The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, February 02, 1905, Image 8

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TranaUtcd From
T the home of the Blancbard
everything is topsy turvy, and
with reason. Think ot itl
Mile. Yvonne l to be married
Tuesday, and today 1b Friday I
Callers loaded with gifts and trade
men bending under packages come and
go In endless procession. The servant
are at the cud of their endurance. As
for tho family and the betrothed, they
no longer lmvo a life or a fixed abode.
Their mornings are spent with dress
makers, milliners, upholsterers, Jewel
ers, decorators and caterers. After
that comes a rush through offices,
where one waits In line, gazing vague-
ly nt busy clerks engulfed In papers,
A fortunate thing If there be time
when this Is over to run borne and
I dress for the series of ceremonial din
nera betrothal dinners, dinner of
presentation, the settlement dinner re
ceptions, balls. About midnight, home
again, harassed and weary, to find the
latest accumulation of parcels and a
deluge of letters congratulations, fe
licitations, acceptances and regrets
from bridesmaids and ushers, excuses
of tardy tradesmen. And the contre
temps of the last minute-a sudden
death that disarranges the bridal par
iy, a wretcnea cola mat prevents a
favorite canta trice from singing, and
so forth, and so forth. Those poor
Dlanchardsl They will never be ready
and they thought they bad foreseen
eucn nns Leon tneir existence lor a
month. No longer possiblo to breathe,
to rest a half hour, to tranqulllze one's
thoughts. No, this Is not living I
Mercifully, there Is grandmother's
room. Grandmother Is verging on
eighty. Through many tolls and much
suffering she has come to meet things
with the culm assurance which life
brings to men and women of high
thinking and large hearts. She slta
there In her armchair, enjoying the
silence of long meditative hours. 80
the flood of affairs surging through the
house ebbs at her door. At the thresh
old of this retreat voices are bushed
and footfalls softened, Bnd when the
young fiances want to hide away for
a moment they flee to grnnAnother.
"Poor children!" la her greeting.
"You are worn out! Itest a little and
belong to each other. All these things
count for nothing. Don't let thm ab
sorb yonj It Isn't -worth while."
They know It well, these two young
people. How many times In the last
weeks has their love bad to make way
for all sorts of conventions and futili
ties! Fate at this decisive moment of
their lives seems bent upon drawing
their minds away from the one thing
essential, to horry them wltli a host
of trivialities, and heartily do they ap
prove the opinion of grandmamma
when she says, between a smile and a
caress, "Decidedly, my dear, the world
Is growmg too complex, and It does not
make people happier quite the con
trary!" I also am of grandmamma's opinion.
From tho cradle to the grave, in his
needs as in his pleasures, In his con
ception of the world and of blmsolf,
the man of modern times struggles
through a maze of endless complica
tion. Nothing Is simple any lougor
neither thought nor action; not pleas
ure; not even dying. With our own
hands we have added to existence a
train of hardships and lopped ofT many
a gratification. I believe that thou
sands of our follow men, suffering the
consequences of a too artificial life,
will be grateful if we try to give ex
pression to their discontent and to Jus
tify the regret for naturalness which
vaguely oppresses them.
Let us first speak of a series of facts
that put Into relief the truth' we wish
to show.
The complexity of our life appears In
the number of our material needs. It
Is a fact universally conceded that our
needs have grown with our resources.
This Is not un evil In Itself, for the
birth of certain needs Is often the mark
of progress. To feel the necessity of
bnthlng, of wearing fresh linen, Inhab
iting wholesome bouses, eating health
ful food and cultivating our minds Is
a sign of superiority. But If certain
neals exist by right and are desirable,
there are others whose effects are fa
tal which, like parasites, live at our ex
pense. Numerous and Imperious, they
engross us completely.
Could our fathers have foreseen that
wo should some day have at our dis
posal the means and forces we now
use in sustaining and defending our
material life, they would have predict
ed for us an Increase of independence,
and therefore of happiness, and a de
crease in eompotltlou for worldly goods.
They might even have thought that
through the simplification of life thus
made possiblo n higher degree of mo
rality would be attained. None of
these things has come to pass; neither
happiness nor brotherly love nor power
for good has been increased. In the
first place, do you think your fellow
citizens, taken as a whole, are more
contented than their forefathers and
less anxious about the future? I do
not nHk If the; should find reason to be
o, Lmt if they really are so. To see
them live It seems to me that a majori
ty of them are discontented with their
lot and, above all, absorbed in material
needs and beset with cores' foYtlie mor
row. Never has the question of food
and shelter been sharper or more ab
sorbing thun since we are better nour
ished, better clotlied nii.l lonx,l
' than evor. Ho errs greatly who thinks
thut tho query, "What shall we eat
nim wuai snail we arum ana WDcre
willinl Bhall we be clothed 7" presents
Itself to the poor alone, exposed as they
n I'll ,n l, nnmil.h m n ......... a
bread or a roof. With them the ques
tion is natural, and yet It Is with them
that it presents Itself most simply.
You must go among those who are be
gluulug to enjoy a little ease to learn j
how greatly satisfaction In what one
Ium mar be disturbed bs regret for
Simple Life
IK FVenck by Mary Louia Sendee
1901, br McClure, Phillip V Co.
what one lacks, and If you would see
anxious care for future material goo.l,
material good In all its luxurious de
velopment, observe people of small for
tune and, above all, the rich. It is not
the woman with one dress who asks
most insistently how she shall be
clothed, nor Is It those reduced to the
strictly necessary who muke most
question of what they shall cat tomor
row. As an inevitable consequence of
the low that needs are lucroused by
their satisfaction, the more goods a limn
has the more he wants. The more as
sured he is of the morrow, nccordlng to
the common acceptation, the more ex
clusively does he concern himself with
how he shall live and provide for his
children and his children's children.
Impossible to conceive of the feurs of
a man established In life their num
ber, their reach and their shades of re
finement From all this there has arisen
throughout the different social order,
modified by conditions and varying In
Intensity, a common agitation a very
complex mental state, hmt compared
to the petulance of a spoiled child, at
once satisfied and discontented.
If we have not become happier,
neither have we grown more peaceful
and fraternal. The more desires and
needs a man has the more occasion ho
finds for conflict with his follow men,
and these conflicts are more bitter In
proportion as their causes are lews Jiwt,
It Is the law of nature to fight for
bread, for the necessities. This law
may seem brutal, but there Is an ex
cuse in Its very harshness, and it In
generally limited to elemental cruel
ties. Quite different Is the buttle for
the superfluous for ambition, priv
ilege, Inclination, luxury. Never has
hungor driven man to such baseness
as have envy, avarice and thirst for
pleasure. Egotism grows more mulct-
lcent as it becomes more refined.
Do not the very sinews of virtue
He In man's capacity to care for some
thing outside himself? And what
place remains for one's neighbor In a
life given over to material cores, to ar
tificial needs, to the satisfaction of am
bitions, grudges and whims? The man
who gives himself up entirely to the
service of his appetites mokes them
grow and multiply so well that they
become stronger than he, and once
their slave, he loses bis moral sense,
loses his energy and becomes Incapable
of discerning and practicing the good.
He has surrendered himself to the In
ner anarchy of desire, which lu the
end gives birth to outer anarchy. In
the moral life we govern ourselves; lu
the Immoral life we are governed by
our needs and passion; thus, little by
little, the bases of the moral life shift,
and the law of Judgment deviates.
For the man enslaved to numerous
and exacting needs possession Is the
supreme good and the source of all
other good things. It Is true that In the
fierce strugglo for possession we come
to hate those who possess and to deny
tho right of property when this right
Is In the bonds of others and not In
our own. But the bitterness of at
tuck against others' possessions Is only
a new proof of the extruordlnnry Im
portance we attach to possession Itself.
In the end people and things come to
be estimated at their selling price or
according to the profit to bo drown
from them. What brlugs nothing Is
worth nothing; he who has nothing Is
nothing. Honest poverty risks pass
ing for shame, and lucre, however
filthy, is not greatly put to It to be
accounted for merit.
Some one objects, "Then you make
wholesale condemnation of progress
and would lead us back to the good old
times to asceticism perhaps."
Not at all. The desire to resuscitate
tho pust Is the most unfruitful and
dangerous of Utopian dreams, and tho
art of good living does not consist In
retiring from life. Hut we ore trying
to throw light upon one of the errors
that drag most heavily upon human
progress In order to find a remedy for
lt--namely, tho belief that man be
comes happier and bettor by the in
crease of outward well being. Nothing
Is falser than this pretended social
axiom; on the contrary, that material
prosperity without un offset diminish
the capacity for happiness and de
bases character Is a fact which
thousand examples ore at hnnd tc
prove. The worth of a civilization I
the worth of the man at Its ceuter.
When this man lacks moral rectitude
progress only makes bnd worse no 1
further embroils social problems, .
This principle may bo verified In
etber domains than that ot mnterlnl
well being. We shall speak only of
education" rStuT liberty. TTo remember
when prophets lu good repute an
nounced that to transform this wicked
world Into an abode fit for the gods
all that wus needed was the overthrow
of tyranny, Ignorance and want those
three dread powers so long In lei.gue.
Today other preachers proclaim thfl
same gonial. We have seen that the
unquestionable diminution of want
has made man neither better nor hap
pier. Has this desirable result been
more nearly attained through the great
fare bestowed upou Instruction? It does
Dot yet appear so, and this failure Is
the despair of our national educators.
Then shall we stop the people's ears,
suppress public Instruction, close the
schools? By no means. But educa
tion, like the mass ot our age's Inven
tions, Is after all only a tool; every
thing depends upon the workman who
uses It 80 It is With liberty. It is
fatal or life giving according to the
use made of It Is it liberty still when
It is the prerogative of criminals or
heedless blunderers? Lllierty Is nn
atmosphere of the higher life, and it is
only by a slow and patient Inward
transformation that one becomes capa
ble of breathing It
All life must have Its law, the life of
man so much the more than that of In
ferior beings. In thut it Is more pre
cious and of nicer adjustment This j
Iqw tar utD ! in tlm first juluce un
: extcrnul law, but It may become an
; Internal law. When man has once rec-
; agnized the Inner law and bowed be-
1 fore it, through this reverence and vol-
: untary' submission he is ripe for liber
ty. Ho long as' there Is no vigorous
' and sovereign Inner law he is lncapo
! ble of breathing Its nlr, for he will be
drunken with It, maddened, morally
slain. The man who guides his life
! by inner law can no more live servile
! to outward authority than can the full
grown bird live Imprisoned In the egg
shell. But the man who has not yet at
tained to governing Ulmself can no
more live under tne law or uuerty man
can the unfledged bird live without its
protective covering. These things are
terribly simple, and the series of dern
onstratlons old and new that proves
them Increases dally under our eyes,
And yet we are as far as ever from
understanding even the elements of
this most Important law. In our de
mocracy bow many ore there, great
ami Kinall. who know from having per
srmally verified It, lived It and obeyed
It, this truth without which a people Is
Incapable of governing Itself? Liberty?
It Is respect. Liberty? It Is obedience
to the inner law, and this law Is nei
ther the good pleasure of the mighty
nor tho caprice of the crowd, but the
high and impersonal rule before which
those who govern are the first to bow
the bead. Khali liberty, then, be pro
scribed? No; but men must be made
cnpablc and worthy of it; otherwise
public life becomes Impossible, and the
nation, undisciplined und unrestrained,
goes on through license Into the Inex
tricable tangles of demagogy.
When one passes In review the In
dividual causes that disturb and com
plicate our social life, .by whatever
names they are designated, and their
list would be long, they all lead back
to one general cause, which Is this
the confusion of the secondary with
Iho essential. Material comfort, edu
cation, liberty, the whole of civiliza
tion these things constitute the frame
of tho picture, but the frame no more
makes the picture than the frock the
monk or the uniform the soldier. Here
the picture is man, and man with
Ids most Intimate possessions namely,
bis conscience, his character and his
will. And while we have been elab
orating and garnishing the frame, we
have forgotten, neglected, disfigured,
the picture. Thus are we loaded with
external good, and nilserablo In spirit
ual life. Wo have In abundance that
which, If must be, we cnu go without,
and are infinitely poor in the one thing
needful. And when the depth of our
being Is stirred, with Its need of lov
ing, aspiring, fulfilling Its destiny, It
feels the anguish of one burled alive
Is smothered under the muss of sec
ondary things that weigh It down and
deprive It of light and nlr.
M'e must search out, set free, re
store to honor the true life, assign
tilings to their proper places and re
member that tho center of human prog
ress is moral growth. What Is a good
lump? It Is not the most elaborate,
the finest wrought, that of the most
precious metal. A good lump Is a
lamp that gives good light. And so
also we are men and citizens, not by
reason of the number of our goods and
tho pleasures we procure for ourselves,
not through our Intellectual and artis
tic culture, nor because of the honors
lind Independence we enjoy, but by
virtue of the strength of our moral
fiber. And this Is not a truth of today,
but a truth of nil times.
At no epoch have the exterior condi
tions which man has made for himself
by his Industry or his knowledge been
nblc to exempt him from enre for the
state of his inner life. The face of the
world alters nround us, its Intellectual
nnd material factors vary, nnd no one
can arrest these changes, whose sud
denness Is sometimes not short of per
ilous. But the Important thing Is that
nt the center of shifting circumstance
man should remain man, live bis life,
make toward his goal; and, whatever
be his road, to make toward his goal
the traveler must not lose himself In
cross ways nor hamper his movements
with useless burdens. Let him heed
well his direction nnd forces and keep
good faith, and that he may the better
devote himself to the essential which
is to progress nt whatever sacrifice,
let him simplify his baggage.
TUB esstcnci:
1'EIt II.
of a praetv I r
I pllclty of whit
will be necessa
ring tho question
return to the slm-
Ich we dream, It
sary to define slm
pllclty In Its very essence, for In regard
to It people commit the same error thJ
no have JTi.-if denounced, confounding
the secondary with the essential, sub
stance with form. They are tempted
to believe that simplicity presents cer
tain external characteristics by which
It may be recognized and iu which It
really consists. Simplicity and lowly
station, plain dress, a modest dwelling,
slender means, poverty these things
feem to go together. Nevertheless this
Is not the case. Just now I passed
Ihrco men on tho street, the first lu his
nirrlage, tho others on foot and one of
them shoeles s. The shoeless man does
hot necessarily lead the least complex
life of tho three. It may be. Indeed,
that he who rides In his carriage Is sin
cere and unaffected. In spite of his po
rtion, and Is not nt all tho slave of bis
wealth. It may be also that the pedes
trian In shoes neither envies him who
rides nor despises him who goes un
shod; and lastly it is possible that un
der his rags, his feet in the dust, the
third man has a hatred of simplicity,
of labor, of sobriety, and dreams ouly
of Idleness and pleasure, for among the
least simple oud straightforward of
men must be reckoned professional
beirsais, knights of the road, parasites
and the whole tribe of the obsequious
and envious, whose aspirations ore
summed up In this to arrive at seizing
0 morsel, the biggest possible, of that
prey which the fortunate of earth con
sume. And to this same category, little
matter what their station lu life, be
long the profligate, the arrogant the
miserly, the weak, the crafty. Livery
counts for nothing; we must see the
heart. No class has the prerogative
of simplicity; no dress, however hum
ble In appearance. Is its unfailing
badge, lis dwelling need not be a
garret, a hut, the cell of the ascetic
nor the lowliest fisherman's bark. Tu
dor ail ti e forms In which life rests
itself, in all social positions, at the
top us at the bottom of the ladder,
thre are people who live simply and
others wurt do uot We do not mean
by this that simplicity betrays Itself
In no visible signs, has not Its own
habits, iu distinguishing tastes and
waya; but this outward show, which
may now and then be counterfeited,
must not be confounded with its es
sence and Its deep and wholly inward
source. Simplicity Is a state of mind.
It dwells In the main intention of our
lives. A man Is simple when bis
chief care Is the wish to be what be
ought to be that Is, honestly and nat
urally human. And this Is neither so
easy nor so impossible as one might
think. At bottom it consists in put
ting our acts and aspirations in ac
cordance with the law of our being,
and consequently with the eternal in
tention which willed that we should
be at all. Let a flower be a flower, a
swallow a swallow, a rock a rock, and
let a man be a man, and not a fox, a
hare, a bog or a bird of prey. Thla is
the sum of the whole matter.
Here we are led to formulate the
practical Ideal of man. Everywhere
in life we see certain quantities of
matter and energy associated for cer
tain ends. Substances more or less
crude are thus transformed and car
ried to a higher degree of organization.
It la not otherwise with the life of
man. The human ideal Is to trans
form life Into something more excel
lent than ilMdf. We may compare ex
istence to raw material. What it Is
matters less than what Is made of It
as the value of a work of art lies
in the flowering of the workman'
skill. We bring Into the world with us
different gifts. One has received gold,
another granite, a third marble, most
of us wood or clay. Our task is to
fashion these substances. Every ono
knows that the most precious material
may be spoiled, and be knows, too,
that out of the least costly an immor
tal work may be shaped. Art is the
realization of a permanent Idea In an
ephemeral form. True life is the
realization of the higher virtues Jus
tlce, love, truth, liberty, moral power-
In our dally activities, whatever they
may be. And this life is possible In
social conditions the most diverse and
with natural gifts the most unequal.
It is not fortune or personal advan
toge, but our turning them to ac
count, that constitutes the value of
life. Fame adds no more than does
length of days. Quality Is the thing.
Need we say that one does not rise
to this point of view without a strug
gle? The spirit of simplicity Is not an
inherited gift, but the result of a labo
rious conquest. Plain living, like high
thinking, Is simplification. We know
that science is the handful of ultimate
principle! gathered out of the tufted
mass of facts, but what groplngs to
discover them! Centuries of research
are often condensed Into a principle
thnt a line may state. Here the moral
life presents strong analogy with the
scientific. It, too, begins In a certain
confusion, makes trial of itself, seeks
to understand itself, and often mis
takes. But by dint of action and ex-
nctlng from himself strict account of
his deeds man arrives ot o better
knowledge of life. Its law appears to
him, nnd the law Is this: Work out
your mission. lie who applies himself
to aught else than the realization of
this end loses In living the raison d'etre
of life. The egotist does so, the pleas
ure seeker, the ambitious; he con
sumes existence as one eating the full
corn In the blade; he prevents it from
bearing Its fruit; his life Is lost. Who
ever, on the contrary, makes his life
serve a good higher than Itself, saves it
In giving It Moral precepts which to
8 superficial view appear arbitrary and
seem made to spoil our zest for life
have really but one object to preserve
ns from the evil of having lived In
vain. That Is why they are constantly
leading us back Into the same paths;
that Is why they all have the same
meaning: Do not waste your life; make
It beor fruit; learn how to give It In
ordet that It may not consume Itself!
Hercla, Is summed up the experfcince of
humanity, and this experience, which
each man must remake for himself, is
more precious In proportion as It costs
more dear. Illumined by Its light he
makes a moral advance more and more
Bure. Now he has his means of orien
tation, his Internal norm to which he
may lend even-thing back, and from
the vacillating, confused and complex
being that he was he becomes simple.
By the ceaseless Influence of this same
law, which expands within him and is
day by day verified in fact, his opin
ions and habits become transformed.
Once captivated by the beauty and
sublimity of the true life, by what Is
sacred and pnthetlc iu this strife of
Immunity for truth, Justice and broth
erly love, his heart holds the fascina
tion of It Gradually everything sub
ordinates Itself to this powerful and
persistent charm. The necessary hier
archy of powers Is organized within
him; the essential commands, the sec
ondary obeys, and order is born of sim
plicity. We may compare this organ
ization of the interior life to that of
an army. An army Is strong by Its dis
cipline, and its discipline consists In re-
cot of the inferior for the superior
;id the concentration of all Us ener
gies toward a single end. Discipline
ouce relaxed, the army suffers. It will
not do to let the corporal command the
general. Examine carefully your life
and the lives of others. Whenever
something halts or Jars oud complica
tions and disorder follow It Is because
the corporal has Issued orders to the
general. Where the natural low rules
In the heart disorder vanishes.
I despair of ever describing simplici
ty in any worthy fashion. All the
strength of the world and all Its beau
ty, all true Joy, everything that con
soles, that feeds hope or throws a ray
of light along our dark paths, every
thing that mokes us see across our
poor Uvea a splendid goaVmd a bound
less future, comes to us from people of
simplicity, those who have made an
other object of their desires thau the
posslng satisfaction of selfishness and
vanity and have understood that the
art of living Is to know how to give
one's Ufa
(To be ronllmird.)
Tlie Suuliiik of Sprinir.
The solve tht cures without a soar in
DoWilt's Witch Hazel Snlve. ruin,
burns, boils, bruises, ami piles disappt-ar
i..i- un- ,e hi nns naive as snow be
fore the sunshine of sprint;. Miss II.
M. Middleton, Tliebes, Illinois, says:
"I was seriously afflicted with a fever whs very nalnfiil. IVWitf.
Wilch Hazel Salve cured me in less
ban a week." Ot the genuine. Shl 1
by G. E. Williams. 1
I intend to retire from busineBS, and wish to
close out my stock of k
Genera! Merchandise
as soon as possible, for Cah. I will buy no
more goods, and wish to collect all accounts
due as soon as possible.
Stock Grown on Full Roots.
We desire to let omr friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we wffl have and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear,Aprtcot,Peach& Plum Trees,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties ( apple trees. Can
supply the trade witb plenty f Ifewtewn, Spitzen
berg and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
HAYES BROS., Proprietors.
Dealers in AH Kinds of Fresh, Cured
and Canned Meats.
Headquarters for Vegetables and Fruits.
For All Kinds of
Grubbing Supplies, Wood
Choppers and Loggers Tools
A full line of stock always on hand.
Docs your horse interfere? Bring him in. No cure no pay
Livery, Feed
C. L. GILBERT, Proprietor.
Headquarters for Tourists
Regular Ratea, 9125 to $2.50 per day.
Sbeclal Rates by Week or Month.
Stages leave dally for Cloud Cap Inn during July, August and September.
All Repairing Promptly Attended to
105-107 North Fifth St.
B3"Sw a Royal Furnnce set up at Norton & Smith's
Plumbing Shop.
and Draying.
Homes bought, old, or exchanged.
Pleasure parties can secure Brat-class rigs. Spe
cial attention given to moving Furniture
and Pianos.
We do everything horses can do.
. C. F. GILBERT, Manager.
ood Hote
& Commercial Travelers
Dealer in
Harness Saddles
Posts, Etc.
Davenport Bros.
Lumber Co.
Have opened an office In Hood River.
Call and get prices and leave orders,
which will be promptly filled.
We kave 50,100 Yellow Newton Tlppln and
Spitzenberg Amle Trees, alito a general va
riety 01 Fruit Tieea lor sale for tho oomlng
reason, and we are going to sell tbein at
reasonable pricue.
Our Tret-s are first-clasn and True to Name.
Grafted on whole roots, with eciona care
fully selected from Rome of tho beat bear
ing oicbards in Hood Kiver Valley,
fieud for jrieea to
Milwaukee, Oregon
Local Agent
McDonald &Henrich
Dealen In,
Wagons 70 years test.
Boogies the-very best
Cultivators, Spray and Well Purxms
Wind Mills, Gasoline Eng's
Champion Mowers, Rakes, Oil and
Extras Hardware, Fishing Tackle,
Barb Wire.
Hercules Stump Powder
E.. El. Bradley
We are here to do your work today
tomorrow and every other day, and
our money (what littla we have)
la spent in Hood Eiver. We want
your work nnd can do it neatly and
and mim Pacific
Portland, Or.
S:i; a. m.
Salt Lake, Denver,
Ft. Worth.Omaha,
Kanfias City, tit.
6:26 p.m.
8:13 p.m.
Salt Lake, Denver,
ri.vvortn, Omaha,
Kansas City, Ht.
Walla Walla, Lewis
ton, Spokane, Wal
lace, Pullman,
Minneapolis, Ht.
Paul, Dultnh, Mil
waukee, Chicago
and East.
St. Paul
f ast .Mall
Sil6 p. m.
7:16a. m.
No Change of Cars.
Lowest Ratos. Quickest Time.
ItfO p.m.
All railing dates
subject to change
For Ban Francisco
6:00 p. na.
ban every 6 dart
k:0un. m.
11'. Ui p. m.
Columbia Rlvtr
To Astoria and Wy
6:00 p. m.
Ex. Sunday
Won., Wed.
aud r'rl.
Mlllamttl Rlvar.
Salem, Indepen
S:S0 p. m.
Tues., Thu.,
dence, torvallls;
aud way landings.
7:00 a.m.
lues., Thur.
and Sat.
Yamhill Rlvar.
4:80 p. m.
tion.. Wed.
and FrL
Orejron City, Dayton
aua way landings.
Lv RIparia Snaki Rlvtr. Lv.Lewlston
Daily eicepl Riparia to Lewltton Daily except
General Passenger AaenL Portland, n.
T. J. KIXXAIRD. Actnt. Hood Rlvr
vkJyA4 50 years'
Trade Marks
irnl.-klv asrasruin our opinion free whether an
Invention i probably pntenmble. Oommunlra!
n.i Mrirtly eonrldential. Handbook on Patent,
sent free, oldest avenry for seoumni patenta.
Pt.nts taken throurt Munn CoTreealva
fpfrbW not, without chae, ta the
Scientific Hnterican.
A handsomely lllnstrated weeklv. Tjinrest clr.
mlation of any scieiitlHc Journal. Terms i a,
IPNN Co.36'8 New York
Branch Office, 63 r 8t, Washington, D. C.