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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1895)
5f ood. Iiyer Slacier.
SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1S95.
Tho silver question ia now the only
question iii debate in politics. In the
tar East there may be places where
they still discuss tiie tariff' and other
questions upon which parties have
held together, but Western politicians
talk only of silver, taking sides for iind
against free coinage. " 1 he old parties
are dividud on the question. Kepub
lrcans aie holding together better than
democrats; they seem to be more united
in opposition to free coinage. They
may be able to go into national con
vention and .nominate a candidate on
a' sound money platform without se
rious division of the party. But the
democrats seem hopelessly divided,
and when the national ' convention
, meets next year it is most likely the
split In the party will cause the nom
ination of two candidates. In this
event we may expect the republican
Candidate to carry every state east of
the Mississippi down to the line of the
gulf states. Free-silver democrats could
not. be expected to carry a state; the
populists might carry the mining states
of Colorado, Idaho and Nevada, while
the administration democrats would
carry Arkansas and the gulf states.
. The patriotic citizens of Frederick
City, Maryland, are engaged in the
work of collecting money to build a
monument to Francis Scott Key, au
thor of "The Star Spangled Banner,"
who was a native of that town. The
poem itself will be the most enduring
monument, but It is proper that the
movement inaugurated by the citizens
of Frederick should be encouraged, and
ihat all who have learned to love the
air of this patriotic song be allowed to
contribute to a monument to its author.
The song was suggested and partially
written while Key was detained in the
British fleet during the bombardment
of Fort McHenry, near Baltimore, of
which he was an anxious and inter
ested witness. '-;?'
Henry Blackburn, collector of in
ternal revenue for Oregon and Wash
ington, has his wife on the pay roll as
clerk in his office. It is said she does
no work, and the treasury department
has notified Mr. Blackburn that she
must work and earn her salary or give
up the job. Democrats are hungry for
the appointment held by the collector s
wife, and charges were preferred against
him, of which Jils wife's sinecure was
the most prominent. It Is hard lines
when a democrat has to seek an office
whtjve there is work to do.
The Glacier has received the Na
tional Oeographic Magazine, contain
ing an address by Senator John H.
Mitchell delivered before the National
Geographio Society, March 29, 1895, on
"Oregon,; its History, Geography and
Resources." The address is a valuable
addition to the historical literature of
the northwest..' "' '
The attorney- general has rendered
an opinion that the secretary of state
is the only proper auditing officer of
the, state government, sustaining Mr.
'Kincald ; in his refusal to . send out
lnoney,. to state institutions in lump
Bums and let a 'number of persons do
Judge. Galloway of Yamhill, late
democratic candidate for governor, will
deliver the oration before the twenty
thlrd reunion of the Oregon Pioneers,
June 14th, at Portland. Hon. T. T.
Geer of Marion will deliver the occa
sional address. , ' I : .
?l ,s A company has been Incorporated In
Portland to'engage in buying and
slaughtering horses and preparing the
flesh for food and the refuse forfertil-
'jThe bountiful rains of the past week
extended to Eastern Oregon,' Idaho
and Eastern Washington, and good
crops in the Inland Empire are assured.
The . Pacific Farmer came out last
week in a new dress and with a hand
some cover. The Farmer is a good
, paper and deserves Its success.
The argument in tne rehearing of the
'income-tax suits in the supreme court
ended on the 8tb, and a decision is ex
pected by the 20th.
Attorney General Olney has ordered
his district attorney to press the suit
for $15,000,000 against the Leland Stan
Are Tiiey Friends or Enemies.
Hood River, May 8, 1895. Editor
Glacier: But yesterday morning I
witnessed the most wonderful gather
ing, or convention, of little feathered
songsters that I have ever seen. Just
west of the armory building, for four
spaces between telephone poles, perched
on the wires, about an equal number
' between each space, counting the birds
on the wire I found sixty. Multiply
ing by twelve, found in the aggregate
720 birds, and about- one-third the
number on the ground near by in all,
sate to say there was at least 1,000 birds.
Our first thought was, Little birdies
from whence came you? What is your
mission and where is your destination?
I watched their movements for several
hours carefully. Numbers at once
would alight on the ground; others
would visit some large upp!e trees near
by. They have disappeared. - I feign
would hope ' 1 heir, mission is one to
gladden the heart -mid serve the inter
est of the'fruit grower by preying upon
the aphis and other fruit pests. s
they were all strar.gers to me I thougLt
it possible they were the ofTspring r f
the imported birds of. the Portland bird
society. I captured one with a view to
sending it to Portland, to headquarters,
in order to learn its history. Follow
ing is a description of the bird: it
measures 5 inches from tip' of bill to
tip of wings; tip to tip of wings, 9J
inches; gilt brown head, small black
bill; from back of neck to end of body,
gilt green; between above color and
root of tail, white ring; also, white
breast; brown gilt top of wings ai d
tail; light brown underneath wings
and tail. In general build and ap
pearance the bird resembles the chim
ney swallow. W. P. Watson.
These little birds have been seen to
strip the bloom from oak trees and the
wild currant. In some orchards in the
valley where they have been seen-ln
great numbers it is found that cherry
trees, that were so full of bloom, are
some of them almost bare of fruit.
There has been, no frosts nor bad
weather since the cherries bloomed to
hurt the cherry crop, and It looks like
these little birds are to blame for their
thinning out. (The evidence is against
the birds,but we would like to bear from
others on the subject before pronounc
ing them enemies. Ed.
. Those Immense Gates.
Moro Observer. '
. Think of gates, half a pair of which
would close up any street in Moro, and
tower above our court house on the
bill, opening to let The Dalles City up
or the Regulator down at Cascade
Locks on the Columbia! Forty car
loads of iron in one pair multiplied
bv 5 gates, 200 car loads of iron in gates
alone! Is it any longer a wonder that
this Inland Empire has been shut out
by hocus pocus of that immaculate
body of "brainy" men known as the
U. S. engineers? These five gates cost
us from $50,000 to $75,000 each. But
let us congratulate ourselves; , Sam
Clarke says "there is nothing finer on
the globe than these gates." Yes, yes:
but as Senator Elkins says: "Tbisrm r
should have been opened to traffic
years ago, and there should be a mi'
lion people here to use it!" The lessons
at the cascades of the Columbia have
been very tedious and expensive, and
we sincerely hope that no more ele
phants may be saddled upon us by that
"freak" of misguided judgment, tbe
"U.S.Bd. of Engineers." We want the
dalles-improved even mora than the
cascades, but let us pray for that assist
ance that comes from practical business
men, using practical ideas to open this
river as they would carry on business
for themselves. . As discussed by
Messrs. Elkins and Dr. I. N. Day, one
of the contractors at Cascade Locks,
one may note the indications of com
ing common sense. Mr. Elkins said;
"That is a creditable work, one that
will last for ages and be a monument
tO its builders,- but it does seem that
something that could pass boats and
commerce up and down might have
been in operation years ago, and re
lieved this Inland Empire of its draw
back. What do you think, Mr. Day?"
Mr.. Day replied that if he bad wheat
up the country to get down he- would
build a canal with modern gates and
cheaper walls, just-, big enough to get
his boat through, and would have had
it in use long ago. . ,
, About Eight.
, After Hood River's bad luck of last
year, it is gratifying to know that its
sturdy and enterprising fruit growers
are looking forward to a most favor
able season. The famous strawberries
of this favored section are looking fine
and the crop is estimated at double" the
average amount. Providing 8 cents a
box is realized, one authority estimates
the yield will bring $60,000. Every
settler has a strawberry patch, averag
ing in size from three to seven acres,
all under irrigation. The owners pay
$5 an inch annually for water, which
is run through flumes upon their laud.
All the fruit trees are loaded with green
fruit, and none have been injured by
frosts. Strawberries will be ripe about
May 20th, and owners anticipate mak
ing $300 an acre from this crop alone.
Oregonmn. f ;
,The state teachers' association are
serving Hood'Rlver wrong if the an
nual meeting be not held there this
year. As Prof.. Shelley says, so gay we,
"Hood River is known far and wide,
and is the peer of any of the places
named, for quiet rest and recreation
and for the building up cf wasted men
tal and bodily energy." Moro Ob
server. Here is a typical retuni by a rich
New Yorker of his income for the pur
pose of the federal tax: Income from
real estate, $73,000; from government
bonds, $22,500; Chicago city bonds,
$12,000; from other sources, $5,600 to
tal income, $112,000. . Taxable income
under the supreme court decision, $1,
600; on this the amount of tax would
be $32. ; ' Wi :
The lady bugs, imported from Au
stralia several years ago, are doing good
work in freeing fruit trees in the vicin
ity of The' Dalles of Sun Jose scale.
This pest was so destructive at The
Dalles that fruit growers despaired of
ever getting rid of it. It even attacked
forest trees. 'But the Mountaineer
says there are thousands of ludy bugs
feeding upon the scale on the fruit and
forest trees and the scale is doomed.
Patriotism and politics are two very
different tilings. One trouble with
this fair, great country of ours is that
there are too many politicians and not
enough genuine, intelligent patriots.
Welcome. -; .
A small insect seems to be playing
havoc witli some of our peach orchards
this spring, but whether the pest is
general or confined only to a small lo
cality we have not yet learned. The
infect resembles a hop louse somewhat
and feeds on the young fruit. The
fruit inspecter has not found a remedy
for the evil yet. Milton Eagle.
Many of the teachers of Eastern
Oregon are indignent at the action of
State Supt. Irwin in selecting Oregon
City as the meeting place of state
teachers' association, after the teacheis
had selected Hood River, and they will
manifest Their displeasure by remain
ing at home. Fosxil Journal. . -
A good milch cow for sale; four years
old, gentle mii( fresh. Inquire at the
Gl.Atii K office.
PARENTS IN JAPAN.
Where the Fifth Commandment 1 Obeyed
In Letter and Spirit.
The rqoral and social law of Japan is:
"Thou shalt love thy father and mother
with all thy heart, mind and strength."
The Japaneso wife loves her own parr
ents moro than she does her husband,
and a Japanese husband loves his wife i
with an affection far weaker than that
which he bestows on his own father and
mother. Mr. Ilcarn, in "Glimpses of
Unfamiliar Japan," quotes this con
versation, in a schoolroom, between
the English teacher and a Japanese
pupil: ' -
"Teacher, I have been told that if a
European and his father and his wife
were all to fall into the sea together,
and that he only could swim, he would
try to save his wife first. Would he?"J
"Probably," replied the teacher.
"One reason is that Europeans con
sider it a man's duty to help the weaker
first especially women and children."
"And does a European love his wife
more than his father and mother?"..;
"Not always, but generally, perhaps,
he does." - - . . ... . ; 1
"Why", teacher, according to our ideas,
that is very immoral."
A lad of sixteen wrote a composition
on "European and Japanese Customs,"
in which he gave expression to his ideas
about the relation of husband and wife
as held in Europe.
"What we think is very strange is
that in Europe every wife loves her
husband more than her parents. In
Nippon there is no wife who more loves
not her parents than her husband. And
Europeans 'walk out in the road with
their wives, which we utterly refuse to,
except at the festival of Hachiman.
The Jananese woman Is treated bv
man as a servant, while the European
woman is respected as a master. 1
think these customs are both bad. Ave
it ! i, .Tl Tw.i? w n
think it ia very much trouble to treat
why the ladies are so much respected
by Europeans." .
GIANTS DO NOT LIVE LONG.
An Abnormally Tall Individual Generally
Has One 1 atally Weak Spot.
" As a rule, giants are not long-lived.
They have too many gauntlets to runj
being giants, they naturally drift into
tho show business and are thenceforth
incarcerated in vans, close' rooms, and
in the dingy and effluvia-laden air of,
the exhibition room, says the Popular
Ecvicw. . Their not overresisting lungs
hero inhale the combined effluvia and
aroma that arise from tho lungs, skin
and not overclean or over-well aired
clothes of their many admirers, all of.
which is not conducive to cither health,'
or to long life. It would seem reason
able to believe that a giant be he
seven or ten feet tall who is well- ;
Vo ,..... Iv.
just proportion to his bulk, should live; ;;
as long as a small man or as long , as
his heredity might otherwise permit:
reasoning theoretically this would seem
probable, ' but when we come to well!
analyze the subject and compare the
actual facts we find that something- of,
other always goes wronsr and that;
owing to many an "it" we find that Our;
g-iant .dies early: as a rule.. Some one!
organ goes wrong and the great, mai
chine comes to a stop; or some organ!
uUC nuv wii-u u oi . wiui
increase in bulk, and he goes halting!
and squeaky, or cither an overwork or
an underwork here or there and i
t , . ... . , . , - . , i
puysioioLfiuui lHttuuuuucy oi . some sorb
is the result, with a general deteriora
tion of the whole structure and with a
finally premature death. In other
words, there is sure to be a failing link
in the physiological scheme of these
abnormal things, which, by giving way,
breaks the continuity of the chain of
life, and that independent of any of
those moral , delinquencies which are
but too often tho
breakdown. ' It is
cause of an early
simply that the
whole structure would not work ab
normally in every detail. ' "-'
RURAL ' CHINA.
The Population Is Uense and the Houses
' . Homelike.
On every side white homesteads are
scattered, each in its setting of giant
bamboo shoots. When you have real
ized the fact that each of these little
clusters of lime-washed cottages repre
sents the home of fathers, sons, grand
sons, and all their female belongings,
you will begia to appreciate tho aens
ity of the populatidh. In front of
every farm stand yellow straw stacks
raised on wooden legs, and under each
a tiny ied cow ruminates, or else a dull,
hairy water buffalo, stupidly wonder
ing whether a mouthful of straw
snatched from above will repay the
trouble of balancing on his hind legs. ; :
The general eifect, says a writer in
Blackwood's Magazine, is most home
like and pleasant. It must be added
that a closer inspection of one of these
farms does not prove so satisfactory.
Bound about the- ground is strewed
with litter and broken earthenware,
while the , drainage . from the cattle
sheds forms puddles on. the roadway.
The plaster has fallen in flakes from
the walls; he gay lanterns and gaudy
texts in red and black that adorn thq
entrance only accentuate the dismal
untidiness; rior is the semi-circular, fish
tank, half full of standing water, pleas
ing either to eyes or nose. ;'
,. Clattering across the drying floor be
tween it and the house, I bring out a
pack of curly, black-haired dogs, Who.
bark furiouslj , but at a respectful dis
tance. I am known here, and am let
pass without further comment than the
customary: "Stit y fan m thyam?"
(".Have you eaten rice or not yet?")
wtich, like: "How do you do?'! calls
for no particular answer.
! V The Word "CathoUo." ' ,
The word "catholic" is first used in
the Apostles' creed, where it says:
"One holy, catholic, apostolic church."
It is next used by Ignatius, who is said
to have been an apostle of John. He
used ; the ' word in this sentence:
"Wherever Jesus is, there is the cath
olic church." St. Augustine A. D. 400)
says: '"The very name of 'Catholic'
holds me to the church." The word is
derived from "kata," meaning "in" or
'through," and "olus," the whole.
A Pioneer. .
Amos Underwood of White Salmon,
Wash., was in town today, Capt. Amos
Underwood was one of the earliest set
tlers,' and has lived in this vicinity
since 1852. He Was the commander of
the little band of heroes who went to
the relief of the settlers at the Cascades
in 1866,' before Lieutenant Sheridan
afterwards General Sheridan of the
Union army, and one of the leading
generals of the civil war marched his
command forward . and punished the
! Indians for their barbarous acts toward
defenceless women and children. The
captain and his volunteers stopped the
I redskins in their devilish work, and
Sheridan followed soon afterwards and
'gave them a lesson which they have
not forgot ton. Although oast the
meridian of life, he is still bale, hearty
mid active as he was twenty years ago,
and is possessed of a very retentive
j memory. The incidents of that terrible
episode in the history of the northwest
' is still fresh in his mind, and their re
lation udds to the esteem in which all
; old pioneers are held by those who set
tled in t big region at a later date.
j - First of the Season.
-' The first shipment of Oregon grown
:' strawberries; was made on Monday by
' Mr. Samuel L; Brooks of The Dalles to
the. weather, bureau office in this city.
: They were sent to the man in the tower
, in greateful , recognition of the fine
j weather of the latter . half of April and
j as an, offering for more of. the same
I kiiid of bright sunshine in the near
! future. The strawberries were grown
. (y Messrs. Winatis Bros., hear The
Dalles, and they make the first box of
I Oregon-grown berries for the year 1892.
i'he berries are of the Wilson variety,
are well-developed, thoroughly ripe
aifd Very 'luscious. The strawberries of
: Wasco coUnty are usually the first to
; Mpen, with those of Douglas county a
1 !,,?&'MU! . ' ".'.
,: lhe t?TVIof ?r??n fitrawb;rries
i as on exhibition in the room of the
! atlwr ()fflee yesterday and were
.....pH ,ti the eveninir In the form of a
st ra w berry shortcake to J u pi ter Pi u vi us
with the prayer of an
of his presence. Sun.
The Star Spangled Banner's Author.
' Many interesting things about Fran
ks Scott Key the author of the Star
pangled Banner are contained in a
amphlet, which may be obtained free,
r"ni the Key Monument Association
-f Frederick, Maryland, by sending
ne 2-cent stamp for postage. This as
.ociation is raising funds for a suitable
lonument to the poet, and they sug-t-st
that in the . schools and every
fhere, upon or before Flag day (June
4th), tiiis subject be suitably recog
nized. Contributions, however small,
; re asked for. Every one who loves
lie flag ought to have some small share
, i building this monument. The gov-
rnor ..of Maryland has strongly en
'.orsed the movement...- The names of
II contributors will be preserved in the
without amount) in the history of the
aonument wnen completed,
Digest of Lund Decision.
!. Furnished by W. D. Harlan, Land Attorney,
;- . ., v-,;; . Washing .n, t. C
The .supreme court of the United
t8te&;?in case of Joel Parker vs. Frank
5 Taylor, held that where, on the rec-
rda of the -local land office, there is an
' 'xisting claim on the part of an indi-
vidual to land within a railroad grant
. . .1 v. i. ..... AH , :
'utiuci vi n. nv i hi v:n yii pic-cni
,JawjJ; Which has been recognized by the
.officenJ of the government, and has not
-oeen canceled, the tract is excepted
from the operations of the grant. ,
. . . r Don't Stop Tobacco.
' The tobacco habit grows on a matt
until his nervous system is seriously af
fected, impairing health, comfort and
happiness. To quit suddenly is too se
vere a shock to the system, as tobacco,
to an inveterate user becomes a stimu
lant that hissystem continually craves.
Baco-Curo is a scientific cure for the to-
liumm taWif-. In all its fnrniu mtrafiilltr
j expounded after the formula of an
, eminent Berlin physician who has used
it in his private practice since 1872,with
out afailure, purely vegetableand guar
anteed perfectly harmless. .You can use
all the tobacco you want, while taking
Baco-Curo, it will notify you when. ,to
stop. We give a written guarantee to
permanently cure any case with .three
boxes, or refund the money with 10 per
cent interest.- Baco-Curo is nvt a substi
tute, but a scientific cure,, that cures
without the aid of will power and with
noinconvenience. It leaves the system
as pure and free from nicotine as the
day yog took your first chew or Braoke.
Hold by all druggists; with our ironclad
guarantee, at $1 per box, three boxes,
(thirty days treatment), $2.50, or sent
direcfupon receipt of price. Send six
two-cent stamps for smnple box. Book
let and proofs free. Eureka Chemical
& Manufacturing Chemists, La Crosse,
.A Grand Educator "
Successor of the
Standard of the
V. 8. Gov't Print
ing Office, the U.S.
Supreme Court and
of nearly all the
mended by every
dent of Schools,
and other Educa
tors almost with
A College President writes: Tor
" ease with which the eye finds the
" word Bought, for accuracy of defini
tion, for effective methods in Indi
" eating pronunciation, for terse yet
" comprehensive statements of facts.
" and for practical nse as a working;
" dictionary, ' Webster's International'
" excels any other single volume." -
The One Great Standard Authority.
Hon. I. J. Brewer, Justice of the IT. 8.
Supreme Court, writes : " The International
Dictionary is the perfection of dictionaries.
I commend it to all as the one great stand
i J3fA saving of three cents per day tor
year will provide more than enough money
to purchase a copy of the International.
Can you afford to be without it?
G. A C. MERRIAX CO., Publishers,
Springfield, Mass,, U.S.A.
iSiW1 fo the pnbllnlimi for frw pamphlet.
ito not uuy ciieap rcprinu ui ancient eumoiu.
' KEEP CONSTANTLY ON HAND
Choice Fresh Meats,
Hams, Bacon, Lard,
;7';'-:-;. '"And "All Kinds of Game.
ALSO, DEALERS IN '. '
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Fruit & Produce Commission merchants
Helena is the best distributing point in
berries and other fruits. Keturns promptly
And shall endeavor to merit custom by QUALITY as well as QUANTITY. We keep a full line of
' In their season.. ,'Do not fortret that we mean to he
Headquarters for All Kinds of Sprays,
We have in stock, economically and scientifically prepared, condense forms of sprays as
recommended by the Oregon State Board of borticulture, as follows:
Spray Ho. 1 Lime, 30; sulphur, 20; salt, 15 In such form as to require only to dissolve 1 S
in 2 gals pf water. - , , . '
Spray No. 2 Sulphnr, 100; lime, 100; blue vitriol, 8; of which 1 lb In 2 gals, for winter,
down to 8 or 10 gals, for summer use, Is required.
Spray No. 3 Whale oil soap (80 per cent), 20; sulphur, 3; caustic soda (98 per cent), 1' potash,
1; of this 1 lb in 5 gals. Is the proportion.
. Spray No. 4 Rosin. 4; sal soda, H; I tb to 7 gals, water for wooly aphis, etc.
Spray No. 7, Bordeaux M. Copper sulphate, li; lime, 4- of -which 1 pound in 2 gals, of water
for winter, to 4 gals, forsinnmer, is the proper strength.
Acme Insecticide 1 fb to o gals. - ater, as a universal insecticide and wash for all tree and
fruit pest; 10, 25 and 100-tb cases. ' ,
Also, Paris green, London Purple, etc. Do not fail to see us belore buying your Insecticides.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
BEST IN THE WORLD.
HEADQUARTERS FOR LEATHER GOODS
, S T O ZE,ZEZ!' .
The Famous C, M. HENDERSON & CO.'S
For MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN. All sizes and large variety. My motto is "Possibly
not the Cheapest, but the Best," and the Henderson Shoes are the cheapest in the long run.
To call and examine and price thess goods. They will please you. No trouble to show tbam. -
Hand-made Double Team Harness. $20 !
With Boston Team Collars. All other kinds of Harness cheap for 18(15. If you doubt it, call
and price them. 1 propose to keep Hood Kiver trade at home if price is an object.
D. F. PIERCE, Hood River, Or.
tomtit m r Hlifl .-" 3 i tob trappy
' SEND FOR CATALOGUE AND PRICES.
, . .-.',.;','. MRS. SARAH K. WHITE. Principal. .
To Water Consumers.
Owing to hard times I have decided to make
a reduction in water rates, but as some have
paid up, to March 1, 1896, new rates will not
take effect until that date. For all water
rents paid promptly the first dny of the
Vnonth, the following rates will be accepted:
Present rates of 81.50 reduced to 91.2S; bath
j tubs, now 60 cents, reduced to 25 cents; livery '.
stables, $2.60, reduced to $2; hotels, $1, reduced
to $2.50; rates now $1, no change; Irrigation re
duced 50 per cent from old price. -
Above prices apply to those only who pay
promptly first of each month. , ' '
Jo28 A. 8. BLOWERS.
Horses for Sale or Trade
Three head of Horses for sale or trade.
Land, cleared or uncleared, preferred. Fifteen
acres of best land in the valley, well im
proved, for sale, F. C. BltOKICS, ,
rnnriW Hood River, Or,
We solicit consignments of Straw
aplB ADOPTED, THE
' The Annie Wrigbt Seminary.
1834. Eleventh Year. 1894.
-r. -, . '-',!
A Boarding School for Girls,
with Superior Advantages.
Tin ISSTITDTIor )
Orris Cuirut v
Anranoi ro rn )
Strayed or Stolen.
From my range, one light bay horse about
15 hands high--no brands; a small bell on
when he left,. Also, one dark bay. or brown
mare, branded H on left stltle, and with a dot
on right stifle; halter head-stall on. Horse
years old, mare 7. I will pay 5 reward for
their return to my place, near Tucker's Mill.
ap20 A- W. KING, Hood River, Or.
To Fruit Shippers.
To those desiring to ship strawberries, and
who want boxes or any information, I will
state that I will be at the warehouse of the
Oregon Fruit Union every Saturday till the
shipping season begins, and then will be there
dally. . N. C. KYANH,
, a20 . Local Manager.
Chance of a Lifetime.
One of the very best residences in Eastern
Oregon for sale cheap. Also, cottages and
vacant property. A bargain can be had toy
calling at the Glacier oince.
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