The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, January 19, 1905, Image 6

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The merry jingle of the sleigh bells
furnish inspiration for one paragraph at
leant this week. Last Sunday the noise
of the bells broke the monotony of what
is usually a quiet day at Odell. Bleighs
from Mount Hood, Hood Kiver and
Odell lined past the Little White Btore
for hours. Clarence Copple headed the
list for music of the bells. .Behind Ms
pair of grays and with a string of bells
on the harness of each horse, he drove
like a prince up and dawn the line. The
joyous, happy days of Bleighing have a
wonderful fascination for thoseof tender
yeurs and awaken recollections within
us old fellows reminding us of care
free days when we were young and our
blood was warm.
The roads are in excellent condition
for sleighing at this writing, and the
wish of the writer is that they may re.
main until the warehouse stock can
again be replenished. From present
appearances inside the warehouse some
thing has been doing. A smashup of
the bobs cost us the lors of two days at
the beginning of the storm last week,
but they were out again the first of the
week laden with supplies for the Little
White Btore that is always doing busi
ness. Oscar Fredenburg and Joe Holden
made a record-breaking trip in their
cutter last Saturday evening, arriving
at the Little White btore just one hour
out from home on their way to flood
Looking through the window and out
upon thj grey fringed mountains our
eyes meet a picturesque if not a cheer
less picture, and weru it not for the eye
of faith we would wonder if all nature
would not die under the icy grasp of do-1
fiant Winter; but looking through and
beyond the mist and storms and gloom
of winter, we see again young life spring
into existence under the gentle touch of
spring, and we know that seed time and
harvest shall come again. May we not
loam a lemon from the changing sea
sons? When trouble, sorrow and disap
pointment come to ns, weighing us
down with gloom, may we look through
them all, hoping and working for
brighter and better days, remembering
"In tit lives same days mint be dark and
Home ralo must full
The furnace of the Odell school house
is bevond redemption. It never did
work right: so finally, last week the di
rectors were comiielied to put in stoves,
one in each room, and the children are
now comfortable.
W. L. Carnes and family, who spent
tome time th the Willamette valley,
near Junction City, have returned home.
They were visiting Mrs. Carnes' parents
and W. L. reports a line time, lie en
joyed the rare sport of duck shooting
long the classic banks of Long Tom,
which is historic from the fact that there
is the place where an old lady, during
the Hood of 18(12. was out poking around
hunting the well, when the entire conn
try was a vast lake of water, itesides
this, Long Tom was the childhood home
of Congressman Williumson. lie tells
the story of buying his first. marbles
from my brother, J. M. Shelley, across
the river at llarrisburg, and this r?
minds us that it "don't matter so uicch
where a man is as what he is."
Up to ths beginning of the storm sur
veyors were busy about Odell chaining
and driving states for the railroad.
They are looping the East Side of the
villi' y, and ere long Odell and Pine
CI rove will be linked together with
bunds of steel. Pine Orove may truly
boast of the best wagon road, but they
must lie content with the same kind of
railroad that we have.
Mr. Black, who for some time has
been in a Portland hospital, will return
home in a few days.
Dancing seems the order of things at
Odell. A big dance every week at the
Odd Fellows hall.
Hubert Morton is spending a few
days in Portland with friends there. r
Quite a number of Mt. Hood people
attended the dance here last week. As
the reporter does not dance,' he is not
prepared to furnish a list of the visitors.
A Grim Tragedy
is daily enacted, In thousands of homes
bs death claims in each oue, another
victim of consumption or pneumonia.
Hut when coughs or colds are properly
treated, the tragedy la averted. F. (J.
Huntley, of Oaklandou, lnd., writes
"My wife had the consumption, and
throe doctors gave her up. Finally she
You want Good Drugs.
We sell them.
Our Drugs are
best to be had.
n Smith Block.
took Dr. KIdb's New Discovery for con
sumption, coughs and colds, which
cured her, and today she is well and
stronsr." It kills the germs of all dis
eases. One dose relieves. Guaranteed
at 50c and $1.00 by Chas. N. Clarke
druggist. TjUI bottles free.
J. P. Kgan, county commissioner, re
turned from Goldenualc last week.
Fiu'e sleighing. Many fanners from
Camas Prairie and Trout Lake are tak.
ing advantage of the opportunity and
are coming to town. I lie first ol trie
week the whole of Pine Flat and Bnow
den country turned into town.
J. Lauterbach and wife returned from
Portland and are busy unpacking furni
ture for the Washington hotel.
Rev. Hetz, traveling evangelist, and
F. P. Jones of Trout Lake, have been
holding revival meetings here at Lau
terbach hall. They went to Trout Lake
J. Wvers of Fulda is appointed road
supervisor for the west end of Klickitat
county. JoHi will make a gooi roan
supervisor, as lie held that position in
Camas Prairie for two years and served
to the satisfaction of the community
Josh will make his home in White .Sal
mon bv the 1st of Marrh, If. D. Cole
having taken the place off his hands.
The ladies of Cook addition have
formed woman's club, as reported last
The woman's club will celebrate the
5th anniversary of the organization of
the club at White Halinon, at the Con
gregational church, Friday night. Free
We are glad to see the familiar fuce of
Mr. Condon on our streets again, even
if he has grown whiskers on his face
since ho left hero. We have missed
hiia very much since he has been away.
We need men like Mr. Uondon to neip
us build the community, as ne mis
hown himself capable by his labors for
a good school and other public improve
ments. 1 is many menus are giun 10
know he returns improved in health,
and it is the wish of his neighbors that
he may enjoy many ypars of health and
prosperity among us.
The county court has ordered the road
established as petitioned for by C. D.
Moore and others to run east and con
uect with the A. It. Byrkett road.
In the matter of tho report of the view
and survey of a proposed county road as
petitioned for by K. I). Cameron and
others, the board ordered hearing of
same set for April 4, 1405.
Bv request of Mordecai Jones and
others the board extended the time on
the contract for building tho K. D. Cam
eron road to April teim of commission
ers' court.
The White Salmon grange held a
special meeting Wednesday evening and
elected ollieers for the ensuing year.
Deputy State Lecturer William Oleson
and Professor Colburn, master of lfusum
grange, were present and gave valuable
suggestions relative to successful grange
work. Professor Colburn especially
emphasised exactitude in carrying on
lodge room work, also the necessity of
more frequent meetings. Lecturer Ole
n exemplified the unwritten work of
Die order to the great benefit of the
members present. A library committee
of three members, consisting of Frank
Groshong, W. O. Cox and Mrs Jewett
were elected. This committee is to en
ter Into correspondence with tho state
librarian at Olympia to secure for this
community one ol the traveling libraries
which are sent out by the state to com
munities who appoint committees and
choose a librarian to take churge of the
same. Tim books aro sent in a conve
nient and substantial book case and
usually consist of some 40 vol unit's of
various topics of general interest. As
soon as arrangements are made and the
books secured, the committee will give
notice of the method of obtaining the
same. The following grange ollieers
were elected for the ensuing year! Mas
ter, A. H. Jewett overseer, I). Hun
sakerj steward, Frank Uroshong; as
sistant steward, William Overbangh:
lecturer, Mrs. Jennie Jewett; secretary,
S. C. Keigler; treasurer, It. Lauterbach;
chaplain, W. O. Cox; gate keeper, P. A.
Trana; lady assistant steward, Mrs. Dora
Overbangh; ceres, Miss Pearl Uroshong.
Ionic to the System.
For Liver troubles and constipation
there Is nothing better than DeWltt's
Little Early Klsers, tho famouB little
Pills. They do not weaken the stom
aoh. Their action upon the system
Is mild, pleasant and harmless. Sold
by U. E. Williams.
good because
When they arrive we examine them to see
if thoy are up to the standard we demand. If
not, they go back.
Once here, we see that they are so kept
that they will not deteriorate while in stock.
We sell pure, fresh and patent Drugs only,
and at most reasonable prices.
Our service is worth having, and it costs
you not a cent extra to have it.
Come and get acquainted.
Phone Main 1131.
A meeting at the Larrott school house
was held Saturday evening to discuss
the matter of bonding the district for
water. It was decided to take in lees
territory, get signers and then present
the petition to the court in good shape.
Persons desirous of taking water from
the Water Snoplv com Dan V can get
blanks from F. C. Sherrieb or any of
the directors. Apply early.
In theCrapper items -we notice it is
said it was not the hauling out of or
gans that cut up the roads but rather
the Bockford store delivery wagon. It
is true the Kockford store wagon does
deliver a considerable quantity of goods
in the Crapper district, for which we
thank you one and all very much, and
we hope for a larger share of your trade
in this year of our Lord 1905.
Sleighing is all the go. Everybody is
taking advantage of the snow to enjoy
the sport of a sleigh ride. We have
about 1(5 inches, which makes good
sleighing. Let the sleigh bells jingle,
white the snow birds chirp by the way
and Kobiu Redbreast hangs upon the
Facts are stubborn things, but it is a
fact that Mrs. E. Ingslls makes Al but
ter, not to be surpassed by any. Call at
P.ockford store, get a roll and prove my
F. C. Sherrieb has sold about 50 tons
of his good hay to Davenport Bros, and
it is now being hauled away. Just now
is a good time to haul bay while you can
use your bob sleds.
Tell. Blount can be seen at his home
hopping around on a crutch, after being
confined to the house from the effects of
a sprained ankle about two weeks ago.
Charley Gibbons is down home from
the logging camp, (jnariey says mere
is lots of snow up in the mountains
If you are needing warm foot wear
call at Kockford and inspect the stock.
Everything is new and up to date, and
we will be sure to save you money.
F. C. Sherrieb and J. II. Shoemaker
went to The Dulles lost Wednesday on
legal business pertaining to the ditch
C. E. Mark ham made a trip to Port
mid last week on business.
We are glad to report that Thomas
Shere is somewhat better. We hope he
will soon be able to take up his work
again. Mr. chore has had hard luck
lately In the way of sickness.
W. Nichols has about completed bis
new house. It was the writer's pleasure
to visit or call, and we must say that it
is just fine. There are about eight
rooms, all very nicely finished, and
everything is convenient and up to date.
All that Will needs now Is the electric
light and street cars, and we suppose
these will come in good time.
II. 1). Stewart has finished painting
in our district and returned borne to
Hood Kiver. Mr. Stewart expect to go
to rortland to work in a lew days.
8. A. Skinner is very busy nowadays
clearing up his land. It will soon bi
that you can't recogni.e the old Meth
odiBt lane. Rocks are being piled and
stumps burned, so there is quite a
change. Go on with the good work,
Skinner, ,
U, C. Martin has a force of Japs grub
bing and clearing up. Markham can't
stand it to sue other farmers with a
force of Japs and himself left out. Well,
get some more yellow men or white
men, Claude, and clean the whole thing
Revival services are now being carried
on at the Valley Christian church by
Evangelist T. L. Handsaker and wile.
The meetings are well attended. We
hope good results will follow. Let the
good work go on.
Joe Maves of Hood Kiver will preach
at Belmont next Sunday evening. All
are invited.
M. P. Isenherg is at Salem, where he
has a position in the house of repre
Mrs, E. C. Rogers died early Sunday
morning, after a long sickness. Her
funeral sermon was preached at the M.
E. church Monday morning at 10
o'clock and interment was made in
Idlewilde cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Price Hunter of Mosier
came down Sunday evening to attend
the funeral of Mrs. Hunter's mother,
Mrs. E. C. Rogers.
Don't forget the basket social Friday
evening, January 20, which will be the
center of attraction at the Frankton
school bouse. You may expect a pro
gram which is to be rendered by the
pupils of the rranktnn school.
The proceeds of this affair will go to
we buy the
Hood River, Ore.
ward hiillilino a aidewalk for the ben
fit of th school children and the pub
lic, so far as tliev need to use it. Come
one and all and help the good cause
The daily attendance in the Mosier
school, district 52, during the past
school month ending January 13, has
been excellent. Owing to the .snow
storm, which came on Friday, the last
rlsv of the month, eight pupils who
otherwise would have received certifi'
cates, were prevented from attending.
Thus the list is as follows
Gerge Bl urges,
Ralph Smith,
Willie lepee,
Annie Haacke,
Leodica Haacke,
Aldine Hudson,
Mamie Green,
Alice Mosier.
Mary Morgan,
Alefora Haacke,
Mattie Hudson,
Mattie Green,
James Green,
Mathew Thlel, a pioneer of Mosier,
died at The Dalles last week.
Charles Stark Is seriously ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morgan went to
Portland Wednesday to consult a phy
sician in regard to Mrs. Morgan's health.
J. II. Free, a prominent lumberman
from Boyd, Wisconsin, spent several
days in Mosier last week.
This last week Mr. Howe shipped to
an Eastern firm four carloads of Mo. 1
lumber, which now leaves his lumber
yards clear.
Mr. and Mrs. P. Hughes of Spokane
visited Mrs. Hughes' parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Dunsmore, laet week. On
their return they took with them Henry
Dunsmore, who will attena scnooi w
Hillv ItaveB. a pioneer of Hood Kiver
nd of Oregon, Is lying critically ill at
uii iiome in mosier.
Miss Katharyne Davenport, who oc
cupied a position in The Danes, was
obliged to resign her situation there on
account of an attack of typhoid fever.
Miss Davenport has returned to her
home in Mosier, where it is to be hoped
she may regain her usual good health
and return to her school duties after
having thoroughly recuperated.
Friday night last our little town was
made lively by the arrival of 25 gentle
men of the I. O. O. E. order, who came
to assist some eight or ten of our desir
ous citizens in riding the unruly goat,
and judging from the tired and care
worn figures which presented them
selves at about 6:30 a. m. Saturday
morning it would be hard to determine
in just what the initiation of these mem
bers consisted.
The Moeior Trading company have
moved their store from the old Mosier
store building into the new and more
commodious building recently completed
by Mr. Lamb.
Frank Ginger and Mrs. H. C. Mitch
ell have opened a real estate office under
the turn name ol linger a raitcneu.
All seekers after real estate will be com
pensated by paying this firm a call.
Io Root has purchased from Clarence
Payne the half interest in the firm of
Husbands & Payne, blacksmiths. In
future the firm will be known under the
firm name of Husbands Sc Root.
Saturday nisht the Modern Woodmen
had a public installation of ollieers. Af
ter the completion of the installations, a
sumptuous lunch was served by the la.
dies, after the partaking of which they
all departed, satisfied that the ladies ot
MoBier understand their part of the
We have had good weather all winter
until the past few days, but we are hav
ing a little weather now. The snow is
about eight - iiHiheS nd - tH wther
about six above aero.
We regret to state that L. C. Wey
gandt is very much under the weather,
having had Dr. Brosius three trips up
to last Saturday, It is hoped he may
be better Dy the time this gets into cir
J. L. Langille has moved up to Mount
Hood to spend the winter on his ranch
and improve the tame. We always
welcome Jim back here.
J. L. Langille and Robert Leasure
went to The Dalles last .Mondav on
business connected with their ditch
known as the Mount Hood Water com
pany. They returned the day follow
K. C. Miller is reported ou the sick
list this week, but nothing serious, we
Miss Lizzie Cooper started last week
for Monmouth to begin a course at the
State Normal school. Her many friends
wish her success during her studies at
Mrs. J. N. Knight went to Klngsley
to visit her father and her sisters and
brothers there last week. She expects
to be gone for two or three weeks.
This place cannot afford to be behind
the times, so there is talk of a good
roads movement here as well as mother
parts of the country. We are getting
up a donation list and have about .ill
days' labor subscribed to fix a piece of
bad road, and will not stop at that,
Next year we will try to vote a special
tax for road purposes.
L. F. Martin of Iowa called at Mount
Hood last week looking for land.
Robert McKamey has sold 80 acres of
land and then bought a small tract near
bv the old site. Once in Mount Hood
always in Mount Hood.
Since the appointment of Frank Mas.
(ee at road supervisor in No. 7, the peo
ple on the flat may expect to get some
road work done. It has been at least
two years that no county work has been
I done on these roads; Why? Because
the supervisors have always been taken
from the lower part of the district and
the roads exploited accordingly.
Along this same line it is sale to say
I that Mr. Massee has done more volun
tary work than an other man in the
I district. It is due to his efforts alone
I that the Bears road has been opened
the entire length of it.
We are sorry to see the small attend-
Iance at the Dukes Valley literary. Last
Saturday the program was short hut
well rendered. Alter recess 15 minutes
were devoted to parliamentary practice.
This caused much amusement and at
the same time was mutually instructive.
The debate was spirited. However, we
are sorry to see so few take part. It
I was decided to have a question liox
next Saturday night. If you have any
ideations you want answered, bring
them on.
We have passed through the first real
I snow of the season. It has given us a
season well descrilied in Snow Bound.
But that is not all. What more glorious
picture than these green trees draped in
their mantle of white.
To him who, in the love of nature.
I holds communion with her visible
forms, she speaks a various language.
The snow has nut a stop to crubbins
operations in this l.x-ality. The Dodge
brothers have over five acres cleared on
the Booth ranch. 0. R. Bone's men
have not done anv pulling for some
time, hut have sln.ost everything un
after the machine.
John Lawless is ereetinu a barn, with
sufficient capacity for his freinhtinir
Time is about due, and we have a lot of broken lines and rem
nants that we want to close out before taking stock, and will offer
at prices that you can't afford to miss.
CLOTHING Men's, Boys' and Children's.
SHOES-Men's, Ladies' and Children's.
HATS-Men's and Boys'.
CAPS-Boys' and Misses'.
KNIT CAPS-Children's. .
SWEATERS Men's and Boys'.
me Hooil EiverReal Estate. Ia-
(Notary Public tor Oregon.)
Two lota on the hill for sale; price,
$210 cash. Lots 60x130 feet.
A lot southeast ol the high scnooi lor
1325 on installments, $10 down, $5 per
month, at 8 per cent. The lots will ad
vance $25 each soon.
Two lots overlooking the Uolumbla
and Hood rivers. Price, $500, part cash
balance $10 per month at 8 per cent.
Two lots and 3-room house, plastered,
just back of high school, bouse ZO feet
square, f rice, i&OU cash.
ti-room house, piattered, corrugated
iron woodshed, insured for 3 years for
$500, fully paid up, lot 50x130; price,
$1200, easy terms.
Two lots 100x100, 8-room house, plas
tered and papered, fences and sidewalks
city water and telephone, '2-story barn
24x30, $2100; $1000 down, balance mort
gage at 8 per cent.
Many larms all over the valley at rea
sonable prices.
t ind you homes, rent houses lor land
lords, or find houses for you to rent,
collect bills, negotiate loans or find you
uionev to loan. . v v.-
Call on me I will find you what you
want. JiUWIiM A. llEJMJi-KSUW,
teams and hay enough to feed them a
year. It has only been a few years
since he bought his plaoj of 40 acres for
(Kl. .today it is not tor Bale at loOOU,
and he has 22 acres in a high state of
Arnold On a Trip to the East.
8. W. Arnold started last week for a
visit with his friends in the East. Mr.
Arnold has been on the coast for 16
years, 13 of which he has resided at
Uood Kiver.
He last reported, on the 8th, at Oak
ley, Kan., where he was waiting to take
the train to his old home in Stockton.
Oakley is the most unfortunate place to
stop on the face of the earth. Some
times the next train comes along and
sometimes it doenn't. Mr. Arnold
states that he arrived there at 3 a. m.
'ay un
and then only provided a train comes
He has written home for a pair ol his
old overalls, shoes and hat, because the
hotel has a line drawn and now seats
him on the side with the commercial
traveling men. He would not object to
this if there were any difference except
when it comes to paving the bill.
He expects to make his first visit at
Stockton, Kan., and to go from there to
Salome Hprings, Ark., where he will
visit his father whom he has not seen
for 17 years. From there he will go to
I'onca City, Okla., to visit a suiter.
Then he will go to Texas and by the
way of the Southern Pacific start for
home by way of California.
New Box Factory Machinery.
The Davidson Fruit Co. has recently
enlarged its box factory and made some
additions to the machinery. A new saw
that has been installed will enable three
strips of lumber to be made from a
block of wood that gave only two strips
last year.
The Davidson Fruit Co. will continue
in the business of manufacturing apple
boxes and will be able, says Mr. David
son, to meet the prices of all compet
itors. One grade of boxes will be man
ufactured at 8 cents, but for the fancy
$2.25 Hpltzenbergs there will be boxes
of better quality.
About the first of March the factory
will begin on its annual run of straw
berry crates. While it is early to figure
on the coming crop of etrawberries.frosn
the present acreage Mr. Davidson fig
ures that the crop will be about 30,000
crates less than last season t record'
breaker of 90,000 crates.
Kiver Never Was So Low.
Norman Young, agent for the Reg
ulator line, eavs a crew of men is at
work raising the sunken Dalles City.
They report good success, having
brought the boat out of the water six
inches the first day.
M r. Young says the engineer in chaw
of the government works at Cascadi
lxK-ks savs the Columbia river never
was known to be so low- Rocks are ap
pearing in the channel that were never
seen -before. At the Hood Biver wharf
the water dropped one foot between
Thursday and Monday. The wharf
boat is now high and dry on the sand.
Spoiled Her Beauty.
Harriet Howard, of 209 W. S4th at.,
New York, at one time had her beauty
spoiled with skin trouble. She writes;
"I had salt rhuein or ecxema for years,
hut nothing would cure it, until I used
Buckleo'a Arnica Salve." A quick and
sure healer for cute, burns and sores.
25c at Chas. N. Clarke's drug store.
' 4
and Building Material
guaranteed. Call and look through the Stock.
Glad to show you around.
Undertaker and Embalmer
Under the auspices of the members of
I. O.O.R & Rebekah Lodges
Having completed their new hall, the members of Idle
wilde Lodge and the members of Laurel Lodge have de
cided to give a social dance in their new hall. The floor in
this hall is the very best in the city for dancing, they hav
ing taken great pains in this particular.
The best of music will be in attendance. A good time
guaranteed to all.
Invitations will be issued.
Death of Mrs. E. C. Sogers.
After Buffering twovears from oaralvais
Mary E. Lingenfelter Roeers. wile of
E. C. Rogers, died at her home in Bel
mont, at .30 o'clock Sunday morninp.
January 15, 1905. Funeral services were
conducted at the Belmont M. E. chapel,
Slonday morning, by Rev. H. I). Clark.
Mary Linginfelter was born in New
Tork state. M ay 22. 1850. At the aire
of Bix, she moved with her parents to
Wisvonsin, and six years later went to
Iowa, where in her 17th year she was
married to Eliseph C. Rogers.
With her husband, Mrs. Rogers moved
to Missouri in 1876, and eight years later
came to Oregon, locating in Hood River
valley, where she remained until her
death. Mrs. Rogers was of a family of
12 children, and was herself the mother
of 12 children. November 15, 184, Mrs.
Rogers made profession of religion, and
became a member of the Methodist
ennren at Belmont.
At the time of her death Mrs. Rogers
was 54 years, seven months and 22 davs
old. Bhe is survived by two brothers
and two sislirs, ahiiBband, five sons and
lonr daughter. It is said of Mrs. Rog
ers that she was a patient sufferer, a
aiiuiui woe ana a loving mother.
Merry Time at Benlah Land.
A. merry card party was entertain,l
right royally at the hospitable home of
Mr. ana Mrs. uscar v anderuilt on their
Benlah Land farm last Saturday even
ing. The party left town in a large bob
Sleigh and did not return until the small
honrs of the morning. Those of the
party were:
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Stewart. Mr. and
Mrs. J. E. Rand, Mr. E. O. Blanchar,
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Moe, Mrs. C. E. (iil
bert, Mr. Miller, George I. Slocom and
Miss Keisay.
Coughs and Colds.
All coughs, colds and pulmonary
complaints that are curable are quickly
cured by One Minute Cough Cure.
Clears the phlegm, draws out inflamn
tlon and heals and sooths the affected
parts, strengthens the lungs, wards off
pneumonia. Harmless and pleasant to
take, gold by O. E. Williams.
Card of Thanks.
Chenowith, Wash., January 14, 1905.
We beg space in the Glacier to thank
the good people of Hood River for their
valuable assistance after our loss by fire
and assure them it is greatly appre
ciated, and with many thanks we are
youra truly, J. L. Scllivas,
II. C. Miller.
The reason that coughs and colds pro
duce constipation and weaken the lungs
la because they Intefere with all diges
. n
tion. That new discovery known as
Kenedy's Laxative Honey and Tar
cures all coughs.croup, whooping couph
and assists in expelling colas from the
system by gently moving the bowel?.
it Is pleasant to take and contains no
opiates. Sold by G. E. William9.
New Store at Odell.
There is a new Btore at Odell another
substantial proof of tho rapid strides
that little settlement is making toward
a real city. Bert U. Hourdman is the
proprietor of the new store. He will
handle feed, flour and groceries. Tlio
young man intends to grow up with the
valley and has settled in one of the best
sections of the East Side. His an
nouncement to the public appears in
another column of this week's Glacier.
Speedy Relief.
A salve that heals without a sear Is
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Sulve. No rem
edy effects such speedy relief. It draws
out inflammation ,booIIi,coo1s and heals
all cuts, burns and bruises. A sure
cure for piles and akin diseases. De
Witt's is the only genuine Witch Hozel
Salve. Beware of counterfeits, they
are dangerous. Sold by i. E. Williams.
Great Britain will occupy 3.600 square
feet of exhibit space at the Lewis and
Clark centennial
! h,.i
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
quiets tickling throats, hack
ing coughs, pain in the lungs,
it relieves congestion, sub-
dues inflammation. It heals
strengthens. Your doctor will
explain this to you. He knows
all about this cough medicine
K. . ll'""V. AM-lo,,',,,,,!,'
IV.. yx-
(Weak Throats
-g...W., gent.y