The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, July 05, 1901, Image 4

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Mary returned home and a few days
later was solicited to take charge of
mall select school. But Mrs. Mssoa
thought it best for ber to return to
Mount Holyoke and accordingly she de
clined Mr. Knight's offer, greatly to his
disappointment, and that of many others.
One morning about a week after her
return she announced her Intention of
fishing her mother's grave. "I am ac
customed to so much exercise," said she,
"that I can easily walk three miles, and
perhaps on my way home I shall get
ride." "
Mrs. Mason made no objection, and
Mary was soon on ber way. She was a
rapid walker, and almost before she was
aware of It reached the village. As she
came near Mrs. Campbell's the wish nat
nrally arose that Ella should accompany
her. Looking up, she saw her sister in
the garden snd called to her.
"Wha-a-t?" was the very loud and un
civil answer which came back to her, and
In a moment Ella appeared round the cor
ner of the house, carelessly swinging her
straw hat and humming a fashionable
song. On seeing ber sister she drew
back the corners of her mouth into some
thing which she intended for a smile, and
said, "Why, I thought it was Bridget
calling me, you looked so much like ber
In that gingham sunbonnet. Won't you
come In?"
"Thank yon," returned Mary. "I was
going to moher's grave, and thought per
haps you would like to accompany me."
"Oh, no," said Ella, In her usual drawl
ing tone, "I don't know as I want to go.
I was there last week, and saw the mon
ument." "What monument?" asked Mary, and
Ella replied:
"Why, didn't you know that Mrs. Ma
son, or the town, or somebody, bad
bought a monument, with mother's and
father's and Franky's and Allie's names
on It?"
Mary, hurrying on, soon reached the
graveyard, where, as Ella had said, there
stood by her parents' graves a large,
handsome monument. William Bender
was the first person who came Into her
mind, and as she thought of all that had
passed between them, and of this last
proof of his affection, she seated herself
among the tall grass and flowers which
grew upon her mother's grave and burst
Into tears. Bhe had not sat there long
ere she was roused by the sound of a
footstep. Looking op, she saw before her
the young gentleman who the year pre
vious had visited her school In Itlce Cor
ner. Heating himself respectfully by ber
side, be spoke of the tbrce graves, and
asked If they were her friends who slept
there. There was something so kind and
affectionate in his voice and manner that
Mary could not repress her tears, and,
snatching up her bonnet, which she had
thrown aside, she hid her face in It and
again wept.
For a time Mr. Stuart suffered her to
weep, and then gently removed the clnir-
ham bonnet, and, holding ber band be
tween his, he tried to divert her mind by
talking upon other topics, asking her bow
she had been employed during the year,
and appearing greatly pleased when told
that she had been at Mount Holyoke.
Observing at length that her eyes con
stantly rested upon the monument, he
spoke of that, praising its beauty, and
asking if it were her taste.
"No," said she. "I never saw It until
to-day, and did not even know It was
"Someone wished to surprise you, I
dare say," returned Mr. Stuart "It was
manufactured In Boston, I see. Have
von frlen.ln thr7"
... .. .
Mary replied that she had one, a Mr,
Bender, to which Mr. Stuart quickly re
Joined. "Is It William Bender? I have
heard of him through our mutual friend,
George Moreland, whom you perhaps
have seen."
Mary felt the earnest gase of the large,
dark eyes which were flied upon her
face, and coloring deeply, she replied that
they came from England in the same ves
sel. "Indood!" said Mr. Stunrt. "When I
return to the city shall I refresh his mem
ory a little with regard to you?"
"I'd rather you would not," answered
Mary. "Our paths In life are very dif
ferent; and he, of course, would feel no
interest In me."
"Ara I to conclude that you, too, feel
no Interest In him?" returned Mr. Stuart,
aud again bis large eyes reseted on
Mary s face with a curious einresslon
But she made no reply, and, soon rising
up saia it was time for nor to go home,
vacation was over, and again In the
balls of Mount Holyoke was heard the
tread of many feet, and the sound of
youthful voices as one by one the pupils
came back to their accustomed places.
For a time Mary was undecided whether
to return or not, for much as she desired
an education she could not help feeling
amicaie aooui receiving It from a stran
ger, nut Mrs. Mason, to whom all her
tnouguts and reelings were confided, ad
vised her to return, and accordingly the
first d.ny of the term found her again at
Mount MoiyoKe, wnere she was warmly
woivoiiieu dj ner teacuers and compan
ions. Still, it did not seem like the nl.len
time, for Ida was not there, and Jenny's
merry laugh was gone.
Patiently and perseverlngly through the
year sue stuuieu, storing her mind with
useful knowledge; and when at last the
annual examination came, not one In the
senior class stood higher, or was m-ad
uated with more honor than herself. Mrs.
Mason, who was there, listened with all
a parent's pride and fondness to her
auiipiea cniui, as sue promptly responded
10 every question. Hut it was not Mrs.
Mason's presence alone which Incited
mary w no so well. Among the crowd
of spectators she caught a glimpse of a
race wnicq twice before she had seen
once In the school room at Rice Corner
ami once in tne graveyard at Chlcopee,
Turn which way she would, she felt rath
er man saw how Intently Mr. Stuart
watcnea ner, and when at last the exer
cises were over, and she with others
arose to receive her diploma, she Invol
untarily glanced in the direction whence
she knew he sat. For an Instant their
eyes met, and In the expression of his
she read an approval warmer than words
could have expressed.
That night Mary s:U alone in her room,
listening almost nervously to the sound
of every footstep, aud half-startlug up
If It came near her door. But for certain
reasons Mr. Stuart did not thluk proper
to call, and while Mary was confidently
expecting him he was several miles on
bis way home.
In a day or two Mary returned to Chic
opee, but did not, like Ella, lay her books
aiiitt and consider her education finished.
uevotea to study, or reading of some
kind. For several weeks nothing was
allowed to Interfere with this arrange
ment, but at the end of that thus the
quiet of Mrs. Mason's bouse was dis
turbed by the unexpected arrival of Aunt
Martha and Ida, who came up to Cblco-
pee for the purpose of luduclng Mrs. Ma
son and Mary to spend the coming winter
In Boston. At first Mrs. Mason hesitat
ed, but every objection which either she
or Mary raised was so essily put aside
that she finally consented, saying she
would be ready to go about the middle of
"Come this way, Mary. I'll show you
your chamber, it s right here next to
mine," said Ida Seld-jn, as on the evening
of ber friend's arrival she led her up to
a handsomely furnished apartment,
which for many weeks bad borne the title
of "Mary's room."
"Oh, how pleasant!" was Mary's excla
mation, as she surveyed the room la
which everything was arranged with such
perfect taste.
Mary was too happy to speak, and.
dropping into the easy-chair, she burst
into tears. In a moment Ida, too, was
seated In the same chair, with her arm
around Mary's neck. Then, as her own
eyes chanced to fall upon some vases, she
brought one of them to Mary, saying,
"See, thess are for you a- present from
one who bade me present them with his
compliments to the little girl who nursed
him on board the Windermere, and who
cried because be called ber ugly!"
Marys heart was almost audible in Its
beating, and her cheeks took on the hue
of the cushlous on which she reclined. Re
turning the vase to the muntclplece, Ida
came back to her side, and, bending close
to her face, whispered: "Cousin George
told me of you years ago, when be first
came here, but I forgot all about It, and
when we were at Mount Holyoke I never
suspected that you were the little girl he
used to talk so much about. But a few
days before he went away be reminded
me of It again, and then I understood why
he was so much interested in von. I
wonder you never told me you knew him.
for, of course, you like him. You can't
help It."
Mary only heiu-d a part of what Ida
said. "Just before he went away." Was
he gone, and should she not see him af
ter all? A cloud gathered upon her brow,
ana Ida, readily divining its cause, re
plied, "Yes, George Is gone. Either he or
father must go to New Orleans, and so
George, of course, went. Isn't It too
bad? I cried and fretted, but he only
pulled my ears, and said be should think
I'd be glad, for he knew we wouldn't
want a six-footer domineering over us, and
following us everywhere, as he would
surely do were be at home."
Mary felt more disappointed than she
was willing to acknowledge, and for a
moment she half-wished herself back in
Chlcopee, but soon recovering her equa
nimity, she ventured to ask how long
George was to be gone.
"Until April, I believe," said Ida; "but
anyway you are to stay until he conws,
for Aunt Martha promised to Tteep you.
I don't know exactly what George said to
her about you, but they talked together
more than two hours, and she says you
are to take music lessons and drawing
lessons, and all that. George is very fond
of music."
The next morning between 10 and 11
the doorbell rang, and in a moment Jen
ny Lincoln, whose father's house wa
Just opposite, came tripping into tho par
lor. (She bad lost tu a measure that 10
tundlty of person so offensive to her
mother, and It seemed to Mary that there
was a thoughtful expression on her face
never seen there before, but In all other
respects she was the same affectionate,
merry-hearted Jenny.
i jusi mis uuutite nearu you were
here, and came over Just as I was," said
sue. Alter asking Mary If she wasn
sorry George hod gone, and if she ex
pected to find Mr. Stuart, Bhe-said, "I
suppose you know Ella is here, and
breaking everybody's heart, of course.
Bhe went to a concert with us lust even
ing, and looked perfectly beautiful. Hen
ry says she Is the handsomest girl he
ever saw, and I do hope she'll make
something of him, but I'm afraid he Is
only trifling with her."
If there was a person lu the world
whom Mary thoroughly detested It was
Henry Lincoln, and her eyes sparkled
ana Hashed so ludignnntly that Ida no
ticed It, and secretly thought that Henry
i-iincom wouiu for once find his match,
After a time Mary turned to Jenny, say
lug, "Xou haven t told me a word about
about William Bender. Is he well?"
Jenny blushed deeply, and, hastily re-
piyiug mat ne was me last time she saw
him, started up, whispering In Mary's
ear, "Oh, I've got ao much to tell you
nut i must go now."
Ida accompanied her to the door, and
asked why Rose, too, did not call. In
her usual frank, open way Jenny answer
ed, xou know why. Rose Is so nueer
Ida understood her, and replied. "Verv
well; but tell her that If she doesn't see
Bt to notice my visitors I certainly shall
not te ponce to hers."
This message had the desired effect, for
Hose, who was daily expecting a Miss
King from Philadelphia, felt that nothing
wouiu mortiry ner more than to be neg
lected by Ida, who was rather a leader
among the young fashionables. Accord
ingly, after a long consultation with her
mother, she concluded it best to call uiv
oa Mary. In the course of the afternoon,
chancing to b near tho front window,
she saw Mr. Selden's carriage drive
away from his door with Ida and her
"Now Is my time," thought she: and
without a word to her mother or Jennv
sue mrew on her bonnet and shawl, and
in ner mm trench slippers stemied
across the street aud rang Mr. Selden's
doorbell. Of course she was "so disap
pointed not to find tho young ladies at
home," and, leaving her card for them,
tripped back highly pleased with her own
Meantime Ida and Mary were enlovlnu
their ride about the city, until, coming
suddeuly upon an organ grinder and
monkey, the spirited horses became
frightened and ran. upsetting the car
riage and drugging it some distance. For
tunately Ma was ouly bruised, but Mary
received a sever cut upon her head,
which, with the fright, caused her to
faint. A youug man who was nsasino-
down the st'.eet, and saw the accident,
Immediately came to the rescue; and
when Msi-y awoke to consciousness Billy
Render was supporting her and centlv
push!ug back from her face the thick
brruds of her long hafr.
ho is she? Who is she?" asked the
no one answered nntil young gentle
man, Issuing from one of the fashiona
ble saloons, came blustering up, demand
ing "what the row was."
Upon seeing Ida, his manner changed
instantly, and he ordered the crowd to
"stand back," at the same time forcing
his way forward until he caught a sight
of Mary's face.
"Whew! Bill," said he, "your old
flame, the pauper, Isn't It?"
It was fortunate for Henry Lincoln
that Billy Bender's arms were both In
use, otherwise be might have measured
his length upon the sidewalk. As it was,
Billy frowned sngrily upon bim, and in a
fierce whisper bade falm beware how be
used Miss Howard's name. By this time
the horses were caught, another carriage
procured, and Mary, still supported by
Billy Bender, was carefully lifted Into It
and borne back to Mr. Selden's house.
Many of Ida's friends, hearing of the
accident, flocked in to see and to Inquire
after the young lady who was injured.
Among the first who called was Lizzie
Upton from Chicopee. On her way home
she stopped at Mrs. Campbell's, where
she was Immediately beset by Ella, to
know "who the beautiful young lady was
that Henry Lincoln had so heroically
saved from a violent death dragging ber
out from under the horses heels!"
LIzzht looked at her a moment In sur
prise, and then replied, "Why, Miss
Campbell, Is It possible you don't know
It was your own sister?
It was Henry Lincoln himself who had
given Ella her information, without, how
ever, telling the lady's name; and now.
when she learned that twas Mary, she
was too much surprised to answer, and
Lizzie continued: "I think you are labor
ing under a mistake. It was not Mr.
Lincoln who saved your slster'a life, but
a young law student, whom you perhaps
have seen walking with George More-
land." ,
Ella replied that she never saw George
Moreland, as he left Boston before she
came; and then as she did not seem at
all anxious to know whether Mary was
much Injured or not, Lizzie soon took ber
leave. Long after she was gone Ella sat
alone in the parlor, wondering why Hen
ry should tell her such a falsehood, and
if he really thought Mary beautiful. Poor,
simple Kiln! Sue was fast learning to
live on Henry Lincoln's smile, to believe
each word that he said; to watch nerv
ously for his coining, and to weep if he
stayed away.
(To be continued.)
Two or three tours each moruing wer j eager Toices of the group around; but
Mrs, Meredith Tells Abont the School
for Farm iV Wires in Minnesota.
What tho Weat la doing In the way
of training girls to live happy lives on
farms was very ably shown at Hunt
ington hall, Boston, recently by Mrs.
Virginia C. Meredith, preceptress of the
school of agriculture of Minnesota uni
Mrs. Meredith has herself conducted
a successful stock farm for many years,
and she believes thoroughly In the
farm life for young people.
"The farm home," she said, "Is to
my mind the Ideal home, and I am
glad to say the thought lu our school
Is always to educate the girl for the
life she will have to live.
"At first we had only boys In the
school, but when these, noticing that
their sisters and sweethearts needed
to learn Just what they were learn
ing, begged us to take girls, too, we
did so, and now for four years we
have been training farmers' daugh
ters to make happy farm homes. ',
"Our girls study side by side with
the boys the different breeds of live
stock and the various developments
of plant life. A farmer's wife needs
to know how to tell a shorthorn from a
longhorn, and what season is best for ,
planting corn.
"We have been hearing In the past ,
much about the man's desire to get
away from the farm. The reason for
The Dunkards originated in Ger
many, out of which country they were
driven by persecution early In the
eighteenth century. They came to
Pennsylvania on the Invitation of Wil
liam Penn, and In that State they
throve and grew numerous. Until re
cently Pennsylvania has been the head
center of the Duukards, but so many
of them have emigrated to the farm
lands of the far West that the center
has now shifted.
It was from one of the Pennsylvania
communities that sprang an even more
curious and Interesting development
that of the monastic Town of Ephreta,
Pa., once a manufacturing and com
mercial metropolis, now a mere vil
Nearly 200 years ago Conrad BeisseL
of Dunkard parentage, was baptized
Into the German Baptist Church. He
was a man of great study and pious
zeal, and he became convinced that
the seventh, instead of the first, day
of the week should- be observed as the
Sabbath day. He wrote tracts In sup
port of this view and urged It so
strongly that, to avoid trouble, he was
finally compelled to withdraw from
membership In the society. He retired
into what was then a wilderness and
made bis home In an old cave on the
bank of a river, where he lived the life
of a hermit. Gradually some of bis
friends and others who were convinced
that he had the right way of thinking
gathered about bis cavern, and in 1732
a communistic life was entered upon by
those who followed ' him. The men
of the society wore long white flannel
gowns and cowls, with shirts, trousers,
and vests of the same materlul. The
women were attired In the same way,
with the exception that a short petti
coat was substituted for tho trousers.
There were no vows of celibacy taken
nor required, though the Idea was
servances. Altogether they now num
ber more than 100,000 members, though
there Is not much If any growth In their
numbers of recent years. The young
people who grow up In the denomina
tion seem to be more aud more Inclined
to leave it In recent years for some
faith which will give them more lib
erty of thought and action.
Every congregation of the Dunkards
Is entirely Independent of the rest and
elects Its own deacons, ministers, and
Bishops. None of the clergy Is paid a
reirular salary, but If he Is poor the
church members will contribute to his
support. When there are questions
which Involve more than one congrega
tion district and general conferences
are held, and the Dunkards meet by
the thousands In the open air to settle
At every conference, as well as at
the love-feasts which are held In every
congregation twice a year, the first cer
emony Is that of the washing of feet
All the men of the congregation sit on
one side of the meeting-bouse and all
the women on the other side. Then, as
the candles are lit, the members on the
front benches remove their shoes and
stockings. Men and women come In,
carrying tubs of lukewarm water, and
a man on the man's side and a woman
on the woman's side then wash tho
feet, one by one, shaking the right hand
of each Individual as the washing is
completed and giving the kiss of peace.
Closely following the person who does
the washlug comes another person,
girded about the waist with a long
towel, who wipes the feet and bestows
the kiss of peace and the right hand
of fellowship In his or her turn. As
one benchful has the ceremony per
formed another takes its place until all
the congregation has taken part. While
the feet washing is in progress the min
ister makes a brief speech or reads
nnrtant papers. As ne ninne ,.m..
investigation of his bng he snld:
"If I did leave those papers I'm
He continued the search, and a mo-
nient later exclaimed:
ni iPt it'll turn out I'm a fool!
For the third time he rummaged
through the bag. and as he reached the
iimr hundle he repeated:
"Yes, sir, I believe It'll turn out I'm a
Now the traveling British public
irrentlr resents any disturbance of Its
solemn silence, and a man on the other
side of the compartment, who had list
ened frownlneiy to the farmers denul
tlun of his own status, looked over his
newspaper and said, with sarcastic In
"nhllce me. sir. by laying a little
money that same way for me."
The proposition was not accepted,
partly because betting is immoral, and
partly because the farmer felt that his
companion would have a sure thing.
His Shining Future.
A cab driver of the nlgbthawk spe
cies, who begins to look for his prey
even before the sun goes down, patron
Izes a little Italian bootblack named
Tony. Every evening about 0 o'clock
he pulls up In front of Tony's stand
climbs from his perch, seats himself In
the chair and demands a shine. Tony
always responds with great alacrity,
but never gets any pay. Still he seems
satisfied. "How Is It you shine his
shoes for nothing?" asked another cus
tomer last evening, as the Jehu climbed
up ,to his seat and drove off. "Dat's
a Jeem," replied Tony, smiling until
his white teeth fairly gleamed. "Jeem
ls-a ma frlen'." "Yes, be seems to be
your friend," said the man lu. the
chair. "You give him a shine every
night, don't you? What has he ever
done for you?" "Oil, Jeem, he's-a all
right," replied Tony. "He's a good-a
fel. ne say to me once: 'Tony, you
glve-a me a shine evra day, an' some-a
time I tak-a you out an' give-a you a
ride.'" "How long ngo was that?"
asked the customer. "T'ree year ago,"
said Tony, still smiling. "Sorne-a time,
Jeem, he tak-a me out. Jeem, he's a
good-a fel." Philadelphia Record,
taught by Belssel. Both the brothers
aud sisters were kiwwu by monastic
names. About these two monastic
communities gathered a good sized
community of people who believed In
the doctrines taught by Belssel and
wanted to follow him. All property
was held In common, and lu a few
years the farm lands held by the com
munity and worked by the brothers and
his restlessness lies In the dlssatisfac- lste became extremely productive
' a nrl valnnh u I Iro Inn 11 v n Ida 3,vui.ln -.
mills, paper and saw mills, and woolen
tlon of bis women folk with farm life.
They needed to be taught that it was
Interesting to make a farm home.
"We give our girls special work
adapted to women In the home, such
as cookery, which extends through the
three years, dairy chemistry, and plant
life. Butter-making Is not drudgery
to the girl who understands the why
of it, and sewing is rapidly ceasing to
become a lost art now that girls see
that pntterns are comprehensible
things and not Chinese puzzles.
"The girl Is taught, too, about tex
tiles, a most interesting subject from
tiie rarmer s standpoint; and she at
tends lectures on household art
which suitability Is shown to be the
desideratum of a purchase of furniture.
"The application made in our school
of mechanical drawing that of design
ing model farmhouses will have
great influence on the coming farm
home of Minnesota. When the present
generation build houses they will be
convenient ones."
Ao Amusing Trick.
An ingenious tricit has turned up
which cau be played with either match
es or tooth-picks the latter preferably,
You simply take up a bunch of matches
or tooth-picks, anywhere from one to
two dozen, and, holding them tightly
In both hands break them In the centre,
men throw them on the table and
The man who gets the last one pays
ror the cigars."
At the same time you take out one
piece. That makes It absolutely cer-
tatn-as there must then necessarily be
an odd number in the pile that your
companion will get the last piece. It
Is curious to see how often this trick
may be played before the victim can
begin to understand the principle upon
which it is worked.
Photographing Jewelry.
Photographing Jewelry Is an excellent
way of protecting It, though compara
tlvely few American women take that
precaution. In England the custom of
wearing Jewelry In photographs Is
much more prevalent than It Is In Naw
York. Pictures of English women of
wealth and position usually display the
eutire contents or their Jewelry bores.
and their tiaras, stomachers aud neck
laces are frequently conspicuous
enough to be serviceable as a means
of Identification were they stolen, al-
tnougn mieves rarely dare to keep such
things Intact for even the briefest time.
American women owning valuable
Jewelry are not likely to possess any
photographs of it, unless they were es
pecially taken. And that precaution
has so far beeu observed in few cases.
Chines Funerals.
In China funeral processions hav the
right of way In the streets and all traf-
nc must make way for them.
mills were erected on the banks of the
river by the community, and at one
time they were the largest mills of
their kind in the United States. The In
come from all these enterprises was
large, and It all went Into the com
mon fund and was used for the com
mon support. The community was also
active In proselyting, and set up one
of the first printing presses in the
country to turn out its own books and
Now the mills are almost all In ruins.
The great estate of the old community
has practically passed out of the hands
of the few surviving members of the
society, and the last of the brothers in
white gowns has long since passed
away. ,
The old cloisters, where the brothers
and sisters lived nntil a few years ago,
are now leased to a number of fumilles
and are fast crumbling Into decay.
Within their walls one will first be
struck with the strange fact that all
the doors are extremely small and of
the same size, measuring exactly five
feet In height and twenty Inches In
width. This, It is explained by the
old Dunkards who still live about
Ephreta, was intended to be a constant
reminder to . the faithful, as they
stooped and twisted to get through the
doors, that the way which leadeth to
eternal life Is narrow and steep.
These Dunkards are Inclined to live
together in communities, though this is
less pronounced than formerly. They
are cut off from the rest of the world
not only by their peculiar dress but by
many of the religious beliefs and ob-
from the Bible some passages alluding
to the ceremony.
In the meeting-houses the back of
every third bench is so arranged that It
can be turned on a pivot and trans
formed into a table, about which the
faithful gather for the sacrament of
the Lord's supper. The pew back Is
Covered with a white cloth, upon which
are placed large bowls of soup. Three
or four people help themselves from
each of these bowls. After this the
communion Itself Is administered, and
the services conclude with tlte singing
of hymns and preaching.
In case of sickness among the mem
bers of the church the orthodox mem
bers cling to the ancient ceremonies of
anointing the patient with oil aud pray
ing over him. Word of each case of III
ness Is sent to the elders of the church,
and at an appointed time they appear,
pour oil upon the head of the sick man,
lay their hands upon his head, and of
fer prayers In his behalf. Baptism Is
administered in running water and by
threefold Immersion.
Aimncf nil a 1. n .
VI. llJC iuuaaras are en
gaged In farming. They will suffer a
wrong rather than go to law nhnnr it
and are not accustomed to take any
part In politics, though more and more
oi tne young men of the church are
to be found among those who vote
regularly and take an Intelligent In
terest in matters of public policy. The
old-fashioned Dunkards pride them
selves on the peculiarities which sep
arate them from other people, and are
accustomed to refer to the members of
thir church as "God's peculiar people "
But It Is the disinclination of the young
people of their church to cut them
selves off from others of their own age
that has proved to be the greatest
weakness of the church. It Is said to
be barely holding Its own at tho pres
ent time.
, A Kentucky Author,
Mrs. Lucy Cleaver McElroy, the
author of "Juletty," was born In Leba
non, Ky.. and has lived all her life In
that State. As a
girl Mrs. McElroy
Joined In all her fa
t b e r ' s sports and
lived an out-of-d
o o r s-llfe. This
manner of living
she kept up after
ber marriage, and
It was while riding
to hounds with her
husband that she
was thrown from
her horse and made
an Invalid for life.
She wrote "Juletty"
trying circumstances.
thor lay on her back or when scarce
able to hold a pen, she picked out the
words with one hand on a typewriter.
Yet she writes with a fullness of life
and Joyousness that any lover of field
sports might envy.
MRS. m'klhoy.
under the most
While the au-
Origin of "Grass Widow."
Society In India, it appears from the
Bengal papers, is being disturbed just
now over the origin of the term "grass
widow," and a considerable amount
of research has been directed to the
subject. So far the inquiries made
have succeeded In tracing the word
back to the year 1844, when it was used
in the Calcutta Review. In the opinion
of qualified philologists the term- B a
corruption of the much older one
"grace widow." This Is derived from
"vidua de gratia," which may be in
terpreted literally as "widow by fa
vor." London News.
a-I A ft Mlha
ta . - . 1
pinu-or io it. i Bmlih '
Oldetit Establlsned Uoiiae in thevaju-j
Dry Goods, Groceries,
Boots and Shoes,
Flour and Feed, etc,
This old-established house will m
tinue to pay cash for all its goodi u
pays no rent; it employs a clerk W
does not have to divide with a partni
All dividends are made with canton,;
in the way of reasonable prices
V. 8. Commissioner and Notary Public
Hood River, Oregon.
Heal Lstate,
Money to Loan,
Tsxei raid for non-residenia
Wats and hlanks lu stork.
Correspondence Solicits!
Telephone St.
shippers or
Hood River Brand of Canned Fruits.
Boxes and Fruit Packages
Fertilizers & Agricultural Implement-!.
Regulator" and
"Dalles City"
Dally, except Sunday, between
The Uallxs, Hnoit Klver, Ctt.cnle I ooki,
Vancouver nl Portlitml,
Touching at way points on both lde of the
i.oiumuia Kiver.
Both of the shove steamers have henn rohnl i
and are in excel lent shape fol the sea.-on of 1WL
The Regulator Line nil! endeavor to give lu
patrona the best service possible.
For comfort, economy and pleasure, travel by
the steamers of the Regulator Line.
Dalles City leaves The Dalles at 7 a.m. Tuei
day.Thnrsdayand Saturday, Regulator leave!
at 7 a m. Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
Leave Portland at 7 a.m. ; arrive at The Dllei
p.m. Arrive at Portland 4:80 p.m.
Portland office, Oak street dock.
The Dalles office, Court street.
General Agenl.
Sir. " Tahoma,"
Daily Round Trips, except Sunday.
tim r rmii
Leave Portland. ..7 a.m. Leave Astoria...
.7 a.m.
A Complimentary Indorsement.
A farmer was traveling to London In
quest of legal advice, and dnrlnr tho
Journey became Impressed with the be
lief that he had left behind certain ini-
" Great Men's Playfellows.
j nomas Jercerson's happiest hours
were spent in working and iaylng
wim uis cuiiaren and grandchildren,
Lharles Dickens found his best recrea
tion in the same way. Abraham Lin
coin soothed the anxieties of war days
by romping with his boys In the White
House. And New England's grand old
man, Everett Hale, has kept young In
spite of a long life of hard public labor
by cultivating the society of his chll-
dren and their children. Indianapolis
The Biggest Clock in America
The biggest clock hi America Is in the
tower of a public building in Thiladel
phia. It Is 351 feet from the pavement
Its bell weighs over 20,000 pounds. The
dial Is 2o feet in diameter, the minute
hand 12 feet long, and the hour hand
9 feet, the numerals on the face being
2 feet 8 Inches In length. A three-
iiorse-power engine winds the clock,
Pome Ll-itinctlon in Tha
o,n n..- i ... .
one ura i ici uij reiusai or your
proposal emDitter you, Mr. Simpkins
He-Oh, no; after all, It is something
to have been rejected by a girl who
owns a $ouu aog.
World's Greatest Match Factory
iuc mggesi iuiucu xactory In the
worm is at iiaanaim, Sweden. It em
r.1., r,. .
p.wja vwi i,4w men, and manufac
tures uany vw.wo boxes of matches.
f raj-;,;,- Yit:;v
' . .- " 'M , In
J ' .-. i iff-!.1 X S V'.-. i..v. - ,,- "r-wsv, 11
f (. : It ' a at fc.-i I K J v . - :.i ,n- .
.,s : . - -h ;:!:',
... . "
The Dalles-Portland Route
Str. "Bailey Gatzert,"
Daily Round Trips, except Sunday.
' TIMR nun.
Leave Portland...7 a.m. I Leave ThcDallfsl p.m,
Arrive TheDallesSp.m. ArrivePortlandllp.m.
; Mealm tha Vary Beat.
This route has the grandest scenic attraciions
on earth. Sunday trips a leading feature.
Landing and office, fool of Aider street. Both
'phones, Main 351, Portland, Or.
E.W. CRrCHTON, Agent, Portland.
JOHN M. F1LLOON, Agent. The Dalles.
A. J. TAYLOR, Agent, Astoria.
Agonts at Hood River
J! lo
Oregon ,
Shoj$t line
and Union Pacific
From Hood River, r
I ; ;
ri,io 8u,t Lftke Denver, , ,
Chicago Kt. Worth.Omaha, Portlnnd
Special Kansas City, 8t. Special
iiuoa. m. i Louis,Chicagoand 2:0op.m.
East. .
Walla Walla Iwls
epokane ton,8pokaiie.Min- Portland
lyer neapolis,8t. faul,
.a p.m. Dulutli, lillwan- 4:30a.m.
,, ., Salt Lake, Denver, . :
Mail and Ft. Worth.Omaha, Mall snd
t!iPress Kansas City, 6t. Express
n:42p. m. Lonis, Chicago and 6:42a.m.'
East. .
lp.m. All sailing dates 4:00 p.m.
subject to change
For San Francheo
fcail every & days.
... . ( -.
Daily Celumbia Itlvsr 4:00 p.m.
Ex. holiday Sttantrs. Ex. Sunday
:00 d. m.
Saturday To Astoria snd Way
n':UU p. m. Landings.
! 6:43 a.m. Wlllaauirts Rlvsr. 4:90 p. m.
tx. Sunday Oregon City, New- Ex. Sunday
berg, Salem, Inde-
pendence Way
landings. .
T,!"ir '"" sas Yam- f S:n-m.
'dSat. andFri.
Oregon City, Day
ton. A Way Laud-
- nigs.
lies., 1 bur Mon., Wed.
nd Sat. Portland to Corral- and Fit
lis 4 Way Land-
. ings. -
Ly. Riparia Ssakb River. Lv.LewlfiOB
Riparia to Lewiston s-"
oaiiy daily
For low rates ami other information write to
General PasseiiKer limit Portland. Or.
EAGLET, A seat, Hood Kiver.