
parts in less time than any other treat
ment. Unless the injury is very severe it
will not leave a scar. Pain Balm also cures
rheumatism, sprains, swellings and lame
ness. For sale by Williams & Brosius.
Advertised Letter List.
September 3, 1900.
Nebertson, Mrs W W Smith, Miss Ella
Beebe, Harry
Henlinger, H
Johnson, Jus
McBride, Arthur
Reeves, Chas
Thompson, Chas
tilery, Wm
Hanson, Lindon 2
Hanson, Lindon W
W atson, W (J
Wm. M. Yates, P. M.
One of the test yields reported in
Wasco county this season was from 70
acres on I. D. Driver's place near Wamic.
Off the 70 acres Mr. Driver harvested-70
tons of hay and thrashed 2180 bushels of
grain. Mountaineer.
Paser Hanging anil Wall TintiBg
Graining, Natural Finishing, etc.
Estimates Gratis. E. H. PICKARD,
Poland China Hogs.
A Poland China Uiar and HowJ yearn old.
ana pigs, tor me of J, V. nuuus.
of shoes for ladies, in Vtei Kid,
stylish. Also our men's $2 shoo
Just Received.
Stock of
High Grade Bicycles
At J. HULLT'S Harness-Bicycle Shop.
Time Schedules.
E. Bound.
Salt Lake, Denver,
W. Bound.
11:42 a.m.
VI Worth.Omalia,
Kaunas City. Mt
1:80 p. m.
l.iiu In, Chicago
anu me r.asu
Walla Walla, Rpo-
Kime, .Mluni'ti pons
Ht Paul, .Duluth,
Milwaukee, Chi
8:27 p.m.
4:80 a.m.
cago aud bust.
Salt Lake, Denver,
Vt Worth.Omalia,
Kansas Cltv. 8t.
Mall and
Kx press
6:50 a.m.
Mall and
Kx press.
11:42 p. m.
Lmiln, Chicago
anu mo i-.ohi.
8 p.m.
i p.m.
For Hun Krancmco
Hull every & days.
8 D.m.
Columbia River
4 D.m.
Ex. Htmday
10 p.m.
To Astoria and way
Wlllainrtte Klver.
4:30 p.m.
6 a.m.
Oregon City, New-
Ex. Sunday
Derg.nnieui wuy
3:!i0 i.m.
7 a.m.
Yam in i.i. kivkks.
Mon, Wed.
Tues. Thur.
Oregon Clty.Dayton
anu r ri,
and Hat.
aim way lanuingH.
Willamette River.
6 a.m.
Tues, Thur.
ana But.
4:110 r.ra.
Portland to Corval-
Mon., Wed,
1UA wuy luudlngH.
aud Frl.
5:.'W a. in.
Lv LewlHt'n
Da. mi.
Rlparla to IewlUn
"w. h. liuiTnnsjRTr
Oen'l Puns. Agent, Portland, Or
J. Haqlbv, Agent, Hood Kivcr.
Dalles, Portland & As
toria Navigation Co.
ator and
Dalles City
Dally (except Sunday) between
The Dalles, Hood River, Cascade Locks,
Vancouver and Portland,
Touching at way points on both sides of the
Columbia Klver.
Both of the above steamers have been re
built and are In excellent shape foi the rea
son of 11X10. The Regulittor line will endeavor
to give Its pi
For comfo
matrons the best service possible.
rt. economy ana pieusu
by the steamers or the Kegnlator una.
Dulles Cltv leaves The Dalles at 7 a. m..
Tuesday, Thursday and Hut unlay.
Regulator leaves at i a. m. jsionaay, Wed
nesday and Friday.
Leave Portland 7 a. m .: arrive at The Dalles
5 p.m. Arrive at Portland 4:30 p. m.
Portland oince. Oak st. Dock. The Dalles
oillce, Court street.
General Agont, '
tor ai Bniir,
Hood River. Or.
Estimates furnished. Plans drawn.
Second Hand Bicycles.
Oo to John H ullt for great bargains In sec
ond hand bicycles, from 110 up.
Cockrels for Sale.
Thoroughbred Black Mlnorcasand Hllver
laced Wyandottes. Chickens bought and
sold. Roasts and frys served to order.
oct 17 Frankton Poultry Yards.
Notice of Dissolution.
On Aug. 19, 1800, the Arm of Rand 4 Htewart
was dissolved. All debts owing to suid firm
will be received by W. M. Htewart. or muv be
paid at lluller & Co, bahk.
Farm for Sale.
(10 acrca. nearly all In cultivation. The verv
choice of Hood Klver valley; 2 miles south ol
town. Make me any old offer.
Bricks for Sale.
Bricks may he obtained from my kiln at
Belmont for $8.50 per thousand. The kiln Is
under the charge of M. H. Nlckelscn, Hample
bricks may be seen at W. E. Hherrlll's.
My blacksmith shop Is now open and doing
business at the old stand on the Mt. liood
road, a miles south of town.
6 Acres for Sale.
I will sell S acres of land, one-half In culti
vation, 114 mile went of town. Price;),
an 17 J. H. OERDKH.B
O. J. HAYES, J. P.
Office with Geo. T. Prather. Business will
be attended to at any time. Collections made,
and any business given to as will be attended
to speedily and results made promptly. Will
locate on good .government lands, either Um
ber or farming. We are In touch with the V.
H. Land Office at The Dalle. Uive us a call.
bone & McDonald
Carry a nice line tl
Dry Goods, Shoes, Hats, Caps and Underwear
Choice Cured Meats and first-grado Lard,
Flour and Feed.
Our prices will "be found as low aa is consistent with Hit .deal
ing and legitimate profit.
gjF Goods delivered
In each "Rocky Ford Canteleup:" Inside iuowiatiun
The flesh Is green, sweet and delicious.
Watson's Celery, crisj and tender.
Above usually to be found at
b ism b
Carries a full and complete stock of FURNITURE,' including new
and elegant designs in Floor Matting. We aim to keep in stock the
Uitest Jesigns in Bod Rootn Suites.
Step in and look at our Hummocks, from ?Sc np.
In Builders' Supplies our stock is uneqttalod. ricture Frames a
ratronue home industry and buy Boyed's Bricks ot us.
A carload of lumber and shingles just unloaded,
W. r. Fuller's prepared Fuiute &ro unequaled. We carry a full
We appreciate the patronage given us by jMiople of f lood
River and vicinity and hope to continue to merit it.
ff f
Chas. N. Clarke, Agt.,
Oo to him for pnre fresh Drugs, 1'atvnt
Family Ueelpes a specialty.
U. S. Comniflwioiier.
Abstracter el Cow pur, M Estate ml Insurance,
I have lots and blocks for sale In different parts of the town of Hood River.
Also, have the exclusive sale of lots In mowers? Addition, the most beautiful build
ing locttllou tu town. .
Ruslness, such as paying taxes for non-residents, or anything pertaining to the
County Court, promptly attended to. Can furnish township pints to home-seekers
or those look Ing for lands. Have beeu a resident of Jluod Klver Valley for 21
years. Correspondence solicited. Telephone OA.
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House In the valley.
Dealer in Dry Goods, Groceries, Boots and Shoes.
Hardware, Flour and Feed, etc.
This old-established house will continue to pay cash for all its
good ; it pays no rent; it employs a clerk but does not have to divide
with a partner all dividends are made with customers in the way of
reasonable prices.
And all kinds of supplies for
Printing papers, card mounts, developers and toning solutions.
Prices range from 5 to $20 for Kodaks.
Mil Gools, Hosiery, Warn, Wm,
A nice line of all-over Laces, Lace Curtains, etc.
With F. B. JACKSON. He and the DAVEN
PORT BROS, have over One Million
feet of good Dry Lumber
at Haynes' Spur.
ireo oi charge.,
11 Bjjj H
y ivu .ii
held High
Practical Painters.
Every gallon of
will cover 300 or more square
feet of surface in average con.
dition, two coats to tthe 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 Faint made.
at the Glacier Pharmacy.
Medicines aud Wall Taper. Prescriptions and
Notary Tublic
3B H H