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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1902)
?food Iftver Slacier
FKIDAY, JANUARY 24, 1902.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
F. B. Barnes, Notary Public.
110,000 to loan by Friday & Barnes.
Money to loan on real estate. A. A. Jayne
Write your insurance with Friday A
l ilk for Sale. Apply to Mrs. II. J.
A light and a heavy wagon to trade for
a ood or sell at the J rangier Co.
Money to Loan In lumi from $75 up
In $4,000, by Friday & Barnes.
For loggers' shoes go to Bone & Mc
No. 1 baled hay for sale at the Transfer
& Livery Co.
List your property with Frjday &
For flour and feed go to Bone & Mc
Ponald's. Ladies' underwear extra sizes at Bone
T. Gose found a mackintosh and left
it at this office for the owner.
Cross-cut saws, axes and all woodmen
.Mid loggers' tools at Savage's.
Friday & Barnes will write deeds,
mortgages, leases, etc.-
For Sale New house and lot; lot 50x
M5; good well and 30 fruit trees; price
'S2!H). Inquire of Friday & Barnes.
Bed bugs are holding indignation
meetings all over the valley, all on ao
tount of Bartmess' iron bed steads.
Order your dressed chickens for your
i unday dinner at the Eureka meat mar
i et. The? are tWe best and the prices
lire right. ,
We are now making a line of fancy
dikes, almond macaroons, cocoanut mac
iiroons, lady fingers, cream puffs, etc.,
i.t Boyle's Bakery.
Just received, a fresh lot of T. M. Sin
clair smoked meats, breakfast bacon,
I ams, dry salt pork, bacon backs. We
guarantee our meats and give prompt
tervice, at McGuire Bros.' market.
Home men work all night long,
And some from aun to aun;
But the bill collector haHnap
Hit work la always dun.
Eggs 20 cents.
Have you registered?
Found A man's glove and left at this
D. G. Jackson is moving to his place
j urchased of W. J. Baker last week.
Are von going to the Red Cross basket
social in Odd Fellows' hall Friday even
ing, January 31st?
Dr. W. E. Perry has moved to Port
land and given up his residence and
practice in Hood River.
Friday & Barnes will move into E. L.
Smith's ollice rooms, next door to E. R.
Bradley'B printing office.
Cox & Cook got the contract to build
the sidewalk for Dr. Brosius' property
on Oak and Second streets.
A school meeting to vote a tax in the
town district is called for January 24th.
rt'ee notice in another column.
Plenty from which to choose from at
McGuire Bros fresh halibut, salmon,
clams and home-made pork sausage.
The lecture by Dr. Frank Strong has
! een postponed on account of revival
cervices. Watch for date a little later.
Miss Fay LaFrance returned to her
Lome in Portland on Monday ,after three
v eeks pleasantly spent in Hood River.
Miss Ruby Chandler returned from
Terrell, Texas, last Wednesday. She
thinks she likes Hood River too well to
May away from it.
Jas. Parker and Frank Gibbons and
his younger brother are running a lunch
counter and cigar store in Elgin, Union
county, and doing well.
W. E. Brookman, a cousin of Mrs. C.
L. Copple, stopped off in Hood River
aturday and is visiting here. Mr.Brook
innn and wife have been visiting in San
It pays to advertise. A man at Vien
o hunted around several days for three
i alves. He then placed a little six-line
p d in the Glacier, and the calves came
1 ome next day.
Noble & Eastman have commenced the
improvement of Hanna & Hartley's
tore building. It will be built out to
'.he sidewalk to correspond with the
I uildingson the sides.
S. A. Knapp is launching out as an
honest farmer. He is clearing the 10
i cres he bought of the Parker place, last
.-ummer.and will put the same in straw
t erries as he gets it cleared.
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Castner are now
in Jackson, Mich. They write that
they have not yet had a sleigh ride and
Unit the weather has been moderate.
J hey do not expect to return before April
XextSunday afternoon.at 2:30o'clock,
nt the U. B. church, Rev. H. C. Shaffer
will give an address on the subject "So
cial Purity, or is Marriage a Failure?"
None butniarried persons will be ad
mitted. The common council failed to hold a
meeting Monday night. The mayor,
i ouncilnian McDonald and the Glacier
.eporter were all that showed up. Ad
journment was taken till the first Mon
i ay in February.
K. R. Bradley has his 4-inch water
motor in place and it works likeacharm,
turning his two presses with only a
mall part of the power generated by
this wonderful little machine.The motor
i oct him f 18.50, and was ordered by
Joseph A. Wilson.
John Bnskirk of Sandy Flat was in
l.iwn Tuesday. Mr. Buskirk has four
acres in strawberries on his place.
He pays he will show gome of the finest
I erries next summer ever brought to
Hood River. His berries will be late
it least a month later than iu this part
'f the valley.
If you have anything to sell a team,
I ore, cow, pigs or chickens, or anything
ou want to part with for money, ad
vertise in the Glacier. To subscribers,
the cost of a half inch ad is only 25 cents
.. r four weeks. You can say a good
deal in half an inch of type sometimes
i noiigh to tell a 15,000 ranch.
I-ast Kridav evening, January 17th,
Master Paul Blowers, son of Mr. and
Mrs. L. N. Blowers, was given a party,
it being the ninth anniversary of his
1 irtli. The following invited guests
were present: Gav Cramer, Eva Yates,
Blanche and Mvrtle Howe, HawlOlmg
r, Gertrude Krwin, Aubrey Blowers,
I'ale and Bessie Bonney, Donald Nickel-i-en,
Willie Fletcher, Esther Sims.
Games were played, lunch was wrved
: nd the little ones enjoyed themselves
rum ti to 9 p. m.
Mr. and Mrs.C. N. Clarke entertained
t.ltou: tiftv friends at the Artisan'i h1l
ast Friday evening. The hall was ar
'ixticiillv decorated in Oregon grape.
A verv enjoyable time was had in plav-.
; . . J i i : i r n
mg w nisi ami uwn-iim. v. y
Thompson ectired first P"e for ladies
a beautiful boqtiet of pink carnations.
A. J. Graham won first prie for gentle
men, a handsome deck of cards. At 11
o'clock dainty refreshments were served.
TIiomp nrtMnt were: Mr and Mrs C N
Clarke, Dr and Mr II. L. Dumble, Dr
n nJ Mrs J F Watt, Mr and Mrs J i
Rand, Mrand Mrs F B Barnes, Mr and
Mrs A A Javne, Mr and Mrs vY M Stew
a t.Mr and Mrs C I Thompson, Mr and
Mrs F P rridsv.Mr and Mrs F A Cram,
Mrand Mrs Truman Butler, Mr and Mrs
N W Bone, Mrand Mrs G K Williams,
Mr and Mrs A J Graham, Mr and Mrs
K llemman, Mesdsmes j V Connell,
Margaret Reed, A StaaU. L Clarke, th
llic.- p ' Anne 'tjmith, iie Rlrt,
Clara blvthe, Alvena jloadley," Carrie
Butler. Agnes Dukes. Far -a France. Hes
ter Howe. Caroline Booth, Mclla White,
Mwwrs. Urn Ihmdson, A P Bateham,
C A lkll, J 8 Booth, I fc Rand, Ralph
In the great apple belt on the East
ome, in tne dins Detntnan neighbor
hood, a good many apple trees are being
set. Among those who have planted
and are going to plant in the spring are
Chris Dethman, lfr acres; Friday &
Barnes, 20 acres; G. D. Woodworth, 20
acres; k. j,. Harbison, 15 acres; Sam
Harbison, 15 acres; Sproat Bros, 20
acres; Hans Lage, 7 or 8 acres; H. Hen
nagin, 17 acres; P. A. Cox acres.
In four or five years from how, when
an electric railway will circle the valley,
this neighborhood will be shipping ap
plets vy ine irain ioaa. .
John Leland Henderson and J. F
Short have purchased one thousand
acres of land of the Oregon Lumber Co.,
and will at once place it on the market
in quantities to suit purchasers. This
land lies on the Washington side of the
Columbia river, in Skamania county. It
is right along the river with a good
steamboat landing, known as Drano.
The one thousand acres are compara
tively level and all is excellent fruit
The old grave yard at the northwest
corner of Paradise farm is in bad shape.
The few remaining graves there are sad
ly neglected and should be removed to
the cemeteries. This was the firstgrave
yard in Hood River, and since the cem
eteries have been started, most of the
graves of deceased relatives residing in
Hood River have been removed to the
cemeteries. The remaining graves are
mostly of persons whose relatives have
left the country.
The weather still continues mild, with
no snow yet in Hood River. A few
flakes of the beautiful were in the air
Tuesday morning, at 7 o'clock, but the
sun came out an hour later, and the day
proved to be one ot tne most delightful
of this open winter. Children continue
to gather boquets of butter cups and
urple iris and other wild flowers in the
elds. The fruit crop is all right vet.
but some fears are entertained for it.
The city marshal and street superin
tendent has been notified bv the mayor
and committees of the common council
tnat he will be required to enforce the
ordinances to prevent stock running
at large within the city limits during
the months of December, January and
February, protecting shade trees and to
prevent the accumulation of leaves and
rubbish in the streets. A word to the
wise is sufficient.
The county commissioners allowed the
following bills for Hood River citizens:
A. B. Billings, supervisor road district
35, $67 ; Robert Leasure, supervisor road
district 8, $59; A. Ingalls, supervisor
road district 4, 230 ; John Kroeger, su
pervisor road district 7, $78 ; Pioneer
Mills, bridge timber for road district 6,
$36.73; Mt. Hood hotel, meals to pris
Grant Evans and James DeBord. have
sold the Bon Ton barber parlors to two
gentlemen, barbers, from Portland.
Messrs. Evans & DeBord are artists in
their profession and good citizens, and
if they leave Hood River, as we learn it
is their intention, they will leave behind
them a host of friends who will wish
them prosperity wherever they may lo
cate. Mr. Tyler, who now owns the La
France place on Lyman Smith avenue,
is grubbing out the apple orchard and
preparing the land for strawberries.
This is some of the best soil in the val
ley for strawberries, but for apple trees
it is no good.
Frank Noble, who is stopping for the
winter at Beaverton, Washington county,
was in town last Friday on a business
trip. Frank says he will move back to
Hood River in the spring to stay. Too
much rain and fog in Web toot for him.
S. H. Cox returned last week from
Portland and will remain in Hood River.
He finds there will be plenty of work
for carpenters and builders to do in Hood
River. In fact the rush of work has
never let up during the winter.
The Dalles dramatic club gave a ren
dition of the play, "Nevada, or the Lost
Mine," at Wasco last Friday night. This
company may be expected to favor Hood
, i " . i t
iviver wiui a performance as soon as we
get a hall suitable.
Mrs. C. H. Gordon, a prominent
church worker of Des Moines, Iowa, who
is visiting relatives in Hood River, will
speak at the missionary meeting to be
i, , l
iven ai me lAingregauouai cnurcn on
u inlay evening.
P. F. Fouts.wife and son started Mon
day for a protracted visit to their old
Michigan home. Mr. Fouts took with
him some samples of the fine apples he
grows on his ranch at Mt. Hood.
Another shipment of wall paper just
received at the Wall Paper Emporium.
They have now the largest and best as
sort men toi waupaperevercarrieu Dy any
house this side of Portland.
Two half-crown tiger kittens straved
to the home of Mrs. F. B. Barnes, Tues
day morning of last week. The owner
is requested to come anu iaae mem
away and pay for this ad.
.Indue Kvrkettof Biugen. Wash., was
in town, Tuesday, trying to interest our
citizens in a telephone line to connect
Hood River witn tne vt nue oaimon
Mrs. G. W. Phillips of Portland is
spending the winter with Mrs. Jas. In
galls. Mrs. Phillips finds relief from
asthma by coming to Hood River. -
Mrs. H. F. Davidson gave a party
Monday evening. A good many of her
friends attended and all report a joyous
time. ..... . .
Letters remained in trie post omce,
January 20th, for Mrs. Mattie Martin,
J. H. Forsyth and Master Lindon Looky.
The Ijincile property, known as the
Langille House, in Hood River, is for
le. inquire at vnc umuti vmw.
Paul Anbert. the Mount Hood mail
carrier, reports enough snow Tuesday
morning to whiten ine grounu.
Wanted A desirable dwelling, cen
tralis located, bv February 15th. Apply
at the Glacier office.
George Alleck, after serving the state
at Salem for one year, returned home
Monday. . . .
Milton Sunderland of Portland is vis
iting Mr. and Mrs. Fred Howe and
Regular meeting of the G. A. R. and
W. R. C, tomorrow, at 2 o.clock.
Miss Bessie Wright is visiting friends
and relatives in Hood River.
B. F. Belieu is laid up with the grip.
$7.20 to Walla Walla and Return.
For the Northwest Fruit Growers'
Association meeting, to be held at Walla
Walla January 28-30th. the Oregon
Railway and NavhjtionCo. will make a
rate of one and one-third fare ($7.-'U)
from Hood River. Tickets on sale Jan
uary 25th to 29th, and return trip must
be made not later than January 31st.
A. N. HOAR, Agent.
fi.- n., Lilian afatrtrentrsl mmmittp
is called -to meet in Portland February
Cleo. Radius and O.J. Hnrlmgame ot
Mosier have been granted license towed.
Elmer L. Root and Miss Mary A.
Kent, both of Mosier, were married at
that place JanuaryUth.
Tom Ward and Theodo e Seufert of
The IHllee, whe have been on the lick
list for some time, are now reported to
be in a fair way to get well.
n.l.iwl & Wriirht were ffiven a five
year license at the last term of the Klick-
IkHfc VOIIUIJ VVMl WV . " " -
and White Salmon ferry.
The Klickitat county commissioners
appropriased $100 to be expended on
the Cook road at White Salmon. Citi
zens donated $242 in labor for the same
' Diphtheria still lingers in The Dalles.
The Chronicle say; At present there
re five cases in the'eityrou at' Pr"x
one at' the Cosmopolitan and three in a
family bv the name of Atkins camped in
the pinea. Tha latter is a very sad case,
one child having died Saiurday and the
family is destitute circumstances,
having been compelled to apply to the
rountv for aid." o
The Point a Well Taken.
White Salmon, Wash, Jan. 22, 1902
Editor Glacier: A movement is on foot
to place a steam ferry on the Columbia
betweeu White Salmon and Hood River.
It is hoped the movement will succeed
at an early date. White Salmon is los
ing money every day by not having a
ferry on the river. As it is now, the
people of the rich districts around Mt.
Hood and at Hood River find it cheaper
to go to The Dalles on the steamboats
and do their trading than to
come to White Salmon. White
Salmon can sell merchandise as cheaply
as The Dalles or Portland and it would
be much more convenient for the people
of the sections mentioned to do their
trading here, if we had a reliable ferry
than to go further.
I have been told that the above sounds
very much like something that appear
ed in the Glacier last week with the
names of the localities reversed. If this
is a fact, it is merely a coincident, and
only goes to show that great thoughts in
the same climate are liable to bloom at
the same time of the year.
I heard a gentleman say yesterday
that "the item published in the Glacier
about a ferry is ridiculous." If that
is so, it will come pretty near spoiling
my thought, as mine is almost as ridicu
lous as the other, C. M. Wolpard.
The above is to the point. There is
no more need of people of the White Sal
mon country going away from home to
trade than there is of Hood River people.
Some people would not trade at home if
they had to go to Chicago or New York.
Every one ought to know that White
Salmon merchants can sell as cheaply
as Portland, Hood River, or The Dalles,
and if we had a ferry some of the old
customers of C. M. Wolfard might go
across the river to trade. We want the
ferry all the same.
Tax Levy for 1020.
The county court has made a tax levy
of 25 mills on the dollar for county,
state, school and road purposes on the
assessment for 1902. It is segregated as
County and state 19
Roads and bridges 1
Last year's tax levy was :
Scalp bounty 1.00
Indigent soldiers 05
Last year there was a special
state tax levied by the state board, but
under the new law a fixed amount is
assessed to each county; hence the
fund for paying the state tax is raised by
the generaflevy. Mountaineer.
Woman's Missionary Society.
The woman's missionary society of the
Congregational church will give an open
meeting on Sunday evening at 7:45.
Following will be the order of service:
1 Song by the congregation.
2 Anthem by the choir.
3 Scripture reading.
6 Solo, Mrs. P. S. Davidson, jr.
6 Address by Mb. C. H Gordon of
Des Moines, Iowa.
7 Song by congregation.
8 Remarks offering.
9 Anthem by choir.
Red Cross Social.
The Red Cross lodge will give an open
basket social Friday evening, January
31st, at Odd Fellows' hall. Everybody
invited. It would greatly please lodge if
ladies would bring baskets tilled with,
lunch to auction off to their gentlemen
friends; but come, in any event. The
15 young ladies in the following short
programme are from the Barrett district
and are exceedingly skillful and graceful
in their intricate evolutions. Be sure
to see them :
1 Piano solo, Howard Searles.
2 Remarks, C. L. Copple.
3 Song trio, Mrs. J. Drummond, R.
J. and Don Ellis.
4 Recitation, Virgil Jones.
5 Guitar solo, Mrs. E. L. Boorman.
6 Club swinging, Eva Nicklason.
7 Columbia Cadet drill, 15 young
8 Violin solo, Professor Carson. '
9 Recitation, Ed. Mayes.
lORemarks, I). N. Byerlee.
11 Piano solo, Lutie Entrican.
Auctioneer for sale of baskets,' Ed.
Death of J. B. Condon.
Judge J. B. Condon died at The Dalles
January 16, 1902. He was born in
Clough Leigh, county of Cork, Ireland,
April 19, 1827, and came to the United
States in 1832. In 1849 he was admitted
to practice law in the stateof New York.
In 1853 he came to Oregon and settled
first at St. Helens, afterwards moving
to Linn county, where, in 1855, he was
elected to the territorial legislature. He
came to The Dalles in 1857. He was
twice elected to the legislature from
Wasco county and served two terms as
mayor of The Dalles. At the time of
his death he was the oldest practicing
attorney in Eastern Oregon. The Moun
taineer says: "Judge Condon was a
genial gentleman, one whom it was a
fdeasure to know, and one who had a
arge circle of friends throughout the
state. He was honorable in every re
spect one of those old-time gentlemen
who considered his word as sacred as
Episcopal services in A. 0. U. W,
hall, Sunday evening, January 26th, by
Rev. C. E. Lake of The Dalles.
United Brethren Church. Sunday
school at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a.m.
and 7 p.m. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m.
Prayer service every Wednesday even
ing, at 7:30. Strangers in the city will
be ordially welcomed. H. C. Shaffer,
Congregational Church. Preaching
service with worship at 11 a. m., to be
conducted by the pastor, Rev. J. L.
Hershner. Subject of sermon, "The In
dwelling Presence." C. E. service at 7
p. m. Woman's missionary meeting at
7:45. A welcome to all who do not
Valley Christian Church. Sunday
School at 10 a. m. Preaching at 11 a.m.
Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.
Preaching at 7:30 p. m. State Evan
gelist J. B. Lister of Eugene will occupy
the church both morning and evening.
All not worshipping elsewhere are cor
dially invited to attend these services.
J. V. Jenkins, pastor. . -
Health In Honey.
The most effective and enjoyable way
to benefit from the general use of pure
honey is to have in every home a tjjtpply,
diluted with say one pound to one quart
of water, placed in a suitable glass or
porcelain vessel metal must not be
used from which aboi) one tablespoon
fill put into one cup of w arm or o Id wr
ter and taken at each meal would bene
fit one a thousandfold more than the
stupidly conventional decoctions with
which we dailv clog and seriously die
arrange our physical and mental mach
inery. Let anyone who suffers from
kiduey and bladder trouble try this
simple snd pleasant substitute for one
week or more, then faithfully report the
results. California Fruit Grower.
worth ll,00d,0oq or qvet,
At the prevent rate ot reducing the
county indebtedness Waco county will
lie out of debt insi.le of five cr six years.
The county is almost a year nearer meet
ing its obligations than it was on Janua
ry 1, PMt. Mountaineer.
Everybody is busy in this part of the
valley at present ; some clearing laud,
some cutting wood and others working
on irrigating ditches. No one need be
idle who is willing to work.
Chas. Stranahan. Tom Bishop and M.
0. McClellan are cutting wood for Joe
Several of our neighbors are preparing
ground with the intention of puttingout
more strawberries in the spring, and a
good many are going to set out fruit trees
Miss Ruby Chandler has returned
from Texas, where she has been on a
visit to her sister.
Rev. D. D. Dodge went to The Dalles
on Saturday to assist in the revival
meetings held there by the Free Meth
odists, lie will return some time about
the latter part of the week. "
The revival meetings held at the
Christian chuach closed Sunday night
with several accessions to the. church.
Monday night, the 20th instant, the
Latter Day Saints and a minister of the
Christian Church will debate on the
prophesies of the Bible.
Several of our young people attended
the dance and oyster supper given by
the Ellis brothors in Jones' hull, Friday
night. All reported a good time.
Spelling school every Friday night.with
literary exercises, at the Crapper school
house. Everybody invited. " Ik?.
White Salmon Side.
Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Jewett started
this week for California, where they
will visit for a month.
The dance given by the White Salmon
orchestra as well attended, and every
one had a good time.
Mrs, D. D. McClure and MrsWeis
ner of Portland are guests at the Jewett
Joe Aerni of Trout Lake' was in town
Mt Jlood Notes.
We have had the finest winter thus
far we ever had in this section of the
Old Uncle Grip got hold of most'
every one in this settlement within the
last week or ten days, but as the weath
er has turned warmer now all are get
P. S. Davidson has had a crew of men
working on the dam, doing some re
pairing. Lewis Nix and John Vanthiers will
return home in a few days and begin
work on their ranches.
Roy Henson and Albert McKamey
went to Hood River and took a few de
grees in the mysteries of Odd Fellow
ship. This valley ia giving that order
quite a boost.
Dr. Perry has about made arrange
ments to get a piece of land near the
Mt. Hood post office for the purpose of
erecting a building and opening a store.
He thinks of putting in a drug store
with a grocery department on the side.
It will be very convenient to have a
doctor in our community, though we
don't have much use for one. L.
In East Hood River, January 20,1901 , by
Rev. Troy Shelley, John Lawless and
Miss Julia Dorman,both,of Hood River,
A couple of burglars broke into a
building at Rochester, N. Y., which
they supposed was a warehouse. It
proved to be a jail.
Single Rig for Sale.
A good gentle family horse and harness,
with light hack, for sale by
fH JAS. INGALLS.
Stockholders of the East Fork Irrigating
Company take notice that their Himual meet
ing will be held at Bone Bros.' ollice, town of
Hood Hlver, at 1 o'clock ISalimluy, February
15, 1U02. C. K. BONE, President.
Boar for Sale.
A flue Poland-China and Berkshire four
for sale by C. L. OOPFLE.
Two-year-old heifer, branded WK on left
side. i'2.M reward delivered at my place.
114 W. KENNEDY.
Special School Meeting.
Notice Is hereby given to the legal voters of
School District No. 8, of Wasco county, state
of Oregon, that a special school meeting of the
said district will beheld at the school house
on the 24th day of January, at 2:80o'clock
in the afternoon, for the following objects,
To vote tax to pay teachers' salaries.
To vote tax to pay Interest on bonds.
To vote tax incidental expenses.
Dated this 10th day ot January, 1(102.
A. M. BLOWERS,
Chairman Board of Dlreclors.
Attest: Uko. T. Prathkh, District Clerk.
Two Lots for Sale.
Lots 1 and 2, block 10, Hood Klvcr proper.
Bids wanted. Wish to sell very much. Ad
dress (J. C. BAHItOCK,
1(17 W. Main, Orand Junction. Colorado.
A lady who is a good cook can secure steady
employment at good wages to keep house on
a farm. Ladies having more than one child
need not apply. Write ImmedlaMy to John
Fredburg, iMonklund, Sherman Co., Oregon.
Notice Is hereby given that the partnership
heretofore existing under the firm name ot
Fouts & Bon is hereby dissolved by mutual
consent. The undersigned will collect all ac
counts due and pay all bills of said firm.
B. F. FOUTS.
Fresh Cows for Sale.
I have 2 or S fresh cows for sale at my place
8 miles west of town Kiverside Farm,
n J. W. MOKTON.
Water for 1902.
Parties wishing water of the Supply Com
pany of Hood Blver Valley must have their
applications In by Feb. 1, 11102. Blank appli
cations can be had from any member of the
board of directors.
J10 C. E. MaRKHAM, Secretary.
Mule Team for Sale.
A good span of mules, 7 years old; weight
about WOO pounds. Guaranteed true.
J10 M. DUMAS, Mt. Hood.
Special School Meeting.
A special meeting of the legal voters of
School District No. 4, Barrett district, Is here
by called for Saturday, January 2Ti, 1U02, at 10
o'clock in the ktrenoou, to consider the ques
tion of voting special tax for paying In
debtedness and for general school purposes,
and such other business as may hgally come
before the meeting. T. BIWHoP,
Chairman Board of Directors.
P. HINRICHS, clerk.
A full line nfLegal Blanks for sale at Brad
ley's Book Store.
Hay for Sale.
A nice lot of hay for sale at Tram til to $15 a
ton. J O. D. WOODWORTH.
Hay for Sale.
Timothy aud wheat bay for sale by
J24 H. C. HENGHT.
One hundred cords pine wood mt. Apply
to JOE H KSOST .
Timber Land, Act Jul 3, 1878.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Stales Land Office, Vancouver .Wash..
Jan. 21, WM. Notice Is hereby given that In
compliance with the provisions of the act if
eongressof J une t, IS7S, entitled "tin set for
the sale of timter lands in the tftatesof Cal
ifornia, Oregon, Nevada and Washington
Territory," as extended lo all the public land
states by act of August 4. 1KK2,
EDWIN a NEWTON, O
of Taeoma, eoonty of Pierce, state of Wash
Ingtoo, has this day tiled in this omce his
sworn statement. No. 2:t, for the purchase of
the north K northwest and southwest
northwest seclim No. 2 and northeast V.
northeast of sretion No. 2M, Id 'township
No. S north, ranee No. 11 east, W. !.. and
will offer proof lo show that the land sought is
more Valusble for lt Umber or stone than fir
agricultural pnrpowti, and to iahhh his
cjuim loWiid lend before tne Register and Re
ceiver of this office at Vancouver. Wash., on
I Friday, the lltli day of April. IwrJ.
J He nsmes as witneMsea: Henry W. Lneders
' and Tillisfon V.Copriand of Taeoma, Kwlu
i hiank H. Rawlt of Minneapolis, Miua., and
j Frank Tteinan of Gienroe, Minn.
I Any and all persons claiming adversely the
LaUive-dcscribed lands ar rvo,wwld to flie
their claims In this otUceoa or before said 11th
I dar of April, IM&
J24in W. R. Dl'FBAR, Register.
People's Store Quartet.
THEY ARE HUMMERS.
The Federation Line of Dress Shoes.
They are Btylish. "thoy wear. Thoy fit. And a better Ladies' Shoe
has NEVER been shown on the Pacific coast for
The F. C. Line of Corsets.
The newest 6hities. Comfortable and durable. We get them direct
from the factory, and the prices are right. Ladies, you can not
afford to misa those
50c and $1.00 Corsets.
The Sirosis Line of Kid GloVes.
The best fUilove in th ' Unite.! St ite. Tiuir atwcMS U ejUbl'ie I.
You will never arain experiment with other makes of similar price
after trying the Sirosi.
Our Closing Out Line of
Include dress shoes, lotrjcra and heavy shoes for mei, dress shoes
and every-day shoes for women and 'children. In fact, bargains for
everybody. We want our money out of these goods to put into
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
' You can make a great saving in your shopping during this sale.
We wish you to know just how much, and invite you to come in and
look over our lines which we have advertised and are selling at Little
Ladies', Children's and Men's Underwear and Hosiery, Boys'
Pants, Men's and Boys' Overalls, Ladies' Wrapjiers, Skirts and Shirt
Waists. We've been selling a great many because we advertise them
first, then the goods and prices advertise them afterwards.
Cabinet Photos Free.
Save your sales tickets, and when they amount to $5.00 we will
give you an order on the photographer for one high-finish cabinet
size Photo, free of charge.
JUST COME TO SEE
THE LITTLE STORE WITH LITTLE PRICES.
The UptoDate Store
Corner Oak and Main.
Is soon to remove to larger quarters, and having bought extensively
for next spring and summer, we are anxious to turn every winter
garment, in fact all stock on hand, into cash, as we believe in show
ing new, stylish goods each season to be the only way to attract trade
and retain customers. Xow, this has been a mild season, very little
warm goods sold, hence we mean to make such price reductions as
will torce goods out even-though the process is a losing one for us.
BLANKETS, ' JACKETS,
CAPES, READY-MADE WAISTS,
WOOL HOSIERY, ' DRESS bOODS, etc.,
All cut deeply, and many other lines which lack of space will not
permit of mention.
Special attention given to reducing stock on Shoes, as we are put
ting in lines for spring and summer which we must have money to
pay for, and we are willing to sacrilice our profit and even lose money
on these goods rather than carry over stock until next fall. We have
not had facilities for giving oiir Shoe Department any prominence ;
many people even do not know we carry shoes; we have been so
busy selling other lines. l!ut now we mean to sell SHOES, if there
are any shoes selling. We have good wearing, well fitting, swell
looking, sterling values, and we absolutely stand behind EVERY
PAIR sold, notwithstanding reduced prices.
Loggers' Shoes from f2.80 up
Dress Shoos from 1.56 up
Ladies' Shoes from 1.16 up
Boys' Shoes, cobblers' enemy, EVERY PAIR GUARAN
TEED, N'os. 2!a : to 5'a . . .". 1.60
Infants', Childs' anil Misses' shoes all reduced.
FRANK A. CRAM.
Annual Oearance Sale
' In this twenty days' will lo' a supreme effort to unload and
close otrt all of our winter stocks, laggards, late comers, odds and
ends, by the wonderfully low prices we put upon them.
20 per cent
On Lftdiwa' Waists in flannel and sateen, Hose, Wool Mittens, Gloves
and Wool Illankets.
25 per cent
Meu's and Boys' Suit;', rnderwear, Sweaters, Shoes, Slippers and
. - Umbrellas. " 1
Crockery and Glassware are greatly reduced; a 100-piece Scmi-Por-celain
Dinner Set for $7.0O. Pon't miss this.
A glance through our store will demonstrate there are no dull times
here, no wffiting for bu-iness, but always making it.
J. E. RAND.
Of ladie'. Ml mi l ( lilMrrn im iwu"-f
and biiMcry, tmni-iuM .i.irt'.iry Th
firtc on every Krm nt 0'i't ! tn-t on.-lialf.
.A! if' ml-truo), Kiorvn.'r iiin'-' nniltina
Un sutt. i7( f-.ru,r r-r I-h-IiW
natural wo vt, s: .-. v. i.n-t!-
Mi imp' raiiMr hnirve! n- v Mt -'
rhtltinn unrt hy' h m'' ' n'l
te. tronHml. rynp tv. fw-sitl U pru-e
on mU Mttlim-rv trmu rtun,v tin- I m l
Millinery and Furnishing Goods
EUREKA HEAT HAM
' Fresh and Cured Meats,
Fruits and Vegetables.
Free iH'liverv. Phone 35.
$10 Worth for 50c.
t will Meud to any former the tallowing
thrw rt-t-s ftf at oeot (no tam:
1. Kr the pi'v'ntto of ho choWa.
2. r'r th prevent too of chicken It.
S. r r the protect if m of yonr fruit trees
iijcitint mobile pve line off the hark of tree.
I trurttn1e the rwipu to do the work. Ad
drvw Utx at;, lb ilk,Orevoa.
We are closing out our stock of mackintoshes at sale prices. See them if
you want Bargains.
Our stock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's underwear is complete. We have
the bestjvalues in shoes ever show n in Hood River, and our prices are as low as
the good quality of the goods will justify.
bone & Mcdonald.
uunrtLU i ,
a a "g C. G0T2IAN a CO.. Prop'rs.
liiinnCSOta ISItOG UO. st. paul, minn.
FOR "SALE BY
bone & Mcdonald.
Fate has Decreed
That we cannot all play golf, own steam yachts or go to Europe, but
even Fate cannot keep vou from getting your money's worth when
you get your WALL PAPER, PAINTS, OILS, GLASS, ARTISTS'
MATERIALS, and have your picture framing done, at the
Wall Paper Emporium,
JACKSON & FIREBAUGH,
IFairLters an.d Decorators
Phone Main 35.
The City Tinker & Plumber.
Headquarters Fourth and Oak Streets.
WILLIAMS & BROSIUS, Proprietors
Headquarters for everything you need in
Patent Meftta, M Dns, Soaps, Mimes,
BRUSHES OF ALL KINDS.
Prescriptions Our Specialty.
Need no introduction to the old settlers of this valley, but for the ben
efit of newcomers we wish to say that these Shoes are positively un
excelled for hard service. When you want a pair of Shoes that will
WEAR, try Miller's.
A. S. BLOWERS & SON.
f TAB fillft
I VP Jj
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AND EMBALM
The Prather Investment Co.,
The Reliable Heal Estate Agents.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Afctswefii, Real Male, Money toLmjHfflce.
Lots and Blocks for Sale. Taxes paid for non-residents. Township
Plats and Blanks in stock.
IN THE LINE.
WithFIRST CLASS STAPLE
And FANCY GROCERIES.
"Cood8 delivered to any part of the Ciiy.jrJ
Your' Patronage Solicited.
H. O. EVERHART.
HANNA & HARTLEY,
Are still doing business at the same old Hand, and their cash prices
are pleasing their trade. We have no large bank account to boant of
but believe in the old saying that "A nimble saeiice boats a lazy
dollar," therefore we are satisfied with
Quick Sales and Small Profits.
COME AND SEE THE
Large assortment of choice Trees. KHcialIy fine lot of one and two
year old Apple.
WE CAN' SI' IT VOU. Send in your order early.
H. C. BATEHAM, Propr.
SHOE for WOMEN.
FIT THE FEET SU&SZ
Equal to any $5 Shoe on the Market K
if ifi.nr rfa.lr.. rfiwiri n..i bn tlim In.ilt nn him K.ttiii. I
for yuu. U Witry theut lu .luck lruiu t k fcK IU .11 ......
i tie young man toves ine young woman ;
I hat s lus business.
The young woman loves the y
That's her business.
oiing man ;
Theyoung man and young woman get
That's the preacher's business.
They will need furniture, carpets, wall
paper and building material ;
That's my business.
KR. " S. E. BARTMESS.