The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, August 18, 1904, Image 3

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    HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY, AUGUST 18, 1004.
STAGNANT POND
BELOW THE CITY
lielow the railroad track a little to the
went of the depot is a pond of stagnant
water several acre in extent. As a dis
ease breeding hole it is one of the worst
sort ot ulaces.
Emptying into this pond is the refuse of
Dull a dozen sewers, ihe stench that
the stagnant water is sending forth these
warm days in carried bv the wind to
!.. il . i
of town.
Joe Wilson called the attention of
the (ilaeier reporter to this filthy hole
last Saturday afternoon, and had him
go down ami look at the sea of filth and
decavinu animal and vegetable matter
that is constantly breeding disease
germs and malaria. which if not checked
will produce an epidemic of typhoid
and (lypthena that will come so sure
as the nond is allowed to remain.
Mr. Wilson is of the opinion that the
Commercial club fhoulQ take it upon
themselves to see that this disease'
breeding hole is drained and kept free
from stagnant water. The Glacier re
porter went with Mr. Wilson to the
went end of the pond, where it was
found that by making a cut of about
350 feet in the sand the pond, could be
easily drained into the running water
ot the C'oluiiioia.
This is the first year that water has
remained in the pond below the .city.
Heretofore the water has filtered through
to the river, but Mr. Wilson explains
this from the fact that the heavy rains
. last fall drained sufficient clay from the
hillsides of the city into the pond to
"pnddle" the same and make it water
4ight.
Wasco County Teacher's Institute.
The Wasco county teachers' annual
institute will convene in the assembly
hall of the high school building at The
Dalles, Tuesday morning, August JU,
and will continue three days.
Superintendent Justus T. Neft, in call
ins the institute, says:
"In the preparation of this program
the miriKise of the annual county
institute has been kept in view. Able
instructors have been secured, and care
lias been exercised in the selection of
subjects to be presented by them.
"It is honed therefore that there will
be a full attendance of the teachers of
the county and that it will unite to make
the institute a most successful one. '
The list of instructors includes J. II.
Ackerman, state superintendent of pub
lic instruction; R. 1'. Kobinson, coun
ty superintendent of Multnomah coun
ty; 1). A. Grout, principal of the Park
School, Portland; J. 11. Orcutt, princi
pal of hitrh school. The Dalles; L. It.
traver, city superintendent, Salem;
Kdythe Randall, The Dalles.
following is the program as
the teachers of the county.
Tl'ESOAY FOHKN'OON.
sent to
Reading B. F.
Arithmetic D
Geography K. F.
Robinson
A. Grout
Robinson
TUESDAY AKTKRNOON.
Language D. A. Grout
History R. F. Robinson
Method of Recitation J. H. Orcutt
Physical Culture Kdythe Randall
WKONE8DA Y FORENOON.
Arithmetic. .r. D. A. Grout
Reading K. F. Robinson
r. J. II. Ackerman
WEDNESDAY AFTKKNOON.
Language T. A. Grout
Geography U. F. Robinson
Spelling D.A. Grout
Physical Culture Kdythe Randall
THURSDAY FORENOON.
Reading II. F. Kobinson
Everyday Problems for the Teacher
L.A. Traver
Arithmetic D.A.Grout
J. II. Ackerman
THl'llSDAY AFTERNOON.
History R- F. Robinson
Pictures and School Room Decoration...
L.R.Traver
Grammar D.A. Grout
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock there
will be a public propram, the speaker
and subject to be announced later.
J. II. Orcutt, principal of The Dalles
high school, will issue certificates of at
tendance to each teacher registered at
the institute.
Following are extracts from the school
laws of Oregon relative to attendance of
teachers of the county at the annual in
stitutes: "The county superintendent shall
hold annually a teachers' county insti
tute, for a term of not less than three
days, fur the instruction of teachers and
those desiring to teach: and all teachers
in the public schools of his county shall
lie obliged to attend; and the county
superintendent may at his discretion re
voke the certificate, reduce the grade, or
refuse to grant a certificate to any teach
er who refuses to attend the county in
stitute without cause."
"Thecounty superintendent shall ap
portion to each diftnct in nis county
5 for each teacher employed by such
district during the 12 months immedi
ately preceding such apportionment
who 1ms attended, for a period of at
least l(i hours an Bnnual county institute
or state teachers' association held dur
ing the 12 months immediately preced
ing the time of making such apportion
ment. The county superintendent shall
take as evidence that such district has
employed a teacher or teachers who have
attended an institute or association as
alxive described, a certificate properly
signed by the secretary of such institute
or association, or a certilied copy there
of." Death of Henry Van Blaracom.
Henry Van I'laracom, after an illness
of three weeks from typhoid fever, died
at bis residence on Hood River Heights
Monday evening, august 15. The de
ceased, was unconscious for ten days be
fore bis death. His wife and all his
six children were with him when the
end came.
Funeral services were conducted bv
Rev. J. T. Merrill of the U. B church
at the family residence, at 2 .o'clock,
Tuesday afternoon, with interment at
IdlewiMe cemetery.
Henrv Van Blaracom was bom in
Ohio, March 2:1, 1S30. He grew to man
hood on a farm in Indiana. Later he
moved to Minnesota, and at the age of
24 he was married to Katherine Gear
ine, wlio with their six children survive
him. The children are: Mrs. J. M.
Weed of Benton county, J. L. Van Blar
acom of Philomath, Isaac, John.Samuel
and Otis of Hood River.
In 1870 Mr. Van Blaracom, with his
family, crossed the plains to ' Walla
Walla. A year later tne family moved to
Benton county, and then to Cowlitz
county Washington, where Mr. Van
Blaracom lived for 20 years, or until he
came to Hood River two years ago.
Mr. Van Illaracoui was a member of
the i'nited Brethien church since he
was 25 years old.
' Suicide Prerented.
The startling announcement that a
preventive of suicide had lien discovered
will interest many. A run down system,
ordesxindency invariably precede sui
cide and Bonn-thing has been found that
will prevent that condition which make
suicide likelv. At the first thought of
self destruction take Electric bitters. It
lieing a great tonic and nervine will
strengthen the nerves and build up the
system. It's also a great stomach, liver
and kidney regulator. Only 50c. Satis
faction guaranteed by Clias. JT. Clarke,
the druggist. " " , '...
Sheep Herder Gets Too Much Alcohol.
' Dennis McCauley, a sheep herder,
was found dead, Thursday, August 11,
on the range ten miles southeast of the
Mount I food postofflco. Coroner Burget
held an inquest early Sunday morning
and found death to be due to alcoholic
causes. It is said McCauley secured a
quart of alcohol, and no doubt drank
himself to death. .-.
McCauley was about 40 years of age.
He had been packing camp goods for
his brother, who is herding sheep in
the mountains at the headwaters of
Hood River. Besides his brother, the
deceased leaves a sister and other rela
tives at Gervis. The liody was buried
where it was found, but will probably
be exhumed for shipment to his former
home at Gervais.
Tho body of McCauley was found by
Fred Kemp, and it is thought the man
had been dead then for several days.
McCauley and his brother were in the
employ of A. 8. Roberts of The Dalles
Dick Gorman accompanied Coroner
Burget from The Dalles last Saturday,
and together they made the 27-mile trip
to the sheep camp.
Secures Big Tie Contract.
Frank Davenport, president of , the
Davenport Bros. Lumber Co. says his
company has secured a contract from
the railroad company to take all the ties
the mills can cut in the next six months.
Mr. Davenport says he can turn out
about 10000 wor;h of ties each month.
Dan Mears is now putting in the con
crete foundation for the boilers of the
Green Point mill. Mr. Davenport
expects to have this mill in operation
within a week or ten days. He says it
will be one of the best arrangd mills in
the country. Frank Davenport has
built a mill each year for the lust 30
years, but he says this one will lead them
all for convenience. "
Henry White will be in charge of the
saws. Ibis man Mr. Davenport says is
the best sawyer in the country. Frank
himself taught White to saw 25 years
ago.
Water is now running into the Green
point pond saysMr.Davenport. Already
about seven acres of ground is covered
with water. hen completed this dam
will cover 15 acres of land with water
nine feet deep.
Here to Huy Prunes. '
E. L. French, member of the French
Packing Co , of Ellsworth, Wash., was
in Hood River during the week looking
for prunes. Mr. Freuch wauts about
20 tons for his dr:er at Ellsworth, the
crop being almost a complete failure in
Clark county he is compelled to secure
outside fruit to keep the dryer going.
Mr. French arranged with Joe. Wil
son to secure the prunes for him. Mr.
Wilson, after making inquiry, finds
there are between 30 and 40 tons of
prunes in the valley. Mr. French
wanted only about half this amount,
says Mr. Wilson. Mr. French will pay
between $10 and $15 a ton for the green
fruit. Last year the growers secured 18
and $1Q. - -
Ihe prune crop in the Willam
ette valley and Clark county is very
light this year. The largest prune or
chards in Hood River were grubbed out
last year, but what orchards were left
have a good crop this vear. The crop
is aiso ueavy at ivioeier.
Bishop O'Reilly Here Next Sunday.
Bishop O'Reillev of Baker City will
hold services at the residence of Mrs.
John Mohr next Sunday, August 21, at
lu o CIOCK.
"The Catholics of this community are
certainly honored in being privileged to
welcome tor the nrst time into their
midst, the highest representative of the
church in this part of Eastern Oregon,
anil one whose power of eloquence anil
genial personality has won the esteem
of all classes of people," savs Peter
Mohr of the East Side.
"It is seldom that such an opportun
ity is afforded us of listening to the sub
lime truths and elevating ideas, which
such an exponent of the church Is
necessarily ably prepared to explain to
an intelligent audience.
"A meeting of all the Catholics wtll
be held immediately after service, at
the residence of Mrs. John Mohr. All
should be present."
Right-of-Way 1'ruuii.sed Once Mere.
A quorum failed to materialize at the
council chambers Monday night, so
adjournment was taken until Friday
night, when Mr. Holmes, as agent for
Mr. Hopkins, the gentleman who owns
the land between town and the river,has
agreed to furnish the city of Hood River
the right-of-way for the sewer outlet for
the sum of $50.
Councilman Earlev says he was in
telephone communication with Mr.
Holmes Monday afternoon, and the lat
ter gentleman promised to havethemat
ter all arranged for the city council by
the latter part of the week. Mr. Early
says he had also received assurance from
the railroad people that the company is
willing to grant sewer privileges on the
railroad right-of-way.
The adjourned session of the council
Friday night is expected to begin a defin
ate movement for sewers.
Off for Minidoka.
II. M. Abbott, A. B, Crosier and Dave
Fleming boarded the Chicago special,
Saturday morning, bound for the sands
and sage brush of the Minidoka coun
try, -where they aim to make their for
tunes. An extensive irrigating system
is building into this section, and it is
expected that the water of the Snake
river when poured out upon the Idaho
sands, will make that country a second
paradise.
Many settlers are flocking to the new
country, and the chances for business
openings should be many.
Worth (itiinir to See.
The Rural Northwe.-t gives the Hood
River fruit fair the following boost;
Hood River will hold it (ith biennial
fruit fair on October 13, 14 and 15. The
crop of apples in the Hood River valley
is unusually good this year: the people
of the city and valley have lost none of
their vim anil enterprise and while it
is practically impossible to surpass the
display of apples made some of the pre
vious fairs at that place it is certain
that the fair this year will lie the best
which can be made and worth going a
long way to see.
Sick Heailurba. . -"For
several years my wife was troub
led with what the physicians called sick
headache of a very severe characTer. She
doctored with several eminent physi
cians and at a great expense, only to
grow worse, until she was unable to do
any kind of work. Alwut a year ago
she began taking Chamberlain s Stom
ach and Liver tablets and today weighs
more than she ever did before and is
real well," says George E. Wright of
New London, New York: For sale by
G. E. Williams, the druggist. .
The Moro Observer reports that R. E.
Th .mpson and Carl Johnson of Hood
River arc working in the harvest fields
of Sherman county.
SMITH TO BUILD
ANOTHER BRICK
E. L. Smith has Architect Stranahan
preparing plans for another brick build
ing he will put up this fall.
"Somebody has to build up this town,"
remarked Mr. Smith, "for insurance
costs too much on tho miserable shacks
some of us have around here."
The new building will be one story in
height, and will occupy the lot imme
diately east of the building now being
erected for J. E. Rand and the First
National bank. The building will have
a 50-foot frontage. When completed it
will be occupied by George I. Slocom
and E. R. Bradley, who now rent the
woixlcn buildings standing on this lot.
The buildings now occupied by Brad
ley, ths printer, George I. Slocom and
W. J. Baker are being moved to the lots
recently vacated by Williams the baker.
Mr. Slocom will have temporary quar
ters with J. K. Rand, while Mr. Bradley
will continue to do high grade job
work as bis building is shifted to the
corner of Third and State streets.
Work on the corner brick Mr. Smith
is putting up is progressing rapidly.
Lathers are expected to begin the latter
part of this week on the lower floor ot
the store and bank rooms. Bricklaying
was delayed a few davs bv thenonarnv
al of iron braces for the front of the
building. One of these, weighing 3,000
pounds, was set m position Tuesday.
The building being vacated by Mr.
Baker, the real estate dealer, is an old
land mark in the city. This little build
ing was erected in 1882, the year the O.
II. & N. was completed through .Hood
River, says Mr. Smith. It was used
then by Mr. Smith as a warehouse, and
for several years after by George I1
Crowell, the firm for a while in the lat
ter part of the '80s reading Blowers &
Crowell.
Pledges Support of League. .
The Portland Evening Telegram is
working bard to interest capital in
building a railroad to the Interior of
Oregon that the trade of this section
may be diverted to Portland and not to
California where it all gravitates now.
The Telegram secured an expression of
opinion from E. L. Smith of Hood
Kiver, president ol the Oregon Develop
ment league, in which he' pledges the
support of a the league toward the move
ment of a railroad. Mr. Smith says:
"You will recall that in taking the
chair as presiding officer of the Oregon
Development league in your citv a few
days since I particularly emphasized the
point that the two great lactors m the
rapid development of our state must
necessarily be transportation and irriga
tion. I called attention to the fact that
more than half of Oregon is semi-arid,
that the soils of this semi-arid section
contain great stores of plant food that
have never been leached by Winter rains
and floods, needing only to become sol
vent by water and to cover tho land with
verdure and burden it with harvests.
'Ihe General Government is now
well advanced with plans for the recla
mation of immense areas in Malhuer
and Klamath counties, and this recla
mation will render the construction of
one or more railroads into this vast sec
tion of our state a more imperative nec
essity than ever liefore.
Said a judge in one of our southern
counties to me some years since, 'I wish
we were cut on from Oregon and an
nexed to California. All our business
interests are with that state, and all
that Northern Oregon cares aliont us is to
collect our taxes.' Was the indictment
well drawn?
"In no other manner can we Oregon
ize the southern portion of the state
and reclaim it from the commercial su
premacy of California than by giving it
lines of transportation to the Columbia
and to tide water. It is needless to
state that the Oregon Development
league will enthusiastically lend its nip
port to railway construction in Central
and Southern Oregon, for with such
lines we will become a homogenious
people."
Will Grow Dry Alfalfa.
B. F. Shoemaker, whose land lies
above the line of theFarmers'Irrigating
ditch, intends to make the best of the
situation and grow dry alfalfa until
his neighbors of the upper West Side of
the valley find the means to put in an
irrigating ditch that will supply all the
water needed in that section of the val
ley. Mr. Shoemaker planted 8 acres last
year as an experiment, and this year he
gathered four tons of hay to the acre of
dry alfalfa, which was produced with
out water. He believes there is monew
in growing this crop, even" without
water. In South Dakota he remembers
a man who contracted to cut and put up
this same kind of dry alfalfa at the
low price of tiO cents a ton. Ho says
the man made money at it.
With four tons to the acre in Hood
River, Mr. Shoemaker figures that the
crop would pay good interest on $200
land. He would ailow $1 a ton for cost
of production. The crop is very easily
raised he says.
By the use of water tho alfalfa will
produce at least two tons more to the
acre. Mr. Shoemaker estimates the
cost of irrigating 80 or 100 acres at $160.
One hundred dollars would easily cover
Uhe other items of expense, which
leaves a handsome profit on a 100-acre
farm.
An Able Address.
Dr.Ernest Livingston Tiffany of Roch
ester, New York addressed a union
meetii.g of the I'nited Brethren Meth
odist and Congregational churcbs in the
United Brethren church ui Hood River,
Sunday evening, and was greeted with
a packed house of nearly 300 people.
His subject was"Christian citizenship."
and it is safe to say that few, if anyone
present had ever heard this most im
portant subject discussed in a more log
ical and. interesting manner. Dr. Tiffa
ny presents old truths in new ways, ori
ginal, convincing and not easily to be
forgotten. His illustrations are force
ful and weighty, and it is a foregone
conclusion that when he speaks there is
none sleeping or desiring to sleep among
his audience.
" Dr. Tiffany has been speaking in Ore
gon and Washington for the past four or
five months and expects to remain here
until after the state election in Novem
ber. He is doing efficient and far
reaching work for temperance and a
higher life of citizenship, and when he
returns to I ood River, which be ex
to do at a later date, we bespeak for him
a still larger audience than that of last
Sunday evening.
Itcgli Work on the Mill Sfte.
John P. Atpin, gnueral manager of the
Hood River Milling Co., arrived Mon
day morning from Cornelius. Tuesday.
Joe Wilson surveyed out the grounds
on the land secured of Mr. Batchelder,
and the next day workmen began the
excavating fur the mill site.
The mill company expect toiie grind
ing a portion of the Eastern Oregon
grain crop by the first of January.
V. L. Everett, who 'taught school
last winter in the Crapper district, r&.
moved his household goods to Fair
view the first of the week, w here he has
been secured to teach as principal of
the Falrview school. 1
We are very busy
But not too busy, and are always glad to see
new customers as well as the old ones.
The Druggist
K
eep
AND
-
SAMSON
WINDMILL
NORTON & SMITH,
The Plumbers.
W. F. LAEAWAY,
DR. of OPHTHALMOLOGY
Understands the eyes, their defects and their relation to
human ills, t or headaches,
ness or nervousness resulting
me at Dr. Jenkins ottice.
Graduate of McCormick's
College of Ophthalmology and Otology; post graduate of
lMclormick JNeurolo-ical College.
Spectacles and Eye Glasses Made to Order
Difficult Cases Solicited.
Stages to Cloud Cap Inn.
TICKET OFFICE FOR THE REGULATOR LINE OF STEAMERS
Hauling, Draying, Baggage Transferred, First
Class Livery Turn-Outs
HOOD RIVER TRANSFER AND LIVERY CO.
Phone
RE. JACKSON,
Dealer in General Merchandise
and Lumbermen's Supplies,
Railroad Ties, Cordwood,
Telephone No. 81.
R. HAND.
HOTEL
WAU-GUIN-GUIN
HOOD RIVER, OR.
A fine Summer Resort, two miles west of R. R.
Station, overlooking the Columbia River. New,
Neat and clean. $2.00 per day.
R. RAND & SON, Props.
Notice.
TO UHKKRY UKOWKIW In Hood Rlver.
If ou have any cherry or other tree that are
not aatlaractory, I will change them U any
other variety, I recommend the Lambert In
the cherry and Newtown and Hpltzeiiberg In
apples. Alao any one wanting fruit that I
guarantee can have them at price that will
ooni pete with any one. The chorrtoa, peach
en, peara, etc', come from The Da Urn, the only
rxaponalble nursery In that line on the I'aclllc
count that 1 know of. J. W. Kirk wood la en.
domed by the fruit men of Hood Hlver as the
only reliable, prai tlcal man In the country. If
any one remlirea aiicnattire In rtvaril to thin
HtaUmient, 1 will furnish ttiein, J. W, Klrk
wood ha hurled the hatchet and acknowledge
e the fact from actual experience, that fall
pruning la heat, a It prevent early tnow or
sleet from breaking the tree. It ha the
tendency to rlien them up and put them in
better condl lion to go through the winter,
a Work Uuaranteed 1. W. K IKK WOOD,
Columbia Nursery
K H. BKOMU5, Prop.
Strawberry Plants, Top-Grafted
Cherry Trees, 2-yr.-old Apple Trees
including Spitzenberg, Newtown,
Baldwin, Ortley, Winter Banana, etc
Guaranteed true to name.
Hood Rivek, On.
FARMERS' FRIEND FEED STORE
H. W. WAIT. Prop. '
Hood Rivkb, Or., July 20, ltWU.
To the consumers of Flour and Feed :
I aiu pleased to quote prices today a
follows:
Barley, per sack
Shorts, per sack, 90 lbs
Bran, per sack
Flour, best patent, per sack
" " " per barrel..,
,..! .95
.. 1.05
... .75
... 1.20
.. 4.50
cracKea uorn, i?4c per iu.
Whole Corn, b per lb. .
Bone for chickens, H'c per lb.
Oyster shells for chickens. 2'4'c per lb
Wheat, lo per lb.
Hay, f 15 to f 10' per ton.
Feed by the ton at reasonable prices.
Band Concert, Pine Grove, August 26.
Cool
BUY A
OF -
pains above the eyes, dizzi
from eye strain, call and see
Onthalmie College; Chicago
Always Ready.
131.
Lumber and Cedar Posts
HOOD IUVER, OR.
E. C. HAND.
Timber i.and Act, Jane S, 1378.1
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
United Htnle Land Office, The Dalle, Ore
gon, June HO 1UU4. Notice I hereby given
that In oompllance with the provlHlon of the
act of con re ol June J. 1M7H. entitled "An act
for the kale of Umber land In the Mate of
California, Oregon, Nevada and Waahliig ton
Territory,'' a extended to all the Public Laud
mate by act or Auguat 4, lwri,
KDMUND W. RKDER.
of Portland, oounty of Multnomah, ut of
Oregon, nan on May w, iwH.mea in una onto
lila awoin amlement Nn. for the pur-
chaae ofihe W'HKM section 17, NWMNKM
and NKI-4N WMof aocUon No. 20.lntownhlD
No. 1 north, range No. 9 eaat. W. M.. and will
offer prool to ahow that the land sought I
more valuable for It timber or atone than for
agricultural purpoaea, and to eatabllah bta
claim to nald land before George T. Prattler,
II. 8. commlaaloner. at hi office In Hood
River, Oregon, on the llh day of Heptember,
tie name htt witneeaea: Charle fanner,
tawla K. Morae, Lee C Morae, and William
V. Hand, all of Mood Hlver, Oregon.
Any and all pereona claiming adversely the
aoove ueacnuea mnaa are requeatea to Die
irieir ciaima in tnia omce on or neiore aaia
30th day of Heptember, 1904.
Jy 14 tea MICHAEL T. NOLAN, Kegt
later.
Timber Land, Act June , 178.1
NOTICE FOB PUBLICATION.
United HtaUxi Land Office, The Dalle, Ore-
May ct, mn. xotioe i nereoy given that
In compliance with the provlalona of the act
ofcongreHB of June!, WH, entitled "An act
for the aale of limber landa In the atatee of
California, oreaon. Nevada and Waahlmrtou
Territory' aa extended to all the public land
atatea by act of Auguat 4, 1HH2, the lollowlng
named persona have on November a), 1D03
men ia una umve uieir aworn atateiuenta,
to-wlt:
QtTINCY MITCHELL,
of Tclocaaet, county of Union, Mtalaof Oregon,
aworn atateineut No. 21to!,Cor the purchase of
the west HK and lots 7 and li of section 7,
township 1 north, range east W. M.
JAHI'KH N. MITCHELL,
of Telocaset. county of Union, slate of Oregon.
sworn statement No. 2IH1, for the purcha.1 of
me low ,. s ana oi section 7, lownsuip 1
north, range esst, W. M.
That they will Oder proof to show that the
land sought Is more valuable for It timber or
atone than for agricultural purpose, and to
eatabllah tlielr ciaima to aaid land before the
register and receiver at The Dal lea, Oregonxm
October la, IU04.
They nameas wltneaaea: Jasper N. JJItcbell,
and Uulncy Mitchell of Telocaaet, Oregon;
Frank Mitchell and John X.Hax of Portland;
William K. Hand of Hood Hlver, Oregon:
Charles C'aatuer and Lewi Mora, of Hood
Hlver.
Any and all person claiming adversely
the above described lands are requested to
flle their ciaima in thl office on or before the
eald lwh day of October, IU04.
all oli MICHAEL T. NOLAN, lUf later.
MOWB;
Slocom's Book Store
Quarters in J. E. RAND'S STORE
2 Ton School Books
and Supplies just Arrived
Oregoniai News Stand Telegram
1 Give World's Fair Coupons '
S.J. FRANK,
DEALER IN
Harness and Saddles,
All Repairing Promptly Attended to '
Hood River, Oregon.
A L. CARMICHAEL
Carries a Full Line of the Celebrated ,
MtHood Brand Shirts
In Golf, Negligee and Work Shirts
For Men and Boys. , '
HOOD RIVER IIFIIJIITS. ,
M. MANLY.
MANLY
White Salmon Real Estate
Dealers.
. White Salmon, Wash,, have sole charge of the sale .,
of lots in this growing town. AVe , have a large list
of farm and fruit lands for sale.
Correspondence solicited. ;
STEAMER
Charles R. Spencer.
THE DALLES TRANSPORTATION CO.
Kaat time between The Hullo and Portland. Hleitmer leaveR Tho Dallca Tuesdnys,
Thuradaya and Halurdays, al 7 a. in.; arriving; at fori land at 2 p. in.
Hemming, leavea Portland Monday, Wednesdays and Friday, at 7 a. in,; arriving
at The liallea at 3 p. in.
Stopping; at Vancouver, Waahouiral, Casrade Locks, Blovennon, Onrson, HI. Martin'
Bprlnaa, Collins, White Halinon, Hood Ktver and I, vie. for both (Vi'l k h t nnil paxHcneeni.
Igniting at The Dalles, foot of Union at; at Portland, foot of Washington al. t'apt.
B.W.Hpeucer.Ueneral Manager, Portland. KAMIilUN ISl'AIH.lX, Agent, tlood Kiver.
bone & Mcdonald
Carry a full line of (jroceries, Flour and Feed,
Shovels, Spades, Axes, Saws, etc. ;
The Fishing Season
Is here, and so are we with a full line of first
class Tackle. Come and see us before buyiug. ;
Goods Delivered Free
To Any Part of Town.
bone & Mcdonald
A COMPLETE STOCK OF
URN ITU
and Building Material
PAINTS AND OILS.
FURNITURE REPAIRED. . Best prices
guaranteed. Call and look through the Stock.
Glad to show you around. u " 1
Undertaker
C. S- TEMPLE,
THE JEWELER,
I wieu voatatc to the general
prepared to tert youreye and tit
that will overcome all afflictions of stlgmatism, near-aigtedm u and
weak eye that the beat ocuoliBt can help. Try the glass I Ml.
I have given this tubject very close study and can tell yon by
elimination lust what kind of gluaiteg your eyes require. Kyes test
ed free and all flames sold witha guarantee to At your eves with es
pecially ground glasses. If your eyes troubleyou and eausS headache
or throbbing pains with blurring vision when readingg or doing tine '
work requiring close and steady observation, come lu and let me ex
amine your eyes by means of the perfected American Optical Tester
and secure relief and comfort by the use of properly-tilted glsee.
"i .Si" 'i t .
i
(i. (i. mow.
& CROW,
and Embalmer
RE
Has the Finest Display of
Wutches, Diamond aud (iold Kings,
Cut (Jliissware, ete., in town.
All work neatly rtnd correctly done,
enieci.iiy fine Watch Repairing
and adjuittiuK. Keaaoimble prio-s.
Do your Eyes
Trouble You?
nubile tlmt I am
you witu eliwse