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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1903)
THE MAKER OF LOW PRICES.
That Day We Celebrate.
O. R. & N. TIME TABLE.
No. 2, Clilciwo Special, 11:50 a. m.
No. 4, Sjioknne Flyer, 8:27 p. m.
No. (I, Mull and Express, H0:4o p. m.
No. 21, Way Freight, 8:15 p. in.
No. 22. Fast Freight, 3:16 a. in.
No. 1, Portland Hperlal. 2:05 p.-m.
No. 8, Portland Klyer, 5:07 a. m.
No. 5, Mail and Kxpremi, 7:10 a. m.
No. 23, Way KrelKlit, 8:15 a. ni.
No. 21, Kast Freight, 1 1:1K p. m.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Ice cream. Coe & Son.
Trib cures the tobacco habit.
Rambler Bicycles at Knapp's.
Mowers and rakes at Savage's.
Hot Bartmess' prices on shingles.
Iloree for sale. G. D. Woodworth.
Feifer's Union Wright & Tompkins.
If you want cherry boxes see Joe Wil
son. McCormack mowers and rakes at Savage's-.
No. 1 baled hay. for sale at the Transfer
& Livery Co.
Bottom prices on doors and windows
Let the eagle scream, tire works at
Coe & Son's.
The 4th July fire works headquarters
at Coe & Son's.
Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas',
80 cents a dozen.
It will pay you to get Bartmess prices
on building material.
Washington ice cream, made of pure
cream, at Coe & Bon's.
Use Williams' anti-septic hair tonic
and keep off gray hairs.
Dressed chix for your Sunday dinner,
at Hood River Commercial Co.
boors and windows Bartmess has
the most complete stock in town.
Bring your eggs and butter to Hood
River Commmercial Company.
If yon need a wateh, see F. VV.
CLARKE, before buying elsewhere..
At present we can use a few nice
chickens. Hood River Commercial Co.
Fetch Portland quotations on house
furnishings to Hurt mess ami save freight.
Made of pure cream Washington ice
cream come and prove it at Coe &
For 30 days, the W. B. Cole residence,
lot 100 x 100. A good buy for $1,000.
l'rnther Investment Co.
This is the season w hen 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 tile on timber land
homesteads, call on George T. Prather,
U. S. Commissioner, district of Oregon.
work it takes
to keep up a
To keep it
it's as big a
task as run
ning a farm.
We do it all
ourselves so as
to cut down
of little prices.
Tissue Paper Every
imaginable shade in French
and American paper for flow
ers; crepe paptT, in rolls, all
shades; paper napkins, plain
or very artistic, 15e to 75e
Hr 1 00; shelf pajer,5 and 10c
Pocket Knives -We feel
satisfied when we sell a knife
that it willpleaseacustomer.
Same good stvl in our 40c
knives as in those for $1.
Always Up to Date.
Two hundred to o,000 to loan on real
estate. If your security is good your
money is ready. Prather Investment Co.
Bone & McDonald will deliver powder
on Saturday of each week. Place your
order with them.
For spring vagons, buggies, harrows,
cultivators, pumps, etc., go to McDon
ald & Ilenrich.'
Smokers should remember that
Wright & Tompkins still handle Feifer's
Ladies wanting hair treatment or
shampooing should call upon Mrs. II ar
rell. Girl Wanted For general housework ;
wages f 12 a month. Mrs. C. G. Roberts.
We carry a full line of groceries, flour
and feed. Bone & McDonald.
Will Ham, an old Hood River boy,
has been rusticating out at Oakdale,
filling up on fresh eggs, Jersey cream
and fresh fruits, and is improving in
Mrs. W. H. Bishop came over from
Warm Springs last week and has taken
rooms with Mrs. Agnes Cunning, where
she expects to remain for the summer.
Mr. Bishop will come later.
N. W. Freeland of White Salmon was
in town Wednesday, on his way home
from St. Martin's springs, where he
spent a couple of weeks for his rheuma
tism. Mr. Freeland hag a homestead
on the hills east of White Salmon, from
which he can look down on Hood River.
The view from his place is grand.
Frank Davenport says his saw mill
on Nelson Creek, near Stevenson, besides
paying for itself last winter, brought in
$3,000. The mill cut 3,000,000 feet of
timber last winter, and under Mr.Daven
port's management proved a paying
proposition for the first time. Mr. Dav
enport has several timber holdings on
the creek, and he expects to operate his
mill again next winter.
Cloud Cap Inn opened for the season
July 1. Mrs. S. Langille, accompanied
by Miss Blanche Congdon, went up last
Saturday, and the first party of tourists
were taken up Wednesday by the Trans
fer company. There is less snow at the
Inn than there was last July, and there
are no obstructing drifts in the road.
The stage company state that a heavy
tourist travel is expected to the Inn
Rev.M. V. Crouse, superintendent of
the children's home in Cincinnati, Ohio,
and a Presbyterian clergyman gave, a
very thoughtful address last Sunday
morning at the U. B, church. His sub
ject was "Heredity,"whiuh he illustrat
ed by actual facts from over 20 years ex
perience with orphan children. Rev.
Crouse is a brother of Mrs. S. E. Bart
mess. At the evening service Rev. L.
Harter, pastor of the U. B. church at
Tygh Valley, preached a practical ser
mon on Elijah and Elisha.
115th SATURDAY SURPRISE SALE.
BOYS' WAISTS Made of good quality, dark red per
cale; a neat, well made waist; sells readily for 30c;
at a special price Friday and Saturday
Dainty in quality, low in price.
Tooth powder, largebtls,25c
Tooth paste, in tubes 20c
Tooth wash, bottles 25c
Face powder... 15, 25 and 50c
Toilet cream, for sunburn, 25c
Bay Hazel cream 20c
Vasseline, pound jars 25c
Court plaster, package... 3c
Toot hbrushen...5,10,15& 20c
Hair brushes 15, 25 & 35c
GET IN THE HABIT OF TRADING
FRANK A. CRAM.
Mrs. H. F. McCornack and her father,
Professor Thomas Condon of Eugene,
arrived last Friday on a visit to Sev
mour Condon and familv at White Sal
mon. - Mrs. McCornack returned to
Portland, Tuesday afternoon, while Dr.
Condon will remain a month or more
with his son. Dr. Condon was a resi
dent of The Dalles 30 years ago, and his
family used to spend the summer with
the Joselyn's at White Salmon.
The breakdown of the flume of the
Valley Improvement company near
Ditch creek has been repaired, and the
water was turned in Sunday. Seven
pannels of the flume went out, and it
took 5 days to make repairs at a cost of
$125. Before the water could be turned
off above the break, it washed out a
hole in the side of the hill 40 feet deep.
George Smith was in from Pine Flat,
Wash., Monday. He reports crops look
ing fine in that section ana the roads are
free from dust. They had a good rain
Saturday night Mr. Smith is closing
up his business affairs in Hood River,
and next week he will go to Coeur d'
Alene City, Idaho, where he will take a
position as street car conductor. .
L. Anderson, head salesman in" the
general merchandise store of J. E.Rahd,
has purchased 20 acres on the East Hide,
near the Peter Mohr place. Mr. Ander
son came here a couple of months ago
from St. Paul, and finds Hood River
very much to his liking. He expects
soon to move onto his land with his
mother and sister.
The Weekly Crop Bulletin of the
weather bureanv service has the follow.
ing report from Hood River, furnishedl
dv r. u. tiinnchs, tor the week ending
Monday, June 29: "Haying progressing
nicely; crop large, strawberry crop good;
some lost on account of hot weather two
weeks ago and rain ; range poor."
Ralph Shelley is home for the sum
mer from Eugene, where he will be a
senior next year in the university of
Oregon. Louis Henderson, another
Hood River student at Eugene, will
spend the summer doing survey work in
the Blue River mines.
Frank Button, E. G. Jones and George"
Gray left Monday morning for the Ixst
Lake country to look after some of their
timber interests in that section. They
went fully equipped for camp life in the
woods. Lou Morse of the Transfer
company accompanied them.
Miss Gladdys Hartley, who has been
visiting Lota Kelsay for the past few
days, returned to her home at Hood
River today. She was accompanied by
Miss Kelsay. The Dalles Chronicle.
A telephone message from Mrs. Lan
gille at Cloud Cap Inn, said there was a
perfect blizzard and snow torm raging
Mrs. Edward Blythe arrived home
Saturday night after a month's visit in
Portland, Albany and Eugene.
In the Shade
of the Palm;
Star of the
dolin and gui
tar, banjo and
10c, 20c, 25c
ixoks so genteel, wears so
well, easily kept clean, and
low prices; tea kettles, coffee
pots, tea sets, trays, crumb
trays, bread plates, soap
dishes, tea strainers, etc.
Fly Time will soon le
here. Do you know we sell
Tanglefoot , catches the germs
as well as the flies, lc pe
sheet. Buy of us.
William Davidson's returns on 75
crates of strawberries amounted to 55
krents less than $200. Although this in
for but part of his crop, it makes for a
high average. Mr, Davidson has been
long enough in the berry business to
know that it doesn't pay to ship soft
berries, so quit picking when the ex
tremely hot weather came on. He is
not discouraged over strawberry pros
pects, and believes there are yet many
food years ahead for the growers. Mr.
)aviciBon had nearly an acre of berries
destroyed by dust from the road running
along the north line of his farm. This
he says did more to lessen the amount
of his crop than the hot weather. Al
together his crop fell short 200 crates of
his spring estimate.
Hon. J. W. Morton, on the Riverside
farm, marketed an average of 125 crates
of strawberries from three acres. His
place is among the earliest in the valley.
and has produced the first full crate of
berries for the past two years. He says
he woman t give one acre of early ground
tor two acres ot the later districts. Mr.
Morton lets his plants go to matted
rows, and on the sandy soil of Riverside
farm, he barely scratches the top of the
ground with a hoe in the spring. This
we believe may be all right in sandy
soil, but on later ground thorough culti
vation in the spring cannot harm the
plants, ana is a great tactor toward in'
suring a full crop.
School Directors T. R. Coon and W.
J. Baker and Clerk F. B. Barnes met
Saturday evening and after examining
the old school building found that but
tew repairs weuld be needed 1 tie porch
will be made over,and new blackboards
will be nut on the walls. The new
seats w hich will have to be bought
will be the chief expense. Another
meeting will be held sometime this week,
when action will be taken on the resig
nation of Miss Earl, who has decided
to prepare herself for a trained nurse.
The assigning of grades will also be
At a meeting of Oleta assembly United
Artisans held last Wednesday evening,
the following officers were elected : F.
C. Brosius, M. A. ; A. P. Bateham, P.
M. A.; C. D. ilenrich, Sunt. ; Emma
Koberg, Inspector; Mary A. Clark Sr.
Con.; F. B. Barnes, Secretary ; J. H.
Koberg, Treasurer: D. M. Jackson, Jr.
Con.; C. E. Miller, M.ofC. ; Maggie
Reed, Instructor; C. Gabriel, Warden.
The new Artisan hall will be ready for
nse about August 1st, and then Oleta
Assembly will have one of the finest
homes, not only in the city but in the
Two Indian boys the oldest not over
17 brought two horses to town Satur
day and offered them for sale. II. J.
Byrkett recognized one of the horses as
belonging to Indian Jacob of White
Salmon, and which Jacob a year ago
valued at $125. The boys were ottering
the horse for sale at $00 This aroused
suspicion and Marshal Allen thought
best to take the. animals into custody.
Jacob was reached by phone and re
plied that he had authorized the boys to
sell the horses, and the boys got back
Three Rand brothers, M. V., J. B.
and T. B., attended the encampment
in Portland. It is rather an unusual
incident, on the Pacific coast at least,
to find three brothers at a Grand Army
encampment John Rand was shot
through the neck, the bullet coming out
of his mouth, at one of the battles in
Virginia. His brother J. B. took charge
of him after he was wounded, and prob
ably saved his life, as he would have died
from loss of blood had there not been
some one to see that a surgeon was pro
cured. The Glacier force is enjoying lettuce
from the garden of E. C. Rogers, Mr.
and Mrs. Rogers having brought in
some very fine heads of this wholesome
relish. Whether lettuce will ward off
smallpox or not, the vegetable is good
eating and may be served in various
styles, lhe Glacier hopes Mr. Rogers
win can again,
Last Sunday's excursion to Hood
River by the Regulator line brought a
large party from Goidendale, and quite a
number from Dnfur and The Dalles.The
lodge of Eagles at The Dalles chartered
the steamer Maja and were here in force
to cheer (or the Uufur baseball players.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Hogan returned
from Portland Monday. Mrs. Hogan
has been suffering from blood poisoning
in her hand, but is recovering. Mr.
Hogan, who was a soldier in the 1st'
Oregon during the civil war, attended
the reunion of his regiment in Portland.-
C. D. Ellis and wife, who are stop
ping at Belmont, came here recently
from Oklahoma. Mr. Ellis is a sketch
artist. He likes Hood River, and thinks
of engaging in strawberry culture along
with J. 11. Hoover, who induced him to
come to this country.
A workman in the mill yard of the
Oregon Lumber Co.at Viento fell through
.1.- i l: l--. ,
mo incline o&iuruay morning auu sus
tained injuries to his back. A physi
cian was called from Hood River, and
the injured man was sent to a Portland
II. C. Hengst presented the Glacier
with two boxes of delicious strawberries.
The berries were nice red ones and
tasted as good ai if they had been the
first of tne season. Mr. Hengst has the
thanks of the Glacier force.
The parents of A. S. and Arthur Dis-
brow, from Illinois, are making an ex
tended visit with relatives on the Pacific
coast. A. S. Disbrow and family are
located at University Park.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Mcrherson of
Portland are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
T. J. Cunning. Mrs. McPherson is
supreme commander of the order of
The star mail route between Hood
River and Bingen was discontinued July
1, and hereafter all mail for Bingen will
go out daily from the White Salmon post
The family of R. B. Bragg arrived
Tuesday from Pullman , and will move
into the Pngh house on State street, re
cently occupied by Mrs. P. S. Davidson.
Dwight Barney, of Dolgeville N. Y., is
the guest of fi. A. Franz. Mr. Barney
is here in search ot health and thinks
he came to the right place to find it.
A 10-vear old son of Arthur Disbrow
is in a Portland hospital, where he has
been operated upon for rupture. The
boy is recovering rapidly.
Dr. and Mrs. T. L. Eliot, who are
summering at their country home on
the banks ef Hood rier, went to Port
land, Monday afternoon.
Mrs. II. S. Richmond ot Mt. Hood
left Sunday for an extended visit with
relatives in Boston, Mass. She expects
to be gone three months.
Mii8 Vera Jackson is home from For
est Grove, w here she completed a suc-
ceetul year at 1 acihe university.
Frank Chandler left last week on a
trip to San F rancisco, Los Angeles and
other California points.
Persons wanting gravel can get it free
calling at Joe Wilson's reservoir site by
on the lull.
Pastor Shaffer welcomed six new
members into the U. B. Thurch last
Captain Belcher has begun building
bath houses at the Collins hot springs.
F. H. Watts, the tombstone man of
The Dalles, is in the valley.
Dufur raised $127.75. for the Heppner
, J. D. McCully of Joseph, Oregon, has
just bought 40 acres of land on the East
Side from W. C. Mooreho ice of Wasco,
paying $3,000 therefor. TJie land was
formerly a part of the Harbison place.
Mr. McCully is a prosperous merchant
of Joseph, but he expects to retire from
the business soon and will settle down
to fruit farming in Hood River valley.
Dr. Shaw and Mr. McCully are old ac
quaintances, and it was on the doctor's
recommendation that the purchase was
The Wasco Warehouse Milling com
pany has decided to establish an electric
light and power plant at Dufur, says the
Dispatch. The necessary material and
machinery will be ordered just as soon
as some preliminaries can be arranged
and by the first of the year Pufur will
be abfo to boast of being lighted and
driven by chained lightning.
The Artisan -and Woodmen lodges at
White Salmon will give a dance on the
night of July 4, the proceeds to go to the
Heppner fund. Messrs. Adams, Ward
and Crowe, who constitute the commit
tee of arrangements are determined the
affair shall be a success,
John Hollis, it is said, will establish a
saw mill at White Salmon, located prob
ably on the Woods place. The mill will
have a capacity of 10,000 feet of lumber
a day. Mr. Hollis was formerly in the
logging business on Wind river.
Mr. and Mrs. R. I). Ruckman from
Anatone, Wash., spent last week visit
ing with the families of C. L. Copple
and 8. Cochran. Mr. Ruckman is a
brother-of Mrs. Cochran.
Wasco county's total cash contribu
tions to the Heppner relief fund amount
to over $3,000.
The Good Old Summertime
Is a pleasant thing to remember if you have plenty of Hammocks. We have
them in price from 75c to .f 4.50.
Just received from the Nonotuck Silk Co., a full line of Silks and Corticelli
Spool Silk, Knitting Silk, Wash Silks, Barinerd & Armstrong's Wash Silks in
patent holders. It is the largest line that has ever been carried in Hood River,
and it will pay you to look them over before purchasing.
If You Are Going Away
You'll serve your best interests by inspecting our Trunks and Traveling Bags.
1 doz pint jars
1 doz quart jars
1 doz gallon jars
Tin top jelly glasses
Stone jars from
Churns and covers
Cosmopolitan Patterns, only seam allowance pattern on the market for 10c.
Wants to Locate Flour Mill Here.
John P. Alpin of the Cornelius Flour
ing Mills, Washington county, is in Hood
River arranging to secure a location for
the removal of bis flouring mill to this
city. A meeting of the Commercial
club has been called by President A. S.
Blowers for 2 o'clock this afternoon,
when Mr. Alpin will put his proposition
before the business men of Hood River.
Mr. Alpin, if he moves here, will op
erate a 100-barrel mill, employing du
ring the year from 4 to 10 men. He de
sires very much to quit Washington
county and move his mill nearer the
source of his wheat supply, and when
he secures a location he will incorporate
his business on a $-5,000 basie. 'The
product of his mill at full capacity is
$300 worth of flour a day.
Mr. Alpin is well pleased with Hood
River. He is accompanied by Mr.
Thomas, another member of the firm,
and Wednesday morning the gentlemen
were taken -over the valley for a drive
by Joe Wilson.
Death of W. W. Treat.
W. W. Treat died at 8:45 Wednesday
evening, July 1, 1003, from a parlytic
stroke received the same afternoon
while on the street in front of Crowell's
store. He was apparently in as good
health as he has been for a year, al
though Still feeble from the stroke re
ceived two years ago. Friends carried
him to his house just above the post
office, w here he lingered but a few hours.
Mr. Treat was Corn in .New lork
state 71 years ago in August. He came
to California in the early days, and for
20 years he was engaged in the hard
ware business at lrginia city, JNevaua,
where he was burned out at a loss of
$10,000. Fifteen years ago lie was mar
ried, at The Dalles, to Mrs. William
Graham, who survives him. He has no
Mrs. Drew of San Bernardino, a sis
ter whom Mr. Treat had not teen for 40
years, was on her way to visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Treat the very day of his
death. Although W) years old, it was
her intention to make a home for her
Mr. Treat was a chapter Mason of a
Portland lodge, and funeral arrange
ments will be made by the .Masonic or
der of Hood River. A man once well
supplied w ith the world's means, he was
of a sensitive, kindly nature, bearing
his own burdens and sparing from tears
or trouble those about him.
H. S. Soule, representing Soule Bros.
Piano company of Portland, is in the
citv. Mr. Soule is not unknown to our
citizens, having attended to the tuning
of pianos of many of our people. He is
here for business. Call on him by
phone at the Mount Hood hotel.
Hold Successful U. B. Conference.
The 50th session of the Oregon annu
al conference of tlie United Brethren
church met at Philomath, June 17, and
was presided over by Bishop X. Castle,
D. D. The conference throughout was
pronounced the most harmonious and
hopeful in the history of the past 50
years. Hunnir the past vear a church
has been established in Salem, and two
in r.verett, Washington.
During the esitns, $' was raised
for the purpose of putting a Sunday
school organizer in the field to open op
new work like that in Everett, w here in
one year's time a Sunday school of 10,
1 YW3fc J) i
Before You Start
Off on your summer trip you
should trip in and order a Royal
summer suit. Tip top trip suits
made exactly to fit your curve
and angle by The Royal Tailor
of Chicago. Homespun wool
crashes, summer flannels and
ome are not. You can have
whatever you want and It' all
worth having:. ' "Ralnerine"
keeps Off the picnic shower.
9 OWUr of
5 and 10
15c to 1.05
45c to 3.50
100 Piece Sets.
Kinsington dinner set $10.00
Cobalt blue dinner set 14.00
Lynton semi-porcelain dinner set 1 0.00
Ice cream freezers $2.50 to 3.75
American wringers $2to 4.50
J. E. RAND.
a Y. P. C. U. of 150 and a junior of 130,
with a church membership of 76 has
been secured; also a church building
erected. Rev. F. H. Neff and T. J.
Morrill were re-elected presiding elders,
unanimously. Rev. H. C. Shaffer was
returned to Hood River for the fourth
year. The conference will convene in
Salem next year.
Mnja Leaves for Goidendale, 6:30 A. M.
The steamer Maja, which will carry
the Goidendale excursionists to Lyle,
July 4, will leave Hood River at 6:30
a. m. sharp. Accommodations have
been arranged for 100 passengers. The
steamer will tow a barge for the pas
sengers. Everybody on the trip will
wear red and yellow, the colors of the
Hood River base ball club. Round trip
Trib cures the liquor habit."
Notary Public done by Barnes.
Notice Barnes the real estate man's
ad this week.
Remember the base ball Ball, Satur
day evening, July 4.
Watches, clocks and jewelry at
Clarke's, opposite postofflce.
Our shop will be closed all day July 4.
Hoon River Commercial Co.
When in need of eyeglasses, see
Clarke, the jeweler, opposite postofflce-
Barnes collects rent.pays taxes, draws
up transfer papers and writes insurance.
Don't pay rent. See Barnes, the real
estate man and have a home of your
Lost A package of papers and letters.
Please return to Glacier office or F. H.
Get my prices on solid silver metal,
knives, forks and spoons. CLARKE,
the Jeweler, opposite the pqstotlice.
Hood River base ball team will give a
dance at the K. of P. hall on their re
turn f rom Goldendale.Saturday evening,
July 4. ..
McGuire Bros. Meat Market will be
closed all day Saturday, July 4, but will
be open as UBual for a short time Sun
Notice to Drill Staff The officers and
staff of the Order of Washington are re
quested to meet Tor special dnll work
Monday evening, July 6, at Odd Fellows
hall. Those intending to join the staff
are requested to be present also.
Mrs. V i . D. Rogers, Captain of staff.
Advent Christian Church Camp
meeting will begin at the church July
10. when a large tabernacle tent will be
Christian Tabernacle. A. B. Cash,
superintendent. Sunday school at2:30.
Preaching at 3:30 by J. W. Jenkins.
Subject, "The Power in a Name."
Valley Christian Church. Sunday
school at 10 a. ra. .Preaching at 11 a.m.
and 8 p. ni. Subjects of discourse'Sam
uel the Seer," and "Where Salvation
is Found." All not worshiping else
where are cordially invited to attend
Unitarian Fred Alban Weil, pastor.
Services in A. O. U. W. hall, bunday
school at 10 o'clock; Bible class for
adults. Preaching at 11 o'clock a 4th
of July sermon. All are cordially in
vited to attend these services. There
will be special music.
In Hood River, Or.. Jane 2o. 1903. to
Mr. and Mrs. George Lamb, a ton.
Free delivery mail service wai in
stalled in The Dalles July 1.
ELK BRAND HATS.
$2.60 and $2.00.
They are good hats, good
for business wear, will stand
the sun and dust, and hold
their shape and color. For
a dress hat you need the
A good hat is good econ
my and suggest that a
man's head is right. A cheap
hat looks "frumpy" andsug-
1 MA Ct 4- 1 V M i I ,J tu, .-vm-k X I . l-.a-.-'
Hrain jjwui juiignifilt ill UUV-
Are very fine sellers. The
discriminating buyers are
our best customers, they
know they are correct in
style and fit. 50c to 2.
THE PEOPLES' STORE
S. A. Knapp, Prop'r.
25c to 1.50
Miss Clara Blythe, after anfoxtended
visit with relatives and friends in the
East, returned home this morning on
the early train. Miss May Mueller, a
cousin, accompanied her and will spend
the Bummer in Hood River. On the
way they spent a pleasant week with
Mrs. C. P. Heald and family in Peoria,
whom they found in excellent health.
Owing to the press of news matter
that always cornea in as we close up our
forms Thursday morning, we have nei
ther time nor space to make extended
mention ot the "Old Maids' Conven
tion Wednesday night. The- make-up
of the ladies was great. Professor Make
Over was immense. "A little nonsense
now and then is relished" by us all.
Hood River will spend a quiet 4th of
July this year. There will be picnics at
Winans in the forks of Hood river, and
at Mount Hood, while the excursion and
base ball game will attract a good many
to Goidendale. Those who don't go out
of town will remain to see that the city
doesn't burn up.
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 SPRINKLING;
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 Hneof 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. Evaxs,