One Price to All, and Spot Cash.
Without deviation to rich or poor, old or young. Everything sold with the
understanding that money is refunded if not in every way as represent
ed. I set my price no higher and no lower; a baby being able to buy as
Cheaply as a grown person.
A Cash Store has no competition becaase the cash man can seli 25 per
cent less than the credit man. There is no argument against the cash sys
tem; there are ten thousand against the credit system. The man that
buyson time pays more for his goods because, when he pays his bills, he is also
paying the bills of those who, through misfortune or desire, never pay,
A Credit Store must of necessity go to enormous expense in carrying
two stocks one for the shelves and one for the books to say nothing of extra
clerks, book-keepers and collectors, and are exceedingly lucky if they promptly
collect one-half of the book accounts. A Cash store has at all times either the
goods or their equivalent in cash. If they have the goods they don't need to
buy more; if they have the cash, it is easy to buy more, and buy them right.
As the same rule applies in buying at wholesale or for personal consumption,
the cash man gets the lowest price, and consequently can retail the goods for
much less. - ,, ""'
My experience, covering several yearsteaches me that success is only at
tained by adhering strictly to a cash system. Nearly two years ago I
cmiik! to Ilood Kiver to do a cash businessor no business. Some friends
advised me that I could never build up a business in Hood lliver on these lines.
I argued that Hood River people were just as smart and alive to their interests
as any people on earth. DRAW YOUR OWN CONCLUSIONS.
My business doubles itself every six months. Old customers bring their friends,
and like the small snow ball starting down the mountain side, gathering weight
with each revolution, so it is with our cash business. We will always do
right and go straighf ahead
O. R. & N. TIME TABLE.
E vsl bound
No. 2, t'lilcogo Special, 11:50 ft. III.
No. i, Kj)knne Flyer, 8:27 p. ni.
No. (I, Mull and ExpresH, 110:45 p. rn.
No. '24, Way KrelKht, 8:45 p. m.
No. tl. rust Freight, 3:45 a. in.
No. 1, Portland Kpeclul, 2:05 p. m.
No. :1, Hon land Flyer, 5:07 a. m.
No. 5, Mall and Kx press, 7:40 a. ra.
No. &, Way KrelKht, K:45 a. ni.
No. 21, Fast FreiKlit. 11:30 p. in.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Get Bartmess' prices on shingles.
Feifer's Union Wright & Tompkins.
No. 1 baled hay for sale at the Transfer
& Livery Co.
Bottom prices on dwrs and windows
It will pay you to get Bartmess prices
on building material.
Use Williams' anti-septic hair tonic
and keep off gray hairs.
Dressed chix for your Sunday dinner,
at Hood River Commercial Co.
boors and windows Bartmess has
the most complete stock in town.
Bring your eggs and butter to Hood
Kiver Commmercial Company.
If you need a watch, see F. W,
CLARKE, before buying elsewhere.
BARNES, the real estate man, col
lects rent for outside property owners.
At present we can use a few nice
chickens. Hood River Commercial Co.
Fetch Portland quotations on house
furnishings to Bartmess and save freight.
BARNES, the real estate man, has
several desirable homesteads which
have not been filed on.
For 30 davs, the W. B. Cole residence,
lot 100 x 100. A good buy for fl.tttJO.
l'rather Investment Co.
This is the season when you have to
buy a mower can't be put off so go to
Savage's and they'll do the rest
Wo will guarantee our creamery but
ter to give satixfaction or money re
funded. Hood Kiver Commercial Co. '
If yon want to file on timber1and
homesteads, call on George T. l'rather,
U S. Commissioner, district of Oregon.
Lost Two brass plumb bobs opposite
the Teal residence, Lyman Smith ave
nue. Finder will receive reward by re
turning bobs to John Lelund Henderson.
For Sale A first-class restaurant, new
furniture, a good stand. A few dollars
invested will produce a good income.
For particulars inquire of Barnes the
Real Estate man.
I have juet received one of the new
Geneva Optical Co's trial sets for testing
the eye, and I am now prepared to fit
all eyes w flh glasses. F. -W. CLARKE,
the jeweler and optician.
We a iv tin on
agents for tht
chine in this
price on the
latest style au
is behest high
spoons, and fancy pieces for
the dining table, suitable for
wedding and birthday pres
ents; good in quality, novel
in pattern and low in price.
Haying Tools Scythes,
wooden hay rakes, 3-tine hay
forks, -Mine hay forks, lawn
mowers, garden rakes,
A DEPARTMENT STORE IN MINIATURE,
The- Little Store with Little Prices
to Date. The Maker of
Snow & UpsoD, general blacksmiths,
can replace any part ot a vehicle. If
you have a job of repairing give them a
Two hundred to $5,000 to loan on real
estate; If your security is good your
money is ready. Prather Investment Co.
For 30 days, Large 2-story house, 7
rooms. Lot, 100 x 100, $1,600. Easy
terms. Prather Investment Co.
Take vour watch or jewelry to F. W.
CLARKE for repairs. All work is guar
anteed. Prices satisfactory.
Bone & McDonald will deliver powder
on Saturday of each week. Place your
order with them.
For spring wagons, buggies, harrows,
cultivators, pumps, etc., go to McDon
ald & Henrich.
Wanted Position in a store by an ex
perienced lady clerk. Inquire at the
Smokers should remember that
Wright & Tompkins Btill handle Feifer'a
Ladies wanting hair treatment or
shampooing should call upon Mrs. Har
rell. We Carry a full line of groceries, flourj
auu ieeu. none a ivicuonald.
Transfer papers carefully drawn by
Barnes, notary public
Write your insurance with BARNES
the real estate man.
Washington ice cream, made of pure
cream, at Coe & Son's.
Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas',
80 cents a dozen.
McCormack mowers and rakes at Sav
Mowers and rakes at Savage's.
Rambler Bicycles at Knapp's.
Charles Tostavin took advantage of
the excursion, Sunday, and came up for
a short visit to his parents.
Harry Sherrieb, a nephew of F. C.
Sherrieb, arrived here Monday from
Kellersburg, Pa., on a visit to his uncle.
Rev. E. Brayford, recently from the
state of Washington, will preach at the
United Brethren church next Sunday
Miss Maria E. Hill is again visiting
with her sister, Mrs. M. M. Hill of the
East Side, she having completed her
term of school at Lyle.
The first house of this high water
faseed down the river Sunday evening,
t looked like quite a building, but was
well over on the other side and could
not be distinctly seen from here.
The Dalles is making great prepara
tions to celebrate the 4th of July. A big
subscription has been raised, and noth
ing will be left undone to make the cele
bration a success. Hon. T. T. Geer will
deliver the oration. Music, parades,
baseball games and a free dance at night
will be among the amusements.
113th SATURDAY SURPRISE SALE.
LACE SALE Hundreds of patterns of dainty Valen
ciennes and Torchon Laces for your selection. 5c val
ues He; 8c values He; 10c values 7c; 12c values 8c; 15c
values 10c; 20c .values 15c per yard. An exceptional
chance to get pretty laces and insertings at little prices.
Fish rods f 1.25 to 3.50
Trunk rods 3.00
Jointed bamboo rods... 1.25
Telescoping rods 4.50
llendryx reels 35c to 1.50
Cotton fish lines,5 yds.. 05
Linen lines 10c to 25
Oil silk lines 20c to 40
Fly hooks, V doz.25c to 50
Leaders 5c and . 10
Spoon hooks,5,10,15and 20
Fish baskets 1.25 to 2.25
Bait boxes, ventilated.
FRANK A. CRAM.
The patriotic people of Mount Hood
settlement will celebrate the 4th of July
in grand style. The new hall now in
course of construction will be completed
by that time. The hall is being built
on the county road, about 400 yards
north of the post office, on land given by
D. R. Cooper. A spring near by is uoted
for its cool, sweet waters. This spot is
desirable for camping and is a lovely
place for holding the celebration. Emi
nent speakers will be engaged. The
Declaration of Independence will be read,
and a good, old-fashioned celebration is
promised. Everybody is invited to come
and enjoy the day at Mount Hood.
WL',Teny President of the Order
of W ashington, accompanied by his wife,
his daughter and her three children,
were present at the meeting of the Hood
River Union Saturday evening last. The
hall was crowded and a large class was
initiated. Mrs. Phillips children sang
several pieces and the little whistling
wonder whistled one piece which was
irrpftt.lv pninvoH Ku nil r TJ n I
has added 60 new members to the order,
ujaKiiiK a roiai membership now of over
130. The Order of Washington is very
H. T. Marshall and daughter, Miss
Louise, left on the 10:45 p. m. train,
Monday for their home in Toledo, Ohio.
They will spend a few days at Crystal
Lake, Mich., on their way east Both
Mr. and Miss Marshall were highly en
thused over Hood River and were sorry
not to be able to make a longer visit
' Wilbur rturnliArt ann TTrVu iri,
who came here earlyijn the berry season
and tricked for William Tw;,i, .
now at work for G. A. McCnidy. The
boys do their own cooking and find that
money can be made picking straw
berries. Both young men are from Mc
Minnville. Barnes th rent aetata man f ....
uwvw ... u u CUIU, i
day, the house and lot on the hill be-
I 1 ft. T. .....
lunging iu nirs. lAinnsue to Mrs. .benja
min. Mrs. Benjamin came here to pick
berries and liked the valley so well de
cided to buy a home. She moves in im
mediately. F. W. McReynolds of Ukiah, Umatilla
county, brother-in-law of J. H. Shoe
maker, arrived here with his family,
overland in his own conveyance, last
The Columbia river at this point dur
ing the present flood came within 14 and
and 8-10 feet of the big flood of 1894. ac
cording to Joe Wilson's gauge.
Mrs. H. L. Snyder of Robinson, Kan.,
a sister of Mrs. Truman Butler, arrived
ill Hood River, Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. David Purser of Beaver
ton are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Trnv fihollev Is nn 1 nn..:
- - - . j av nun 1 1 1 1 Lftl I in nil
route No. 1, succeedingSherman Young.
you want a
lin, guitar, vio
harp or piano
to us; we can
suit you in
our prices are
Portla nd price
Table Linens Table
cloths, napkins, scarfs, doi
leys and table covers,in plain
white and colored patterns,
Pleasingly low prices.
3 styles horse brushes, mane
combs, circingles, cinches,
halters, hitching ropes, har
ness snaps, feed bags, horse
balls, bell straps.
The Davidson Fruit company is em
ploying a small army of people in the
cannery, bulling straw berries and assort
ing them for canning. It is a Bight to
see the busy workers, ranging iu age
from little girls of nine years to gray
haired women. To borrow from what
General Grant said about the armies of
the Southern confederacy, the Davidson
Fruit company have "robbed the cradle
and the grave to make up their quota
of helpers in the cannery. These peo
ple, by answering the call of this com
pany tor help to care for the berry crop
in these busy times, have set an exam
ple of industry that might well be fol
lowed by all. There is no excuse for any
one to be idle in Hood River during the
berry harvest. Several young men who
came here in the rush of berry pickers,
and who found work in the fields too
stren lous, called at the cannery and
asked about the work and how much
could be made at the work. The man
ager soon sized them up and told them
they were not wanted. . The young men
resumed their occupation of loafing
about the streets.
The Glenwood Lumber company at,
Glenwood, Klickitat county, Wash., has
been incorporated with a f 10,000 capital
stock and the following stockholders: E.
F. Smith, J. E. Hanna, C. S. Knodle
and Frank Zelenka. This mill is cut
ting 10,000 feet of yellow pine lumber a
day and gives employment to 8 men. A
box factory attachment will be added this
Bummer. Glenwood is a thriving com
munity of dairy and stockmen, and Mr.
Hanna, who has just returned from there,
says a good deal of building is going on
this summer, the settlers having money
to put up substantial residences.
Mrs. D. 0. Entrican has leased the
hotel building on Paradise farm and
part of the cultivated grounds, includ
ing the cherry orchards. Dr. Adams
and family will move into the drug store
building "for the present and later will
go to California for the winter. Paradise
farm is the best property in Hood River.
The Glenwood hotel, under the manage
ment of Mrs. Entrican, has been a pop
ular boarding place, and we predict that
her new location wilt be more popular
Judge A. R. Byrkett was over from his
Bin gen ranch last Frit1 ay. He says the
strawberry crop at White Salmon is about
harvested and that the yield this year is
about one-third less than a full crop, due
to the hot weather and a few very cold
nights while the plants were in bloom.
Judge Byrkett has about 7 acres in ber
ries and marketed about 13UU crates,
which will return him about $2.80 a
crate. His biggest picking was 139
crates which brought $3.50 each.
R. J. Ellis is well pleased with his
crew of berry pickers. They are all
boys and came from near Vancouver.
There are ten of them, and they attend
strictly to business and do good work.
Mr. Ellis gives them all the vegetables
they can make use of, gives them milk
and treats them well, and they know
how to appreciate the kind treatment
S. E. Bartmess is moving his family
and household goods into the dwelling
house he purchased of Dr. Shaw, corner
State and Irving streets. His former
dwelling place will now be used for stor
ing his big supply of furniture and other
goods, and the lower floor will be used
exclusively for the office and for the dis
play of bedroom sots and upholstering.
The Woodmen of the World excursion
from Portland to The Dalles, last Sun
day, passed Hood River about 11 o'clock.
It consisted of 8 coaches, all loaded with
picnickers to their utmost capacity. Sev
eral went from here, while quite a num
ber from below stopped off here and
enjoyed their picnic among the shady
groves of Hood River.
Miss Ezma Jones returned, Saturday,
from Sioux Falls, S. D. On a visit to
friends in Nebraska and Kansas she
passed through the flooded districts and
saw some of the horrors of the big floods
that devastated that country. Miss
Jones expressed herself as being glad to
get back home to Hood River.
L. D. Blount will go to Portland to
day. He will remain in Portland until
after the state encampment of the G. A.
R., and later expects to go to the na
tional encampment in Ban Francisco,
and from there he will go to Parsons,
Kansas, to visit his two daughters.
I. C. Nealeigh has a fine patch of ber
ries. Wednesday last he picked 95
crates off 8J acres. Next day, the day
of the thunderstorm in the afternoon,
he picked 90 crates off three acres. His
squaws make good wages picking, one
of them making as high as $3.87 in one
Lou Stackhouse, a scow man of Steven
son, stopped at Hood River Sunday
morning because he had no wind to waft
him to The Dalles, where he was taking
a load of wood. In the evening he had
wind enough to blow him to The Dalles
or most any other old place.
C. A. Hickle picked his first half crate
Saturday. He has U acres in berries.
and judging from the yield of his half
acre last year, his crop this year should
amount to 200 crates. He will be pick
ing until after the 4th of July.
C. A. Bell returned from a trip to
Trout lake Wednesday. . His son Fred
die has been out there for the past two
or three weeks, stopping at Guler's, and
his father says he is getting fat. Trout
lake is a great place for health.
George W. Love, recently from Benton
Harbor, Mich., has purchased 10 acres
from Jack Biuns, above the Cropper
settlement Mr. Love is clearing land
in payment for his property, and is glad
to come to Oregon.
Miss A (nies Dukes, who has been book
keeper and stenographer in the office of
Stewart, the house furnisher, went to
Portland during the week to accept a
like position in a large plumbing estab
lishment Mrs. Milton Odell of the East Side
presented the Glacier last Thursday with
a handsome bouquet of roses and carna
tions. The flowers were very pretty and
Mrs. Odell has the editor's thanks for
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Sly of Stevenson
visited several days last week among
friends in Hood River. They returned
home Monday. Mr. Sly is a prominent
real estate dealer in Stevenson.
Rawson A Stanton of the Hood River
nursery tell fruit- growers, in another
column, that they will be prepared to
supply all demands upon them when
tree planting time comes again.
Miss Lizzie Mohr of The Dalles ia
spending her vacation with her mo' her,
Mrs. John Mohr of the East Side. Little
Miss Frieda Hebring accompanies her.
The Wasco basehallists, who defeated
Hood River Club Mar 31, speak in high
terms of the hospitality of the Hood
River boys on that occasion.
Rev.j. T. Merrill, Rev. and Mrs.
Shaffer and Mrs. J. R. Nickelwn left for
Philomath, Tuesday, to attend the an
nual conference of the United Brethren
Jasper Smith of Tillamook is looking
over our valley with a view to locating
with us. He is th kind we lika to see
The cherry crop is now ripening and is
a full crop throughout the valley.
There were nine accessions to the F.
B. church last Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Hogan are in the
city from Cbeooweth.
L. J. Wolfard, formerly of Colville, this
state, the father of C. M. Wolfard, of
Wolfard A Co., has come to White Sal
mon to remain, and w ill live temporarily
in the Thomas house. He expects to
engage in some kind of business either
at this place or at some point not far dis
tant. Mrs. Mary Wolfard, the grand
mother of C. M., and the great grand
mother of many, aged 85, is a member
of the family. It was pathetic to hear
C. M. say : "I was glad to see my grand
mother, whom I had not met for 15
Lightning stripped the bark from a
large pine tree on George Rordan's place,
during the heavy storm Sunday evening.
Robert Husbands and family were in
the house at the time and declare the
crash of thunder was deafening. It all
came with one heavy clap, with no con
cussions. Mr. Husbands says one of
his children fell to the floor saying the
lightning had hit him on the head.
Nothing serious came of it, though.
The secretary of state gives notice that
the Union Fire Insurance company, of
Chicago, which is soliciting insurance
by circulars in this state, is not author
ized or licensed to transact business in
Oregon. Neither is the company
licensed in any other state, and it is
what is known as a "wild cat" company.
Rev. Kalb will preach in the Ad
ventist church at 3 oclock Sunday ; every
third week hereafter.
As is customary at this season of the year, we find many broken lots and
odd pieces of merchandise, and about 1,000 yards of Wash Goods which
we desire to move as speedily as possible. The
OFFERINGS THIS WEEK
are along this line, and we can confidentially assure the trade of their extraor
dinary worth and the necessity for immediate action. These goods are all sea
sonable. We also include Ladies' Shirt Waists, Skirts, Men's and Boys' clothing.
Here is a saving of 20 to 50 per c't.
65c and 75c Waists for 25c
85c and fl Waists for
$1.25 Waists for ,
$3.50 Waists for
Dry Granulated Sugar, $5.50 a sck or
Arbuckles, Lyons and Yosemite Coffee, 12
7 bars Procter & Gamble Amber Soap, 25c.
Miss Mella White, who was appointed
to a position in The Dalles public schools,
has declined the position and Miss Cath
erine Davenport has been elected instead.
the directors of the Antelope schools, ol
which she has been principal ior the
past two years, voted to raise her salary
to such an amount that she could not
refuse to accept her old position.
If the person who picked up little
Marv VMiitniar Whitehead's brown
silk parasol in the A. 0. U. W. hall
vara, one week ago lust bunaay, win
leave It at Whitehead's cigar store they
will be suitably rewarded.
Miss Jaue Coates has moved her dress
making parlors to the C. K. Jione house,
west of the Glenwood, on Oak street.
Percy Adams is home from Corvallis,
w here he is a student at the agricultural
Total Shipments to Date, 7, :$)! Crates.
The total shipment of strawberries up
to and including Tuesday night amounts
to 67,309 crates; 10,000 crates more than
the total shipment for the season of 1902.
The rains the fore part of the week
lowered the shipments somewhat, but
they will begin to increase again tonight
and are expected to continue heavy for
a week or more before the season begins
to near the end.
The season is ended for White Salmon
and the lower end of Hood River valley,
and the exodus of pickers has begun. In
the foothills the season is at its best, and
a fine quality of fruit is coming in. The
not weather beginning June b, and con
tinning for five days, did more damage,
it is feared, than was first estimated.
Reports from shipments made then
show the fruit to have arrived in poor
condition, which makes more for a de
moralized market than anything else.
The demand continues good for first
class berries, and it is expected that
prices will again advance in a few days.
The rain Monday damaged some over
ripe fruit, but as a whole was a great
benefit to late patches.
Following are the daily shipments to
June 1 ......
6 June 3 S310
ill 4 8MB
18 5 4210
; 6 M)
54 8 4775
..... ait U . 5.IT5
251 10 (i14
2: 11 4tH1
3IH - 12
4.1.5 11 MHO
(MI 14 17114
..... 2t lli lU.'o
Total number crales shipped 73
Old Maid's Convention.
A fuller announcement will be made
in next week's Glacier of the programme
for the Old Maid's Convention. The
play w hich is to be given shortly under
auspices of the A. O. U. W. and the De
gree of Honor. Don't let other dates
interfere with this event.
That Thrubhintr Heartache
Would quickly leave yon, if you used
Dr. King's New Lite Tills. Thousands
of sufferers have proved their matchless
merit for Sick and Nervous Headaches.
They make pure blood and build up your
health. Only Zo cents, money back if
not cured. Sold by Charles N.Clark,
W now open in the nxtu formerly occupied by Miss Roe'a millinery
store. Hazelwood Ice Cream baa a reputation second to none. Former
patrons will need no introduction to this famous cream. All others
re invited to rail and try It.
MRS- LAURA BALDWIN, Manager. .
Hot Weather Specials
Snappy styles in Men's Straw Hats. The latest
thing in Men's Dress Shirts. Our midsummer Shoes
will help to keep; you comfortable because we lit
your foot with the proper leather and in the right
last; For intelligent service in the shoe line see a
For Ladies we have
a beautiful line of Corsets in all the latest styles
from 50c up. Metallic Taffata Sash llibbons have
to be seen to be appreciated. This is the most
popular ribbon in Portland today. We tie all
bows free of charge. Our correct line of
for out-door occasions, travel and utility will
crown your summer wardrobe with success. Cool
Underwear for everybody, and the trices are
right, too. Satisfaction guaranteed in everything
' ' THE PEOPLE'S STORE.
S. A. KNAPP, Proprietor.
J. E. RAND.
H. E. Blocher preeented the Glacier
with a box of handsome strawberries,
Tuesday. The berries were of an ever
bearing variety. Mr. Blocher also
brought in a sample stand of bluestem
wheat which measured 5 feet 8 inches
high. He has three acres of wheat like
this which he will cut soon for hay.
This field of wheat hay is the best of its
kind in Hood River.
Miss Sadie Orser of Chenoweth is vis
iting in Hood River. Miss Orser packed
berries for J. C. Huff at Underwood.
Mr. Huff had a good crop of berries
grown without irrigation. His pickers
kept at work until the rains came Mon
day evening, and he Btill has good pick
ing on his vines.
Mrs. Wm. Fitch and daughter Mar
garet left for Portland, Tuesday, on their
return to Chicago, after a month's visit
with Mrs. Fitch's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
James Graham, and other relatives.
Mrs. Fitch will visit her sister, Mrs. Ed.
liartsch at Calgary, Canada, before re
Seymour Condon wag over from White
Salmon, Tuesday. Mr. Coudon says the
hot weather of ten days ago cut short
his strawberry crop fully one-half. He
expects a visit shortly from his father,
Dr. Thomas Condon, the venerable pro
fessor of geology at the University of
F. R. Absten was in from his Indian
Gardens ranch Tuesday. He reports the
wagon road just below the planer in bad
condition and liable to be washed out at
any hour by the high water in the Co
lumbia. This part of the road needs
Barnes the real estate man sold, on
Tuesday, the east half of H. A. Tawney's
10 acres to Fred Dan brook of Golden
dale; consideration was $1,600.
Ed Schloth and wife are in Hood
River from Portland. Mr. Schloth is a
machine man in the composing room of
After a lingering nines of a year or more,
Mrs. Humphrey Pugh (lied In Hood Kiver,
Oregon, June 12, lwrl Hlie was born In In
diana In Kt; wm married to Humphrey
PiiKh In i&VK Moat of her life was Bpent in
Miiwntiri. where her nuKband waa engaged in
furmlnK, and where they raised large fam
ily. About ten yean ao the came lo Hood
Kiver with her husband, and nine then
made her home here. Mrs. Hugh wm a de
vout memberof the M. K. church. The fu
neral wan held Sunday from the M.K. church,
the sermon being preached by Kev. Frank
Hpauldlng, who was asaiated In theservlcca
by Keverends Merrill and HhatTer of the II. B.
church. Deceased leaves an aged hUHband lo
mourn the kias of bis life partner, s son, W. H.
Pug-h of Hood Kiver, and several sous snd
daughters that live at a distance.
At the residence of her son, George A. Mc
furdv, In Hood River valley, June 1H, Mti,
Mrs.Kllen McCurdy, wife of T. A. MctHrdy,
aged si years. Funeral Friday at 10 o'clock.
For Sale The 3 acres east of Garner's,
near Mrs. Howe's; one-eighth mile be
yond city limits- All in berries and
apples; good cottage. A lovely home.
Price for 25 days, after that 1S00
subject to lease till November 1, 1903.
Having been compelled to move on account
of sale of lite properly, rs are now located in
the bone house. Drat door weat of the Ulen
wood, where we will be plefd tosre all old
as well as new customers. JA.NECXIA1KH.
$9.50 to $10, sale price, $ 6 95
$11 and $14, sale price, 9 55
$15 and $18, sale price, 11 98
Boys suits reduced $1 to $2 each-
181 - 2 pounds for $1;
1-2 cents a package;
Elmer' Rand and G. E. Williams rc
turned Thursday morning from Hepp
ner. They say the frightful scenes in
the Btricken city are too awful to de
scribe. Although the list of dead will
be less than the first estimate, yet it all
is something fearful. Mr. Rand savs
the money they took from Hood River
was the first cash subscription to reach
Heppner. Money is needed rather than
men from outside towns. Supplies have
been liberally given, but money is
needed to pay other needs. Money and
teauiB is the cry.
Rev. M. V. CroiiBe and daughter of
Cincinnati, Ohio, are visiting with the
family of S. E. liartmess. Mr. Crouse
is a brother of Mrs. liartmess.
Miss Maude and Miss Ida Stranahan
returned hotne the .first of the week,
having cloned their schools at Victor
and China Hollow.
LoBt. A gold watch, with the initials
C. J. E. Finder will return to O. B.
Evinger and receive reward.
H. Prigge is dangerously sick at his
home, with stomach trouble.
Read the church notices for preaching
Horse for sale. G. D. Woodworth.
Light and Water
All light and water bills are
due and payable at the com
pany's office, from the 1st to
the 10th of each month, in
advance. All service not paid
for before the 10th will be
shut off, and the consumer
will have to pay for having
the service turned on, in ad
dition to arrears.
All those wishing to irri
gate lawns or gardens must
make application atthecom
pany's office for number of
lots they wish to irrigate, be
fore irrigating, or their ser
vice will be turned off, same
as for non-payment for ser
vice. All irrigation MUST
be done by SPRINKLING;
no other METHOD will be
ALLOWED. StreH sprink
ing by hose is absolutely
All irrigating west of line
of Fifth street must be done
from 3 a. in. to 11 a. m. All
irrigating east of lineof Fifth
street must be done from 1
p. m. to 0 p. m.
Any or all failing to
comply with the above
rules for irrigating will
have water shut off.
l?y order of board qf di
rectors. N. (J. LVANS,
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