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jHgqcI Iiver Slacier.
Published every Friday by ' . 8. Jb1. Blythe. Terms of Subscription S1.50 a year when paid in advance; $2 if not paid in advance. FRIDAY, JUNE 25, 1397. B. 8. Pague of the Weather Bureau at Portland tome 'time ago had some thing to say in one of bis reports about the cause of the chinook winds, alto gether at variance with the generally accepted theory that they are caused by the warm currents in the Pacific ocean. Dr. P. G. Barrett of Hood River called his attention to it and suggested that he might be mistaken. Mr. Pague sent proof sheets from his forthcoming report to the doctor, in which he goes into a full explanation of his theory of the chinook winds and lias convinced the doctor that he is light. We quote from the repirt: ! Were it possible to trace the course and measure the temperature of a cubic foot of air that drifts from the "high" in Northern Nevada toward a "low" in British Columbia, we would notice a rise in temperature of 1.6 for every 800 feet of descent (called dynamic heating) from the high plains of Ne vada to nearly sea level, where it would reach the Willamette valley, for this would be its course. When reacmng the Willamette valley, where the local atmosphere would be cool and moist, condensation would take place, since the dynamically heated air would be warmer. During the time the process of condensation is going on in the west ern portions of Oregon,' the storm would be passing over the British Northwest, and its center would have "hantred to Alberta, in which case there would be a rush of air through the gorges of the Columbia river and over the Cascades towards the storm center. This cubic foot of air would undergo another change; in passing over the Cascades most of its moisture would be lost In condensation by the meeting of the cooler'currentson the higher eleva tion. By the time this air would have fallen to the plains and valleys of East ern Washington and Idaho it would not only be warmed through its descent Vat dry through condensation of i's moisture. It is in this way that the great flow of air from the "high" to the "low" uroduces the balm v but moist chinook wind in the valleys of Western Oregon and Western Wash ington, and the warm and dry chinook to the east of the Cascades. . The far ther the wind progresses to the east 1 he warmer and drier it becomes, the principles of dynamic heating of the air lieing most perfect as the air flows over the Bitter Boot mountains into Montana. ' We are indebted to Mr. J. I. Miller for a copy of the Peirce County Dem ocrat of June 11th, published at Peirce City, his old home in Missouri. This place is 12 miles from Sarcoxie, the great shipping point for strawberries, from where, up to June 11th, 230 car loads of Mtrawberries had been shipped. At Peirce City the strawberry business is In its hi Oincy. - When Mr. Miller left there, seven years ago, he had never ceen a cultivated strawberry. Peirce City had shipped. 21 carloads, which yielded "nearly a dollar a crate net." The Democrat says: A few carloads sent to a glutted mar ket cut the general average down much lower than it would have been had they been shipped elsewhere. There is some complaining and fault finding by certain shippers, but it is a noteworthy fact that some people are constitutional grumblers. They will probably find fault with heaven if they ever get there. It la a new enterprise with our people, and they seem to be well pleased with the first year's re sults. The association was inexpe rienced, none of its members ever hav ing bt lunged to a similar organization before, and of course the business could not be conducted without some fric tion and unavoidable mistakes. This good showing is from 105 acres. There will be 150 acres planted in ber ries (Ills spring aud summer. There has been some talk of organizing all the points and associations in South west Missouri under one organization, but Secretary Edwards was not dis posed to regard the proposition very favorably. ' Sylvester Penuoyer has written a letter to the Oregonian in which he ad vises all friends of free silver to get to getber and join the democratic party, the only party, he says, all true aud honest free silver men can look to for victory. It has not been very long since Pennoyer withdrew from the democratic party and announced him self a populist. The Oregon state fair will open this year September 30th and close October 8th. A copy of the premium list has leen received from the secretary,, The present management seem to have done their part in the liberal premiums offered, and the indications are that the fair for 1897 will be a credit to the slate. ' i Camp Jackson. ; Next week we will have the soldiers here, and Hood Biver will witness gome of the pomp and circumstance of war for a short time. It 'is expected that a good many friends of the sol diers wll oome from a distance to visit the boys in camp, and Hood River will lie lively. We learn there will be more than twenty refreshment stands near the camp grounds. The engineer corps, under Lieutenant Povey, arrived here last even ing and will lay out the campground at Belmont. The next contingent to urrive will he the .Third battalion in fantry, troru The Dalles and Wasco, Monday morning at 9 o'clock. Mon day afternoon a special train will bring the Second regiment and cavalry. Tuefday morning the Baker City and LaGrande conipunien will arrive. Hood River will be represented in the encampment by u detachment of j the hospital corps Third battalion, F.C. Brosius, first lieutenant and assistant surgeon, commanding; H. Llttletleld, M. D., acting hospital steward.' This company, though small in numbers, will make a good appearance. Follow is a list of members: Blowers, Sam . Husbands, E V Castner, C H Husbands, R H Clum, O J Isenberg, F H Dallas, T C Loy, E Dukes, HM McGuire, H C Graham, A J Savage, R Graham, G W Htranahan, W C Gibbons, D M Ward, G The hospital corps will go into camp along with the engineer corps. Capt. Blowers, Sam Blowers, W. N. West and a man sent by 8. R. Reeves, made ud the delegation that went from town to help put the grounds in order at camp Jackson, jYiontiny, and did good work grubbing and clearing. There was also a good delegation from the country to help with the work, but we did not learn their names. Grant Evans will have a barber chair at Camp Jackson, while Matt Kussetl will run the snop in town Grant can give the soldier boys good work In his line. Mrs. Howells will have a lunch counter at Camp Jackson, where she will be prepared to serve luncnes rorau. A Bay at Jewett's. June 19th, about fifty people, mostly members of Riverside lodges D. of H and A. O. U. W., were welcomed to the hospitable home aud beautiful srrouudsof Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Jewett. White Salmon. The bouse was a mar vel of artistic decoration aud elicited the warmest admiration from the guests. Mrs. Jewell's skilful hand aud finely trained taste was seen -upon everything, while the host was watch ful of every one's comfort and lavish with the magnificent cherries he raised on the place. The lunch was sump tuous, and every one indulged in lively repartee and that social concourse which only kindred pouls can appre ciate. Led by host and hostess, the guests went from point to point on this incomparable place 'and viewed the sublime aud matchless scenery. The broad, placid Columbia In the fore ground the majestic white sentinel, Mt. Hood, in the distance, the fruitful farms on the river banks, the dark, si lent canyon at the foot of the biirh cliff, silent save for the sweet music of a rippling waterfall that lies half bid den hi the gloomy shades of the deep caverns all combined form a: scene that soothes the faded spirits and lifts one out of the common place up to the dignity of appreciation of the great Creative hand. Brother, and Sistir Lee Morse in fitting words tendered their gratitude to Brother and Sister Jewett for their felicitous hospitality. Brother E. L. Smith paid a fitting tribute to the worth and energy of the host and hostess in building such a model home on such a peerless site, and with brief reminiscence of a mu tual unbroken friendship for more than twenty-four years, gave theiu warm assurance of the high esteem in which thev were held bv their aruests. Bro. and Sister Jewett briefly liut feelingly responded. The entire company with reirret said good night and left the place, enriched by-the memory of a perfect June day, a charming hostess and a peerless host. r. -c. A Lively Chase. Sunday last, Constable Parry of Moro came to Hood River with a war rant for the arrest of b man named Johnson, charged with stealing a sad dle at Moro. Johnson was at work for Mr. J. R, Galligan, doing some slash ing. Constable Parry drove out with Parry to make the arrest. They found that Johnson was in camp in the gulch near Galliiran's. and Parrv staid with the team while Olinger went to make the arrest, 'accompanied by H. S. Gal ligan. Johnson was soon found and placed uuder . arrest, and the three men started up the hill. - When about half way up, Johnson made a break for freedom aud started down the hill at a lively rate. Constable Olinger was quick to follow, but had to run about a quarter of a mile before he overtook his prisoner. Johnson at first showed fight. Olinger was unarmed, butinan aged to overcome his prisoner and brought him to the team, where hand- cuns were placed on him. Memorial Day's Future. . Chicago Chronicle. At the recent observance of Decora tion day the rapidly thinning ranks of the veterans again raised the natural query. Who will perpetuate the custom of annual decoration of'lhe soldiers' graves when the last remnant of the once powerful and numerous Grand Army of the Republic has passed be yond the range of human activity? The Wisconsin national guard under took to answer the .juery during the recent Memorial day exercises by as suming control of the entire day's ob servance at Milwaukee and other points in the state. In, other states the same problem has been met with the same answer, and there is a grow ing tendency to intrust the youiig cit izen soldiery with the . hallowed re membrances and the patriotic observ ances of Decoration day. It is improb able that the veterans will ever wholly intrust to other bauds, however will lug, the standard of unfailing devotion to the memory of the martyred dead as long as there is life and energy left to even a few of them. But the' Inevi table march of the grim reaper gives practical force to the foresight: that would provide for all time a chain of remembrance and willing acceptance of the task they must lay down them selves. It was thought at one time that, the Sons of Veterans would fill the void in coming years, so far at least as the ob servance of Memorial day is concerned. This society is stronger in some states than others, but it has never yet dis played those elements of permanency or cohesion that would give promise of an unbroken fulfillment of the trust bequeathed to it by the old soldiers. The Sons of Veterans is in its nature but the society of a single generation. The national guard, on Hie other hand, is a perniuiient institution in every state. Its members ate imbued with the same volunteer spirit' of .loyalty and devotion to the welfare of there public that gave birth to the Union army. , They have the advantage, moreover, which is not true of the Sons of Veterans, of military training, and it is ntnng that those wtio seeK to do honor to the soldiersof t lie past in pub lic functions should themsehes be sol diers. It is hardly necessary to sug gest that the task of keeping green and flower bedecked the graves of Union soldiers in the annual observances of Decoration day will be a welcome one to the citizen soldiery of the national guard. Theie. is no apparent danger of any neglect, while the republic lasts, of the memory of those who came to the nation's aid at the time of its great est peril. , - , . A Good Citizen Gone to Rest. Coshocton (Ohio) Democratic Standard. The hearts of many friends in this city were saddened, last Sunday even ing, by the intelligence of the death of Mr. E. McDonald, the well known proprietor of the McDonald House block, and one of this city's most en terprising and estimable citizens. Mr. McDonald had been In a feeble state of health for some time past, but the di rect cause of his death was a stroke of paralysis, experienced by him about a week prior to his demise, and from the effects of which he remained in an un conscious condition until his spirit took its flight from its ailing tenement of clay. . For forty years Mr. McDonald had been an honored resident of Cosh octon. Progressive iand enterprising, he always took a keen luterest in all that tended to the upbuilding of the town, and was active in hie efforts to aid in general Improvements. Honest and honorable in his dealings, he en joyed the respect and confidence of all with whom he had business relations. A kind neighbor and ,good citizen, he goes to his last sleep mourned by all who knew him, and the sympathy of the entire community is heartily ex tended to the sorrowing widow and children in their great affliction. De ceased had been an honored member of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows for more than forty -f even years, and the funeral services were under the auspices of that order. Religious exer cises at the family home were conduct ed by Rev. J. W. Toland. Deceased was a brother of Mr. Thos. McDonald and Mrs. H. Pugh of Hood River. ' Mr. McDonald .received the sad "news of his brother's death just as he was ready to start on a trip to visit him. He started, however, Monday evening, but may not go further east than Missouri. The Greatest Nation on Earth. . "The value of timber yearly cut in the United States is double that of the output Of all our mines;" "One-third of the population . of this country are church members;" "It costs $668.32 every minute during the year to run our government;" "Uncle Sam's farms constitute one-tifth of the national wealth;" "Nearly oue-half of the 8,000, 000,000 letters making up the world's annual mail belong to the United States." These are but' instances of the thousands of wonderful facts about every phase of the life and progress of our country, from an illustrated article on "The Greatest Nation on Earth," by William George Jordan, to appear in the July number- of the Ladies' Home Journal. The article pictures, in a novel way, America's vast area, her matchless resources, .boundless wealth, her marvelous development, and Bhows how the United States leads the world. At the city election In The Dalles, last Monday, M. T. Nolan was elected mayor by a vote of 361, to 261 votes cast for W. H, Wilson. E.' B. Dufur was elected water commissioner at large; C. J. Craudall, city treasurer; W. A. Johnston, C. F. Stephens and S. S. Johns, coiincilmen; J. B. Crossen, Simeon Bolton and E. C. Phirman, water commissioners. , At the G. A. R. encampment at In dependence a new office was created, entitled the "daughter of the department,''- and Mrs. M..E. Briggs of The Dalles was elected as the first Incum bent of the new position. Last Monday afternoon a water spout occurred in Devil!s Canyon, Sher man county, that totally ruined the Harris road leading to the free bridge on the Deschutes. . The Moro Obi-erver, June 24th, says: "Our last box ot Hood River strawber ries came from Anlone Wise's patch, Saturday, and were delivered fresh and fine by G. W. Brock. They maintain ed the reputation of Hood River." We have on hands a stock of plows, cultivators and a genuine reversible disc harrow which we will close out at cost. We cannot order new goods and sell at cost, but will close out what we have ou hands on this basis. H. F, Davidson. Don't thin your blood with sassafras or poison it with blue-mass; but aid na ture by using DeWitt's Little Early Risers, the famous little pills forconsti- fiation, biliousness and stomach and iver troubles. Thev are purely vege table. Williams & Brosius. Terrible Accident. It is a terri ble accident to be burned or scalded; but the pain and agony and the fright ful disfigurements can be quickly over come without leaving, a scar by using DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. Will iams & Brosius. Did you notice how pure and white Soap Foam washing powder looks? ,.. Home-made bread always on band at Mrs. Howells' millinery store. Don't neglect a cough because the weather is pleasant; before the next storm rolls around it may develop into a serious difficulty beyond repair. One Minute Cough Cure is easy to take and will do what its name implies.. Will iams & Brosius. "They are dandies, "said Thos. Bow ers of the Crocket, Texas, Enterprise, while writing about 'DeWitt's Little Early Risers, the fatuous Utile pills for sick headache and disorders of the' stomach and liver. Williams &Brosius. Mr. Isaac Horner, proprietor of the Burton house, Burton, W. Va., and one of the most widely known men in the state, was cured of rheumatism after three years of suffering. : He says: "1 nave not sumcieut command ot lan guage to convey any Idea of what I suffered, my physicians told me that nothing could be done for me, and my friends were fully convinced that noth ing but death would relieve me of my suffering.- In June, 1894, Mr. Evans, then salesman for the American Drug Co., recommended Chamberlain's Pain Balm. At this time my foot and limb were swollen to more than double their normal size, and it seemed to rue my leg would burst, but soon after I began using the Pain Palm, the swelling be gan to- decrease, the pain to leave, and now 'I consider that I am entirely cured. For sale by Williams & Brosius. Special Services. ..The coronation of Victoria as queen of Great Britain occurred June 28, 1838, The pulpits and platforms of the Eng lish speaking race are now celebrating the "Diamond Jubilee" of her reign. Dr. Hines will deli ver a discourse Sun day next, at 11 a. m., on "Victoria and the Victorian Age," in the M. E. church of Hood River. In the even ing at 8 o'clock, a beautiful "Children's day" programme will be rendered by the Sunday school of his church. Songs, addresses, declamations and a short address by the pastor. ' 1 Sunday, July 4th, at 11 a. m., Dr. Hines will preach on the "Declaration of Independence;" or, "The American Evangel of True Freedom." . Bora. ' In Hood River, June 24, 1897, to Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Blowers, a daughter. The Times-Mountaineer of the 24th says: "The proposition to close the stores here on July 8d and get up an excursion to Hood River meets with pretty general approval, and In all probability the firemen will arrange for an excursion to Hood River on that date." "For three years we have never been without Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy In the house," says A. H. Patter, with C. E. Atkins & Co., Indianapolis, Ind., "and my wife would as soon think of being with out flour as a bottle of this Remedy in the summer season. We have used It with all three of our children and it has never failed to cure not simply stop pain, but cure absolutely. It is all right, and any one who tries it will find it so." For sale by Williams & Brosius. , Paris Green Is chiefly arsenite of copper. The in secticide efficiency of Paris green de pends upon the amount of arsenious acid present, which is somewhat varia ble, ranging from 54 to 61 per cent In an analysis of five samples obtained in the market. The chemist of the Maine state college found 54, 55, 54, 55 and 40 perceut of arsenious acid re spectively. It is a very stable com pound, does not readily suffer deterior ation and may be safely kept in ordi nary containers, in a cool, dry place, London Purple Is chiefly arsenite of lime, a residue ob tained in the manufacture of aniline dyes. It does not contaiii quite so much arsenic as Paris green, and by being a by product, it is not so constant in its constitution. According to an analysis by the cheu-ist of the U. S. department of agriculture, it has 43 per cent arsenous oxide. A later analysis by the chemist of the Vermont agri cultural experiment station, it has Arsenic (arsenous ox) parts.. 48.73 Lime 24.35 Iron and alumina 1.81 Sulphuric acid ; .46 Nitrogen , 1.65 Moisture ., 3.87 Paris green and London purple are Doth dangerous poisons and are pecu liarly In the province of the pharma cist, for he is the the poison retailer and usually the only one having the facil ities for guaranteeing their quality. We keep only the best qualities. lib. 6 B. 10 ft. Paris Green.... 80c. 25c. 20c. London Purple 25c. 20c. 15c. Williams & Brosius, ... Druggists. To Cure a Cold in One Day. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab lets. Williams & Brosius refund the money if it fails to cure. 25c. . TXT ANTED SEVERAL FAITHFUL MEN or women to travel for responsible estab lished house in Oregon. Salary 7H0, payable Via ween i y ana expenses, position perma nent. Reference. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope. The National, Star Build ing, inicago. 6ei Furniture for Sale. One good second-hand cook stove; one kitch en table; one stand, and four kitchen chairs. Price 86. Inquire of J. F. ARMOR. SALE OF BONDS. The Valley Improvement ComDanyofHood River will receive sealed bids for the bonds of the company, at the office of the secretary of tne company at iiooa uiver, uregon, up to 10 o'clock A. M., June 25, 1897. The bonds will be for the sum of 88.000. to run from three to five years, at the option of tne purcnasers, witn interest at 1U per cent per annum, payable annually, and to be se cured by nrst mortgage upon an tne property of the company. The bonds will be drawn in such form and for such sums as the purchas ers may designate. The Valley Improvement Company is reg ularly Incorporated under the laws of I he state of Oregon, with capital stock of $20,000, fully paid up. It is constructing a ditch and flume ten miles in length, costing over $24,000. and which will be completed by the time of tne saie aoove mentioned, ana wnicn win carry 2000 inches of water. It runs through the heart of Hood River valley and will fur nish water for hire for irrigation and domes tic purposes to the Inhabitant of the valley and to the town of Hood River for irrigation and fire protection. The bonds will cover the entire indebtedness of the comnanv. The se curity is ample, the title perfect, the proceed in?s of the company are regular. It will make Hood River valley the garden spot of uregon ana its success is more man assured. Further particulars may be had from the sec retary. Hood River, Oregon. Tune 11, 1897. A. 8. BLOWERS, President. H. F. DAVIDSON, Secretary.: , Strawberry Kanch. Four acres of land for sale: 1 set to straw berries; all in young fruit trees. Also, in terest in 80 acres, part, set to strawberries. All within mile of Hood River. Address Glacier. Land! Land! Land! Three and one half miles from town, 10 acres for $150. 20 acres for $275, or 40 acres for $425 cash; also good pine or oak wood, 16 incnes or 4 feet at going prices. Drop a card in office or call and see me at Barrett's school house for further information. . CHA8. ELREY. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Land Office at The Dalles, Oregon, June 12, 1897. Notice is hereby given that the follow ing named settler has tiled notice of his in tention to make final proof in support of bis claim, and that said proof will be made before Register and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon, on July 27, 1897, viz: THOMAS HARLAN, , Hd. E. No. 4259, for the southwest M southeast V and south southwest M section 2, town snip 2 north, range il east, W. M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: William Watson, Frank Ginger, Newell Harlan and E, J. Huskey, all of MoRier, Or. J18Jy23 JAS. F. MOORE, Register. Is Your Title Clear? E. E. Savage is prepared to examine ab stracts of title to real estate and give opinions on same. Charges reasonable. mar6 , "WEST KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND . Choice Fresh Meats, Hams, Bacon, Lard, And All Kinds of Game. " AT CSr TT7 A T T7TCS TXT FRUITS AND HOOD RIVER, That we will not be undersold by any concern In Wasco county. "R "R1. TVT "R'.TVT'R TP. T? tbatwenpay cash for our goods and are the people to whom SXJZliXLShMLXilllJX, wholesalers want to sell. "R TTOTTTl'lVr'R'TJyi? We never give short weight or measure: we give 18 ounces to the J.V jmx.j MM. JJXJXV, pound, 86 inches to the yard and 100 cents worth of value for your dollar. Call on us for a square deal. a mm Our attention has been called to other than our Ageuts, offering -r-, :' ' o HIT 1 ' 1 jreastJ os jxi.ays iitivo utjeii At The Dalles for many years Wire." ' .' ' .., , "' Cxenuine Bauer Wire can te oought only of them This Wire is manufactured under our patents; the name is copyrighted, and our attorney is now preparing to bring suits against the manufac turer of this spurious Wire, and we desire to give notice that all :'-. ' ' ''.''''.''''."'. "' ' Sellers and Purchasers Alike are Liable. Cheap, undesirable articles of no merit are never imitated. " The great superiority of our wire has Caused other wire to be stamped Baker. ' . , . . .'.: ' You buy Baker Wire, not oh account of the name, but because of the superior excellence of the wire, which has been tested to your entire satisfaction. ' .' '.'.' men jrurcnase x our wire 01 jrjBA.E z jniii, Our Accredited Agents at The Dalles. 4X il,nHA I A. nn T..W. TnHrnA- tKTt mv ' ' BAKER DEPARTMENT, CONSOLIDATED STEEL & WIRE CO., M. J. McMANUS, Manager. 205 Oregonian Building, Portland, Oregon. ' . GEO. P. CROWELL, Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established House In the valley. J '' ,' DEALER IX . . -- . JDx'y : Goods, . Plour, Feed, HOOD RIVER, - - UNDERTAKER AND EMB ALMER 0fA Bu?idneJ 1 Vateriafs Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, etc., etc. Agent for the Bridal Veil Lumber Company. SHOE REPAIRING In the best and most artistic styles at the Old Reliable Shoe ahop one door west of postoffice. Ladies' fine work a specialty. All work war ranted. C. WELDS, Prop'r. . 1 Announcement. B2T To Residents of Hood River and vicinity: Havtnit decided o locate In Hood River. I hereby announce that 1 am prepared to do House Painting, Paper Hanging, Wall Tint ing, etc., at prices to suit tne times. Soliciting a share of your patronage, I am respectfully, E. H. PICKARD, Hood River, Oregon. To the citizens of Hood River and vicinity: Owing to other business which makes It impossible to attend to Painting, etc., I have utwiueu u) quit tuui line ui uuBiiiess m lavur of E. H. Plckard. who. I trink. will give you entire satisfaction. Thanking the public for pust lavors ana patronage, i am. respecuuuy, m28 . E. L, ROOD. Notice to Stockholders. EAST FORK IRRIGATING CO. ' At a meeting of the directors, April 8d, an assessment of 10 per cent was voted, making a total of 26 per cent. And now warning is given that it is probable that on the 1st of July tne stock win oe assessed in ran. EAST FORK IRRIGATING CO. , C. R. Bonis, Secretary, Irrigating Notice. Owing to the limited amount of water that can be furuished for irrigation, the Hood River Spring Water Co. has adopted the fol lowing regulations: Parties living south of Oak street will Irri gate from 6 to 9 o'clock, p. m., and those liv ing north of same street, from 6 to 9 a. m. In irrigating, the regulation half-inch nozzle must be used, and the water applied in the form of syray or sprinkle and in no other manner. Terms for irrigation Per lot, or fraction of a lot, 75 cents a month. All water for irrigating must be applied and paid for before using. Any violation of these rules will subject the farties so offending to forfeiture of the prlvl ege of irrigation. HOOD RIVER SPRING WATER Od. House and 3 Lots. House containing 5 rooms, and three lots on corner of block, situated in Waucoma addi tion. Will be sold cheap. For further partic ulars inquire of . L. HENRY, CO., VEGETABLES. ...... OREGON. the advertisements of a Dalles firm, Baker Barb Wire. ' TTt 1 . ? I J. .J.1.1.' our .uxuxusive .agents for the sale of our Baker Perfect Barb ' ; ' ' ' . ; Clotli.ian.g:, -j ,. Etc., Etc. - - - - OREGON mMsWWMMBMMBWMMij a mess Q. T. Prathbr, H. C. COK. Notary Public. , PRATHER & COE, i ' n i i " '' ' ' KH',11 Wi VA IV. 'A WW UKUV'AWW. Mar I I M 4 n ' . I mmvm am. 11UIU UUIUIU UUU LUUlUlUlUUj 93 Oak St., bet. 2d and 3d. We have lots, blocks and acreage In the town of Hood River; also, fruit, hay and oerry farms and timber claims In the most desira ble locations in the valley. If you have any thing in the real estate line to sell or rent, or If you want to buy, give us a call. Deeds, bonds and mortgages promptly and correctly executed. We will also attend to legal business In Jus tices' courts. We are also agents for SOUTH WAUCOMA property. PRATHER & COE. ' . ap27 Monroe's Cough Balsom A prompt and efficacious remedy for colds, coughs, influenza, croup, bronchitis, sore throat, hoarseness and all affections of the tbroat, lungs and bronchial tubes. Price 25c, 60c and $1, at the Hood River Pharmacy. Lessons in Piano Music; Miss Anna Smith has resumed the teaching of Music. Her prices are 60 cenU a lesson, J10 mt. Mood Saw .RLills, M AI PINE LUMBER fir t.hn hpst. mifLllt.v a.Iwnv nn lmnn nr. nrlnfta to suit the times. . . jy24 Ray's Little Cathartic Pills. For constipation, headache, biliousness, in digestion, sallow complexion and diseases arising from disordered liver, stomach and . kidneys. Price 25 cento, at the Hood River Pharmacy. , Wade's Worm Powders A pleasant, safe and efficient worm de stroyer. Price 25 cents, at the Hood River Pharmacy.