Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1894)
Kood Iftver Slacier..
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1S94.
The mall arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'-
ulock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts "ie sivme days at noon.
For Chenowcth, leaves at 8 ArM.; arrives al
e r. ivi. Mauiruavs.
For White Halmon leaves ddtjyat 1 P. M
arrives at 0 o'clock P. M.
From White Halmon. leaves for Fu Ida. Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood Mondays,
Wednesdays ana Fridays. ,
Canby Post, No. ID, G. A. R., meets at Odd
Fellow's Hall, first Saturday of each month
at 2 o'clock p. in. All U. A. 11. members In
vited to attend. .
i M. B. Potter, Commander.
C. J. Hayes, Adjutant.
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
T. C. Dallas has apple-box nails.
J. H. Gerdes has furniture for sale.
Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas's
J. N. McCoy took a trip to Portland
C. E. Markham has some fine young
pigs for sale. -
Santa Claim will have his goods at
lil, il. JNiekelseirs store.
fit " Ti. ' TtuptrviaQa lai arronr. fiT tVtA Hrl;
dal Veil Lumber Company. '
Get your horse and mule jewelry at
l'ierce's new Harness shop.
I ou Morse is authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
Dr. G. E. Sanders at the Mt. Hood
hotel November 23th and 29th. '
For fine Yellow Newtown apple trees,
eee Tllletl at niKingtoii nursery.
Stranoban & Wilson want 150 dozen
of egg, for which they will pay 20 cts
casli per dozen.
Leave your orders for thanksgiving
turkeys, peese, chickens, etc., witu
. Hartley & Langille.
If you haven't cash to pay for trees,
what. Have you to trader see mien,
at Pilkington nursery.
J. R. Galilean has two fresh cows.
one full blood and ihe other half Jer-
wf, atid some pigs for sale. .
Don't miss the chance of getting some
of Tillett's winter apple trees at Pilk
ington nursery. Cheap.
The Portland Sun is for sale every
day at the post office upon the arrival
of the noon train from Portland.
Dr. Sanders Is provided with a den
tal chair for his Hood River office. Also
prepared to extract teetli without pain
by the use of narcotized air, called gas.
When you want any fruit boxes go
to the Hood River Box Factory. ' They
keep all kinds of rough and dressed
lusher. Grain rolled any day.
For sale or trade: One team well
bred. 1050. mures, for stile or trade for
: cordwood. Applv to : , . -
v For Sale! Forty acres unimproved
land, east side of Hood river, 4 miles
' frnni fnurn Will aoll n er 10 ai.ro
tmets olioap; . Inquire at GLACliiR
Philip 8. Malcolm, A. F. and A. M.
grand master, will "fie in Hood Uver
on the 19th, when there will be a spe
cial communication of Hood River
lodge. , ...
If you wish to fence your farm or
door vnril.. irn to the Hood Iliver Tvix
factory and see their samples. They
are Hire fits for the East Portland Fence
In Vases where dandruff,' scalp dis
eases, falling and grayness of the hair
appear, do not neglect them, but apply
.. .. i.. , ...!-. ( : 1 . T T .11...
n (jijfci iirmruv aim minis jmu xiun o
Saturday and Monday of each week
willfe.Mr grinding days during the
tall Kifyfi'' "r. Our "Whole Wheat
"GrahaVf w sale at the stores as
rruit trees, nur, trees, ornamental
freest-small fruit bushes, plants and
vines of forty Meveri different, kinds
and varieties, at the Columbia- nur
sery. , H. C. Bateham.
Circuit court convened at The Dalles
. Monday . niornlng.V The grand jury
'chosen is win posed of the following:
,J. M. Benson, foreman; J. M. Elliott,
"A. McLeod, John Cates, Robert Rand.
J. W. Ingalls and Peter Trand.
H. F. Davidson caught a large owl
on his hen house a few nights ago. It
measured four feet frerm tip to tip. The
trap had been set for three months, but
liis patience and perseverance were at
last rewarded. T
IM.a "lntl nlaiia nraB loot uroolr f r
Mr. Tate Roberts, a cousin of C. G.
"Roberts of Hood River. The price paid,
we learn, was $3,000. Tne purchaser
is a resident of Scotland, where lie will
return ior me winter, oui expects w
come back to Hood River next spring.
Alvey -j Hershey4 resolved" lately to
move ins nouse out near 1110 uaru, so
lie would not have to go far to do chores
In the winter; but when he got about
half way his wife 'evidently decided
things had gone far enough and hitched
the house to a pine tree and hung out
her wash. And there the house stands.
Wm, Tlllett of the Pilkington nur
sery has finished digging his trees, and
has 5000 standard apple trees, which he
is willing to exchange for cash at low
1 irtiAa 1-f a ira tit oroH rka antnnm lilmaolP
from the-" orchards of E. Locke, B.
warren, ai. v. Kana ana vvm uwvta
eon, did the grafting last, spring, and
can warrant them all true to name.
Call around and examine stock.
There was a scrapping match at the
Oregon Lumber Co.'s mill one day last
week, in which another one-armed
man got In his work and the other fel
low came out. second best. The van
quished had the victor arrested, charged
with ufnautt. . He pleaded guilty before
Judge Soesbe and paid a fine and eosts.
The other party was then arrested,
charged with using profane language,
and he also pleaded guilty and paid a
The Glacier this week received a
communication from Arthur Disbrow
of Mt. Hood, in which he gives his
oide of the story about the affair with
Frank Ries. - It' Is a full history of the
case from the beginning of the quarrel.
we aecmie 10 puoutiu it ior iue reason
tnavireiw no K""" io lesiuu in.iu .
i pul.lieHtion, and the general public
are not enough Interested in neighbors1
quarrels to want lull particulars. Mr.
Disbrow feels aggrieved at the account
of the fight which appeared In the
Glacier at the time, and which we
acknowledge might have been a little
onesided. We wrote the item from
the best information we could gather
at the time. Both men are strangers
to us, and we did not mean to injure
the character of either. The affair
made a good item, and we could not
a ll'o id to lose It.
. Allie Welds, a little son of C. Welds,
the shoemaker, met with a severe acci
dent Tuesday. He was running down
lull In play, and stubbing bis toe
against a small oak stump, fell with
full fort against a larger stuui. He
fell with his left breast against the
stump, striking aim just uelow tlie
heart, and was knocked insensible.
His mother picked him up and carried
aim to the iiouse. Dr. Jirosius wus
called, but he found no bones broken.
Next morning the boy 6eemed better,
but Thursday morning he was in great
pain and the doctor was called for
A few days ago a citizen of Portland
noticed in a show window a box of
big red arples marked "Hood River
apples." He was surprised, not know
ing probably that we could raise such
fine fruit here. He immediately wrote
to our townsman, George T. Prather
asking if such fruit was plentiful here
and if it was for sale, tie might get
fifteen or twenty curloads of first-class
apples here, if he is willing to pay the
price they will be worth when the time
conies to sell.
Rev. J. W. Jenkins returned Thurs
day from ' Heppner, where he held a
series of meetings, during which nine
uew members were added to the church.
The Christian Church of this valley,
which was organized through the ef
forts of Mr. Jenkins, are negotiating
for the purchase of the Valley Congre
gational church. This house of wor
ship has been offered to the new con
gregation for the sum of $017.63, and it
is likely the purchase will be made. -
: Mrs. Heald's musical rehearsal, lust
Saturday evening, was well attended
by the lovers of music. Mr. John R.
Nickelsen volunteered two songs, and
the pupils all did well at their difficult
pieces On the piano and organ. They
show marked improvement at every
rehearsal. The community Is iu luck
to have such an excellent instructor as
Mrs. Heald in our midst.
A week ago lust Sunday Mrs. Henry
Wilson of the East side fell down stairs
and broke her arm. Dr. Brosius had
just paid a visit to her husband, who
lias tlie dropsy, atid Dad started for
town. When he readied Tucker's
Mill he was overtaken by a boy and
called back to attend the old lady's in
juries. . Mr. Wilson is still improving.
The vast forest fires In Wisconsin
dest roy ed h u nil reds of acres of era n berry
marshes, consequently cranberries are
higher this year. The quality is better
than last year. We have just received
a barrel of fine cranberries and some
Jersey sweet potatoes; also, some tine
sweet tickles. ;
HANNA & WOLFABD. ,
Tuesday evening, while George T.
Prat her was itoinir down town after
dark, iu nassimr Blowers' store be ran
agaiust the hitching post li if ion t of
tne store. He was pretty badly -liurt.
and since the mishap has not been able
to work. '
Rev.l. L. Hershner has been confin
ed to his house for two weeks with a
very stubborn attack of sciatica rheum
atism, but is now improving. He ex
pects to be able to fill the pulpit at the
Congregational church - on -.; Sunday
P. F. Bradford of White Salmon:
while hunting on this side of the Co
lumbia, one day this week, saw a lot of
quail, ubout twenty in number, prob
ably the increase of those imported by
uie iuu ana uun ciuo. .
Earty consisting of Captain Coe,
ibiigille, S.H.Coxand M.V.Rand
of Hood River and C
D. Moore vof !
t this morn-
White Salmon, will start
lug for Camas Prairie duck and goose
Mr. Zellar, one of Che contractors ou
the school house, came up from Port
land Thursday. The carpenters will
commence work ou the buildiug next
week, if the weather premits.
The masons have completed the
work of laying the foundation for the
new school buiise and gone home. The
lumber is being hauled for the erection
of the building. - V .
The sheriff Thursday sold lot D,
Hood River, and lots 14 and 15 in
block 23, Hood River property, being
tlie ptoperty of L. H. Prather, to A. 8.
Blowers; $445. . v
Elder J. W.-Jenklns will preach in
the Valley Congregational Church
Sunday morning and evening, and
Monday eveniug at 7:30 o'clock.
There will be a meeting of the East
ern Star lodge Saturday evening, Nov.
17th, at 7 o'clock. . Annual election,
etc. All members take notice. ;
Mrs. Charles Early, who has been
visiting her parents, Captain Blowers
and Mrs. Blowers, returned to 'her
home at Cheuowith Thursday.
W. C. Stranahan is clerking In Geo.
P. Crowell's store in the absence of Mr.
Sheets, who is visiting in Portland.
Capt. Blowers went to The Dalles
Wednesday to attend an adjourned
session of the commissioners' court. :
W. H. Allen returned Thursday from
Portland where lie hud been confined
iu the hospital with typhoid fever.
S. E. Burtmess will have a car of
Bridal Veil lumber the first of the
week. Send in your orders today.
Judge Soesbe went to 'Portland
Thursday ou a business trip for a few
days. .- 4 '.-
Judge Louis Davenport of Mosier was
in town Thursday. '
Sharp frost yesterday morning; ther
mometer 28. -
Miss Ann Smith is visiting iu Port
laud. Dr. E. T. Carns, Dentist.
Dr. Cams arrived from Portland on
the 1st and is prepared to do all kinds
of dentistry work examine, fill, ex
tract, regulate and make new teeth;
also, crown, and bridge work.
Prices at II anna & Wolard'.s.
We hear that some of our competitors
,.1,1 tori ovw thf pWtlnn rptni-n
,re 80 elrtte(1 ,tr the election returns
that they have already raised the price
of their goods. We still sell as cheap
as ever, for cash, as witness the follow
Ladles' fine dongola kid button shoes SI 25
Ladle' spring-heel kid button shoes. 2 to (I, 1 15
Ladles' tine Kid, cloth top, button shoes,
good value at 82.50 : ; 2 00
Men's oil grain buckle shoes 1 25
Boys' oil grain buckle shoes 1 15
We carry a full line of Buckingham
& Hecht shoes and Woonsocket rub
bers. We also have a fine line of hats
and caps. . Our grocery line is com
blete. We sell d. e. sugar at 6c per lb.
roast coffee from 20c per lb up. We
have flour, feed, oats, chop barley and
hay for sale cheap. If you hear of any
body selling goods cheaper tuan .we
sell, please let us know.
Yours for low prices,
Hanna & Wolpard
At Camas Prairie, Washington, Tues
day evening, Nov. 13, 1H94, Kev. J. 1'.
Richards, aged 70 years.
Mr. Richards was a resident of Cuj.
cago, and bad been in the ministry of
the Congregational Church forty years.
At the time of his death he was visit
ing his sister, Mrs. -W. K. Cole of
Camas Prairie, whom he had not seen
for twenty-two years. His wite, , a
practising physician, accompanied him
on the visit. Deceased was generally
a healthy man, excepting that lie was
troubled with diabetes, and this disease
caused bis death. The body will be
shipped to Chicago. 8. . E. Bartmess
went out to Camas Wednesday to pre
pare the remains for shipment. .
There will be a meeting of the stock
holders of the East Fork Irrigating
Canal company at the Odell school
house on Saturday, Nov.17, at 1 o'clock
p. m., for the purpose of making ar
rangements for working on the ditch.
to sell stock, and to transact any other
business that may legally come before
the meeting. , Joseph A. Knox,
Age Improves It;
The Youth's Companion is soon to
enter upon its sixty-ninth year of pub
lication, and as one says who has been
a constant reader of its columns for
more than thirty years, "It has stead
ily improved year by year." Its arti
cles, today cover the whole field of life
and - experience, furnishing a vast
amount of valuable and entertaining
reading of a character not found else
where, and of so great a variety that
the Companion interests alike each
member of the family. The prospectus
for the volume of 1895 announces an
unusual array of attractions; fourteen
serial stories, a wealth of short stories,
anecdotes, humorous sketches, adven
tures, science and home articles, timely
editorials on all important questions,
and more than two hundred original
poenis of the highest class. Full pros
pectus and specimen copies sent free ou
application. New subscribers who
send $1.75 now will receive the paper
free to January 1,: 1895, and one year
from that date. It comes every week,
finely illustrated. '
Toledo Weekly Blade.
Of the now nearly twenty thousand
regular .publications In the United
States, there are but two or three week
ly newspapers published for general cir
culation iu every state and territory,
and of these the Toledo Weekly Blade
is the most popular of them all. For
more than twenty-five years it has been
a regular visitor to every portion of the
Union, and it is well known at every
one of the sixty thousand odd post of
fices of the country. It is made espe
cially for family reading. It gives the
entire uews of the world each week, in
i finish onnritnurl form sin u-ill sa.ve read-
jg scores of pages of daily papers to get
ipsa infriimntinii. Renubhcan in nol-
itlcs, temperance in principle. Serial
stories, wit and humor, short stories,
household department, question bu
reau, farm department,'camp fire, Sun
day school and young folks are a few
of the many other prominent features
of this great paper. A specimen copy
will be mailed free to any address on
application, and the publishers invite
any person to send in a long list of ad
dresses to whom they will mail sample
copies. The Weekly Blade, is a very
large paper, and the price is only $1 a
year. Address The Blade, Toledo, O.
Written for the Glacikk.
To the Columbia.
Placid river, much I'd love thee
Didst thou flow through sunnier climes; .
Yet thy beauties oft enchant me,
1 'Mid thy somber rocks and pines. ?
. ' -1- '.1!
Oft I've watched thy changing shadows; v. ; -
, Pft I've seen thy surges roll, ..
Wondered at the varied beauties ' '
, "Penciled on thy living scroll. ,
Tls a pleasure thus to view thee -
On a calm, still autumn day; . . ..
Note thy smooth transparent current's
Silvery windings far away.
-. - . '
Every peak and crag reflected, -
All thy beauties mirrored there; , -Gleaming
sails that glide aboTe thee, , ,
And the steamer's trailing hair.
Towering firs that grimly guarcUthee, .
Constant as their changeless green,
piotbe thy jugged bluff's In grandeur,
, Weird as a phantom dream.
Whlte-wlnged gulls above thee soaring,
With their wild and plaintive cries,
In the distance fainter growing,
Whore thy boarders reach the skies. '
' S -l'lnoswAH.
Primary Election. ;
Notice Is hereby given that primaries will
be held at the school house lu District No. 8,
Saturday, November 24, 1894, at 7 o'clock P.M.,
for the purpose of placing In nomination can
didates for the following named offices, to be
voted forat the election to be held December
4, 1894: . ' . . ..
One mayor, , : ".
One recorder, , ," '
One treasurer, . ' ' :
One marshal. - ' . ' .
HORSES FORUNCLE SAM.
Animals for Cavalry Service Obtained
Very Cheaply. "
The government has been picking up
horses for the cavalry and artillery
service very cheap in Washington and
Oregon this summer. The average
price paid was seventy-five dollars for
each animal, which is unsommonly low
when the style of animal required for
the army is considered. A government
purchasing agent says: "We inspected
recently at ,The Dalles, Pendleton,
Walla Walla, Ellensburgh and North
Yakima, and at each place found about
one hundred awaiting examination. I
selected such as met the requirements,
Which are that they must be bays and
grays, fifteen hands high and upward,
and from four to eight years ' old.
These were passed upon by the gov
ernment officials, and, if found satis
factory, were . accepted. They were
. purchased at a very low price, as the
sellers had but little money, and were
anxious to dispose of their stock. The
animals bought are of fine class, and
especially suited for cavalry purposes.
The lowness of the cost of horses this
year may be attributed to the small
demand, which is insignificant when
compared with the supply. ' Never be
fore during the fifteen years or so that
I .have been Inspecting horses for the
government have I seen times bo dull
in the stock regions, or the stock deal
er so anxious to sell their animals at a
tinall price. The small demand is, of
course, flue to the supplanting of horse
cars by electric and cable railways, the
shutting down of logging camps and
lumber, industries on Puget sound, and
the general dullness of trade. In Port
land cars which would require thirty
five hundred horses are operated by
cable and electricity. Then the freight
cars operated on these steel railways
have shut out trucks and delivery
wagons on which a large . number of
horses were used." 1
SONGS OF THE BATTLEFIELD.
What Peculiar Associations Produce
, ' These Powerful Auxiliaries.
Association, which has so large a
share in the operations of the human
mind, often contributes much to the
effect of music, says Laura A Smith in
Lippincott's. . Some airs possessing no
intrinsic merit owe their influence on
the destinies of nations almost entirely
to this principle. The making of a
national song is one of the things to
be attributed to happy accident; it can
not be accomplished by taking thought
orby any amount of burning of the
midnight oil. Monarchs have no power
to command it, and often the greatest
poets "and musicians are most in-
capable of producing a truly national
hymn. . No, the great popular lyrics of
the world have been the result of acci
dent and the vent-hole of fiery feeling
long confiTTed. . . .What but accident
caused the song of "My Maryland", to
prove the chant to which thousands of
the soldiers of the confederacy kept
time during 18(51-05? And could any
thing be more fitly credited to chance
than the. extraordinary- popularity of
the "Malfrrough's s'en va-t-en guerre,"
Vhich was due to the fact Of a, provin
cial nurso having lulled to rest the lit
tle .'dauphin, the son .ol Liouis avi.,
With tbisair? Had he not written his
one.Tindying lyric, the "Marseillaise,"
probably Rouget do Lisle had never
been heard of. And who speak of Max
Schneclcenburger when they talk of
"Die Wacht am Rhein?" Verily, the
making of a war song is a deed of
arms, not a mere effort of the pen. ."
: i '
V OUR LEGS TO VANISH.
In the Coarse of Another One Thousand
.i Years Men May Cease Walking.
- Dr. Emil Young, professor of physi
ology at the University of Geneva, is
in great distress concerning the future
of our legs. He suggests, in an essay
in the Scmaine ' Litteraire, says the
Westminister Gazctte,that in the course
of one thousand years the human race
may have lost tho necessity of the uso
of legs, and retain those members of
the body solely as ornamental survivals.
Men refuse more and more to walk,
though walking is the wholesomest of
physical exercises. . Steam, electricity,
the rope railways, tricycles, and
bicycles have changed tho wholo
aspect of Swiss touring, as he says, in
his " own generation. "Everybody
seems anxious to get everywhere any
way except by the use of his legs." In
another generation, he supposes, our
traveling balloons will bang outside
our windows, or our electrical coaches
stand outside our doors. They will be
produced so cheaply that every man
will have his own chariot. Hence our
legs will become superfluous, ' then
they .will be crippled, and shrunk to
hideously small dimensions, until at
-lastthey will finally disappear.." Our
'ftrms, on the contrary, 'will correspond
ingly strengthen and - lengthen.
fTVWhile' : our legs remain," ;. says Dr.
xbungi "let us march all we can."
.SCIENCE IN COREA.
It Explains Phenomena in a Way Peenllar
. , : ., ly Its Own. - .
' Education in Corea is of the Chinese
order the committal of whole books
to memory. On all other subjects than
knowledge of Chinese, says the Boston
Transcript, ignorance is tne fashion
when it is not a reality. Philosophical
speculation is stated to be common, but
Corean notions of natural science are
indeed very chaotic, if the following
story may be accepted: "A well-known
merchant of Chemulpo was asked by
one of his native employes a man of
some education whether or not he
had ever secna sparrow which had
died a natural death. The person
questioned did not, remember that he
had. He was then asked how the for
eign servants accounted for such a
phenomenon, for such it was, consid
ering the vast number of 6parrows in
the world and the huge families they
raise every " year. The -answer to
this query being unsatisfactory, the
Corean gave his explanation, which
was a popular one. He said that dying
sparrows betook themselves to the sea
shore, dived into the mud and became
clams ' 'How else', he triumphantly
added, 'could you account for the num
ber of clams along the coast?' .
CLEAR ' fj( " (LONG I
SKIN, I LIFE I
MENTALll M I STRONG
y - 'i Isi -jy
" M. nanitnerly, a well-known business man
of Hillsboio, Va., sends this testimony to
the morits of Ayer's S.irsaparilla: "Several
years apro, I hurt my lejt. the Injury leaving
a sore which led to erysipelas. My sufferings
were extreme, my leg, from the knee to the
ankle, being a solid sore, which began to ex
tend to other parts of the body. Aficr trying
various remedies, I began taking Ayer's
Sarsaparilla, and, before I had finished tho
first bottle, I experienced great relief; tlie
second bottle effected a complete cure."
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Moss.
Cures others, will cure you
GEO. P. CEO WELL,
Successor to K. L. Smith Oldest Established
House lnthe valley.
Dry Goods, Clothing,
' ' AND ' ' '
Flour and Feed. Etc., .
HOOD RIVER, - - - OREGON.
GEO. T. PRATHER,
Notary PaMc ana Ins. Agent.
I represent live of the best Insurance com
Collections made and real estate handled on
Office in Prather Block, Oak St.,
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
BOOT AND SHOE SHOP
First Door West of Post Office.
Boot nnd Shoes made to order. Repairing
neatly done, and a -. .
" ; " i -
All work first class. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded.
se. . . " C. WELDS, Proprietor.
T. C. DALLAS,"
- DEALER IN
STOVES AND TINWARE
Pruning Tools, Etc.
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
I have ftir sale two line Fruit Farms and the
best hay farm In the valley. Plenty of run
ning water on all of them. Will sell any or
all of thein. Also, fine residence and, lots 1 1
different prices. Call on or address . i
A. S. BLOWERS, ' J
aulS '. -; J, Hood Itlver, Oregon. !
A S. BLOWERS & CO.,
' DEALERS IN "i
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes, -j
FLOUR AND FEED. :
Country Produce -Bought and Sold.
jj " - CELEBRATED ' ;
I" , - ESTABLISHED 1843
"THE BIGGEST BOOT IN THE WORLD
THflUt MAW COrrKnjnTtr ' .
" REGULATOR LINE."
l8Mes,rWaM I Ate
Through Freight and
. The steamer Regulator vvill run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dalles Mon
days, Wednesdays, and .Fridays, on--necting
with steamer Dalles City. . Re
turning, will leave Portland Tuesdays
Thursdays, and Saturdays, connecting
with Rtpflmpr T?p(Tiilrttn nt. Hi T.u.;
All freight will come through without
delay ' ; . ;. ' .
Round trip.... v,
Freight Rates Greatly
, : - jtecmcecu -
: Shipments for' Portland received at
any time, day or. night. Shipments
tor way landings must be 'delivered lt-.
fore 5 p. m. Jjive stock shipments so
licited. Call on or address; "' ' J'
' V. C. ALLAWAY,
' - General Agent.
B. F. LAUGHLIN, v
General Manager, ; . :
THE DALLES, OREGOM
u. k. ana n. lu.
E. McNEILL, Receiver.
, ' TO THE 1 " i '
Gives the choice of
;'" AND ' t AXI
ST. PAUL. Kansas City.
Low Rates to All East
EAST BOUND PHOii HHH KIVKK
No. 8, Freight -lenvw m 11.45. A;Al
No. 2. Mail 10.08 1'. M
WKST HOUND FKOM HO;J KIVKH,
No 27 , Local, leivvt-x at !!. 15 P. M
No. 1, Mail . - 4:12 A. M
L OCEAN STEAMERS
Leave Portland every live dnys for
SAM FRAN CISCO.
For fall details call on O. V. & N. Agont,
Hood River, or address
W. II. IUT1U.1U7RT,
Gen 1 1 ii !s. Agi'ilL'.'
.. l'orllund, (it.
TTTT T f T" . j-. A
Abreast ofiht Times.-
urana n ducat or.
Successor of the ' a
Inabridged." JJ .
Standard Tf the
TJ. S. Gov't Print
ing Office, the U.S.
i t nearly all the
fcchoolbookB. . ,
mended hy every
dent of Schools,
and other Edwa
tors almost with
out number. , .
7 A College President writes 'Tor ;
11 I .... 1 ..T- if.. ...... .1 1. T. a (7 -1
raw.nuu wuiuu iiiv iju ...... a . ....
" -word sought, for accuracy ol netiri
"tlon, for effective methods in indl-
" eating pronunciation, for terse yet
" comprehensive statements of facts,
"and for practical use cs a working
" dictionary, Webster's International'
" excels liny other single volume." .
The One Great Standard Authority:
Hob. P. J. Brewer, Justice of the U. B. -Supreme
Court.wrltes : " The International U
Dictionary is the perfection of dictionaries.
I commend it to all as tho one great etanU- g
ard authority." S
gpA saving of three ecnts per -day tor a ,
year will provide more than enough mom v l
to purchase a copy of the Internationa:, t.
Can you afford to be without it? "
fi-Jte Ci. WV.-BVTA M CO.. ThlMinhers, !
Springfield, Mass., V. S. A. (I
"Ren4 to the publishers for free pamplilft.
110 not DUy cueap repnnis ox iiucieni euiuons.