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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1905)
HOOD RIVER GLACIER, THURSDAY JULY 13, 1905
NICE APPLES BRING
$1.50 BOX, SEATTLE
Spec itil to the Glacier.
Seattle, Waxli., July 12.-A.
Bluwera & Co., (date concerning
niHi'kot vituntiou in this city:
"Local peachen, apricots and a pipes
aro now niukiiiK their appearance iu
this mukut. Apples which are very
nice aro tolling at $1.50 a box. Apri
cots jl.UO. Peaches to tCic. Cher
ries aro practically out of the market,
although there is t;ood mle for the few
that are coming in at SI. 00 a Lox for
10 pound boxes. Native celery, too,
is again coming into the market and
the fancy article is telling at Gic a
dozen. The market is overstocked
with peas and it is advisable nut to
send any at this time. Nice string
and wax beans are mlnHe at 5 to To a
pound, as to how nicely they are put
up, and the condition. Cucumbers
40o a dozen. Kquas-h 4c a pouud.
Green corn 81.75 a box."
Early Corn in Spokane.
Special to the (Under.
Spokane, Wash., July 12. The
Spokesman-Review market report this
morning gays :
The tlrst fchij inent cf green com for
the season was plucec on sale yester
day, and was i-con disposed of at the
wholesale price of l!0 cents a dozen
ears. This corn is of u new variety,
grown at WetiutcLee. It is extra
early, being this cw hou about a month
ahead of rousting ears of previous
years. The ears are only about four
inches long, but t ho kernels are said
to be extra sweet.
Cooking sip les are quite plentiful
in the muikoi.l I'lling at fl.a box.
All other varieties of Iruit, as well,
are iu plentiful pupiiIy.
Among the shipments due today are
a carload eaih ot watermelons, canta
loups anil lemons from California.
The Hon Ton barber parlor in the
Krosius bloqk has undergone a reno
vation which pJaces this popular
shaving shop on a plane with the
most metropolitan shop to he found
iu the city of Portland. Clean new
paper adorns the wails and ceiling,
and a i foot L iciicli plate-glass mir
ror, with a deep silver framiug sets
off the interior to advantage. Tapes
try of East India design makes an at
James DeBordo, well known in
Hoed Hirer, l et recently from Los
Ai.Keles, is now a member of the firm,
having purchan -d ti e interests of L.
O. HaynoK, who 1ms left to seek his
fortune in the v.; ving alfalfa lields of
Minadnkn. The lino name is now
Deliordo & Urny. Realizing that
Hood Kiver is i.n up-to-date city,
Messrs. Cray A, J nlo have met the
demands rf a :.iticnlar publio by
supplying as neat mid i ichly furnished
a shop as can bo found iu the state.
The four chairs in this shop are pre
sided over by loin llit-cla-s barbers.
They are: James 1 Deliordo, O. H.
Gray, N.' O. Hillings, and Mr. Mat
tock. They Pay for the Damages.
Son e of tho boys and girls on the
te gtits got funny list 1 riday even
ing, and although they had already
been treated by Mr. Carmichael, who
had just returned from his wedding
trip, thev determined to charivari him
again. They gathcicd a collection of
tin cans, etc , and assembled in front
of the John Van Hle.racom cottage,
where the Carmichaels have taken up
their resldnce, and proceeded to
make nibt melodious with their
crude musical instruments. Thev
kept up the serenade for a long time,
but did not mecevl in getting an ad
dition il treat : and in their farewell
salute tbev managed to break the
ground glass pane from the front
door. On the pain of arrest which
had been promised them, the guilty
parties came nruiii.il Tuesday and
paid Mr. Van J'l ii.com for the dam
uige.J Huxley Child Swallows Kerosene.
' The two-year-old -:on of Mr. and
Mrs. H. M. Hurley swallowed a quan
tity of coid oil I ist Wediie.-day morn
ing. The Jil'.le fell nv stiffened out
in a few i i;-. i-.x aetl became cold. It
was somo tin e before a physician
could be lnctiUd, li t when became
a stomach i i p v : s at once applied
and the li'.'.L' M ow brought back to
consciousness. It was an awful fright
for tlio family. Although a little
weak from hia experience, the boy is
again as well as ever.
Mrs. Huxley was cleaning honso at
tho line. A" glass containing some
heioscuo used in polishing the f urn i
iw.u h::J boc-u left on a chair but a
moment, when the toy ran iu from
(out of doors and diauk the fluid,
Ahinkiug it was water.
Will Mean a liridjre at Underwood.
Iiy a Stalf Correspondent.
'Underwood, Wash., July 9. Amos
Underwood, tho nnstor of Underwood,
lias been seen by the rigth of way men
for the new load. Ho told them that
lie was ready to do business if lucy
meaut business, and that l.o would
not give any light of w.v if 'he inten
tion was simply to block to e move
of some other company. In other
words, the eld pioneer said I e would
stand pat, and that he was from Miss
ouri. He said that he was shown and
convinced thr.t it was the work of the
Noithern Pacfic, and he v.ns glad of
At Underwood a great deal of work
will have to bo done owing to the
crossing of the White Salmon river.
Money in Cherries.
A Kovnl Ann cherry tree twenty-nix
vu.a oid ami sixty feet high, at the
farm house of Ji. Kasmussen, two and
a half miles northeast of town, pro
duced this year X20 pounds of cher
ries. Mr. liasmussen sold most of the
fruit at four cents a pound, realizing
Iia .inn of S7.!).") for what he sold.
He used the balance, which, at the
price quoted, would have brought the
I. in nf the iron from this tree up to
And it wasn't a good year for
cherries, either. McMiunville Ke
OFFER CITY COTTON MILL.
(t'unUiiui-cl From l'ng I)
-.i c...l....l SMi'imPar nf ;
gated wiiu i. e ""-IZ
Commerce, in u u:....j. -
not u dissenting vcte, Dr. Lehoy was
chosen superintendent of the infor
mation department of the Chamber of
Con ruerce. Jt is a source of pleasure
ttud a gratification to the doctor to
know that hia good work is thus ap
t reciated by those able to realize that
it has already accomi lished much for
Portland and the state at large..
Have Von Sprayed Yet?
Get your material of Clarke and save
PREPARES TO LEAVE
By a Staff Coiienpondent.
Htisuui, Wash., July li The an
nouncement made by Mordeoai Jones
that his ICOO-acre ranch is for sale on
account of the fact that his large in
terests iu Wales would cause him soon
to sail for Europe, has caused down
right sadness here. For nine years he
bag been a resident of Husuin, and
the highest tribute that can be paid
man is tendered him. On all sides,
from white man and Indian comes the
same and united expression, "He's a
fine, honorable neighbor." He has
been here so long and is so highly re
garded, and has done so much to make
lifo worth living, that the mere men
tiou of his going away causes express
ions of the deepest rerget.
There has been no publio movement
inaugurated that has tended to ad
vance the country but what he has
always been in the fore rank. He has
improved his ranch and demonstrat
ed to the others the "Bcrea of dia
monds in their back yards" by the
growing of the big yellow New towns
and the Spitzenberg. He has aided
many and enthused others. His door
latch has always been out to the hos
pitality of others. There are none
but what enjoy a visit with Mr. and
There are uone who know when he
will go, for he is a man who keeps his
own counsel, but it is believed that
Mr. Jones, if he had his own way
about it, and were it not to look after
vast business interests he would exer
cise his pronounced democratic spirit
and become an American, for he has
all the characteristics of a true Amer
ican. Hut he is regarded as a man of
his word, and when he says he is go
inir. tho neighbors and friends are
sad, Ti. C.
Changes in the Depot Personnel.
Life during the berry harvest was
too strenuous with the railway em
ployes at tno Hood River passenger
and freight depots, and many of them
are seeking other positions, and
others an extended vacation. T. J.
Kinnaird, the station agent, will take
a 00-day layoff, with an outing iu the
mountains with his family, and possi
bly a railroad trip to points east of
Mr. Kinnaird will be relieved by 1-.
S. Smith ot linker City. A. J. Wood,
who has been day operator, left
on Monday for Osawotamie, Kan
sas, where he will dispatch trains
for the Missouri Pacific. Wood says
he hopes to come West again, as soon
as he makes a stake, but has bad
enough of the strenuous work iu the
berry season at Hood River. Mr. Wil
son, the young man who has been
night operator, will likely take Wood's
place, and the operator at liridalveil
will do the night work here.
Mr. Ringer, who has been in ennrge
of the freight depot, has resigned,
and will go to pounding brass at Uma
tilla. Hood River has become tho hoaviest
business point on the O. R. & N. be
tween Portland and Pendleton, and
there is no other poiut between that
city and Spokane, with the exception
of Walla Walla, which handles the
business this city does. During the
month of May and June tho Western
Union receipts at this office were over
Over 1000 pieces of baggage have
been checked out in the last month,
and as many tickets sold. The freight
business amounts to thousands of
dollars monthly, while the express
business, especially during the berry
season, is enormous. Hood River is
evidently a pretty lively business
Dr. Cressey in Hood River.
Rev. Dr. Cressey, pastor of the
First Unitarian church iu Portland,
exchanged pulpits Sunday 1 st with
Rev. O. J. Nelson, pastor of the Uni
tarian church of this city. Dr. Cres
sey addressed a large audience, Bpeak
ing on the subject: "The Message of
Liberal Religion to the Wise and Pru
dent." Dr. Cressey completed his
theological course iu Europe. His
address showed a beautiful diction
and a graceful, scholarly delivery.
"The Priceless Gift" was very pret
tily sung by Mrs. Fred Tate.
After the services Sunday morning,
there was an informal reception ex
tended to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Alban
Weil, by the members of the congrega
tion who were pleased to have known
Mr. Weil when he filled the pulpit of
the church in tliis city two summers
ago, while yet a student iu the Mead
Rev. Mr. Weil and Miss Ellen Eliot
were married iu Portland, July 1.
They are spending their honeymoon
at Shushula, the country home of Dr.
and Mrs. T. L. Eliot. Mr. Weil will
preach at the Unitarian church in
Hood River next Sunday morning.
He is now pastor of the Third Unitar
ian church iu Chicago.
Startling Snake Story.
One day last week Aaion Hoffman
had anexpreiencewith a rattler which
he will not soon forget, pays the Mad
ras Pioneer. While sprouting pota
toes iu the bin near the house, he
was Conreious of something rubbing
against ! is cacK, ana glancing over
his shoulders round that an immense
nttJesiiake had raised its head and
was in the act of crawling up on his
back. The sight froze the blood in
bis veins and he was too paralyzed
with fear to move, and while he eat
there the snake crawled over his
shoulder and across his kueesand into
his hiding place. When young Hoff
man did recover his powers oflocomo
tiou he ran into the house, but the
reaction from the terrible fright com
rletelv urostretod him and he was un
able for some little time to tell his
mother the cause of the fright. It is
a well known fact that the rattlesnake
unless distorted will net strike, but
even this ltd decs lit make him a
neighbor to Le enjoyed.
Carmichael Rii finer.
A unlet wedding occurred
home of J. W. Koontz, 'lhuraday,
June 28, when the contracting parties,
A. L. Carmichael and Mi Clara
Iluffner stood I ef ore the bymenial
altar and plighted their troth to each
other for life in the presence of the
immediate family aud near relatives.
i Kev. J. B. Spiht officiating.
j After a delightful lunch served by
Mrs. Koontz, the bride's sister, the
happy couple left for the Lewis aud
Clark expositiou and other places of
interest; they were accompanied as
Portlaud by Mr. Ktinner, ine
father of Airs. Carmichael.
Mr. Carmichael is a popular young
busiuess man who has built up a good
trade by careful management and
honest dealing, and he deserves for a
companion the beautiful woman who
bag consented to be a life partner with
him. They have many friends who
wish them abundant happiness and
kuccees on life' voyage.
Uet a portable screen for that large
window of yoara from F. O. Coe.
HAY PROPOSITION IN
HOOD RIVER VALLEY
Hood River, Or., July 11. Editor
Glacier: There has been quite a good
deal said lately mostly (by t-p cul .toia
aud prospective hay buyers i to th
fect that Hood l iver valley this year
had raised u ore hay than it could eoi
sumo, consequently it would have to
be sold at a very low price. We un
doubtedly have a larger (.crcage this
year than last, but a good share of
grain will lie threshed.
Last year there was from 'M to 50U
tons of hay carried over until this
spring, but this has been nearly all
used up. Every one kuows, or should
know, the reason for this, namely:
The farmers held their liny last fall
for from $1 to Hi, when hay could
be shipped into the valley for $V1 and
$13. Consequently a grout many toes
were shipped in. Hay buyers have
had reason to kick on the price they
have had to pay for hay for the last
three or four years, as the price has
ranged from 14 to $'22 a ton. On
his account many horses have beeu
sent to Sherman county each year to
winter, when if hay was sold at a fair
price uone or very few horses would
leave the valloy to winter.
If the farmers will sell thoir lay at
a reasonable price there need bo no
fear df holding their hay over, as w ith
the increased demaud for hay here
Hood River vlley has not enough hay
to carry us over to another haying.
There is one thing that snoiini ue
understood, and that is the effort be
iug made by some prospective buyers
to cut the price down. One man a
few days ago told a reliable citizen
here that a farmer here had oll'ered
him baled clover hay for it 00 a ton
delivered, and another story ho told
that ho had been ottered balod clover
hay delivered for fH.OO a ton.
I took pains to see the fanner who
it was claimed had made this offer,
aud found that ho had never made
any such oifer, and more, that he bad
no baled hay this year.
I clout' think there are many men
who would do an act like this, but 1
mention this only to caution people
to be sure stories like that are true
before believing them.
1 don't wish to be undeii-tood by
this letter that 1 am agaimt the
creamery proposition, as 1 think a
creamery here would be one of tho
best money makers forjthe vslley, and
would result iu the farmers keeping
more cows, growing more hay, and
being more prosperous.
E. T. FOLTS.
That SCO.OOO Jloml Issue.
Hood River, Or., July li Editor
Glacier: Municipalities engage in the
business of supplying their people
with various services when it can be
done with prolit or when the condi
tion or lack of service demauds it,
but seldom if ever before has a city
been called upon to vote for the pur
pose of selling bonds for installing a
new water system when there wan al
ready one good system serving the
publio at rates much below what the
city would be compelled to charge
to make expenses on its proposed sys
tem. If tho city is bonded a few peo
ple may be able to protflt as a result,
but the expense falling on many tax
payers will be felt for many years.
We are all in favor of municipal
ownership of water at a reasonable
cost, but when we vote for 00,000
bonds wo should know definitely that
the money is to be spent for, and that
it can bo used promptly for the pub
Romemher the ?GO,000 bonds will be
secured by first inortgago on every
piece aud parcel of your property sub
ject to taxation, and if the tax is not
paid the property will be sold tor the
tax. There is but little sentiment in
this; it is a busiuess matter, and
should be dcided correctly and defin
itely on a biiiihiosa basis :.t the elec
tion Friday. H. F. DAVIDSON,
President Hood River Light and
Hoys See a Meteor.
A life-sized meteor, w hich looked to
them like two or three moons in one,
was seen last Saturday uight by Har
old llershner, Mail- Dano and Ruel
Wolverton, who wero camped up on
the headwaters of Deadpoint.
"There was such a bright Hash of
light shortly after midnight," says
Mr. Dauo, "that we were aroused
from sleep, and saw a ball of lire off
to tho north. It disappeared with
such rapidity that we thought at the
time it must havo struck close to us.
All about us was bright as day."
It developed later that the boys were
rather backward about telling of the
incident, until the report came out
in Monday night's Telegram that the
same phenomenon had been noticed
at Salem. Mr. Prat her, who was stay
ing at his farm on tho old Divers
place, saw the same meteor.
Special Baptist Services.
Evangelist Jones of the Baptist
church, who is holding a series of
meetings in the Bateliam building on
tho heights, will have a special ser
vice for boys and girls, Friday, after
noon. Seivieos will be held each
evening this week.
Sunday morning there will be
preaching at 11 o'clock, and again iu
ho afternoon at :t o'clock, which will
be a special service for adults and
parents. Services will continue the
following week, ewry e vening.
Three (innd and .1 n.-t Kiiimiiu.
There are three reasons w hy iimtheis
prefer One Minute Cough Cure: First,
It is aliMilutely harmless; Second, If
tastes guild cli'iMien love it; Third, It
cures Coughs, Criup and Whooping
Cough when oilier iviueilas full. Sold
by t i. K. Williams.
W II Stay in Hood River.
The remedy that makes yon eat, sleep
and grew strung, called I'alino Tablets,
will he sold regularly by Williams'
Pharmacy, ib od Hirer. These great
nerve and constitution Ijuiiilerc rust only
50c per box, six boxes f- ."i0
Wall Tuner lleninants.
Not old stork, nor odds and ends of
old stork from l'ortland, but remnants
from a new and clean stock of pajier can
be Iwd at Hunt's Willi I'aper (-tore fn
ten days at bargains. Tl.one 7I. 2t
At the Hood Kiver Sanitarium,
Wednesday, July 12, to Mr. and Mrs.
W. C. Stiow bridge, a daughter.
Clarke's Coush Klixlr
will cure that eolith I'rice n only '2"c
Liherati's famous Italian band of fifty
neices is now uivinsr two free concerts
the Lewis and Clark Exp i-
' We want to handle your strawlur-!
rit-B and other produce, fur we are in ,
poeition to get vou the Ixi-t (Kires.
Write ua. A. D. ftLOW Eits A Co.,
PAYS AS HE GOES
Hood River, Or., July
Glaoier: I take a deep
the future prosperity of
valloy. WhyY Because
Hood Kin i
urogressivo citizens are
on the lookout for staple et.terpi in
that are a benefit to the community
iu which they live. They can't lie
like W ilkes McCowbes-always wait
ing for something to turn up. They
must help to turn up things them
selves. Tho object of this letter is to turn
up something that is prolltablo. Seme
thing that is a tienetlt to the whole
community. That is a co-t. rat ie
creamery. The benefits are numerous.
The farmer gets paid monthly; has
money ahead; is out of dolt; lives
better and easier; buys mole gocids;
pays as he goes, and his farm is con
stantly increasing iu fertility and
Prosperity of tho farmer means
prosperity to the merchant and me
chanic. Statistics prove that when
successful co-operative cicair.eriea i
are established, tho farmers and the ;
community are in a better financial
condition, than in other Motions,!
when farmers depend upon one crop.
This is the universal case, so much so
that the present United States Mcre- I
tary of agriculture is making special j
efforts to increase dairying ami ndvo-
cates it to the farmers as i.i ing tho j
best thing they can do. Any cue in-
forested can write to the depaitmout
for statistics aud reports. As Henry
George once said : "Take care ef the
land, aud the land wiu vane caie ot
you." This is true and the best way
to take care of the laud is to raise a
product that duds a ready cash mar
ket, and at tho same time will not im
poverish the laud. The by products,
of the cow always find a ready market
and at tho same tinio the iami is in
creasing in fertility. Statist ics show
that of all tho butter used, only Is
per cent is creamery, while the bal
ance, 82 per cent is of an inferior
grade, selling at a much lower price.
Thus we see that there is little or no
danger of the creamery business bein
Co-opoiative creameries do away
with the drudgery so necessary in
making butter the old way. The far
mer's wives will appreciate this fact,
and will improve the time by cultiva
ting the intellect, which all will agree
is far better than developing muscle.
11. M. Abbott,
Jieifher Extreme View Might.
There are two views o the Chinese
exclusion question. One may be called
the New England view, or the doctiin
iare view, or the dilettante view. From
this view any degree, form, or method
of exclusion, even of laborers, is aca
demically and philosophically w rong and
injuBt, and should not lie icsorted to
under any circumstances or for any
reasons. This view may be dismissed
with the remark that for snlli "int and
excellent business, iniliis'riul and social
reasons generally and un.K i o.o I not
only on ibis coast but tlir' iubo.ii tho
country and w ill lie abiunlo.ied. I ho
reasons for this are plain ami patent to
every jiracicticul man, and need no re
statement for the academicians and
doctrimiirs and dilettantes would nei
ther learn nor profit thereby.
The opposite extreme view is gained
through Chinapliouiaii .spectacles.
There are those, though their number
is becoming less, w ho because an inflex
of an unlimited and almost countless
number of Chinese cheap workingnieu
to this count rv would he injurious and
is not to be tolerated, would exclude
every Chinaman of whatever class, would
affront and insult and decry those enti
ed to adiirs-ioii.and would have nothing
to do und r any circumstances with
China or tic Chinese. This view is us
impracticable, unreasonable and intol
erable as the other.
It is elm god, and it appears with
reason, that the laws are enforced not
alone willi such rigor but with such a
luck of tacl and judgment that Chinese
entitled to admission to the country are
humiliated to the last degree. There
can be no justification for such conduct
should lie just, as little chance for differ
ence of opinion that the classes of Chi
nese who are not excluded by law
should have the same tight ot egress,
and ingiess, and decent even hospitable
tieatiiient, as is accorded to the people
of any other country. Thus far every
thing is clear and plain sailing, but
Hardware SteWai't'S Furniture
Seasonable Goods i Building Materials
v i)yt,.,,i...vimllr,w mrf!(lenuine wood fibre
,1 ....-i.. o!Pter, per ton
am i siwwin ftui,, n ,
Tents, up from....
W a iron covers,
amp 1 allien.
(runs, revolvers, ammunition
In more 1 lian doubling our store capacity our
whole intent ion' is to be alile to purchase all of our
goods in the quantifies lhat secures lowest possible
cost and to lie able to liandle such stock with the
greatest economy. It will hereafter be impossible
to leave home for purchases on accoimtof prices or
Hardware, Fu r n i t u re,
and the thousands of articles which go to the
needs and comforts of a home.
We furnish everything for build
ing a home. : : : : :
Stoves SteWarfS Crockery
U KOI ' I B ftrmmn imirmt
behind this proposil io'i to take off even
tl ,i top liar of the evelu iioii act is some
thing which should be carefully discuss
ed in all its bearing. The eastern
sections el the country are now being
outraged through tbeadmission of class
es of 'immigi'ints that ha e no proper
pl.ico in this country aud nt the bottom
of much of the evil' are the steamship
companies w lioe greed causes them to
violate the spirit if not the letter of the
1 liere in no case of Indigestion, Dys-
pep-ui or Moiiiacli iroume nun win
not vichl to the dige.-tive and strength
eniior influence of kodol Dyspepsia
Curt . This remedy takes the strain oil'
the ' tomai'h by digesting what, you eat
and allowing it to rei until it grows
Strom; again. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
nll'ords iiiek and permanent relief
from Indigestion and nil the stomach
troubles, builds up the system and so
purities thai disease o.i not atlacl and
Hi in a foothold as when in a weakened
condition. Sold by l. E. Williams.
In the Foreign Exhibits building at
the Lewis and Clark exposition there
is a reproduction of Kaphiiel's "Sisline
Madonna," done entirely in needlework.
Do you need a new lawn fence? Get
F. G. Coo to build it.
While Saliiion-IIood ItivtT
Two liiji; sitil bontH, two
l)i' IM'l'IVl'tlV nalt "JlSOllllO
el in rj'i
Kxpert wiilors in
r.otils leave at fill
1)10 AN cS; TIOAHSON
Lin nurd J 'rri'ipiirn.
"The Iliilf Way House"
The Falls Hotel
tlliO. W. CARTER, Prop.
Tim most beaut ii'iil spot on
the White Salmon river.
New house, 20 fine, larjje
rooms, newly furnished.
La ! feck barn in connec
tion, llusuiii, Wash.
'! Yellow fir lath "Teen
;,.,. -loo,, 2.65
j Mouldings, inside furnishings
'Columns, porcn jioods.
Doors and windows.
Lime and cement.
Pure prepared paint
(ilass in every style.
We feel sorry for a man who
in these piping times of progress
insists that the only clothes he
can wear he must stand up and
be chalked for.
Such thinkers live in a past
Fine lihc of
Itrinjjj in your
The UDjE-IL IBISIIST
FROHN & IIEATON, Proprietors.
Frcsii and Salt Meats, Groceries,
Free Delivery FlOUr and Feed. Phono !:(..
AND ALL (iUADIOS OF
The very finest line of Pianos, from the cel
ebrated Chickering, the remained Weber, the
fine Kimball, which is used and known for its
purity of tone and easy action, the silver-toned
IIobart-M. Cable, and on down the line of
Pianos to suit your moans and pocket book.
He sure to write for terms, or come ami see
PARKINS & HUGHES,
At EILERS MUSIC CO.,
The Dalles, Oregon.
fles. Best service in new confectionery parlor of
CiTiim delivered in any iarl of the Cl-ickAfc J? flllvxM
SNOW & UPSON
Blacksmiths and Wagon flak ers
The most completely equipped power plant in Oregon.
Contract work a specialty. Grubbing supplies and Log
gers' tools always on hand.
The care of the horse's hoof is essential. We are
experts in that line and cure corns and interfere.
Pr script ions.
Ice Cream, Ice Crta:..
Soda, Ice Cream Wr. '-