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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 1, 1904)
Frank A. C
a v r a
I O I 1 I UP-TO-DATE
Is thinning stock these days, and at a lively pace. The Expansion Sale prices
do it quickly. Hood River people know good merchandise when they see it,
and this unusual sale, right in the heart of the season, takes .
Ladies' Tourist Coats, Jackets, Misses' & Children's Coats
ALL AT HALF PEICE.
New Magic Clasp Garters.
Once used, never re
placed. 100.00 Reward for hose
torn by them.
Men's Overcoats, Suits,
Boys' Overcoats, Suits,
Wool Underwear, Hats,
Dress Shirts, Sweaters,
are at your mercy at Manufac
turer's Cost, while we prepare
for the Expansion movement, soon
Holidays are approaching. A
nice new Overcoat and Suit of
clothes helps the Christmas cheer.
We make the financial
FRANK A. CRAM.
Men's Magic Clasp Garters
In our GenU' Furnishing
The comfort of the age.
O. R. &. N. TIME TABLE.
No. 2, CliiCiWO Hpeclal, 11:48 a. m.
No. 4, Hnoktine Flyer, &-M p. m.
No. , Mull and Kx press, 10:60 p. m.
No. 24, Way Krelnlit, 12:10 p. m.
No. 22. Kiwi Freight, 4:05 a. m.
No. 1, Portland Special. 8:03 p. m.
No. 3, Portland Flyer, 8:311 a. m.
No. 6, Mall and Express, 4:48 a. m.
No. 23, Way Freight, 0:25 a. m.
No. 21, FaHt Freight, 6:45 p. m.
Hood River Weather Report.
For week ending Tuesday, Nov. 29: Mean
maximum. 48.6; mean mlnlmum,39.4; meu,
44 Highest temperature, 62c Nov. 28:lowest,
41c nigliW ol Nov. -24 A Precipitation, 1.17.
1). N. BYEKLEK, Local Observer.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Money to loan E. H. Hartwig.
School books at Coe & Bon's.
Orpingtons and Minorcas at Lewis'.
Use Williaraa' anti-septic hair tonic
and keep of! gray hairs.
BOOTHS have moved to where Rand
used to be.
$1000 to loan on farm property. Apply
McGuire Bros, announce that their
meat market hereafter will not be open
S. E. Bartmess has a first class uphol
sterer in hie employ, and is prepared to
do all kinds of repair work.
For sale. Some of the finest lots on
the hill, fronting the river. Also lots
in Riverview park and Idlewild. See
W. J. Baker.
Chocolate menier is absolutely pure,
and guaranteed best made. Get a can
at Bone & McDonald's.
A fine farm for sale in the Odell dis
trict. Well improved. Sold at a bar
gain if taken soon. W. J. Baker.
Fresh Chinook Salmon, Halibut,
Shad, Lobsters, and fresh creamery
n M.f3iiira Rrnl
W. J. Baker has some beautiful lots
for sale near Chas. Clarke's residence
on the hill.
Watches, clocks and jewelry repaired
at the lowest possible prices, Clarke the
Mnrtirace loans on farm and city
prope'ty we make them on acceptable
securities at reasonable rates of inter
est Apply to Geo. D. Culbertson & Co.
We invite the public to come in and
Bet our meat prices. We are selling
boiling meats at bed rock prices. Mayes
Plate Glass Insurance we write it
and fully indemnify vou against loss by
breakage irom aeciueni or uuierwiao,
Rates low. Protect your windows. Ap
i.lv to Geo. D. Culbertson & Co.
. Do vour eves fail vou? Come in and
see C. H. Temple, the oculist, who is
nrenared to test and fit vour eyes, and
has the largest stock of glasses in the
Mayes Bros.' meat market gives notice
that all orders for morning delivery
must be in bv 10 :45 o'clock. I he after
noon delivery will be taken off at 4:30.
Geo. P. Culbertson & Co. write fire
insurance in three "old line" company
ies with capital aggregating $85,000,000.
They aie as strong as the strongejt, fair
as the fairest, ana none more prompt in
A Bareain C40 acres, dairy and stock
farm. J0 per cent tillable, 200 acres fine
mduw. 11200 dwelling and $1000 barn
100 head of cattle, 4 horses, wagons and
farm tools. 125 tons hay. All turniture,
Will exchange. Price, $8000. Geo. D,
Culbertson & Co.
BOOTHS have moved where Rand
used to be.
Thirteen acres near Valley , Christian
church, fOO an acre if taken quick. W.
A complete line of school books and
tcbool I supplies. Remember the place
Geo. F. Coe & Son.
Go to Geo. T. Prather if you want to
insure your store, dwelling or barn. He
is not here one day and gone the next.
Put your insurance with a permanent
resident of your town. He represents
the strongest and only reliable com
panies. I have a large stock on hand, in fact,
the largest stock in town. Watches,
the finest grade rings, the largest stock,
all at reduced prices. Come and see
C. H. Temple for bargains in all lines.
We are still selling our home made
lard as cheap as other lard can be bought
and we guarantee every Ducket, lue,
$1.40 ; 5s 70c ; 3s, 45c. Mayes Bros.
If vour watch is out of order come
and see C. II. Temple, the watch maker,
who will repair your watch, and save
time, save nionev. and have your watch
last many years more than it wouia it
vou go to some one wno nas not nau
me many years-experience i nave.
Orders at McGuire Bros.'meat market
for morning delivery must be in by
10:45 o clock. Hereafter, in tlie alter-
. the wagon will be taken off at
4 :30. McGuibr Bros,
For Hale. 80 acres of land opposite
the Mount Hood postomce. A bargain
if sold soon. Two lots and one of the
best residences in town at a bargain. In
quire of George T. Prather.
When vou want a pleasant physic
try Chamberlain's stomach ana iiver
Tablets, lney are easy to take ana
produce no griping or other unpleasant
.... kJ. .1 ,1 u . l' 1 1 li ...hi. ' ft.QVmon.r
TUIVI HI MIIIIRIUS i II 111 111 lv J .
All watch, clock and jewelry work
guaranteed. Clarke the jeweler.
I have the agency for the American
cut glass. Call and inspect this line.
Clarke, the jeweler.
C. R. McCullv is preparing to give
one of the best public dances on Thanks
giving evening that Hood River has
When yon insure your house, barn or
other property do it so the money will
not be taken out ol the state or out oi
the United States, but will all remain
at home. The- Oregon Fire Relief asso
ciation of McMinnville is such an insti
tution, and will insure you at less cost
than any one else. Communicate with
Frank J. Perkins, special agent, P. O.
box 92, Hood River, Ur. u
Bargains, unknown bargains! Fred
Clark and C. Temple have .their prices
i i .. i :.:., . i. : . AAna. 1
ueiuw Hit uinei uiweo uu tui t-uno.. vi
H. TemDle. the watchmaker.
If vou buy an article of me, and I
guarantee it, if it should be faulty, isn't
it at least handier to return it to me
than if you had to return it-to Portland
or Chicago to nave it tnaue gooa. iiarae,
For Sale or Rent Good farm with
stock and goats; farming implements
included. John Leland Henderson
You are cordially invited to iuspect
my line of cut glass, watches, clocks
iewelrv and silverware. Ask my prices
I believe that I can please you, and
know that I ran save you money.
Clarke, the jeweler.
Don't buy wall paper from sampl
book agents. H unt can save you money
and has the goods on hapd.-
BOOTHS have moved to where Rand
used to be.
Why should you go elsewhere to pur
chase, when you can buy the same
articles as cheap or cheaper at nome.
Call and get my prices. Clarke, the
Souvenir spoons, engraved with straw
berry, at Temple's.
Just received direct from the factory
anew line of cut glass, "The Ameri
can," second to none manufactured in
the United States. Call and be con
vinced. Clarke, the jeweler.
For Bale 160 acres, about 100 acres
good frnit land, two living springs, 40
acres merchantable fir timber, 9 miles
from Hood River. Price, $700. Lasy
terms. Geo. 1). Culbertson A Co.
Read our Want ads. You will find
what you want in that column.
80 PER CENT REDUCTION
on wall paner at Hunt's from Dec. 1 to
January 1, to make room for new goods.
Call and see Strawbridges' new stock
of wall paper, paints, oils, brushes, etc.,
next door to Mayes meat marvel.
Look out for the Bazaar at Booth's
old stand, December 9 and 10.
Ladies, if you wish a course of hair
treatment, or shampoo, you will get good
service by calling on Mrs. Harrell Em-
strum. A course consists oi iz treatments.
The Doll sale, advertised for Decem
ber 14 bv the ladies of St. Mark's
Guild, has been postponed to December
For Wilbur's poultry and stock food
go to Bone cV McDonald's.
160-acre improved farm, under irriga
tion, in Nebraska, for farm in Hood
River or White Salmon. W. J. Baker.
Don't fail to bring your children to
see Santa Claus on Friday afternoon at
the Unitarian bazaar.
When vou want a pleasant laxative
take Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. For sale at Williams Pharma
Apple Growers' Union.
All members who have not done so
are reo. nested to notify the union how
many boxes of each variety they will
have on hand after the Bens,Gano8,Stark
and Baldwins are packed ; also state if
they have storage to protect same from
Hood Riveb Apple Grower's union,
E. II. Shepard, manager.
Annual Unitarian Bazaar.
The annual Unitarian bazaar, which
is looked forward to bv all the lovers of
choice Xmas gifts, will be held Decern
ber9andl0 in the building formerly
occupied by Mr. Booth.
Instead of evening programs as here'
tofore, the public will be amused with
new and novel entertainments.
Exquisite new fancy work, such as
rarelv seen before, will be on exhibition
and for sale. Articles will be marked
so as to appeal to careful buyers.
J. W. Watkins. representing the R
L. Polk Directory company,
Hood Hiver. Monday. "I was never
here before." remarked Mr. Watkins
"but have often heard of your city. It
appears to be quite a place, and gives
the stranger a far better impression
than does The Dalles. If they don't
watch out up there you people will soon
oe aneau oi uiein in uumueos aim pupir
For mounting pictures. 25different
shades. Binding tape, hangers,
paste, etc. Little Prices.
All this season's
Fine purses, hand-bags pocket
books, music Mils, toilet cases, card
cases, wallets,tc. Very fine goods.
Little Pi ice.
All the latest juvenile Books,
PI.. unF,.k. pulniM ( V. v Ttmivnlo
u V I , (1 L I I ' ' A , . i a. . v . V
I Books. Elsie Books, for Boys and
Hood Hirer Souvenirs
A beautiful new lot of souvenirs that
are essentially Hood River postal cards,
eoloreitjviews, burnt wood postals, very
cute burnt leather postals, new and
pretty Mt. Hood 1905 calendar,, silk
fans. ML Hood photos, souvenir plates,
Mt. Hood and Lost Lake; Hood River
Steins, paper weights, etc.: web foot
ealenrtajs. very cute burnt leather ban
ners, Ml. Hood and lt. Adnnis Match
Scratches, pin cushions, eta
Scarf Pins, Cuff Buttons
Some of the most beautiful pat
terns of the season just in.
2jc. 50c, 75c, 9I.OO.
All the new effects In White and
Shell. New styles in puff combs.
Beautiful ebony and natural oak
hand, triplicate and stand mirrors.
They're fine and Little Prices.
Photograph -Albums In many
beautiful styles, scrap alburns, stamp
photo, albums, autograph albums, in
many styles. Little Prices.
x 1 1 dETlNltit habii ur ihauimu i
uCOlm The Bia Store with
Little Prices coe
Paul C. Bates, the insurance man,
was a Hood River visitor Monday.
F. C. Green of Renville, Minn., is in
Hood River looking the country over.
Perclval Harrell is working for Mr.
Entrican, assisting with the milk
Mrs. P. S. Davidson, sr.. left last
Thursday for the East, where she will
spend the winter.
Mrs. John Butterworth of Portland
spent Thanksgiving with her daughter,
Mrs. Edward mytne.
Harry Handslierry has left Cascade
Locks for Klamath Falls, where he is
interested in boating on the Klamath
T. W. Thompson and Judge J. C.
Moorland were up from Portland Satur
day night on work connected with the
Hood River Milling company.
Asa Stogsdill, the new assessor for
Wasco county, who will assume his du
ties the first of the year, has moved his
family into The Dalles from Victor.
Miss Bess Isenberg of Belmont is
teaching her second term of school at
The Dalles. Director Unuart speaks in
high praise of Miss Iseubcrg's abilities
in the school room.
Invitations are out for a dancing
party, Friday evening, at the opera
house, given by the ladies of the Rath-
bone Sisters, assisted by the Knights of
Pythias. Charles it. McCally will
furnish the music
The ladies of the W. R. C. will give
a tea at me nome 01 Mrs. n imam
Yates, Thursday afternoon, December
1. The proceeds are to go toward the
support of the Koseburg cottage, to aid
in the comfort of the old soldier.
W. J. Baker was in Portland Sunday,
where he attended the annual meeting
of the order of railway conductors, of
which he is a member Mr. Baker is
well known among the railroad men of
the O. R. & N. having for a number of
years been a trusted employe of tl e
Ed Miller has completed his work as
tie inspector for the Denver & Rio
Grande for this season, and will remove
to his ranch at Mount Hood, where he
will plant 300 more Newtown and Spitz
enburg apple trees on the land he
cleared last winter.
Mount Hoodites enjoyed a party at
Miss Thomas' Saturday evening, Novem
ber 19. In spite of a pouring rain the
guests assembled and had a very good
time. All went away delighted with
the evening's enjoyment, and feeling
more than repaid for the ride through
In the case of Francisco vs.VanNorden
in the circuit court at The Dalles last
week the jury remained out 48 hours,
and then returned a verdict for the
defendant. Francisco was suing for
damages because of what he consid
ered false imprisonment on the charge
ol robbing Van Norden's jewelry store.l
Speaking of the numerous Stranahans
in Hood River, J. F. Stranahan says he
is related to 52 people in this city ; but
. 1. n n 1 U , Via ..it, Iwl n 1 1 ..Tl. 1 iwl a
BUI DC VI I a II VIII... I1U on! u iiv ..luiuvu
reunion of the Stranahan family a few
years ago in York state where there
were 385 of his relatives. And these
were not all his relatives in one county.
John Jaku lost the case wherein he
was the defendant in a suit in the cir
cuit court at The Dalles last week in
which his wife sued him for $450. The
money came from Mrs. Jaku's parents
Europe, and naa neen applied in
mprovements on the place in the Crap-
per district. The man ana wne are
suing for a divorce, and the wife brought
suit to recover her money.
Marshal Olingcr has a couple of men
cleaning the cross walks Thanksgiving
morning. The men had spent the nignt
in jail for being drunk, and were serv
ing their fine on the streets. The
streets needed cleaning, and the mar
shal's plan for cleaning is a good one.
It is hoped he can put more u run as to
the same good use. It is an ill wind
that blows no one any good.
The social given by the Y. P. S. C. E.
of the Valley Christian church last Sat
urday evening at the home ot Air. ami
Mrs. ttrosiua was a deciuea success.
Seventy-five persons ate supper. The
cost of the supper was reckoned by the
difference in weight 'of the gentleman
and his partner. This feature offered
a great deal of amusement. The great
er part of the evening was spent in so
Marshal Olinger, acting as street com
missioner during the incapacity of Mr.
Cunning, did some good work last week
replacing the crossings at the corner
of Third and Oak streets. -The streets
of Hood River are again muddy, not
withstanding the large amount of gravel
placed on them last summer, and it will
require vigilent service to keep them
clear of mud and the ditches open to
carry off the large amount of surface
water during the winter season.
Clarance Gilbert, manager of the
Mount Hood hotel, fears that some one
has been poisoning his hogs. A large
number ot them have taken sick and
died giving evidence of death from poison .
The hogs had been kept in the pasture
below the railroad track, but last week
were taken to the farm of Robert Rand
at Frankton. Six out of 23 hogs died in
one week. The hogs are fed from the
refuse from the hotel dining table, and
are a valuable by-product, having turned
in about f-txi last year.
The building used as a store, postoffice
and laundry at the Collins hot springs
and owned Ivy Captain Belcher, burned
Sunday at 12:30, and the building, as
well as the entire contents were de
stroyed. It is supposed the fire originat
ed in the laundry, where some clothes
were being dried, and as It was the time
of day when people were at dinner the
fire was not discovered until it had such
a start that it could not be checked
The loss is estimated at 13,000 and no
John P. Aplin left last week for
Portland to look after the shipment of
some mill machinery for the Hood River
flouring mill. Other machinery will
arrive the first of the month from the
East. The railroad company has a crew
of men laying track to the mill, which
is now completed, with the exception
ol installing the machinery. The ma
chinery will be taken Irom the cars on
the sidetrack and placed directly in the
mill. Si. Rogers, a millwright from
Portland, is here assisting Mr. Alpin in
setting up the machinery.
The ex-devi!, pressman, compositor,
copy-holder, blacksmith and man-of-all-
work ot the Ulacier lorce was invited
with his family to eat Thanksgiving
dinner at the Coats sisters' place on
Oak street. When old Sol had climbed
well up to the high water mark the re
tired Pluto with his better half and num
erous progeny boarded their one-horse
gtudebaker automooue and rode in
state, and lively gastronomic anticipa
tion, to the home of these genial ladies.
Evidently they were not disappointed,
for the hiu tyee of the Oakdale tribe
declares the feast served by these
food ladies, assisted by their sister, Mrs.
). D. Calkins, was the most delicious
and enjoyable he has had the happy
frivilege of helping to punish in the
ast two centuries, at least. The
ladies are artiste in the culinery line
and as entertainers, and it will be a
long look before our ex-devil and hit
family forget their happy Thanksgiving
A new discovery for all ooughs,colds
Laxative Honey and Tar. It cute the
phlegm, draws out the iuflammatlon,
cures all coughs, strengthens the lungs
ana Droncniai tubes and assists in ex
pelling a cold from the system by gen
tly moving the bowels. Pleasaut to
take and contains no opiates. It is the
children's friend. Sold by Williams.
Water and Light Notice
All water and light bills must be paid
at the company's ollice each month in
advance, on or before the 10th day of
the month. No collector will be sent
out hereafter. In all cases where bills are
not promptly paid when due, the ser
vices will be discontinued until all
arrearages are paid.
HOOD RIVER ELECTRIC L. P. 4
By II. L. Vorse, Manager.
Will Stay In Hood River.
The remedy that makes you eat, sleep
ana grow strong, called 1'almo Tablets,
will be sold regularly by Williams
Pharmacy, Hood River. These great
nerve and constitution builders cost only
ouc per box, six boxes -'.oU.
Watch the label on the Glacier, it
tells when your subscription is due.
Is any object to you, then you will be interested in
some of our lines we are closing out at wholesale cost
They are seasonable goods that you want now.
Genuino Beaver and Marten at cost. Dependable
goods that are not imitation.
A large stock of heavy ribbed and fleeced Hose for
school wear, all on sale now at actual wholesale price
Now is your chance to save all retail profit on hosiery
Are under the ban, too, and we want to close them
out. We have a full stock, but expect to see it dis
appear at our prices. All we want is our money out
of them. Positively closing out these lines.
jZJT it :lt IF IE5 ' S-
J. E. RAND
Do your feet track?
Have you seen our New Shoes? The finest footwear for ladies and gentlemen
bears the Royal Blue on the soles.
They have the comfort, style and durability, and at the most reasonable price
of any first-class Shoe on the market today. We try and persuade you to try one
pair of those Shoes. We guarantee you absolute satisfaction, and feel confident in
saying you will always wear Royal Blue Shoes if you will only try them. .
Come and let us fit your feet.
We have just received a line of Ladies' Skirts, which were
bought at half their value, and which we will place on sale "Satur
day, December 3, for
These Skirts sold for $8.00, $10.00 and f 12.00, and are good
Don't miss this grand opportunity Saturday, Dec. 3.
New in Groceries
Jersey Cranberries, Walnuts, Almonds, Citron, Currants, Raisins, Maple
Sugar, Maple Syrup and a good many other good things to eat.
James Blake arrived Saturday morning
from Kansas City.and is the guest of L.
(t. Morgan. Mr. lilake is anxious to
find a location in Oregon.
Miss Gladdys Hartley was up from
Pacific university, lorest Grove, to
spend Thanksgiving with her pirents,
Mr. and Mrs. U. li. Hartley.
Mr. and Mrs Caldwell have moved in
from their ranch in the mountains.
They will spend the winter in town and
go hack to the ranch in the spring.
Don. A. Cole, former proprietor of the
Paradise Laundrv. made a business
trio to Portland last week. Mr. Cole
will shortly move to Portland, with his
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Wood went to
Portland last Saturday, returning Sun
dav. Mr. Wood is very busy these
davs preparing to go to worn mr wie
Ball-hearing ilub company.
Thomas Harlan, formerly of the White
Salmon Knterprise, has been visiting
his son Milton Harlan, at Heppner, and
nouuBil tlirniiili tlin cilv vesterdav after'
noon on his way to Vancouver.where he
expects to start a paper. Chronicle.
W. C. Gilmore of Hubbard, Or., has
accepted a call to the pastorate of the
Congregational church in Hood River
and will deliver his initial sermon De
cember 11. This will tie pleasant news
to the many members and friends of
th ia bodv of Christians, who will look
forward to a period of activity and use
fulness with pleasant anticipation.
G. G. Bentis, who has been brakeman
on the O. R. & N. for the last month
exoects to leave shortly for Waterloo
liiwa. where his lamuv 18 now. mr.
Bents came west two years ago with his
brother-in-law. Dan Mears and lamily,
While Dan thinks there is no place
like Hood River. Bentz still had a long'
ini; for the old Iowa winters, and will
return home next month. W ith a taste
of Oregon, more than likely he will be
west again within a year or two.
George 8. Smith, our George, came
up from Portland Tuesday on a visit to
his father at Pine Flat and iust couldn't
stay away from Hood River, but floated
in on the "noontide, (quareu nimseu
with the printer and then went around
town giving the "right hand of fellow
ship" to his friends.who perch on every
corner in the city. George said he
thought he would take a car for up
town at the depot.but was disappointed,
lie says the City Suburban and the
Portland Railway lines have consolidat
ed making a great change in street
railway affairs, and an immense lot of
trackage under one managementGeorge
is contemplating resigning his position
I there and attending school this wiuter.
George Stranahan was a Portland vis
itor during the week.
Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Jenkins and fam
ily sjient Thanksgiving in The Dalles
with Mrs. Jenkins' parents.
Miss Maliel Riddell. who spent her
vacation at home, returned yesterday to
her duties at Pine Grove school, in Hood
River valley. Chronicle.
The gymnasium, next to the United
Brethren church is a lively scene each
Tuesday and Friday evening. There
are about 30 members, and from the
noise emanating from the hall, the boys
enjoy themselves. Karl Bartmess and
L. u. Morgan have charge ol the ciun.
Dr. Earl C. McFarland. wife and
little daughter returned Monday after
noon to Portland after a visit with Dr.
McFarland's grandmother, Mrs. M. H.
Potter at Belmont. Karl, who is well
known in Hood River, is practicing
dentistry, w;th rooms in the Dekum
P. Hemerel, who lives at the west end
of River street, lost a valuable Jersey cow
last Thursday. Her death was caused
troin stomach trouble. This irenuent
loss of cows should revive the efforts
made some two weeks ago by M. H.
Nickelsen to form a mutual livestock
Rev.J.S. Rhoades is the new pastor of
the United Brethren church in Hood
River. Rev. Rhoades was formerly a
traveling evangelist for his church, and
was recently located at Huntsville,
Wash. He has a wife and one daughter
and will occupy the parsonage on Oak
street. Rev. Rhoades preached at the
United Brethren church Sunday morn
ing, while Pre tiding Elder Neff presided
in the evening.
Rev. II. C. Shaffer, former pastor of
the U. Bchurch in this city, writes to
thank Uncle Oliver Bartmess for a
year's subscription to the Glacier, and
adds: "I enjoy the paper very much.
My work here is progressing nicely. I
have received 38 into church fellowship
since July 1, Was sorry Rev. Merrill
left, but I food River will find in Rev.
J. S. Rhoades one of the strongest
preachers on the roast.
Geo. T. Prather reports the following
sales: W. D. Chamberlain, 10 acres
three miles south of the city to Mr. Bel
vail ; consideration, $2000. Mr. Belvail
is a new-comer and nas located on the
property with his family. Geo. T. Pra
ther house and lot. part of the old Cham-
plain property on the east end of Oak
street, to tl. II. Hill, formerly postmsst
er at Chenowitb ; consideration, $1000
U. Tlehume house and lot in Pleasant
View addition to Rev. J. B. Hpight, pas
tor ol the Baptist church.
The Woman's Alliance of the Unitari
an church will meet Friday afternoon at
the home of Mrs. Chipping.
W. tl. Marshall came in irom mount
Hood last week and went to Portland
on business. He returned Monday.
Byerlee, the local weather man, when
asked to order out a little sunshine says
he will promise plenty of it next August.
Elston Barnes, formerly of Grange
ville, Idaho, where he Bpent the sum
mer in a newspaper oflice, has been in
Hood River, during the week in the
employ of the O. R.&N. ab time keeper.
Mr. Barnes is preparing to enter a medi
cal college next winter.
The Ladies of the Unitarian church
have rented the Dallas building, former
ly occupied by Booth's store, where they
will have on display next Thursday and
Friday all Borts of handsome and useful
Christmas gifts. Excellent meals will
be served twice a day.
"Be easy with me, Judge, be easy with
me," pleaded a logger who was Wore
Judge Nickelsen the other morning
charged with drunkedness. "I want to
get back to work," he continued. AIL'
right, cheerlully responded his honor,
' you may go to worn at once on the
streets for four days."
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Theysen returned
last Friday from their trip to Wisconsin
and St. Imis. lion returns fat and
hearty after a two months good time.
He says Mrs. Theysen enjoyed the trip
but found nothing anywhere that she
liked better than Hood River. "Tige"
hadn't been East for 15 years. The old
folks were glad to see him and he them.
The United Brethren church has a
iplendid choir doing tine work under
the direction of Mrs. Sletten. The mem
bers of the choir are : Soprano Mrs.
Sletten. Blanch Howe, Mabel Hayward.
Grace Houle.Nellie Shav, Mabel Stewart;
alto Fay Orr, Alice Rhoades, Mrs. O.
a. Hartley, Mrs. B.fc. Bartmess; tenor
Frank Smith, John Nickelsen, S. K.
Bartmess; bass Daniel Plank, Earl
Bartmess. Miss Agnes Ingbretzen,
pianist; Miss Lillian Shute, Organist.
The music is made one of the attractive
features of the morning services.
Arthur P. Tlfft of Portland, who is
connected with the Country Club Inn
at Hood River, awoke the other morn
ing to find himself in a peck of trouble.
His wife had tiled papers for divorce on
the grounds of cruel and inhuman treat
ment, and asked for 50 a month alimo
ny. Mrs. Tiflt has also instituted pro
ceedings against her husband's mother,
charging her with alienating her hus
band's affection's, and demanding $30,
OJO. Tifft's father-in-law also has a
suit for some (7000 loaned his son-iu-,law
on the day of his marriage.