Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1903)
iv.ffl 11.1 n
BATH ROBES and
UMBRELLAS at "WHOLESALE.
Revised Railroad Time Table.
No. 2, Chicago Special, 11:19 a. m.
No. , Hpokane Flyer, 10:10 p. oi.
No. 0, Mall and Express, 10:W p. in.
- No. 24, Way Krelfrlit, 3HI8 p. m.
No. 22. Faul Freight, 4:20 a. m.
No. 1, Portland Special. 3:03 p. m.
No. 8, Portland Flyer, b-M a. m.
No. 11, Mall and KxpresN, ti:48 a. m.
No. 23, Way Freight, :H0 a. in.
No. 21, Fast Freight. 5:(5 p. m. "
BRIEF LOCAL MATTERS.
Notary Public done by Barnes.
We can fill your orders for chicken at
the Central Market.
Oysters! raw, stewed, fried, roast,
cocktail, at Carrier's.
Use Williams' anti-septic hair tonic
and keep off gray hairs.
Carrier's, formerly Hazlewood ice
cream parbrs, for oysters.
You can get highest market price for
your eggs at Central Market.
Barnes, the real entitle' man, has a
competent stenographer in his olliee.
We carry a full line of groceries, Uour ,
and feed. Bone & McDonald.
We are paying cash for vegetables and
fruit at the Central market
Don't pay rent. See Barnes, the real
estate man and have a home of your
Get my prices on watches, clocks and
rings. Clarke, THE jeweler, opposite the
If you want good goods at the lowest
prices, call on Clarke, THE jeweler, op
posite the post ollice.
,Two hundred to f-",000 to loan on real
estate. If your security is good your
money is ready. Prather Investment Co.
Barnes, the real estate man, 1ms or
sale one of the best stock ranches in
For spring wagons, buggies, burrows,
cultivators, pumps, etc., go to McDon
ald & Ilenrich.
Bone & McDonald will deliver powder
on Saturday of each week. Place your
order with them.
For 30 days, the W. B. Cole residence,
lot 100 x 100. A good buy for $1,000.
Prather Investment Co.
If you want to file on timber land
homesteads, call on George T. Prather,
U S. Commissioner, district of Oregon.
Millinery. Large black velvet hats
are the very latest. We have them in
poke shape, with granmn crowns. Come
and see them. Also, our Toques for
older ladies, and poke bonnets lor little
ones. I have just received a full line of
large ostrich plumes, which I will sell
at lower prices than ever offered before.
We carry Vio
toharps, etc in
stock, and can
suit you in
price. We nev
sent an instru
can feel assur
ed of their qu
make the best
Chr i s t m a s
Pictures. . Games.
Mounted Platinums and; Everything to amuse and
Pastels in the most fascinat-' instruct. Flinch, Crokinole,
ing subjects. Art Plaques. 'Authors, Dominoes, Check
a very beautiful line, from 2."ijers. Fascinat ion, Ouiji, Ring
cents to $ l.."0.
. Silver Ware.
Our sterling silver plated
ware combines the good
features of lonir wear and
little price. Thev look as
well as the higher priced.
SANTA CLAUS' HEADQUARTERS.
The Little Store with Little Prices
THE UP-TO-DATE CLOTHIER,
Will Show an Elegant Line of
In connection with an
Excellent Assortmen of
CROUSE & BRANDIGEE'S
Men's Suits, and
and perfect fitting Trousers and
Furnishings. - Boys' Youths' and
Little Gents not forgotten in our
good class Clothing Line. Every
Garment is made to bring custom
FRANK A. CRAM.
Pure Lard. We are selling our pure
kettle-rendered lard as cheap as you can
buy any other brand of lard in town.
We manufacture our own lard; it is
made from pure hog fat and is not
steamed as most of the lard put up by
large packing houses. We have all the
modern contrivances for putting up first
class lard and will guarantee every
bucket. Five pound buckets, 75c; 10s,
11.45. MAYES BROS.
Notice is hereby given that we will
cIobo our stores, until further notice, at
8 p. in., Saturdays excepted.
CHAS. N. CLARKE,
O. E. WILLIAMS.
McOuire Bros, will have a full supply
of turkeys, chickens, oysters, cranber
ries, celery, lobsters, clams, etc., tor
Thanksgiving. Place your orders early.
When buying choice bon bons and
fresh ovstera at Stuarts' confectionery,
don't miss a rare treat ; see their fine
display of shells for Christmas.
I Lost Between Fashion Stable and
' Whitehead's corner, a left handed
' gauntlet glove. Leave at this office or
with Dr. Watt, who has iu mat.
For Rent pnr a term of 10 veara. the
two lots on State street, back of Bart-
mess aim the raris fa:r. Apply to J.
For Sale L. ,T. Mul kins' place, ad
joining Lyman Smith ; price $3000. Ap
ply to J. L. Henderson.
Just received at the harness shop, a
complete assortment of horse blankets.
S. J. FRANK, Prop.
All watch, clock and jewelry repair
work guaranteed by Clarke, THE Jew
eler, opposite the post ollice.
For cut glass and silverware go to
Clarke, the jeweler, opposite post ollice.
lie will save you money.
Your eyes tested and fitted with the best
pebble lenses at 1 and up at Clarke's,
opposite,tho post office.
Stuarts' the confectioners, are pleased
to announce to the public that they
carry a full line of pianos.
Dr. E. T. Cams, owing to the state
of his health, will not be in his ollice for
work until further notice.
While at Stuart's confectionery try
the new soft drink IVachmarine.
For Sale The Galligan farm. Apply
to J. L. Henderson.
Empty barrels for sale at 8. P.Fouta'
Prepared mincemeat at llolman's.
Ladies' eorosis gloves at Knapp's.
Wanted To lease for one or more
years, a first-class place, either berries
or apples. Must have good buildings
and iruit in full bearing, unless taken
for a term of years. Immediate posses
sinn desired, if possible. Twelve years
IN THE HABIT OF TRADING AT
137th SATURDAY SURPRISE SALE.
HOYS AND MEN'S CAIS-A bunch of 30, 40 and 50c
values brought together for this sale. We can fit
vou and suit vou.
Any of them, 23 cents.
itoss, 1 iddledywinks, I'mow
I Dex and all the latest card
games at little prices.
Our Toy department is a
fairy la nd complete.
! best things of this season
experience in irrigation fruit growing.
Address W. F. Cash, Mgr. Wilson Fruit
Co., Boise, Idaho.
Wood for Sale. I have six or seven
cords of oak wood, now under cover, to
sell on the ground. The wood is oppo
site William Kennedy's place, F.ast Side.
O. A. NOBLE.
Subscribe for the Glacier1 then sub
scribe for the Oregonian and get all the
news delivered daily to your house for
85c per month including Sunday, 65c
without Sunday. GEO. I. SLOCOM,
When you read the Oregonian you
get the news up to 4 o'clock of the day
you get the paper. Subscribe for it and
keep posted. GEO. I. SLOCOM. Agent.
One 5-acre and one 10-acre clearing
land contract to let. Inquire of John
Mrs. Alice Love of Portland arrived
from that city last Saturday, and is the
guest of Mrs. Edward Blythe.
Friday Coke Jenkins, who has been
ill with typhoid fever, left for a visit
with his brother. Dr. Carey Jenkins, at
Hood River. Chronicle.
Mrs. Rtifus Byrkett of Trout Lake,
accompanied by her daughter Beatrice,
is visiting her parents in Hood River,
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Byrkett.
8. B. Fay returned laBt week from
the Willamette valley, where he spent
three months. He thinks there is no
place like Hood River and is glad to
Miss Mabel Riddell, who is teaching
this year at Pine Grove school at Hood
Riverand her brother Clyde, who is a
student at the state university, spent a
few days in The Dalles laBt week with
the home folks. Chronicle.
Miss Mabel L. Carter, dean of the col
lege of oratory and physical culture in
the Willamette university for the past
four years, has resigned her position in
Salem and came to Hood River last
week to spend the winter with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Carter.
Rev. W. L. Dillinger of the Belmont
M. E. church, since coming to Hood
River, recieved his first call to officiate
at a wedding November 25. November
20 he officiated at two weddings. Out
of the five Thanksgiving weddings in
Hood River, Mr.Dillinger captured three.
Weddings seem to be coming his way.
Clark Thompson of Wind River Lum
ber company, Cascade Locks, has re
turned from a trip to La Crosse, Wis.
On his return journey he stopped at
several important points in Nebraska
and Colorado, finding business generally
good. The Wind River Lumber company
lias had a prosperous season, and have
logs on hand to keep its plant running
for several months. A band mill will
probably be the next improvement.
of Dolls this
season is fine.
We have hun
dreds of them
for you to sel
ect from Doll
heads of - all
Prettiest we've ever shown,
in plush, celluloid and leath
erette. An album is kept for
years, so get a good one.
Music rolls, collar boxes,
cuff boxes, writincr tmds. sil-
ver-mounfced razor strops,
j chatelaine bags, pura'sand
pocket-books, card cases, bill
books, traveling toilet cases
The offices of the Electric Light and
Power company in the new building
erected by Evans & Jayne, on River
street, are up-to-date in every particu
lar. The front room is the business
office, the second room is private, and
the third is a work shop and store room.
Overhead is space for two large rooms
that have not yet been finished off. The
business office ana private room are
decorated with handsome oil paintings,
the work of Miss Lena Evans, who is
Mr. Evans' assistant in the office. The
work of Miss Erans in oil painting of
landscapes, animals and flowers is first
class for an amateur, miss Jbvans
should by all meanscontinue her studies
in the art line under some able instruc
tor. She bids fair to make an artiBt of
note. At the east end of the building
Attorney Jayne occupies two rooms that
are also up-to-date in furnishings, and
would compare favorably with lawyers'
quarters in a large city.
The Paris Fair has leased the adjoin
ing building formerly occupied by 0. B.
Hartley's grocery store, and last week
moved a portion of their immense stock
into the new store room. This addi
tional room was much needed. The
passageway lets more light into the
store and there is now a better chance
to display goods. The Paris Fair peo-
f)le are very anxious that the Odd Fel
ows lodge carry out its intention of put
ting up a three-story brick on the ground
where their present store is located. It
is estimated that this would require an
expenditure of $10,000. There is every
reason to believe it would be a safe and
paying Investment. The Paris Fair en
joys an extensive trade and reports busi
ness exceptionally good this fall. The
goods of this firm are' purchased direct
from the manufacturers, and this enables
the store to maintain such a record of low
An accident happened near Viento,
Saturday, by which a Japanese was
killed by the cars. He was found by
the section boss lying on the railroad
track with bis head crushed and one leg
cut off. It is supposed that he fell from
a freight train. Commissioner Hibbard
was notified, who wenj. to Viento, and
there being no one to identify the dead
man, he brought the remains to Hood
River, where they were buried at the
expense of the county by Undertaker
Two horses of the Mount Hood Lum
ber Co., met death Tuesday afternoon by
falling over the right bank at the falls
of Hood River. The horses were being
used to break the big log jam in the
narrows bv means of block and tackle.
The jam suddenly gave way and the
poor animals were pulled backward over
.the bluff, striking on the rocks 100 feet
below. E. T. Winans brought the news
of the accident to the Glacier office.
Edward M. Swain, who came to Hood
River last spring as secretary for
the promoters of the late Hood River
Irrieatincr com nan v. is now in Southern
California, where he went for the ben
efit of his health. Mr. Swain is troubled
with consumption. He is a bright young
man and his friends hone to learn that
he is gaining health aha strength in the
Miss Clara Tucker of Roseland, La.,
niece of Judge L. Henrv. writes in a
letter to the judge that she showed a
copy of the Glacier to a gentleman
friend who operates a type-setting ma
chine on the New Orleans Times-Democrat.
He remarked that the Glacier
was the best country newspaper he ever
saw. it would do credit to a much
W. E. Sberrill, last week, moved his
household goods to his new home in
Clark county, Wash. Monday he went
with his family to Woodvllle, Southern
Oregon, where they will visit for a month
or two with Mrs. Sherrill's parents,
when, by that time, they will get pos
session of their new home and dairy
farm in Clark county.
Lee Evans was down from Mosier,
Friday of last week. Mr. Evans is one
of the leading apple growers of Mosier,
and has just made his last shipment in
total ot 700 boxes, the Davidson
Fruit company of Hood Rivir were the
purchapers. Besides his apple crop,
Mr. Evans marketed last fall two and a
quarter car loads of prunes.
At the Electric Light company's office
is a calendar for 1904 that is attracting
a great deal of attention. It is one of
Bartmess' calendars with a picture of
two little boys embracing each other.
It is the way the boys are named that
makes the picture unique.
Miss Emma Clanton. superintendent
of schools for Klickitat countv. Wash.,
spent Thanksgiving in Hood River, the
guest of Mr. and Mrs. Byrkett.
C. Mickleson, of Husnm, who is car
pentering in White Salmon, visited
friends in Hood River over Sunday.
The familiar figure of Judge Henry is
seen again on our streets, after a long
siege of sickness.
St. Mark's guild will meet with Mrs.
Henderson next Wednesday.
Saturday niht, December, 5. A. O. U.
W. election of officers. Full attend
Night school sessions are now being
held in rooms over T. C. Dallas' store.
Plenty of room for several morestudents.
The fare on the Spencer is now re
duced to 25 cents each way between
Hood River and any other points on the
river where the boat lands. Meals 25
For Sale The 50 acre strawberry farm
owned by A. K. Lake and others, on
west side. Price $14,000. All in straw
berries in their prime. A good oppor
tunity for several be vers to go in to
gether and each secure a part. Must
all be sold at once. Terms half or more
cash. For sale by John L. Henderson.
Lutheran. Divine services, Sunday
next Sunday school, 2 p. m., preach
ing 3 p. m., at the Advent church. Cati
chetical instruction next Saturday morn
ing, December 5. H. J". Kolb, pastor.
Union Church. Preaching at 11
o'clock by Rev. Troy Shelley. Subject :
"Saved by Obedience." At the close of
the service a duet will be sung by Mr.
Shelley and Mrs. Hawkes.
Christian Tabernacle. Sunday school
will be held in Carmichael's hall at 2:30
p. m. Rev. A. A. Beery will follow im
mediately with a preaching service. A.
B. Cash, superintendent.
Unitarian Church. W. G. Eliot, jr.,
in charge. Sunday school and Bible
class at 10 a.m. Service at 11 a. m
Rev. W. F. Small of the Universalist
church, Portland, Oregon, will preach.
Valley Christian Church. Preaching
every Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:39 p. m.
A. A. Berry, pastor. Bible school 10
o'clock, E. E. Register, superintendent.
Y. P. S. C. E. meet at 6:30 p. m.,
ert Kelley, president.
Congregational Church. The pastor
Rev. J. L. Hershner, will conduct ser
vices at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sun
day school at 10 a. m. Christian En
deavor service at 6:30 p.m. Midweek
meeting Thursday evening at 7:30. All
are cordially invited to attend these ser
U. B.. Church. Next Sabbath morn
ing Pastor Shaffer will present a new
translation and interpretation of the
much abused and misunderstood "Song
Sunday afternoon November 29, at
4 p m., a few friends assembled at the
home of Charles Plog, to witness the
ceremony of christening the baby, Rev.
Henry Kolb officiating. Those present
were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Plog, Mr.
and Mrs. Hescht,Mr. and Mrs. Rordan,
Mrs. P. D. Ilinrichs, Mrs. Dornhecker
and children, Miss Bertha Rordan and
Mr. and Mrs. Lee Morse.
N. W. Bone did a good job of doctor
ing one of his horses last week. The
horse, one of his big farm horses, worth
$150, had an attact of colic and indi
iestion. He procured of Ed Williams
Humphrey's Specific, which effected a
E. Hatter, from Washington county,
Kansas, is in Hood River looking for a
home. Mr. Hatter is an old soldier,
having served in the 9th Kansas cavalry
in the civil war.
B. I. Belieu is grandad for the thrice
time. This time it is a daughter born
to the wife of his son, A. M. Belieu, at
Milwaukie, Or., November 15, 1903.
W. F. Smith of Panawawa, Wash.,
made purchase last week through T. D.
Tweedy, of 6 acres of A. M. Iloekins'
place. Consideration $1000.
Mrs. Lucy E. McManan and little son
of Council, Idaho, spent Thanksgiving
week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Barnes of Twin Oakes farm.
O. C. Eakiu and wife of Sherman
county, parents of Mrs. W. L. Dillinger,
are visiting at the home of the latter at
If you are unprepared for the relentless, cold and stormy weather of the next
three months, our still ample assortment of life-saving Ulsters, Winter Over
"coats, warm Underwear, lined and Golf Gloves and Overshoes are at your service.
Here's not only protection the kind you must believe in but the newest styles,
prices attractive and long service assured.
Ulsters and Overcoats, - - - -Boys
and Men's Underwear, - -
Lined and Golf Gloves and Mittens,
Boys' Clothing, -
In Ladies' Coats, Jackets and Skirts we have an
from, and we will give the same discount as during the
of Solomon." - In the evening the sec
ond of the series of subjects will be,
"F'ive Young Women." All are cor
Itev. John Evans, of Moro, Ore, is
preaching at the Methodist church each
evening this week, and will fill the pul--
pit on Sunday, lie is a very interesting
preacher, and you should come and hear
him. We are engaged in a special
meeting, and desire the co-operation of
all God's people. Will you come and
help us m His name.
The Law mid Order Ticket.
For Councilman (short term) -J.
For Councilmen (full term)
V. A. Isenberg,
Geo. P. Crowell,
Fred C. Deitz.
John R. Nickelsen.
The ticket printed above was named
at the primary in the city hall last Fri
day night. About 75 voters were pres
ent, and all nominations were made by
acclamation. Truman Butler was
chairman of the meeting, G. S. Gess-
ling secretary. On motion, it was de
cided that the ticket should be known
as the Law and Order ticket. The
meeting then adjourned.
Death of Samuel II. Crockett.
VVnid van received in Hood River.
November 28. of the death of a former
resident of Hood River valley. Samuel
B. Crockett, one of the first settlers of
the Puget Sound country, died at his
home in Kent, Wash., November 27,
1903, aged 84 years. Ho crossed the
plains in 1843, settling first in Oregon,
and moved to the Souiid country in 1845.
He took up one of the first donation
claims on Whidby Island, and built two
block-houses that still stand. He built
the first gristmill in that section. He
was a member of the Territorial Legis
lature of Washington in 1857. Jn 1877
he came to Hood River and located on
the place now owned by A. C. Staten.
He was well versed in fruit growing,
and on this place growed a fine orchard
of apples, peaches, pears and cherries.
In 1878 he was married to Miss Matilda
Lloyd, who survives him. About 1888
he moved back to Puget Sound country,
and for the past dozen years made his
home at Kent, near Seattle, where he
had a comfortable home.
Mr. Crockett was born in Virginia and
grew to manhood in the state of Mis-
II. ir ta damn f.imilv
with Colonel Davy Crockett, who met
his death in the defense ef Fort Alamo,
Texas, in the war of the Lone Star state
with Mexico in 18;lti. Samuel B. Crock
ett was a very scholarly, man, retiring
in i mruln nf life, a kind husband. '
charitable neighbor and respected by
all who knew him.
A great mass meeting will be held at
the K. of P. hall Thursday evening at
7:30, to discuss matters of public in
terest. All citizens interested in good
city government invited. Ladies wel
come. S. K. BARTMESS,
(1. P. CROWELL,
E. R. BRADLEY,
Head About to Burst.
"I had a severe bilious attack and '
felt like my head was sbout to burs' !
w'hei 1 got hold of a free sample of j
Chamberlaiu8 Stomach and' Liver Tab-
lets. I took a dose of them after sup-
per and the r.ext day felt like a new;
man and have been fceliug happy ever j
are a merchant's best advertisers, and ourincreas
ed business directly results from gratuitous adver
Using of the satisfied hundreds who have a ready
bought. We can indicate here only a few of our
leading Fall specialties.
Ladies' velvet juliets, fur
trimmed. Black and red,
Ladies' patent kid sandals,
a slipper of real merit and
elegance. Correct for party
Something new in men's
slippers. You have seen
many styles that are attact
ive, but these we have are a
step ahead of any you have
Furs that are real. You
since," says J. W. Smith of Juliff, Tex
as. For biliousness, stomach troubles
and constipation these tablets have no
equal. Price 25c. For sale by all drug
gists. Unitarian Bazaar.
The Unitarian bazaar will 1)6 held
December 11 nnd 12 in the K. of P.
theater, where one may purchase ev
erything desinble ror Xinas. There
will be displayed beautiful fancy work,
dolls, rallla, bags and belts, Indian bas
kets, fresh fruits, cuntlies, home-made
pop-corn balls, canned and preserved
fruits, etc. One of the unique features
of the bazaar will be a country store,
where Uncle Josh will swap yarns
while he ties up your goods. Friday
evening you will be entertained by a
bugle class concert, and Saturday after
noon there will be a baby show. Sat
urday evening the coons will hold
sway. Don't make Xmas presents
when you can buy them at bed-rock
prices at the Unitarian bazaar, Decem
ber 11 and 12.
Masquerade Ball at Mount Hood..
There will be given a masquerade ball
at the Mount Hood hall on triday even
ing, December 115, by the directors of
the hall. A dance 8'id supper will be
given. By order of the board oi directors.
In Hood River, November 30, 1903, to
Mr. and Mrs. I). McDonald, a son.
At Mount Hood. Or., November 23,
101)3, to Mr. and Mrs. James Wishart,
At Pine Flat, Wash., to Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Smith, an eleven pound son.
At Underwood, Wash., November 30,
1903, to Mr. and Mrs. Munch, a daugh
ter. The Unitarian alliance meets with
Mrs. Huxley this week, Friday.
Dr. and Mrs. E. T. Cams and son
Clarence, went to Portland Monday.
Hoyle Green went to Portland Wed
nesday to attend to business and take
in Ben Hur. .
K. M. Holman has been busy the past
week putting about $100 worth of re
pairs to his residence on the hill.
The ladies aid society of the Congre
gational church, will meet with Mrs.
John Leland Henderson, Friday, of
this wei k.
The Woman's Relief Corps' monthiy
tea will meet at ttie residence oi Sirs.
A. S. Blowers, Wednesday, December,
9, at 2 o'clock- All cordially invited.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Rand, Dr. and
Mrs. J. F. Watt and Miss Ann Smith,
will attend the production of Ben Hur
at the Mari)tiani theater in Portland,
Sueriiitendetit .1. T. Neff reports a
district n the neighborhood of Mosier
tha enrolls 17 boys and not one gir .
Where is the district that can - equal
this with girls? Dufur Dispatch.
W. T. Hansbury is sick abed. He
was taken two weeks ago with a pain in
his side, which at times has been quite
severe. He w ants his comrades of the
G. A. R. to know that he is awful lone
some. Mrs. D. E. Fisher came down from
The Dalles, Monday morning, to spend
a few days with her daughter, Mrs. J.
R. Rees. She will return Thursday,
accompanied by Mrs. Reel and little
There will be a baby show at the
Unitarian bazaar, Saturday afternoon,
December 11, at 3 o'clock. Brine your
baby under two years of age, and see
the prizes in the store wiudows. Fine
music all afternoon.
Typhoid fever seems to have a spite,
against Attorney W. H. Wi.son and
after giving him a siege a little over a
R A IM
see so many so-called furs
that are not.
When you buy one of our
Dear-Martin or Beaver furs
you have one that will please
the most critical.
In silk and wool shawls
and ice wools, we offer a
large and beautiful assort
ment that you will certainly
be pleased with if you see
Our millinery stock is still
$3.00 to $20.00
endless variety to choose
year ago has again chosen him as its
victim. Mr. Wilson was taken ill Tues
day of last week and Wednesday was
removed to the hospital. We under
stand he has a severe case, but trust he
will pull through all right W. J. Har
riman was also taken ti the hospital
Lindsay and Keith Hall of Portland
were guests at Pinehurst Thanksgiving
The date of the K. of P. Dramatic
club's rendition of The Wrecker's
Daughter, has been changed from the
10th to Wednesday evening, December,
9. Don't forget the date, and get your
tickets reserved at Clarke's drug store.
Colonel James II. McKibben of the
uniform rank of the Knights of Pythias
lodge was in Hood River and visited the
lodge Tuesday night. The colonel gets
around here only about once a year, but
he is pleased ana impressed with the
growth of the city.
Mrs. J. T. Neff of The Dalles and
MiBs Emmie Brettell of Portland are
guests of Mrs. S. F. Blythe.
The weather is fine clear days and
It. C. Haynes has built a neat cottage
on his lots just east of the steps leading
up the hill on Second street. He has
rented the house to John Horner.
Will hold their annual
FRIDAY and SATTIlDAIt,
Dec. 11 and 12,
A New England din
ner will be served from
12 to 2 o'clock each
day. Home made
Cakes, Ice Cream,
Candies, etc. Fancy
Work and Useful
Gifts for Christmas
for Young and Old,
and at attractive
with a prize for the
finest, Saturday at
2 o'clock. A pleas
each evening. Satur
day night is
Come and see the ,