The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, March 03, 1904, Image 5

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Mr. Frank A. Cram,
Hood River, Ore.
Dear Sir: , -
On my return from Hood River after investigating the case against Al Foote
and Fred White for larceny in your store, I confronted them with the evidence I
had found while down there. They at first strenuously denied the whole affair
and sa id there must be some mistake about it. However, J filed an information,
and after thinking the matter over until this morning, they seem to have con
cluded we had the right ones and entered a plea of guilty before Judge Bradshaw
and were sentenced to two years in the penitentiary.
Will you kindly advise Mr. Olinger, as he was making some further inquiries
which will not now be necessary. You might also, as a matter of news, if you
desire, tell the Glacier people about it. This will save the county considerable
; expense, and we will not have to annoy any of you about appearing as wit
nesses. Yours very truly.
East bound
No. 2, Chicago Special, 11:43 a. m.
No. 4, Hnokime Klyer, 10:10 p. ni. -No.
8, Mall and Ex prow, 10:50 p. in.
No. 24, Way Freight, 12:10 p. in.
No. 22. Kast Freight, 4:20 a. m.
Went bound
No. 1, Portland Special. 8:03 p. in.
No. 3, Portland Flyer, 5:32 a. m.
No. 5, Mall and Express, 6:25 a. m.
No. 23, Wav Freight, V:2 a. m.
No. 21, Fast Freight. 8:45 P. ru.
For bargains in Silverware, see Clarke,
the jeweler.
Carrier serves oysters, meals, etc., at
any old hour.
Use Williams' anti-septic hair tonic
ami keep off gray hairs.
Oysters served any style at Stuart's
confectionery and oyeter parlors
We carry a full line of groceries, flour
and feed. Bone & McDonald.
Don't miss a good T bone at Stuart's
confectionery and oyster parlors. 35c,
Clarke, the jeweler, guarantees all
watch, clock and jewelry repair work.
For spring wagons, buggies, harrows,
cultivators, pumps, etc., go to McDon
ald & ilenrich.
Bone & McDonald will deliver powder
on Saturday of each week. Place your
order with them.
Those elegant lots in Coo's addition
are going fast. Prices on all lots in this
addition will be advanced 50 March 1.
We invite the public to come in and
get our meat prices. We are selling
boiling meats at bed rock prices. Mavks
When you need a good dinmond at the
lo vest possible figure, quality and size
guaranteed by the cutter, call on Clarke,
the jeweler.
Girl Wanted A German or Scandi
navian girl or woman to do housework.
Good wages. A quiet.comfortable home.
Inquire at this olfice.
We are still selling our home made
lard as cheap as other lard can be bought
and we guarantee every bucket. 10s,
1.45 j 5s, 75c ; 3s, 45c Mayes Bros.
A second hand genuine Singer sewing
machine, good as new, with all attach
iiwrta at half price : also some other
hold codds. cheap. See H F Dav-
Mayes Bros. meat market gives notice
that all orders ior morning uduvoij
must be in by 10:45 o'clock. The, after
noon delivery will be taken off at 4:30.
Mayks Bros.
OrnVrs at MeGuire Bros.'meat market
for morning delivery must be in by
in -45 o'clock. Hereafter, in the after
noon, the wauon will be taken off at
a .m McGitirr Bros
tw ri cull strawberries, but into larva sized fruit by an
application of No. 4 fertilizer to be had
at the Davidson Fruit Co. Strong in
.f.h nnrl nitrntren. It navs well and
should be applied as early as possible
after February 1.
Miss Clara Blythe is visiting friendi
in Portland.
Edgar Holinan has bought into
pobler business with George Riggs.
Philip Horn was in town from the
old York Dlace, Tuesday. He says the
now is three feet deep at that place.
Mrs. A. L. Jeffrey and two daughters
of Missoula, Montana, are visiting
,.nt in Hood ICiver. Mr. aim
Jolin I'onanue. inu
this week.
. t 'pi .
will return noinc
Is Newest
Music for Pi
ano: The Gondolier,
Mr. Blackmail,
A Deed of the
Peggy O'Xeil.
Plenty of wet
muddy weti til
ery et. Ladies'
riizes.'Oc; chil
dren's IWcup.
stylish, best
Thb Little Store , with Little Prices
Two Years.
The Dalles, Oregon, March 1, 1904.
District Attorney Frank Menefee was
down from The Dalles, last week, gath
ering evidence against tne men wno
broke into rrana a. cram urygmmo
Btore two weeks ago, It looks like a
clear case of guilt. There were 40 pen
nies in Mr. Cram's cash register me
night before the robbery. The next
morning there was dui one mh .
other 39 being found with the rouoers.
Mr. Cram feels grateful to Deputy bner
iff Olinger for his good work tn round
ing up the robbers as he did.
The Glacier is pleased-to note that A.
W. Onthank, who came here with his
family a few months since, and has al
ready won the respect and confidence of
tho" mmmnnitv. has decided to open
ud n real estate ana insurance uusuj
- j , , - . ,
Mr. Onthank has gained an ex-
tunoivfi amnaintance with this country
and its people, and is prepared to give
careful attention to anything in his line.
His advertisement will ne louno. in au-
other column. v
The nunils of the 8th. 9th and 10th
grades of the public school will give a sup
per at the opera nouse, Beginning i u
o'clock, Saturday, March o. Cottee,
oysters, salads, sandwiches and cake
will De served, cupper m wnw. -ceeds
for the benefit of the school library.
A short programme consisting of recita
tions and music will be rendered during
the evening. Grand opening at 7:30.
HK Fnnta came no from Portland,
Saturday night, returning Monday. Mr.
Fouts is taking consiaeraDie interest iu
nnlitira and savi things are warming up
at. a 1 ve v rate in rortiana. ine
Mitchell-Simon hunt is on in
says, with things looking very favorable
for the Bimon wing, oi me repuuiiuau
ft. X.. Davidson, of the well-known
firm nf Davidson k Co. of Hood River,
was in Stevenson Monday exhibiting the
model of a stump-pulling macmnewnicn
is claimed to be a little the best of any
thinoon the market. Stevenson Pio
Tim former office of F. B. Barnes has
acrain nndercone alteration and improve
ment, a nd wil I be ooeu pied by L. C. Hay nes
as a barber shop, while the room vacat
ep by Mr. Haynes will be occupied by
Mr Onthank, the real estate man.
C. A. Morgan left Monday night for
Grand Forks, B. C, where some of his
raining property is promising something
good and requires his attention. Char
ley Morse has taken Mr. Morgan's place
in the cigar store.
E. J. Middleswart of Mosier was a
visitor in Hood River, Monday. He
rerts the deepest snow at Mosier this
winter as two feet deep about the same
as it was at Hood River.
T. J. Cunning, who has been on tlje
sick list more or less for the past montn
or more came down town, Saturday, for
the first time. His friends were glad to
see him about Bgain.
The W. R. C. will celebrate St. Pat
rick's day, March 17, by giving a dinner
at their hall in the opera housebuilding.
Proceeds will go to the encampnent
Mrs. Levy Clarke came np from Hood
River on tlie noon train and will spend
a week or more as the guest of Mrs.
V. H. Groat. Chronicle.
Mrs. Alice Booth returned, Monday,
from The Dalles, where she visited tor
week with the family of her daughter,
Mrs. T. L. Roberts.
Miss Helen Abslen of Menominee vis
ited with Miss Clara Blythe over Sunday.
a whole window full to select from Cotton, Linen aud
Turkish, white and unbleached, from 5c to 20c. Splendid values. Tow
els are something like handkerchiefs, a person can't have too many.
PATTERNS for March, now
fitting and least expensive of any patterns
Mrs. D. A. Turner of this city has
kindly lent the Glacier an old paper ,the
Quincy (111.) Whig-Republican, oi
Kentember 24. 18134. Hie lanei on me
paper shows it was the property of F.
Frost, ir. It is s paper of four pages,
eight long columns to the page. The
paper is tun oi war news ami uouuuhb
tion of the copperheads the democrats,
who at that time were supporting Gen
eral McClellffn for president against
Abraham Lincoln, nominated for a sec
ond term. Politics in those days was
hot as well as war news. Ex-President
Buchanan is referred to as that old blear
eyed traitor. The dead rebel General
Morgan is spoken of as a thief and a
coward. Grant was hammering away
on the rebel works at Petersberg and
Sherman had but recently taken Atlanta.
The draft was being enforced, and a
long list of Adams county citizens who
had drawn the right to serve in the
army was published.
The new pharmacy of Rowley & Co.
opened for business, last week, on Hood
River heights, in a brand new and neat
ly fitted building, with a brand new
stock of drugs.paints and sundries. Up
stairs are the reception,consultation and
operating rooms of W. T. Rowley, phy
sician, and A. F. Rowley, dentist. Dr.
Rowley says he is well satisfied with his
prospects in Hood River, but like every
one else just now finds money a scarce
James Farley, the merchant at Moon
ey's corner, has taken in a partner, J.B.
Fletcher, recently from Oswego. Mr.
Fletcher's family are living in the
Mooney house. Mr. Fletcher was in
Portland last week arranging to sell his
ranch at Oswego so he might buy prop
erty in Hood River.
Commissioner Hibbard, while at The
Dalles, last week, looked up the law in
regard to the paying of road poll taxes.
He finds that the road tax must be paid
in cash and the supervisor is the collect
or. So pay your money to the road
supervisor and he will hire the work
done and pay cash for labor.
Mm nharlie Johnson. Indian sauaw.
who does washing for white folks, didn't
wash Thursday. . She said: "Me no
wash today my daughter, Wasco Jim's
wife, catch him girl Daoy."
Mme. Abbott is opening out a 300
stock of millinery goods lust received
from the East. Mr. Abbott will put
in a complete stock of farming imple
ments later in the month.
Mian Mabel Davis, an experiencd
pharmacist of Corvallis, arrived in Hood
River, last week, to accept a position
with Rowley & Co., druggists.
A tornado struck Portland last Friday
and wrecked several houses at Mount
Tabor. No lives were lost, but several
persons were injured.
William Micholl. ex-treasurer of
Wasco county and an old resident of
The Dalles, is seriously ill and not ex
pected to recover.
Mrs. Warren Miller, who has been
sick with grip and pleurisy for the past
month, is now mending and will soon be
about as usual.
Miss Willa Minor of Heppner, who
has been the guest of Miss era Jackson
for the past two weeks, returned home
Joe Fraiier found a package contain
ing two plugs of tobacco .and left the
same at this office for the owner.
Be sure a 'id see the grand opening at
the opera house Saturday evening at7:30.
The democratic state convention will
meet in Portland, April 11).
Got a Cow?
Milk Crks,
Butter Molds,
Butter Ladles,
Milk Pans,
Butter Paper,
Cold Feet.
Our Woolen
fcocks are a
good prevent
ive. 25c
a pair.
ready. The most
ever made.
The base ball committee has secured
an option on three acres of the E. C.
' OOKO fP.
Mooney corner ior (iuw. j. u kuui
mittees have been appointed to solicit
funds as follows: John Castner, O E
Markham, Harry Bailey, Chris Deth
man, O. C. Dean, Ben Lage; second
committee G E Williams, Frank
Davidson, J B Hunt, C E Hemman, Joe
Tompkins. It is the intention of those
interested in base ball to form a joint
stock company, with a capitalization of
probably 12,500. Everybody will be
given a chance to subscribe, and soon as
sufficient stock is taken, the Mooney
corner will be purchased, fenced and a
grandstand erected. There is talk of a
base ball league with surrounding towns
and indications are that there will be
some cracker-jack base ball in Hood
River this summer.
Wasco county's school exhibit was for
warded, Tuesday, to the St. Louis expo
sition. There were exhibits of work
from the following schools: Frankton,
Hood River.Barrett, Mt. Hood, Pine
Grove, Mill Creek, The Dalles, Center
Ridge, Tygh, Antelope and Columbia.
Monday morning Acting School Super
intendent Neff received a letter from
H. S. Lyman, superintendent of the St.
Louis educational exhibit, thanking him
for the interest Wasco county took in
the matter and informing him that he
had sent the papers to the bindery. He
also comnlimented the work, saying
that it was representative and educa-J
tionally instructive anu eiueneni.auuing
that he had used practically all of it.
Judge A. R. Byrkett of Bingen will
market his strawberries this year him
self. He was in Seattle last week, where
he arranged to ehip hit berries direct to
the commission house that has been
supplying the Alaska markets the past
. i tt in: . I : ..
two years wun nwu niver wi i im.
The steamboat company will take on
his berries at Bingen landing and trans
fer them at Portland to Northern raci
fic exnress cars bound for Seattle. Mr.
Bvrkett shinned over 2,000 crates of
strawberries last vear.and as his ground
is early he realized big money in the
berry business. Saturday he placed an
order with the Davidson Fruit Co's. box
factory for 2,000 crates.
Monday night, Mrs. Brook and Mrs.
Lone of Portland and Mrs. V. C. Brock
of Hood River organized a lodge of
Rath bone Sisters. The chapter starts
out with a membership of 82. Follow-
inir are the officers chosen: Mrs A
Whitehead. M E C of T; Mrs Laura
Baldmin, E S of T ; Mrs G W Graham,
E J of T : Mrs Jennie Shute. M of R and
C; Mrs Bertha Hemman, M of T; Mrs
Nellie Davidson. M of F; Mrs Maude
ChiDDins. P of of T: Mrs Mattie Mark
ham, G of O T; Mrs George T Prather,
Past Chief of T.
Mr. and Mrs. J J. Turner went to
Portland last week to attend the wed
dinor of their son. Benjamin T. Turner,
who was married to Miss Lena
Williams, Wednesday, February 24,
1904. Mr. Turner and bride came to
Hood River with his parents and re
turned to Portland, Saturday. The
bride and groom were handsomely
treated bv their friends, whose presents
completely furnished nis nouse. mr.
Turner is a foreman in the yards of
the Jones Lumber Co. -
Chester Sears of Winlock, Wash., was
in Hood River last week,returning home
Monday. His niece, Miss Bessie Van
Allen.accompanied him home for a short
visit. Mr. Sears lias traded ins town
property at Winlock tor timber land in
Klitkitat countv. near Lvle. He has a
fine farm near winlock and is doing
wel . but he can't help hankering alter
Hood River, and like all others who go
from here, he is pretty sure to come
Georee Knaon came over the Colu m
bin. Tuesday, on his way .to Sherman
county, where he has been called by the
- ... i i .i n i i.:.. l' ,...v ... : i
omciais oi me vuiuuium ouuuici u iau
road to resime his work as superintend'
ent of the bridge carpenters. Mr. Knapp
savs there is lots of water rolling down
over the blurt at nis place, ine smaii
lake between his place and the Ramsey
ranch is overflowing for the first time in
wintbi since he has known that section.
The Wool Growers' association of An
telope and the Stock Growers' associa
tion of Crook county have passed reso
lutions very complimentary to M P.
Isenberir and S. C. Bartrum, affirm-
inn their confidence in these officials
in th (iiadmri nf their duties as super
intendents of the forest reserve, all of
which is very gratifying to Mr. Isen-
Rev. J. L. Hershner took his little
son, Lawrence, to Portland Tuesday
morning to get further treatment for
him. His case is nroiressing very prom
isingly, but the stiffness of bis right hip
renuires the attention of a specialist.
Miss Lelia Hershner went with her
father and brother.
H. C. Hardman'of Albany visited his
brother W. R. Hardman on Hood River
heights a couole weeks ago. Mr. Hard
man was pleased with this country, and
if he can dispose of his property in the
Willamette valley he will return to
Hood River and join his brother in the
meat business.
Mvron Chamnlin of Portland was in
Hood River. Saturday, taking orders for
a wholesale machinery house. Myron
used to live in Hood River years ago
but this was his first visit here for seven
years, and he was very much surprised
at the growth oi the town since men.
Supplementary articles of incirpora
tion of the Middle Fork Irrigation Com
pany of Hood River were filed for record
at ine uaues rnuay muruiug. mo cap
ital stock of the company is Increased to
118.000 and the ditch enlarged so that
the capacity is now 5,000 inches.
Next Sunday evening will be-special
Christian Endeavor service at the Con
gregational church. After the retrular
Christian Endeavor service, Miss Clara
Blythe will make her report of the state
convention recently neia at renuieiuu
to which she was a delegate.
The family of O. B. Evinger have
heen having a seiee of sickness. Mrs.
Evinger had recovered sumcientiy irom
her sickness to be up again when Mr.
Evinger was taken with small box, and
had a nretlV serious nuie oi n. ne i
now on the road to recovery.
Mra.Elmer Rand and Miss Anne Smitli
came np from Hood River Saturday,
The former returned home Monday
and the latter will remain for. a short
visit with the Misses Mardec Chron
icle. .
Mrs Blanche Prather of the East Side
vArl a telegram. Monday, convey
ins the sad intelligence of the death of
her mother, which occurred at Milan
Missouri. ,
The merry hum of the saws at the
Davidson Fruit Co's box factory is hear
again as they slice the larch timbers in
to material ior strawoerry craies an
hal locks.
The ladies ajd of the Congregational
church will meet this ween with Mrs
A. B. Canfield, Friday, at 2 o'clock
G. A. B. and W. R. C.
Canbv post held a spirited sessior
Saturday afternoon, which lasted from
2 o'clock until 5. The post has tome
good oratorical timber among its mem
bera, and these comrades make thing
lively at each meeting. The dates
for holding the state encampmen
called forth a lone discussion. It will
be remembered that the post selected
the 23d. 24th and 25th of June as the
IiiftammatorjIRheuinatisni Cured.
William Shaffer, a brakeman of Den-
...nn. I II, in n.aa n,...HnH:1 . ., , a 1 1 IT
several weeks with -inflammatory rheu
matism. I used many remedies,' ne
savs. "Finally I eout to McCaw's drug
store for a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain
Balm, at which time I was unable to use
hand or foot, and in one week's time
as able to go to work as happy as a
clam.'' For sale by all druggists.
Tlanos and Organs.
If von are thinking of buying, you can
save your fare to Portland by calling on
Stuart's coufectionery and oyster par
lors. They seli for that well and favor
ably known firm, Allen & Gilbert, suc
cessors to Wiley B. Allen Co.
Advertised Letter List.
February 29, 1904.
Brewer. Mm LC Cal Ives, James
Jtu'knon, Mm Andrew Hinllli, LC
Nichols, Lizzie Kvimmm, Hvan
Burns, Reed While, Wm Lee
t WM. m. ui Tin, jr. ui.
Leslie Butler and I. C. Nealetgh, ad
ministrators of the eftateof JohnSipma,
deceased, made final settlement before
County Judge Blakeley, and were dis
charged Friday, J. P. Cavenaugh and
Mr. Tiffts of Pipes & Tiffts represented
the heirs.
Underwear for the People.
I have just purchased a full line of Sample Undermuslins, which I have put
on tables for sale at a less price than I can buy it for in dozen lots from the reg
ular jobber.
If you haven't bought yet you had better look these over before it -is too
late. You will find Gowns, Skirts, Corset Covers, Chemise, Drawers, in cambric,
Nainsook and muslin; embroidery, laces, Valenciennes and torchon, trimmed in
ladies, misses and children.
Don't Miss this Chance!
New goods are arriving every day. New Clothing, new Shoes, new Laces
something new.
We are Agents for the Standard Patterns and Publications.
Fashion Sheets are always free.
Free Delivery
dates most suitable for Hood River for
the encampment. But the council of
administration, through some misunder
standing, hxed upon the ittn, iotn ana
17th of June. Some comrades seemed
to think the dates set are too early in
the season, that the strawberry growers
would be too busy at that time to give
much attention to the visitors to the en
campment, and even some of the com
rades mignt oe prevenieu irom aiieuu
inir. After the matter of changing the
dates had been fully discussed, the adju
tant poured oil on the troubled waters
by stating tnat tne pnnreu oruero giving
the dates of the encampment had been
sent out to the three different orders
that will hold their conventions here,
and it is now too late to change the
dates. So the orators subsided.
The nost contributed tl to the fund for
the benefit of the Hood River band.
An interesting part of the proceedings
was the recital of each comrade of his
experience wnen ne ennstea in ine
rrav- .... ..
A meeting oi tne executive commuiee
in charge of arrangements for the en
campment is called to meet Saturday
afternoon, March 12, immediately after
the closing of the post. The committee
from the W. K. C. will meet at tnesame
time with the committee from the post.
Canbv W. R. C. muntered anew mem
ber in the person of Mrs. Bangle, Sat
urday. Is It an Electric Railroad!
The following item appeared In last
Friday's Mountaineer:
Yesterday articles were filed with Ine
county clerk by Joseph Mauneider,
Henrv IS. Lloscn ana ueorge i. rrauier,
incorporatng the Hood River Develop
ment Co., with a capital of foO.UOO, di
vided into shares of $500 each. Ine
principal office is to lie located in Hood
River, and the busineHS in which the
company proposes to enguge is to buy
and sell real estate and personal prop
erty, bnv. build, own aud operate rail
roads.- teleerann ana leiepnone mien,
gas and electric pimns, irrigating
ditches, etc. The coin puny does not
fine itself to Oregon as a field of
operations, but will engage in business
In any slate in tne union.
When a Glacier reorter called at the
office of the Prather Investment to
for further light on the subject, the
udge only smiled and replied: "Oh
wait and see." As Mr. Batchelder is
secretary of the Portland Street Rail
way Co, the organization or the Hood
River Development Co. looks very
much like a movement for au electric
railroad up Hood River valley. The
Jlacier hopes there's something in It.
Many Will Attend Encampment.
Pantnin James P. Shaw returned last
Saturday from Oregon City, where he
went on invitation to auena a uanquei.
of the Commercial club, of whicn or
ganisation he was a leading memrjer ior
many years, i ne capmin
people everywhere inquiring about Hood
River, and that about every man he met
was planning to visit this city with one
or more of the several conventions, en
campments and excursions billed for the
coming summer and fall. Speaking of
the banquet at uregon v,ny, -pmiu
Shaw said:
Mhebanouet was the outpouring of
the business men of the city in a social
gathering, with the object of bringing
together men of all shades of business
throughout the city into one harino
nioua gathering to talk over methods of
the upbuilding of their city; its civic
and sanitary needs, as well as it ethical
standing. The meeting was largely at
tended and was harmonious through
out, lasting until long after the mid
night hour. Judging from what I know
personally of the character and standing
or those present, there will be no lack of
pnh in the Falls City."
When asked if he thought it would be
a irood nlan for the people of Hood River
o come together socially, after the man
ner of the Oreiron City business men,
the cantain replied that he believed it
to be productive of much gocd for busi
Pnrt of
DdhUpfC We still have good sizes in first quality
iVllDDcriS rubber footwear time to need 'em yet.
XS 1ST X" S .
ness men in anv community to get to-
getherloccasionally and become better
acquainted with each other, "lou
know all men are better than they,
seem, and none of us are as black as we
are painted, and by frequent coming
together we will find this out.
"Hood Uiver can look forward to
having the largest meeting of old sold
iers that has ever come together in
Oregon. I find among all the boys ade-
Bire to come to Hood Kiver tnis year ana
eat our luscious strawberries. Men
who, heretofore have not been in the
habit of attending these encampments
say that we can look for them this year.
Now, in this connection, I believe It
would be well if the Glacier would keep
reminding the people f the city and
valley that they will have to take hold
with the Grand Army post and Women's
Relief Corps.and help provide entertain
ment for these honored guests, who come
among them upon their invitation, and
who in all probability will never visit
Hood River again. There seems to be a
fear among some of those I met that
Hood River could not take care of all
who will come. I assured them that
Hood River would take care of that
part of the programme, and for them to
come and bring all of their friends and
relations. Everybody seems to want to
come to Hood River at least .once be
fore they dioj?
An Afternoon With Miss Jackson.
One of the most enjoyable events of
the season was the alternoon given by
Miss, Vera Jackson in honor of
Miss Willa Minor of Heppner.
The afternoon passed quickly with
games, music and recitations. The
recitation given by Miss Minor showed
much skill in the work. Dainty
refreshments were served. Those pres
ent were: The Misses Willa Minor, Vera
Jackson, Miss Cotton, Miss Shaw, Mias
Groves. Miss Davis, Miss Howe, Miss
Quinn, Miss Cramer, Miss Fitch, Miss
Nicklaeon, Miss Blythe, Mrs C h Hem
man, Mrs Arthur Davidson.
Hiss lgnez Abbott EntertaiiiN.
The home of II. M. Abbott was the
scene ot merriment, nisi rnuay even
ing, when Misslgnez Abbott entertain
ed a few of her friends. Masters Ken
ith Abbott and Percival Harrell received
the guests as tli"v urrived and conduct
ed them to the parlor, where they were
met by the fair hostess. Music, songs
and the games of whist, pit and flinch
were the order of the evening. Miss
Mignou Abbott favored the guests with
singing and a recitation, and Miss
Hansberry and Messrs. Boyed and
Betbe sang. At 12 o'clock a dainty
lunch was served, after which a few of
the young folks had their fortunes told,
but owlug to the lateness oi ini;our
the fortune-teller run dow n aud could
not give them all a peep into the fu
ture. It was 1:30 a. ui. when the guests
bade their fair hostess adieu and de
parted, one and all expressing them
selves as having had a most pleasant
evening. Those who received invita
tions were: Will .Morgan, ir Kowiey,
A F Rowley, Mr Btlee, Lou lioyde,
Will Ruffner, Clinton Robarge, Clinton
Dickey, Earl Robards, Davie Shepler,
Alfred Shepler, Tele Blount, Howard
Shoemaker, Igne Abbott, Nettie Ab
bott, Nettie Harrell, Hattie Hanslierry,
Mignon Abbott, Clara Ruffner, Eliza
beth Rolmrge, Ethel Robarge, Gwen
Dickeu, Eva Strauahan, Virgie Crowe.
Hiss Eva Mcklasen Entertains.
Mia Eva Nicklason entertained a
small parly of friends Saturday evening,
Februsrv 27, at the home of her uncle,
Henry . Fredericks. After the guests
hail assembled, partners for the evening
were chosen by matching hearts. Each
lady was presented 4 heart upon which
was written part of a quotation that
w as completed on the heart presented to a
gentleman. The rest of the evening the
ladies wore their hearts on their sieves.
Pit was the game of the evening and the
two tables of six each filled the air with
the din o( commercial strife. Mis Mar
celline Cross secured the first comer and
for a lime held the fioor, but .Mr. le
Witt proved himself a skillful manipu
lator of stock and soon bad the market
under bis control, in spite of the des-
snrinjr styles are in and
broken. Better help break them.
Krippendorf Dress Shoes for ladies
In all the cities you find these two lines
in the best stores. ' '
Dist. 76, School Shoos. The people
like them or we could not sell so many.
Same good Shoe; same low price.
Closing; Lines
Our clearance prices are att ractive and
people have been getting the snaps. But
there are' some left. You better look at
our prices on what's left in Shoes,
Hosiery and white goods for early
, spring sewing.
Phone 581
perate efforts of Mr. Fabric to break the
record. Miss Quinn won the game at the
other table in spite of her able compet
itors. When the pit game was' closed
the company played the old-fashioned
game, "My father went to China," a
game that has to be seen to be appre
ciated, and which was a good prepara
tion for the bountiful lunch which fol
lowed. Those present were: Mrs. Mar
garet Reid, Miss Quinn, Miss Cross,
Miss Vera Jackson, Miss Minor; Mias
Hoadley, Clarence Gilbert, Fred Clark,
George Slocom, Glen Fabric, Mr. De
Witt, E. 11. Hartwig, Bart Davidson.
A. O. Hershey furnished his team and
went with Harry Bailey on his mail
route Tuesday. Mr. Hershey says the
roads on the route in some places are
Bimply horrible, and he doesn't see how
Mr. Bailey gets along with the same
team every day. He has had to cut out
Dukes valley from his route until the
roads get better. Some of the patrons
thought Mr. Hershey was the prospective
new muil carrier, wliicli caused consider
able comment as well as fun for the two
in the mail wagon.
In Hood River, February 25, 1904, to
Mr. and Mrs. Wasco Jim, a daughter.
Sears' Hall.
The Hood River cornet band will give
a minstrel at Sears' hall Saturday even
ing, March 5, 1904, at 8 o'clock. Seven
teen members comprise the company,
and the entertainment is first class.
Concert at Mount Hood.
There will be a concert at Mount
Hood hall, Friday night, March 11,
which will consist of comedies, mono
logues, lightning changes and specialty
acts; Dutch, Irish and negro comedians;
good seats and good music. Concert
will begin at 8 o'clock. After the con
cert there will be a free dance. Ad
mission, 35c ; children 20c.
New Today.
Rowley & Co., druggists, now have a
new and complete line of drugs, drug
gist sundries, stationery, paints, oils, var
nishes, etc., and cordially invite the pat
ronage of the public.
The women of Woodcraft, circle No.
524, will give a free entertainment
March 4, at the K. of P. hall. Ladies
will bring baskets with lunch for two,
which will be sold at auction to the
h'ghest bidder. Lunch served at 10
o'clock. All are cordially invited by the
The Deep Snow 20 Years Ago.
Continued from Page 8.
snow drifts and through a terrible wind
and snow storm. But on Tuesday
morning about 9 o'clock, after receiving
a small sandwitch for breakfast, the
party commenced stringing out on the
trail to the number of about 100 passen
gers, leaving behind 15 women and
children and some Un men who were
too old or crippled to nis lie the trip with
safety. All who started with the ex
ception ot four, went through to the
Cascades the first day without accident,
except a few frot4 ears and fingers,
four only failed by the way from rheu
matism or exhaustion, and were left at
farm houses to rest up, and finally came
in the next dav.
At Cascade Locks all were kindly re
ceived and furnished with comfortable
lodgings in hotels and at the govern
ment quarters. Here we spent a pleas
ant Christmas and were invited to tur
key dinner at our kind host's, George
Gardner's, and the younger portion of
the party joined in a dance Christmas
Another account says:
"For the first four days there wasa
fair supply of cigars and tobacco, those
accustomed to the use of the weed hav
ing bought some at The Dalles. Then
the stock of the newsboy was drawn on,
and the samples of three drummers.
On Tuesday there was nothing left to
smoke or chew,' and no tobacco wri
packed in. It is needless to remark
that it was a total abstinence crowd
Irom necessity."