Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
3food Iiver Slacier.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1S9
fhu mull arrives from Mt. Hood at 10 o'
Jlock A. M. Wednesdays and Saturdays; de
parts 'e same days . noon.
for Chenoweth, leave at H A. M.: arrives at
6 P- M. Saturdays.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 1 P. M.;
arrives at it o'clock P. M.
From White Salmon, leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood Mondays,
Wednesday, and Fridays.
Canljy Post, No. 18, O. A. R., meets at Odd
Fellow's Hall, first Saturday of each month
At 2 o'clock p. m. All ii. A. K. members In
vited to attend.
M. B. Potter, Commander.
C. J. Hates, Adjutant. .
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
T. b. Dallas has apple-box nails.':
. Tin cans and wax strings at Dallas's.
C E. Markhaiu has some fine young
- pigs for sale. -
Santa Claim will haw his goods at
" M. H. Nickelsen's store.
I " 8. E. Bartmess Is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company;
Get your horse and mule Jewelry at
Pierce's new harness shop. , '
Xou Morse Is authorized agent for all
newspapers and periodicals.
The Hood River Box Factory has
' plenty of apple boxes on hand. .
Dr. G. E. Banders at the Mt. Hood
, hotel December 12th and 13th,
For line Yellow Newtown apple trees,
see Til let t at rilltlngton nursery.
Christmas goods are coming in dully
at M. H. Nickelsen's store aua will be
sold cheap. ,
Frank Soesbe went to Portland Frl
lay. He may conclude to visit there
lor a luontu.
Stranahan A Wilson want 150 dozen
of eggs, for which they will pay the
highest market prica in cash.
- J. R. ialliiran has two fresh cows.
one full blood and the other half Jer-
tey, and 8omjlgs for sale. " '.''
For sash, doors, mouldings, brackets,
combination feneing, ana turning, go
to the Hood River Box Factory..
The Portland Sun is for sale every
day at the post office upon the arrival
or trie noon train irom roriiuna.
A. K. Oik-r and bride arrived from
Klickitat on the steamer Regulator
c Wednesday morning. They will make
l-iooa Kiver their home.
Dr. Sanders is provided with a den
tal chair for his Hood Riveroffice. Also
prepared to extract teeth without pain
by the use of narcotized air,' called gas.
For Sale! Forty acres unimproved
land, east side of Hood ri ver, 41 miles
": -froni town. Will sell 5 or 10 acre
"tracts cheap. Inquire at Glacier
The celebrated apple :
V. ' ARKANSAS,
" Which sells for .Hi per barrel more
than MEN DAVIS in the Eastern
markets.. Trees for sale bv Wm.Tillett.
J. N. McCoy had a little less tlianVi
one-eighth of an acre planted to carrots
this season, and after digging them lit
had the cop weighed and foutid that
he bad two tons of carrots.
Mr.' Chamberlain of Oak'and, Ore
Ron, has written to Postmaster Morse
-that lie will be in Hood River Dec. 4th
to look Into the matter of establishing
a flouring mill at this point.
Estbay. ft ny one knowing the
whereabouts' of a spotted heifer calf,
about 9 months old, with bullet hole in
lftar. and verv irentle. is ran nested
to report to the Glacier office.
Saturday and Monday of each week
will be our grinding days during the
fall and winter. Our "Whole Wheat
Graham" is for sale at the stores as
usuaL . Harbison Bros.
For the Universal Exposition at Port
land the O. R. & N. Co. will sell tick-
- v ets to Portland and return, lncludfn
linn, for 13 fill. Tiitkelfl will be sold
only for train No. 1, leaving Hood
River at 5:02 a. m. Tuesdays aud Fit-
days. . " .:.
"Swear not at all" the" Bible says,
' iret your trees and plants at the Colum
bia nuisery, the only permanent and
. well-kept nursery In the county, and
3. the only one carrying a stock of shade
and ornamental trees, small fruits, etc.,
along with the .best , variety of apple
, ... River Wednesday to summon jurors to
serve on the Savage case. He succeed
d In captuilng O. B. Hartley, Geo. T.
-A lrci than Taa A T a n rr! I a T I f .ifklrAV
Jns. H.bimmick, V. J. Hayes, W. tf!
liishop and W. A. Laugille. The first
the balance were excused and returned
In the circuit court, Monday, in the
' case against Broadbent, a motion to set
of all ttie witnesses examiued before
' the grand jury were not indorsed on.
the indictment was filed. State agui list
Ed. Martin, charged with issuing
fraudulent county warrants, demurrer
died. State against Savage, motion
tor change of venue denied; a full jury
was impaneled Wednesday and the
ease is bow on trial. '
Owing to the rain torm Friday
night of last week, there- was a slim at
tendance at the Frankton literary.
- . The question, "Resolved, That the ne
gro has suffered more at the hands of
the whites than the Indian," was de
bated and decided lu the affirmative.
Last night the question was, "Re
solved, That woman should have the
right of suffragfc." Miss Madge Warren
and Miss Bess Isenberg were tite prin
cipals in the debate, but us we go to
press oeiore uus aeoaie uiKes piaee, can
not give a report. ' . .
A year ago a yearling heifer strayed
from our pasture. A email ad. in the
Glacier about the first of the year dis
covered the animal, at M osier, where
Judfce Louis Davenport had taken up
and ea.'ed for it. After some further
- time w wrote the judge that we would
. never claim it, fearing that during the
lkwr huril wintav trio nu r u-tilil r.
its head off," aud gave all of our inter
est in it to him. He wrote that be
would kill the heifer in the. fall and
send us half, and Wednesday the meat
came down on the train, the choicest
kind of a fat two-year-old lieiter
Whenever we have another stray an
imal, we hope it will find Judge Da
venport's place to winter, ana we are
more than ever convinced that it pays
to advertise in the glacier.
E. W. Winans has received from the
fish commissioner at Washington, D.C.,
750 young of the Eastern trout (salnio
rontinaiis). wtien lie sent lor toe nsn
he was promised 1000, but 750 was all
that could be spared when the ship
ment was made. They . arrived here
Monday. Mr. Winans has them in a
tank in . his yard, and will send them
to the mountains at the first oppor
tunity. He will place them iu a trib
utary of Hood rU'er.
At the Congregational church Sun
day at 11 o.clock, instead of a preaching
service the Sunday school will conduct
a "Harvest Home" servica 1 The ex
ercises will consist of recitations by the
children, appropriate music and read
ings. The church will be suitably
decorated with cereals, fruits and vege
tables, all the products of Hood River
valley. A cordial invitation to the
public is extended.
. H. C. Bateham received a letter from
J. M. Booze of Springwood, Va., who
is looking for a location to start a fruit
cannery,- Mr. Booze asks for full in
formation in' regard to Hood River.
He expects to be in Hood . River some
time (luring the present month, when
be will look over the ground for him
self. - Families have recently moved into
the J. S. Tendick house, and also the
Watson on the Disbro place. Never in
the history' of Hood River has there
been so tew houses empty. - Nearly
-every old shack lit the valley is occu
pied at present aud more are wanted.
M. A. Cook went to ' Portland Tues
day to have an operation performed on
his little daughter's throat, as it has
been gradually closing up ever since
she drunk that cau of coiisentruted lie.
Small hopes are entertained of her re
covery. , . ;
- Through the kindness of Doug. Lan
gille we were allowed to run our face
for a goose for Thanksgiving. . Goose,
though not so aristocratic, is mu ii bet
ter than turkey. Call on Hartley &
Laugille aud order a goose for Christ
mas. , ; ;-'
The "twlce-a-weck" St. Louis Re
public will be sent FREE FOR ON E
YEAR to any person sending, before
January 31, 1895, a club of three NEW
yearly subscribers, with $3 to pay for
the same. Further particulars in next
T. C. Dallas has pruning shears for a
dollar that are lust the tbing tor quick
work in pruning your grape vines or
young orchards, and they are handy to
have around for any kind of pruning
work, secure a pair oetore tueyare all
The : primary department of our
school, in charge of Miss Callison, clos
ed last week. Prof. -Gilbert's depart
ment, which began later, bas three
weeks yet to run.
. Dandruff Is an exudation from the
pores of the scalp that spreads and
dries, forming scurf and causing the
hair to fall out. Hall's Hair Renewer
cures it. a
S. J. LaFrance arrived home Tues
day from the Palouse country. He
will leave Monday on another mp,
this time going to the Wil'arueUe val
ley. ' T)r. Cams will return to Portland
Dec. 5th. He will not come to Hood
River aaaiu until aboub the 1st of
Mtn. W. J. Baker, who has been
sick about three weeks, we .are glad to
learn has recovered her health.
We learn that there will be
exhibition at While Salmon
; Citizens' Ticket.
A primary meeting was held at the
school bouse Inst Saturday evening, at
which the citizens placed lu norr 'na
tion the following ticket for the com
ing town election to be held next Tues
day, December 4th:
Mayor C. M. Wolfard.
- Aldermen---F. H Button, 8.E. Barl-
mess, JJr. J. f . Watt, J. ltund,O.P
Hartley, L. E. Morse, s
Recorder J. A. Soesbe. .
Treasurer M. H. Nlckelsen. -'
Marshal E. S. Oil nger. !
E. L. Smith, C. J. Hayes, C. A. Bell,
J. H. Dukes, Dr. M. D. Morgan, John
R. Nlckelsen, J. P. Watson, William
Bishop, J. E. Hanna aud C. L. Gilbert
were appointed a committee to sign
the certificate of nominations.'
For Mayor -J. A. Soesbe.
For Councilmeit W. H. Bishop, H.
C. Coe, J.. R. Nickelsen, O. L. Stran
ahan, J. E. Rand, S. E. Bartmess. '"
For Recorder- C. P. Heald. , .
For Treasurer M. H. Nlckelsen. 'v
For Maishal E. S. Olinger. : ' , '
Section 10, article 1 of the constitu
tion of the state of Oregon says that no
person shall hold more than one lucra
tive office at one time, hence It became"
necessary for J. A. Soesbe to recall his
acceptance of ihe nomination for re
corder on the citizens ticket. "
. ' . . Tucker's Store.
Just received, new Block of men's and
boys' boots; C. M. Henderson & Co.'s
custom-made oil grain only $2.50 a pa!r;
also, Henderson's foot-wavmer, $2.50 per
pair. OId stock $2.50 boots reduced t
$2 per pair. Ladies', fine dress shoes,
$2.15, reduced to (1.50. All other goods
lu proportion. B. R. Tucker, -.
I': Tucker, Oregon. -
' 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 ;
itlso, crown and bridge work. . . .
Weean furnish the Toledo Blade or the St.
Louis BemJ-Weekly Republic (the price of
each f 1 a year) with the Glacier for 82.75 a year.
The Ueimblie is the best general newspaper In
America. 11 comes twicea week, 12 ltu, or
24 pages pet eck. .
' . Report of Grand J ury. . : -
.?' To the Honorable Judge of the Cir
cuit Court for Wasco County: We, the
grand jury for the November term
1894." respectfully show to the court
that we have been in session eleven
days, and have inquired into all the
crimes committed in this county as
they have been brought to our notice,
and as a result of our labors have re
turned Into court thirteen indictments
and have returned five not true bills.
We have visited the various county
officials, and have been courteously re
ceived by all, and have been shown
every facility iu the examination of
the books and accounts of the county
otucers. -. ; . . ..
We have also visited and inquired
into the condition aud management of
the city jail and county prison, and
find the city jail, is secure and neatly
kept. Our coun ty jail is well kept, and
probably as secure as its construction
will admit, and while the ventilation
Is poor and the facilities for keeping
prisoners secure is faulty, we would not
at this time ; recommend any consid
erable outlay'ori Improvements', bejiev-.
ing that in the near future necessity
will demand the building of a new
struct ure for jailurposes. J
We visited the county hosplta for
the care and treatment of the indigent
poor and found the Inmates contented
and happy with their present 'but1-
roundings. Our county poor house is
neatly kept, the inmates are cleanly,
and upon personal inquiry, 'found that
they are provided with an abundance
of wholesome food, comfortably clothed
and plenty of bedding.
Having disposed of all the business
that has been brought before us, and
having no further business to transact,
we respectfully ask to be discharged.
Jas. M.Benson, foreman,
Alex. McLeod, ' "
. Peter Trana,
,w J. Ml Elliott, .1
' J. W. I NO A 1X8,
- Robt; Rand,
John Cates. ;"
The Dalles, Nov, 23," 1894.
- .v Pine Grove Items. .
Bui'nelte Duncan, while riding into
town Saturday, received a severe sprain
caused by his horse falling with him. .
Mr. Shelley is the proud father of
another daughter. , '
Columbian Educational club met as
usual Saturday night and had an in
teresting programme. """''. '
At. Mosier;,: Oregon, November 29,
1894, Wallace A. Husbands and Miss
Alice M. Root, both of M osier.
At the home of the bride's parents.
Mr. and Mrsi Ft M, Splawn, near
Hartland, Wash., November 27, 1894,
A. K. Oiler of Hood River and Mrs.
Jennie F. Hardlson.
A Liberal Offer.
The enterprise of . the publishers of
tbe Youth's Companion, Boston, Mass.,
besstead:iy advanced tbe paper year
by yeu', keeping it always in the front
rank of the best periodicals. It fills to
day as no other publication the popular
demand for a practical family paper,
one that is equally' valued and enjoyed
by old and youug,.and free from all ob
jectionable features.- The bestwrilers
or aU lands are engaged to write for Ha
columns. Among the famous contrib
utor for the volume for 1895 are two
daughters of Queen Victoria; Mr. Glad
stone, the most eminent, living states
man, who bas for the third time writ
ten an a.'ticle expressly for the Com
panion; Sir Edward Arnold, W. Clark
Russell, Charles Dickens, Frank R.
Stockton, J. T. Trowbridge, Mark
Twain, Cy Warnian, the famous loco
motive engineer, and more than a bun
died other writers who are known the
world over.' The Companion appeals
to all, whether "in tbe home, in pro
fessional or business life, to the edu
cator and laborer In evjry department
of work, t: Its sound, practical editorials
deal frankly, fairly and concisely with
the auesttons or the day. it. very utter
ance may be accepted without reserve.
hull pi'Ospectus and specimen copies
sent , free on application. ' New sub
scribers will receive tbe Companion
free to 1895 if they subscribe at once.
sending $1.75, the year's subscription
pneei it conies every week, nuely u
lustfttted, y . :i . i-
In Memory of Eddie Erans,
. ... '--' (Died Oct 7, im.) -. . ';;!.
. , BT KATIE E. UAVKnPOKT. .
O'er thy grave wa're standing, Eddie, ' , i .'.
Peacalul slumber bt thy rest; . ' '
For we know that thou art numbered
With the pure, the true and blest. . "
With sorrowing-' hearts' we gathered 'round
" . him,
His little form so fair and bright, ' . .'
That the angel of Death had taken ..
To a home of pure delight. f
Eddie's sorrows are ended
In this great world below; . .
In Heaven his reward was waiting,
L, And ths angels let hlra know.- .
Well, w know that he was welcome
When he entered that pearly gate;
Met with loved ones gone before .
Oh! how pure and sweet his fate.
Yes, little Eddie has left as . -
H;s sp:ilt has taken Its flight,
To dwell In Heaven for evermore - vi
The land of love and light. " ' ". '
With saddened hearts we bid him farewell; '
O'er bis grave tbe flowers we sirew; . . . : .
May the Ood of Heaven protect as all ' , .
Til', we meet on the golden shore.
Wm. Tillettof the Pilkington nur
sery has finished digging his trees, and
bas 6000 standard apple trees, which he
is willing to. exchange for cash at low
prices. He-gathered the scions himself
from the orchards of E. Locke, B.
Warren, M. V Rand and Win .David
son, did the grafting last spring, and
cau warrant I hem all true to name.
Call around and examine stock. - - ; r
The K. of P. lodge will g've art n
tertainment and supper vVednesr'a '
evening, Decern beiv 12th. A good Jit
er.iry programme, will l gotten up for
TOO MANY BEARS.
A Hunter Who Found More Game Than
, He Wanted.
. ' The author of "Camp-Fires of a Na
turalist" was out by himself, looking
idly towards the woods now and then,
as he says, but not expecting to see
anything, when suddenly there ap
peared on the edge of the timber some
moving objects. He could not make
out what they were, but there were so
many of them that he concluded they
must be goats. ' He stood still waiting
for them to get nearer. Suddenly there
came out of the forest, not more than
seventy yards .away, a huge,, grizzly
bear. He says: .
"Before I could realize what had
happened, out came another, then a
third, a fourth, a fifth, a sixth and a
V'Jd'st think of it, seven big bears in
sight all at once. I knew I was in a most
dangerous situation. On one hand was
a bottomless precipice, and on the
other & herd of the most ferocious an
imals which range the mountains.
"There was only one thing to do,
and I did: it to' perfection. That was
to stafld ! perfectly still . and . let the
bears.: go about their business. I was
hunting bears, but not those particular
bears; . ! i ' ' .'. . -.'.':'-:
"Thre;I stood in perfectly plain
sight; hut they did not see me. They
were 'Waiting. fast, and I bad a capital
'opportunity to observe their mode of
.travel.'1 ti no longer wondered at my
hot being able to overtake them on the
trail. . They went swinging along in a
sort of shambling trot or canter almost
as fast as the gait of ahorse. Some
would-stop for a- second or two, turn
ing over logs and stones, and then hur
ry on to overtake the rest.
"As soon as they were out of sight I
hastened to assure myself that I was
still alive, and to wipe the sweat from
my face. I could easily have put a bul
let through- any of them, but what
would have happened then? I might
have been set upon by the whole gang,
and should not have made a fair meal
for one of them."
THE SQUAW AND HER CHILD.
Aa Instaaea of the Stoicism ot the Indian
. , Race. ''
"I was very much affected by an in
cident that occurred during our visit
at the .Rosebud agency in South Da
kota," said Representative W. S. Hol
man the other day, recalling a tour of
investigation which, as chairman of a
house committee, he once made among
the Indians. "One day an old squaw
came trudging into the agency with a
basket on her arm. The Indian agent
informed me that she had walked a
distance of ninety miles- to see her
thirteen-year-old daughter, who was a
pupil in the . Indian school, and that
she made that pilgrimage regularly
once a month and never remained over
an hour. Unobserved I watched the
meeting between mother and daugh
ter. .There was none of the ordinary
exhibitions of parental or childish af-
fection... When the child came out to
meet tbe mother, the latter carefully
scrutinized her and then led her away
about Jlftv vards. where the two sat
down In the tall grass. -
; "Ilardly a word was spoken. - The
mother; emptied the contents of her
basket,' which were a lot of provisions
and trinkets, into the child's lap, and
the latter accepted them without any
marked evidences of gratitude, as far
as I could observe. After they had
spent a half-hour together in this way
the aged mother, slowly rose, replaced
her basket on her arm and walked
slowly away ' until she disappeared
from yiew - far : out on the plains.
When she left the daughter no good-
bys were spoken, nor were there any
evidences of regret at the parting on
the laee or either parent or cnild. '
BOUGHT HIS LOVED ONEAPPLES
And Paid Dearly for Them as an Evidence
of the Sincerity of Ills Love.
When I first engaged in the fruit
business in Montana, some thirty years
ago, said Robert Wells, of Butte, Mont.,
to the St. fjouis Globe-Democrat man,
prices were a notch higher than they
are to-day. When I opened up 'I rented
a little stall in front of a store, for
which I paid fifty dollars a month rent.
Nearly all of my : stock had to be
brought several hundred miles by stage,
and as that was pretty expensive, I had
to charge pretty stiff prices in order to
come out . ahead. One of my best cus
tomers vas a young man who was
courtingj a girl in the neighborhood.
Three times every week he would come
to my stand and buy five apples, the
.price of which Was a dollar apiece, and
carry them to his sweetheart. I always
picked ''out the best ones for him,
wrapped: them" up carefully in tissue
papeij, 4id placed them in a neat little
box. . Aiter awhile he got married, and
then he Sought no more apples. Other
fruit was just as high in proportion. I
sold many a pineapple for seven dol
lars. Oranges were two dollars apiece
and grapes three dollars a pound.
A Jrecnmptuous Secretary.
. Empeffor William I. of Germany at
the olost;of the French war dictated to
his private secretary an address which
he intended to deliver to the German
army. The final sentence ran thus:
"But d not forget that we must all be
grateful toward Providence; for Provi
dence has willed that we should be the
instrument destined to accomplish what
are such great events in the history of
tho world." The secretary, having his
own ideas,, as even the secretaries of
emperors and kings cannot help hav
ing, wrote: ''Providence has permitted."
"Stopl" said the aged emperor. "Do
you -imagine: that I .could have sup
ported the burden of this war if I had
not entertained the firm conviction that
Providence willed it? . Write the word
as I dictated it." ;
Ship Kats. , '.
- Every vessel that floats has as part of
her company avfamily of rats. They
travel the world over, on both steam
and sailing craft, but seldom make
more. than one voyage on the bulkoil
carriers, as the cargo causes among
them a -distemper which not only in
jures the lungs of the rats but also
changes the color of their hair.
Or La Grippe, though occasionally epl-.
domic, is always more or less prevalent.
'Tho best remedy for this complaint
is Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
" last Spring, I was taken down with
la Grippe. At times I was completely pros
trated, and so difficult was my breathing
that my breast sacmed as if confined in an.
iron cage. I procured a bottle of Ayer's,
Cherry Pectoral, and no sooner had I began
taking it than relief followed. I could not be
lie ve that the effect would be so rapid and the
. cure so complete. It is truly a wonderful med
icine." W. H. Williams, Crook City, S. D.
Prompt to act, sure to cure
GEO. P. CEO WELL,
Successor to E. L. Smith Oldest Established
, House ln.the valley.
DEALER IN ;
Dry Goods, Clothing,
;': ' and -'" '"'; . '."' V."'J ,,'
-Flour and-Feed. Etc.. -
HOOD RIVER, - - - OREGON.
GEO. T. PRATHER,
Mr 'Pie aii las. Agent.
I represent five of the best insurance com
panies, j i ' , '. ' !:h
Collections made and real estate handled on
favorable terms. ...
Office in Prather Block, Oak St.,
HOOD RIVER, OREGON. 1
BOOT AND SHOE SHOP
First Door West of Post Office.
Boots and Shoes made to order. Repairing
neatly done, and at ,
, Bedrock Prices.
All work first class. Satisfaction guaran
teed or money refunded,
seiai 0. WELDS, Proprietor.
T. C. DALLAS,
DEALER IN- .
STOVES AND HWAEE
Pruning Tools, Etc.
Repairing Tinware a Specialty.
, FOR SALE. .
I have for sale two line Fruit Farms and the
best hay farm in the valley. Plenty of riin.
ning water on all of them. 'Will sell any or
all of them. Also, fine residence and lots at.
different prices. Call on or address ;
A,S. BLOWERS, . , j
aulS Hood Kiver, Oregon. ;
A. S. BLOWERS & CO.,
Hats, Caps, Boots and Shoes,
FLOUR AND FEED.
Country Produce Bought and Sold.
WL BICGEST BOOT IN THE WORLD
1 Regulator line."
Through Freight " and
The steamer Regulator will run tri-,
iveeklV triDS. leaving The Dalles Mon
daysWednesdays, and Fridays, con
necting with steamer Dalies City. Re
turning,' will leave Portland Tuesday
Thursdays, and Saturdays, connecting
with steamer Regulator at the Lool.
All freight will come through without
delay . . ; '"' .'
Rou nd trip..... . . ......
.. 3 hit
Freight Rates Greatly
Reduced. Shipments for Portland received at
any time, day or night. Shipments
for way landings must be delivered be
fore 5 p. m.' Live stock shipments so
licited. Call on or address,
- , W. C. ALLAWAY,
( General Agent.
B. F. LAUGHLIN, "
General Manager, -
THE DALLES, OREGON
0. R. and N. CO.
E. McNEILIj, Receiver.
TO THE '
Gives the choice of (.
via .; ;'. :.' , '.' '-. '. Via .
: . AS1 ' .';" AND '
ST. PAUL. Kansas City.
Low Rates to All East
BAST BOUND FROM HOOD RIVER
No. 2-1, Freight leave id 11.45. A.M
No. 2. Mnil . :" .; ; lO.Wi I'. M
WBST BOUND. FROM HOOD KIVKK. '
No 27 , l.orul, leaves at 8.15 P. M
No. 1, Mail . . v i:42 A. HI
Leave Portland every five dnys 6r -i
- For full details call on O. n. A N. Agent,
Hood Uiver, or address
W. H. HUIUJIURT, :
Gen'l i'liss. Auiii, ,
urana naucatar, ;
Standard of the
U. 8. Gov't Print- '
ing Oftioe, the U.S.
Supreme Court and
of nearly all the
Warmly com- 1
mended by every
dent of Schools, '
and other Educa
tors almost with- .
- A College President writes! "For
" ease with -which the eye finds the
"tion, for effective methods in lndi-
"eating pronunciation, for terse yet
" comprehensive statements of facts, S
" and for practical use as a working g
"dictionary, ' Wehster's International' J
" excels any other single volume." 5
The One Great Standard Authority.
Hon. I. 3. Brewer. Justice of the IT. S.
Supreme Court.writes : " The International :
Dictionary is the perfection of dictionaries. .
I commend it to all as the one great stand-
flf"A saving of three cents per day for a 5
year will provide more than enough money g
to purchase a copy of the International. S
Can you afford to be without it? c
G.& C. MERRIAM CO., Publishers,
. pprlngaeld, Mass., U.S.A. . .
oyRend to the publisbenfor free pnmphlet.
a Do not buy cheap reprints of ancient editions.