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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1903)
This is our regular
A niiil shipment just received. We got them late and we
1.00 Hammocks 75c
1.50 Hammocks 95c
2.00 Hammocks 1.35
2.50 Hammocks ..1.85
3.00 Hammocks ....2.10
Our misfortune is your gain.
O. R. & N. TIME TABLE.
No. 2, Chicago Hneclal, 11:50 a. m.
No. 4, Hnokano r Iyer, 8:27 p. m.
No. H, Sliill and Express, 110:45 p. in.
No. 24, Way Freight, :45 p. ill.
No. as. Kant Freight, 3:45 a, in.
No. 1, Portland Special, 2:05 p. m.
No. :i, Portland Flyer, 5:07 a. in.
No. 5. Mull and Kxpress, 7:40 a. m.
No. 23, Way Freight, 8:45 a. in.
No. 21, Fast Freight. U:m p. in.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Get Iiartmess' prices on shingles.
Feifer's Union Wright & Tompkins.
No. 1 baled 1iay for sale at the Transfer
& Livery Co.
Jiottom prices on doors and windows
at Hurl mess'.
It will pay you to get Iiartmess priees
on building material.
Uce Williams' anti-septic hair tonic
and keep off gray hairs.
Dressed chix for your Sunday dinner,
at Hood River Commercial Co.
Loors and windows Rartmess has
the most complete stock in town.
Bring your eggs and -butter to Hood
River Commmercial Company.
If you need a watch, see F. V.
CLARKE, before buying elsewhere.
BARNES, the real estate man, col
lects rent for outside property owners.
At present we can use a few nice
chickens. Hood River Commercial Co.
Fetch Portland quotations on house
furnishings to Bartmees and save freight.
BARNES, the real estate man, has
several desirable homesteads which
have not been died on.
For 30 davs, the W. B. Cole residence,
lot 100x100. A good buy for ,m.
I'rather Investment Co.
This is the season when you have to
buy a mower can't be put off so go to
Savage's and they'll do the rest
We will guarantee our creamery but
ter to give satisfaction or money re
funded. Hood River Commercial Co.
If you want to file on timber land
homesteads, call on George T. I'rather,
U S. Commissioner, district of Oregon.
Lost Two brass plumb bobs opposite
the Teal residence, Lyman Smith ave
nue. Finder will receive reward by re
turning bobs to John Leland Henderson.
For Sale A first-class restaurant, new
furniture, a good stand. A few dollars
invested will produce a good income.
For particulars inquire of Barnes the
Real Estate man.
I have just received one of the new
Geneva Optical Go's trial sets for testing
the eye, and I am now prepared to fit
all eyes with glasses. F. W. CLARKE,
the jeweler and optician.
ni omet e r s ,
wear, thin Ho
112th SATURDAY SURPRISE SALE.
UNBLEACHED TURKISH TOWELS, 12x28 inches.
A good sensible towel for this warm weather, at a
Summer Dress Goods.
White and Mack, in lace
striH effects; lawns, organ
dses, dimities and Swiss, just
what you want.
Very pretty patterns; very
Made of crash, duck and
ehambrny. Sensible gar
ments, prettily made; little
ALWAYS UP TO DATE.
The Maker of Low
Best Sun Bonnets.
price for 1903. Rebates given on every sale.
Snow & Upson, general blacksmiths,
can replace any part of a vehicle. If
you have a job of repairing give them a
Two hundred to $5,000 to loan on real
estate. If your security is good your
money is ready. Prather Investment Co.
For 30 days. Large 2-story house, 7
rooms.. Lot, 100 x 100, $1,600. Easy
terms. Prather Investment Co.
Take your watch or jewelry to F. W.
CLARKE for repairs. All work is guar
anteed. Prices satisfactory.
Bone & McDonald will deliver powder
on Saturday of each week. Place your
order with them.
For spring wagons, buggies, harrows,
cultivators, pumps, etc., go to McDon
ald & Henrich.
Wanted Position in a store by an ex
perienced lady clerk. Inquire at the
Smokers should remember that
Wright & Tompkins still handle Feifer's
Ladies wanting hair treatment or
shampooing should call upon Mrs. Har
rell. We carry a full line of groceries, flour
and feed. Bone & McDonald.
Transfer papers carefully drawn by
Barnes, notary public.
Write your insurance with BARNES
the real estate man.
Washington ice cream, made of pure
cream, at Coe & Son's.
Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas',
80 cents a dozen.
McCormack mowers and rakes at Sav
age's. Mowers and rakes at Savage's.
Rambler Bicycles at Knapp's.
Dr. Robert Cowden of Dayton, Ohio,
at the U. It. church tonight.
0. II. Calkins, solicitor for the Order
of Lions, is in Hood River with the in
tention of organizing a lodge of that
Dong Langille is again in Portland
after a tour of the proposed forest re
serve in Southern Oregon.
D. II. Barrie left Monday night -for
Mosier, where he will spend three weeks
or a month among the sequestered trout
pools of Mosier creek.
Ed Hawks, being the lowest bidder,
was awarded the contract for building
the Rose Hill school house. The con
tract price is $567.30, work to be com
pleted by September 1.
Mrs. Louis Adams spent Sunday in
Hood River visiting her mother, Mrs. H.
Pngh. For the past nine months Mrs.
Adams has been in constant attendance
upon her husband, who is now jnst able
to be about on cratches, and is slowly
recovering from his broken leg received
by a horse kick.
We have mam' other 6c each styles of towels.
Bathing sponges 8c
Toilet soap, many kinds., oc
Tooth brushes 5c
Wild Cherry Phosphate...20c
Graduate nursing bottleslOc
Nipples, bestgrade rubber 4c
Bath brushes 33c
Nail brushes ....10c
Finger nail clippers 23c
Perfumery 5 to 50c
Vasseline, lb jars 23c
Bay Hazel Cream ..20c
i ir i t i
joni lias, ma lMiran m m.
are going to sell them quick.
4.00 Hammocks 3.00
5.00 Hammocks 3.65
G.00 Hammocks ......4.25
7.50 Hammocks .......5.40
If in doubt as to values, compare
with Portland or The Dalles.
FRANK A. CRAM.
The city ordinances prohibit the run
ning at large of chickens as well as other
live Btock. Our worthy citv marshal,
always on the alert for infractions of the
law, noticed one day last week that Mrs.
Allen's geese were running out. He
Eromptly notified Mrs. Allen, and she
ad them fenced up. A mother goose
was sitting on a nest of eggs in the brush
below the house, and Mrs. Allen didn't
think the goose was infringing the law
so allowed her to attend to business at
the old stand. But the marshal didn't
see it that way. He arrested the goose
and took her to jail, then notified Mrs.
Allen of the arrest.
Allen Macrum of Mount Hood returned
Saturday from a business trip to The
Dalles. Hs says improvements still
continue at Mount Hood. He set 2,000
strawberry plants this spring and has
them in fine condition to produce plants
for a couple of acres of berries which he
will set in the fall. Dave Miller set sev
eral acres of strawberries on newly
cleared land this spring, but the ground
was in bad shape and the plants died.
Many settlers will plant berries this
fall. Mr. Macrum says the Mount Hood
people are hoping an electric railroad
will find its way to that settlement be
J. M. Gose of Walla Walla and Miss
Julia Flathers, a niece, of Prescott,
Wash., are visiting the family of P. H.
Martin. Mr. Gose crossed the plains to
California in 1849. He again crossed
the plains in 1864 and settled in Walla
Walla valley in 1865. On his visit here
he met his brother-in-law, W. C. Mar
tin, whom he had not met for 40 years',
and his sister, Mrs. Martin, he bad not
not met for 39 years. Mr. Gose is a
well-preserved and well-informed old
gentleman whom it is a pleasure to meet.
H. J. Byrkett has a fine garden on his
lots corner River and Irving streets. He
is a good gardener, but his work shows
what can be done on a small piece of
ground in the city. He has all the veg
etables of the season for his own use and
has some to sell. When you wish some
thing fresh in the line of vegetables for
the table, call on him. He also has a
fine lot of tomato plants for sale.
The Hood River Lumbering company
are placing poles and stringing telephone
wires from town to Winans, at the forks
of Hood river. And Winans states that
the company expect to have the line in
working order next week. A number of
farmers along the route will make con
nections with this wire, which will con
nect with the Hood River Exchange in
Mrs. C. P. Ross came down from
Umatilla Saturday and will go into camp
on the ranch with the children for a
month or more. She thinks it will not
be long until all the family will locate in
Hood River again.
soon be here,
and this store
will "he liead
celebr a t i o n
goo d 8 . We
have the larg
est stock of
shown in the
thing to make
a noise, and
Summer weight in blue
stripe, bib or waist.
W e carry men's and boys'
sizes, in the standard, well
Pretty patterns in colored
percale, plain and Fauntel
25 and 35c.
-i- ni.-.i it
Mr ami Mm U' ILkPul. tin r
farenta of Rev. J. L. Hershner, reached
food River last Snnday. Mies Lottie
Hershner, their daughter, is with them.
Their home is near Mansfield, Ohio.
Mr. Hershner was born in Morrow
county, Ohio, and has never lived out
side of that county. lie has held the
office of county commissioner for three
terms, being elected on bis party's tick'
et, alwavs in the minority in his
county. He has served as justice of the
peace of Troy township for S3 consec
utive years, and still noids this office.
Mr. and Mrs. Hershner will snend the
summer on the Pacific coast, visiting
meir sons at noou luver ina corvallis,
and other relatives at Seattle, Portland
and Stockton, Cal.
Captain Taylor of the steamer Maja
reports a fair business bat says Hood
River people do not give his company
the patronage it deserves. The Maja
carries passengers only and makes
quicker time between Hood River and
The Dalles than the larger steamers.
Leaving here at 7 in the morning, The
Dalles is reached at 10 o'clock, which
allows four hours for business in the
county seat before starting on the return
trip at 2 in the afternoon. The down
trip is made in two hours. Take note
of the change of time. The Maja leaves
nood river now at 7 o'clock instead of
H. C. Shaffer, pastor of the U. B.
church, closes his third year's work in
Hood River with next Sunday's services.
During the past year the church has al
most doubled its membership and made
good advances in other ways. The
church is now self supporting, not re
ceiving aid from the general mission
board of the denomination, nor has it
had any income from bazaars, ice cream
festivals, etc., for the past two years,
yet the finances are in much better con
dition than ever before. Mr. Shaffer
has received a call from the church at
Spokane, but it is not known at present
whether he will accept it or not.
Strawberries, 15 of which filled a box,
and 7 side by side measured a foot must
take the prize. These berries can be
seen at Hartley's orocerv. Thev were
grown at Columbia beach by J. H. Kiser,
and are of the Marshal variety. Another
ooi oi Magoons, 12 ot which weighed 15
ounces, are at Hartley's. These were
raised by Fred Taylor on the CraDDer
Barney Galliger, a railroad workman.
was severely injured Wednesday after
noon. In some manner Galliger was
thrown with awful force against a sharp
rock, which broke his unoer law. tore
out a piece of the bone and five teeth,
and badly ripped his cheek. He was
f riven temporary aid by the company's
ocal physician and hurried toa Portland
Rev. J. L. Hershner is not able to do
his pulpit and pastoral work, owins to
an affliction of his eyes. He returned
from the North Pacific sanitarium over
one week ago considerably improved in
health, but his right eye is still bad, in
capacitating him for work. He may
nave to return to Portland for further
The case of Jesse Allen, charged by
Henry Adams of obtaining liquor by
misrepresenting his age, was tried before
Recorder Nickelsen Saturday afternoon.
and the defendant released. District
Attorney Frank Menefee of The Dalles
appeared for the prosecution, and A. A.
Jayne for the defense.
Mrs. H. Pueh received another stroke
of paralysis Monday and has since been
lingering between life and death with
no apparent hope that she will ever
again rally. Her sight is completely
gone and Bhe cannot speak but is con
scious and seems to recognize the voices
of her friends. -"
The case against Georee Fox. rhnropd
with selling liquor to James McDonald,
minor, was ordered discharged by Dep
uty Prosecuting Attorney Javne. the de
fense having an affidavit from a United
States army recruiting officer showing
McDonald to be 21 years of age.
Thoee beautiful roses in the Glacier
office, which occasioned so many com
ments yesterday, were presented to the
editor by Mrs. Elmer Rand. Mrs. Rand
understands rose culture thoroughly
and has a garden of over 60 varieties,
mostly choice tea roses.
D. A. Hanna, Pacific coast represen
tative of the Packer, the ereat market
and commercial paper, was in Hood
River, Wednesday, securing data on the
strawberry business, for a special article
which will appear in the Packer of June
Indian Martha, the wife of Joe Eleck.
was severely injured Tuesday night by
being thrown to the ground from the
back of a cayuse. The accident hap
pened near Indian creek bridge, and at
last reports the woman is recovering.
The following Fortlandoeople spent a
few days of last week at the "Firs:"
Mrs. Shogren, Misses May Shogren,
Maud Gilliland. Elizabeth Dickens.
Sophie Lawrence, Julia and Helen
Mrs. W. M. Yates, Mrs. Charles Cast-
ner and Mrs. Phoebe Morse returned
Wednesday night from the Eastern Star
meeting in Portland. Mrs. Phoebe Morse
was elected grand warden of this order.
W. D. Palmer, of the Portland office
of Bradstreet's commercial agency, was
in Hood River. Wednesday, visiting F.
B. Barnes, and looking up some matters
of business here.
Miss Lizzie Roberts of the "Firs" left
on Monday morning's train to attend
the grand lodge of the Eastern Star.
which convened in Portland June 8-10.
Dr. F. D. Rae, of Fergus Falls, Minne
sota, is visiting the families of M. F.
Jacobs and II. J. Fredericks. The doc
tor is an old friend of both families.
Roy F. Xicklason, student of Hamline
University, St. Paul. Minnesota, is
spending his summer vacation with his
sister, Miss Eva Nicklason.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Short of Arline-
ton came down Wednesday, called here
by the serious turn in the illness of Mr.
Mrs. William Coate and daughter
Bessie of Trout Lake are visiting Mrs.
Coate's parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. J.
J. A. Clemenson and family of Port
land are camped among the beautiful
oak groves of Idlewilde, just west of
Miss Avery of Eggermont returned
last week from a visit to her sisters, Mrs.
Eggert and Mrs. Staiger, at Portland.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Loxier of Booth's
Hill are in I-os Angeles, where Mr.
Lozier has extensive property interests.
The city jail has half a dozen inmates
charged with drunkenness two Indians,
a negro, and 3 white men. :
The flood danger is passing 'and rail
road men do not fear teat the track will
be washed out.
The woman's alliance of the Unitarian
society meets Friday afternoon with
Mrs. J. F. Watt.
Ex-Governor T. T. Geer will deliver
the oration at The Dalles on July 4.
Alfred 8. Foster, of Woodlawn, visited
George T. Prather last week.
Chatanqna lecture at U. B. church to
Illustrated lecture at the U. B. church
If you want cherry boxes see Joe Wil
fculio Sternau of Terreon, state, of
Cpehiula, Mexico, a dealer in fancy
wWs andtfraits, was in Hood River
last week, the gntst of H. S. Richmond,
of Mount Hood, from whom he has been
buying Yellow Newtown Pippins since
lat October. Mr. Sternau furnishes his
wires to only that class of people willing
to pay good- prices for the best the mar
ket produces, and he finds Hood River
aprf, growa within 10 miles of the
snow Hue of Mount Hood, the best in
the world. Hood River, in the estimation
of Mr. Sternau, has far greater natural
attractions for tourists than has famous
Colorado, and he was surprised not to
find more accommodations for the tour
ist travel. - Mr. Sternau is a German
by birth. His 14 years business experi
ence in Mexico makes him a firm be
liever in a gold monetary standard.
"You ought to send your man Bryan to
Mexico and have him work for wages,"
said Mr. Sternau, "Then he might learn
something. The price of commodities
fluctuates with every rise and fall of
silver, but not so with wages."
James Ellison and wife were in Hood
River last week. Jim now pounds brass
in the general office of the 0. R. & N. in
Portland, tie learned telegraphy in
Hood River, and has many friends here
who are glad to know of bis success.
John H. Cradlebaugh, after five,
months editorial work on the Salem
Journal, is again in The Dalles. I
As is customary at this season of the year, we find many broken lots and
odd pieces of merchandise, and about 1,000 yards of Wash Goods which
we desire to move as speedily as possible. The
OFFERINGS THIS WEEK
are along this line, and we can confidentially assure the trade of their extraor
dinary worth and the necessity for immediate action. These goods are all sea
sonable. We also include Ladies' Shirt Waists, Skirts, Men's and Boys' clothing.
Here is a saving of 20 to 50 perc't.
65c and 75c Waists for
85c and $ 1 Waists for....
f 1.25 Waists for
f 3.50 Waists for
Dry Granulated Sugar, $5.50 a sck or
Arbuckles, Lyons and Yosemite Coffee, 12
7 bars Procter & Gamble Amber Soap, 25c.
Arthur Davidson of the Lost Lake
Lake Lumber company held the win
ning ticket, No. 843, and is now owner
of the Glacier buggy.
Hot Weather Injures the Berry Crop.
The Hood River strawberry harvest is
now at its height, and Wednesday night
there were shinned 6534 crates. The
crop though has been greatly damaged
ny the nve clays oi noi weaiuer, wnicn
began last Saturday. H. F. Davidson of
the Davidson Fruit company says the
crop haa been cut short at least 25 per
cent, wniie u. l. uusung oi me rruii
Growers union declares the loss to Hood
River bv the exceedingly hot weather
will amount to over 150,000. The season
in the lower valley has not only been
materially shortened, but the patches in
many places were almost cooked. Con
sequently a large number of the berries
are sma'U. Fancy fruit will sell any
time, but small berries can't stand the
competition of the Eastern home-grown
-The later Derry paten, ana inose wun
plenty of water, are uninjured, and with
the present cool weather large berries
are again expected and prices will mane
a slight advance. The fact that prices
early in the season were high, and with
the late berries to fall back on, the gen
eral average returns will not fall over 15
or 20 cents below the $190 average of
following are the daily shipments up
May is ...
Under the auspices of the A. 0. U.
W. and Degree of Honor lodges the com
ical play of "The Old Maid's Conven
tion" will be given at the opera bouse
in about ten davs. A lady from out of
town is coming to take the principal
part She has also put this on several
times, and says at every place people
wanted it repeated. Look for pro
gramme in next week's Glacier.
Edirar Button was severely miured
Monday by being thrown from his horse.
The accident happened on the East Side
grade, and it seems that the horse began
bucking, and rearing np fell over back
ward with bdgar underneath, the oov
was carried borne and a doctor called.
At fast reports he was resting easy, but
Monday, Judge Bradshaw allowed the
motion to set aside a verdict and grant a
new trial fn the case of the state vs.
David and William Upton, convicted at
the May term of circuit court of wilful
and malicious destruction of property.
The gamblers arrested last week were
fined Monday by Judge Bradshaw. The
dealer of the game was fined $75, which
he paid: James, who rented the room.
was fined $50, and Mcintosh, one of the
players, $. v
Newton Clark was np from Portland
during the week looking after his ranch.
Mr. Clark was a passenger on the
wrecked Spokane flyer Sunday night
and didn't reach Hood River nntil Mon
F. K. Arnold and son Hosmer of
Portland were the guests of Mrs. Can
field over Sunday.
Miss Katie Sinnott spent Friday in
Portland, the guest of Mrs. J. T.
Mrs. Laura Smith, Grand Chief of
Honor of the Degree of Honor lodge of
Oregon, will make aa official visit to
Riverside lodge No. 40 June 20. AU
MS GIAC1 BUGGY
Hot Weather Specials
nappy styles in Men's Straw Hats. The latest
thing in Men's Dress Shirts. Our midsummer Shoes
will help to keep you comfortable because we. fit
your foot with the proper leather and in the right
last. For intelligent service in the shoe line see a
For Ladies we have
a beautiful line of Corsets in all the latest styles
from 50c up. Metallic Taffata Sash Ribbons have
to be seen to be appreciated. This is the most
popular ribbon in Portland today. We tie all
bows free of charge. Our correct line of
for out-door occasions, travel and utility will
crown your summer wardrobe with success. Cool
Underwear for everybody, and the prices are
right, too. Satisfaction guaranteed in everything
THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
S. A. KNAPP, Proprietor.
J. E. RAND.
members are requested to be present.
Anne C. Smith, recorder.
II. F. Jochinsem offers some real estate
bargains in another column. Read his
Dr. Matthews will be at the Glen wood
hotel a few davs longer this trip. See
ad in another column.
The Hunt place 3Va miles south west of
town. Houso, barn, nioetly in strawber
ries and other fruits. Price, $1400.
New Ice Cream Parlor. To be presid
ed over by Mrs. Laura Baldwin, will bs
opened in the room formerly occupied
by Miss Roe's milliner store, during the
latter part of this week.
For Sale The 3 acres east of Garner's,
near Mrs. Howe's; one-eighth mile be
yond city limits. All in berries and
apples; good cottage. A lovely home.
Price for 25 days, $1700; after that $1000
subject to lease till November 1, 1903.
Hood River union, Order of Washing
ton, will give a strawberry festival Sat
urday evening, June 13. It is hoped
every member of the order will be pres
ent. Cake and strawberries galore. The
supreme officers and the little whistling
wonder from Portland will be present.
Christian Tabernacle. Sunday school
at 2:30 p. m. Preaching at 3:30 p. m.
Subject, "Christian Service and its Re
ward." Congregational Church. No preach
ing services next Sunday owing to the
illness of the pastor. Sunday school at
10 a. m., with A. C. Staten, superin
tendent. Unitarian Services. Rev. VViil, the
new minister for the Unitarian church
will preach his first sermon Sunday
morning in A. O. U. W. hall. Rev. VV.
G. Eliot will also be present to assist in
the services. Sunday school at the usual
Valley Christian Church. Sunday
school at 10 a. m., preaching 11 a. m.
and 8. p. m., Endeavor meeting at 7 p.
m. Subjects of sermons: "Saved in
Hope," and "Paul the Apostle, or A
Man with a Mission." All are invited
and strangers made welcome.
At Nloolal, Or., June 4, 1008, to Mr. and Mrs.
J. P. Wilder, a daughter.
At Moeler, On. Jane 7, 1903, to Mr. and Mrs.
Q. P. Hunter, a eon.
In Hood River, Snnday evenlnr, Jane 7,
1904, at the home of Mr. and Mm. WtlUtr Mc
ttntre, David 8. Fleming and Mln Myrtle E
Ingram; Kev. H. C. fchntfrr officiating.
Mr. and Mm. Fleming will make their home
In Hood River. Mr. KU mlng ii trusted em
ploye of the LMvidaon Fruit company.
Fntnkle, the dear little eon of Mr. end Mm.
P. HlnnoU, died at their borne In this city,
Saturday morning, after eight weeki' l k
neae of whooping cough and acute bronchitis,
at the age of 1 months and 20 day. The fu
neral waa held at S o clock, Kunday. from the
Catholic church at The iHillen, and Interment
made beatde hie UUle ataterin the Catholic
Little Frankle waa oar darling.
Pride of al 1 our nearta at hrnnr
Oh! an angel cam and whlapered,
"Frantic, darling, do come home,"
K. F. K.
Boat to The Dalles
Commencing Monday, June 1, mm, the
ft earner Maja will make round tripe dally to
The Dallea and return to Hood River.
Week dayi the Maja will leave Hood River
at1a.m.; arrive at The bail at K) a. m.
Returning, leave Tbe Dailea al 1 p. arrive
at Hood River at 4 p. m.
Huaday, the Maja will leave Hood River at
tr.V a. m J arrive at The Dailea at 12 m. Re
turning, leave The 11 lew at 1:9U a. arrive
at Huod River at p. m.
The steamer Maja baa new engine and will
make good time. All landings will be made
between Hood River and The Dailea. The
boat will take on I y paxxenrern.
DAV ENPuKT TAYIjOR.
From cows that eaa a tall unfold.
T. t. TRKIBKR,
taM Paradise Farm.
$9.50 to $10, sale price, $ 6 05
fll and $14', sale price, 9 55
$15 and $18, sale price, 11 98
Boys suits reduced $1 to $2 each-
18 1-2 pounds for $1;
1-2 cents a package;
The latest steamboat rumor is
to the effect that an opposition
line will be put on the river before
the summer season is over, and the boat
which will start the competition is the
Charles R. Spencer. Her owner, Cap
tain E. V. Spencer, who is a well known
captain on the river, and years ago ran
the little steamer bold Duet on the up
per river, says her cabins will be en
larged and she will be made an up-to-date
passenger boat, being put on the
run in a month or two. Rumor also
says Dalles and Astoria capitalists are
backing the scheme, and that two men
of The Dalles have $25,000 each to pledge,
but this fails to be verified, says the
One light red cow with white face, horns
sawed off about four inches Irom head. Kinder
please care for and milk and notify or return
to owner and receive reward.
W R HOOLK
At Barrett School Eon Re, R. K. D. No. 3.
I do Acme Cement Plastering that will last
as long as tbe house stands. Also, cement
foundations, riee samples ot work ana get
prices before letting contract.
Jet FRANK PRUITT.
Light and Water
All light and water bills are
due and payable at the com
pany's office, from the 1st to
the 10th of each month, in
advance. All service not paid
for before the 10th will be
shut off, and the consumer
will have to pay for having
the service turned on, in ad
dition to arrears.
All those wishing to irri
gate lawns or gardens must
make application at the com
pany's office for number of
lots they wish to irrigate, be
fore irrigating, or their ser
vice will be turned off, same
as for non-payment for ser
vice. All irrigation MUST
be done by SPKIXKL1XG;
no other METHOD will be
ALLOWED. Street sprink
ing by hose is absolutely
All irrigating west of line
of Fifth street must be done
from 3 a. m. to 11 a. m. All
irrigating east of line of Fifth
street must be done from 1
p. m. to 9 p. m.
Any or all failing to
comply with the above
rules for irrigating will
have water shut off.
By order of board of di
rectors. N. C. EVA'8,