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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 21, 1898)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE WEDNESDAY. DECEMBER 21,-1898. ;
The Weekly Ghronlele.
One lr.cn or less in Dally 81 8?
O er two inches and under four lncnes j uu
-O ?er (our inches and under twelve inches. . 75
Oer twelve inches.... SO
DAILY AND WEEKLY.
ne inch or less, per inch 2 60
Over one inch and under four inches 2 00
Over four inches ond under twelve inches. . 1 SO
Over twelve inches - 100
Timid men are speaking tbe word
"expansion" in tones of larm, as if
it were cbarged with peril, as if ex
pansion were some untried experi
ment in our national existence. They
forget or ignore the glowing fact that
all this nation has of independence
and glory and empire it owes to the
expansive force of its people.
The American is a natural expan
sionist and a born colonizer. He is
at home where you place him. Give
-him a roll of bedding, a little flour,
some bacon and coffee, and a box of
matches, and you may drop him iii
the desert or tbe wilderness, 100 or
1000 miles from civilization, and he
will go whistling about the work of
building a campfire and making him
6elf at home. If a farmer, he will
scan the country for its agricultural
possibilities; if a miner, be will go
taunting: for "float" and colors: if a
-railroad man, he will instinctively
look around for passes through the
mountains and grades over the
The colonizing Spirit is bred in the
'blood, and you might as well try to
-break up the natural gait of a bred
trotter as to talk of clapping the ex
tinguisher on the expansion trait of
American character. The American
people would not pause at the Al
legbenies, nor at the Mississippi, nor
at the Rocky mountains, and tbey
will not stop at the shore of tbe
It is a waste of time and breath to
go asking whether we 'shall "expand"
or "contract." That is something
which will not be settled in news
ipaper offices nor controlled by a few
hundred men gathered beneath the
;dome of tbe capitol. The eagle will
By, and the barnyard 'owl will not,
and there is an end of the matter.
Americans will drift across the
ocean, and some fine morning we
:.6haU have a new possession thrust
cupon us, as Dole brought In Hawaii,
and as Dewey took in the Philippines;
or as pioneer Americans brought in
- the Oregon country more than 50
years ago. These great thing3 are
not shaped in the white house nor
settled in congress. "There is a
'divinity which shapes our ends, rough
tfiew them as we may."
President McKinley's attandance
at tbe Atlanta peace jubilee is bear
ing good fruit. His ntterances indi
cate the .warm brotherly sentiment
'harbored in the North for the South.
"They prove to our fellowcountrymen
below the obliterated Mason and
Dixon line that we have one common
-cause and one common country to
-sustain. He referred in most en
thusiastic language to tbe great ser
vice performed daring tbe late war
y accomplished officers, who a gen
eration ago, nnder a misapprehension,
derided the Stars and Stripes as much
as they now revere them. The
Atlanta festival is one of those epochs
in our history which influences the
-present and future generations to
erase from their minds all that may
belong to an unpleasant past. The
relations between the various sections
of this country are fast being more
firmly cementeJ than they have been
at any time since "Washington's first
inauguration. Tbe president's op
portune visit to Atlanta will assure
not only Georgia, ' but the whole
South, of the earnest desire of 1 the
North to let the dead past bury its
-dead, and bcild upon the site of a to
be forgotten civil strife an empire
swayed by Republican principles,
-such as has never been seen on this
CALAMITY WITH A GOLD LINING
"Current statistics in Colorado carry
with them a striking moral. The peo
ple there are just waking up to the
fact that the state was doing well all
th-Ah the period when the voice of
v was beard from every stump
ate. Riches have been thrust
upon Colorado in a broad stream,
and were piling up even while tbe
state was bucking ferociously on the
financial question. Wealth is the re
ward of Colorado for not getting
what it talked icr and voted for. The
Denver Times says that "Colorado
wakes up greater every morning.'
And Bryan is not the architect of this
good fortune, though he received in
Colorado 161,209 votes to 26,279 for
McKinley. The women of Colorado
voted as well as the men, yet the
nnited wisdom of both sexes wa9 un
equal to fcrm a correct judgment of
what was best for that state and ill
the others. Though Colorado snowed
under its own best interests the genial
warmth from other parts of the
country melted the visitation as it
fell, and also carried off harmlessly
the verbal slush that preceded it.
In 1892 Colorade mined gold to
the value of $5,539,021 and silver
worth $17,634,944. Last year its
gold production was $19,579,637 and
silver $13,000,000. While the yield
of gold has been jumping up prodigi
ously that of silver has fallen off only
to a limited extent. In tbe last six
years silver production, compared
with the average of 1892, fell off $20,-
949,644. and within the same period,
the gold production of the state in
creased $53,631,379. Tbe excess of
increase of gold over decrease of sil
ver was $32,671,735. This shower of
gold was falling all through' tbe
memorable years of wailing and pre
dictions of ruin. In the year of
Cleveland's last election Coloradp's
gold and silver amounted to $23,000,-
O00. In the dark yar of 1894 it
was $26,000,000. In the year that
Colorado wept as one without hope
over the defeat of Bryan it was $29,-
000,000. The first year the advance
agent of prosperity got to work it was
$32,000,000, and this year the figures
will go still higher. It is necessary
to remark that Colorado's statue of
Niobe was not the real stuff. It
bears a remarkable resemblance to a
demagogue's dummy, with glass
tears, and straw peeping out of the
Colorado is coming around politic
ally. The Republican vote doubled
at the recent election, and no wonder.
The free coinage vote, though bol
stered up by a fusion ot numerous
parties rivaling Mrs. Jarley's wax
works, fell off 66,879. A Denver
paper remarks that the calamity poli
ticians are reluctant to let go. "Hard
times, depression and sorrowjis really
cash in their pockets. They apply
these dread evils to politics, and
politics brings them the cash returns."
The number of miners employed in
Colorado this year is 29,215, with no
decrease in wages on account of pay
ment in the 100c dollar. In agricul
ture and horticulture also Colorado
is conspicuously well-to do. What
it tried to pass for a wilted calamity
pumpkin was a Rocky Ford melon
just off the ice. It was naughty in
Colorado to play such a prank on the
older states, but they know a thing
or two, and often save foolish young
sters from themselves. Globe Demo
THE PRESIDENT DOWN SOUTH
The president has strengthened his
administration by his southern
journey, which has been managed
with exceptional tact. His reception
in the southern cities was in the
natdre of an ovation, and he has
been careful and fortunate, in all his
speeches, to tickle the southern
vanity. His utterances have been
felicitous and patriotic, and at times
have risen to the dignity of simple
and unaffected eloquence.
It Mr. Bryan and other critics of
the expansion policies of the admin
istration are prudent, they will take a
lesson from these southern demon
strations. The southern character is
adventurous. It is charged with the
pioneer spirit. It will not be fright
ened off by the bugaboo of so-called
"imperialism." Its devotion to the
Union can not be questioned, and its
young blood leaps ' with quickened
energy at the thought of great nation
al policies which promise to increase
tbe country's power and embellish
the glory of American citizenship.
Events of the past week have
proved that President McKinley has
a keener insight into the southern
character than has Mr. Bryan.. He
has shown a readiness and a willing-
jness to meet upon their own" health
tbe southern leaders who oppose ex
pansion, and as a result be has the
south shouting at his back. Henry
Watterson of the Louisville Courier
Journal was quick to catch the true
spirit of tbe southern people on this
great question. Mr. Watterson has
been in close . touch with southern
sentiment for half a century, and no
one knows it better. He is a pro
nounced advocate of expansion.
Mr. Bryan is falling into a grievous
mistake' when he arrays himself
against the broad policies of tbe ad
ministration. The American people
are not finding fault with these poli
cies. They have spoken sharply
against much that was inexcusably
wrong in the managementjof the war,
but they approve the objects of the
war, and the statesmanlike , way in
which the president has dealt with the
conquered foe. ispokesmaa Review.
A SILLY WOMAN'S TALK.
Objection on the part of -the war
authorities to the service of women
in the any relation to the army is due
chiefly (u such hysterical exhibitions
as that made by a Red Cross nurse,
Miss Sshafer, in the statement printed
in our telegraphic columns on Thurs
day. According to this silly woman's
chatter, tbe troops at Manila are in
the most dreadful straits dying by
dozens, seeking by suicide to rid
themselves of their miseries, waiting
and praying for the relief of death.
By tbe same steamer which brought
this woman came tbe most cheerful
reports. Mr. Dodson, a young man
who went out from the Oregonian
office, a trained obseryer, enjoying
by permission of his officers in condi
tion of his character as a reporter
especial opportunities for seeing all
that goes on. writes pleasantly of
athletic competitions and of other
agreeable things as occupying tbe
spare time and surplus energies of
tbe troops. It 3 impossible that any
such condition as Miss Schafer de
scribes should escape the notice of
this keen professional observer, who
is especially charged to report tbe
truth to this journal.
A contradiction of Miss Schafer's
statements,. even more direct, comes
in a letter printed yesterday, written
from a military hospital at Manila by
Stanton L. Doubie to his mother,
Mrs. M. Doubie, 57 Ella street, this
city. He says :
We gel fairly good grub here, and
sleep on wire-spring cots with mat
tress, sheets, pillow case, pillow and
blanket on each one, and a little table
and chair near each. The building
that we are in was used before it
was taken charge' of by the United
States as a sort of convent and girls'
school, and is a very fine building,
about a mile from our quarters, and
outside the walled city. Only three
or four days after I went in - tbe
hospital a lot of us were taken for a
ride on the bay in a steam launch. . .
I got liquid diet for a few days,
which consisted of a small amount of
either beef tea, chicken broth, cold
milk, chocolate for the regular meals,
and eggnog once in the forenoon and
once in tbe afternoon. ' After being
on liquid diet for three or four days,
I was changed to light diet, which
consisted principally of a little dish
ot rice, oatmeal, tapioca and instead
of one of these would get an egg on
a piece of chicken ; and with each
meal we also got either a light biscuit
or three, crackers and a little wine
after each meal. The hospital I am
now in is the convalescent hospital,
where I have been about two weeks.
All that are sent here are supposed
to be over their fever, etc.; but who
need to gain' strength and flesh.
Here is a report of a sick boy to
his mother a report entirely priv
ileged and confidential made after
having seen the inside of two hos
pitals. We make it . emphatic be
cause there are just now some thous
ands of anxious parents, brothers,
sisters, sweethearts and friends to
whom such reports as that made by
Miss Schafer cause the deepest
anxiety and agony.
Havana is ready and anxious for
the American occupation. It is look
ing forward with much pleasure to
getting its money's worth in dealing
with a public officer. .
There is no longer an impression
at Madrid that the chief Yankee
characteristic is commercialism. Sev
eral other points worth considering
have been discovered.
One Minute Cough Cure, cures.
That is what it was made for. -
THE NEW STEEL FURNITURE.
Oar Record Are Now Safe VPher Fire
Cannot Affect Them.
. Making oar usual rounds todav and
calling at tbe court house we found the
Vierk and hie deputy busily engaged in
placing the books, records, etc.. in their
respective places, the contractors having
completed their work of putting in the
new eteel furniture. It haa been a ques
tion in the minds of those who have
watched the proceedings and seen what
an amount of furniture was piled up in
the hal?e, ag to where in each a small
vault tould be found space for it. But
there is loom and to spare, while the
interior looks as neat as a new pin and
as substantial as anything could possibly
To be sure that tbe clerk was not mis
leading ns as to tbe capacity of tbe fur
niture (for clerks are somewhat like
newspaper people) we began counting
the various receptacles, and found that
there were 264 patent adjustable roller
book shelves; 435 patent compress docu
ment file . boxes ; forty-seven drawers ;
136 pigeon holes and boxes ; two lock
boxes, which bare the appearance of
email safes, each containing to drawers
and shelves; a stationery wardrobe; five
cupboard bases, and to these are added
two steel ladders, which are used for se
curing tbe records on the upper tiers.
Everything ia complete and there is
ample room for all that the vault is re
quired to contain.
And now residents of the county can
rest assured that the most valuable re
cords are secure from the ravages of fire.
This vault is the receptacle for over
4,000,000 worth of records, papers, etc.
Indeed, no pricecan be placed on its
contents, which could not be replaced
were they to be damaged or destroyed.
Every business man, who may be termed
prudent, secures his stock, which can
be replaced with tbe expenditure of a
few dollars, by beavy insurance, but the
only insurance which we have on these
priceless documents is the manner- in
which we protect them from destroying
elements. As they are now arranged if
by any means fire were to obliterate the
contents of one box or drawer it could
not possibly spread to tbe adjoining
ones, being surrounded by steel parti
Besides tbe safety guaranteed, the
amount of time saved, now that suffi
cient room is given, is an item not to be
overlooked, for every record is classified
and there is space enough to hold the
records of the county for . twenty-five
Another item which might be men
tioned in connection with tbe benefits
derived from these improvements is the
care which tbe books will receive. The
manner in which they were formerly
arranged was calculated to cause great
wear in pulling them in and ont of the
shelves. Now that they are placed on
rollers thin trouble is obviated.
The old furniture has been utilized by
placing it in the county court room, and
making it a receptical for all old records
dating for years back. These are being
classified, labeled and dated, and dupli
cates made, tbe substance of which is
recorded in the journals and placed in
the vault, so that in case the old records
were destroyed there would be compar
atively no loss thereby.
Every person in the county should
feel a satisfaction that these much need
ed Improvements have been made.
Following is the list of letters remain
ing in tbe postoffice at The Dalles un
called for December, 20, 1898. Persons
calling for the same will give date on
which they were advertised :
Allison, J W Andrews, Bertha
Brittea, Tim Blessing, S E
Brownell, Jos Coen, Mary
Coleman, A T Clendering, G B
iMdridge, Elizabeth George, Jack
Gulliford. W H
Guild, J M
Jones, Mrs W
McCoy, V E
Smith, W L
Wenger, J S
Hovnes, H W '
Hudson, J T
Smitb. H D
J. A. Crosses, P. M.
Came to my place last harvest, a
brown horse, three white feet, star in
forehead, rope mark around left hind leg
above knee, branded H. S. with W over
8. (connected with the H.) Owner can
have same by proving property and
paying all charges.
.August Follmer, -
Dec. 21-i ' Near Five Mile.
Pains in the chest wbea a person has
a cold indicate a tendency toward pneu
monia. A piece of fUnnel dampened
with Chamberlain's Pain -Balm and
bound on to the chest . over the seat ot
pain will promptly relieve the pain and
prevent the threatened attack of pneu
monia. This same treatment will cure
a lame back in a few hours. Sold by
Blakeley & Houghton.
"What do yoa suppose causes night
mares?" "I think it must be the un
stabled thoughts that go teeming thro'
"What a sanguine man Cooper is.
He advertised for a middle-aged tpye
writer girl and expected to get applica
tions. : . , '
THE EXCaiENCE OF SYBDP OF HGS
Is due not only to the originality and
simplicity of the combination, but also
to the care and skill with which it is
manufactured by scientific processes
known to the California Fie Sraup
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and" original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fig Svktjp Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other pal
ties. The high standing of the Cali
fornia Fjo Syrup Co. with the medi
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which, the genuine Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as it acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
the Company . ,
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FEAKCISOO, Cat,
LOUISVILLE. Kj-. . NEW YORK. W.T.
Don't forget that Garretson, the re
liable jeweler, has a desirable line of
fine jewelry suitable for Xmas presents,
at 25 per cent cut below regular prices.
Call and see them for vourself.
Late to bed and early to rise, prepares
a man for his home in the skies. But
early to bed and a Little Early Riser,
tbe pill that makes life longer'and better
and wiser. Snipes-Kinersly Drng Co.
Tbe woman who marries a man to
make him better, two years afterward is
generally putting in her time taking
care of her complexion.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Bemedy can always be de
pended upon and is pleasant and safe
to take. Sold by Blakeley & Houghton.
There are two places in a newspaper
where a man doesn't care to have his
name appear the obituary column and
in the police court record.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT UNDER
and by virtue of an execution dated the
10th day ot November, 188, issued out of the
Circuit Court of the State of Oregon for Grant
County, upon a judgment Riven and rendered
therein on the 5th day of October, 1896, (a trans
cript of which was filed and docketed in office of
the county clerk of Wasco County, Oregon, on
the 25d day of October, 1896,) in favor of E. 8.
Penfield and against Mary D. Hess, for the sum
of 1468.45, and the farther sum of i 30.00 as at
torney a fees,and $11.00 costs and dbbursements,
which said execution Is directed to me. and com
manding me to levy upon and sell the property
of the said judgment debtor, Mary D. Hess, or
so much thereof as may be necessary to satisfy
said judgment aforesaid with interest thereon
at the rate of ten per cent per annum from said
5th day of October, 1896, and the costs and ex
penses of and upon this writ. I did on Saturday
the 17th day of December, 1898, levy upon and
Thursday the 19th day of January, 1899,
at one o'clock p. m. at the County Courthouse
door, in Wasco County, Oregon, will sell, to the
highest bidder for cash in hand, for the purpose
of satisfying said judgment, interest, costs and
expenses, the undivided one fifth interest of
the said judgment debtor in and to the follow
ing described lands and premises, to wit:
All of sections 21, 23, 25, 27 and 85; the south
east quarter and toe north half of the northwest
quarter of section 22; the northwest quarter of
section 26; the west half of the west half and the
south half of the south half of section 84; the
south half of the northwest quarter of section
36, all In township 7 south, range 17 east, a ad all
of section 3 in township 8 south, range 17 east,
Willamette meridian, in vvaseo county, uregon.
containing 4600 acres more or less.
Dalles City, Oregon, December 10, 1898,
Sheriff of Wasco Ccunty, Oregon.
By F. C. Sexton, Deputy. Dec21-4w
FRENCH '& CO.,
TRANSACT A KNERAL BANKING BU6INE8
Letters of Credit issued available in the
Sight Exchange and Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New York, Chicago,
St. Lome, San Francisco, Portland Ure
gon, Seattle Wash,, and various points
in Oregon and Washington. : .
Collections made at all points on fav
Are You interested?
The O. R. & N. Go's New Book
On the Besourses of Oregon,' Washing
ton and Idaho is being distributed. Onr
readers are requested to forward tbe
addresses of their Eastern friends and
acquaintances, and a copy of the work
will be sent them free. This is a mat
ter all should be interested in, and we
would ask that everyone take an in
terest and forward such addresses to W.
H. HtTELBCET, General Passenger Agent,
O. K. & N. Co., Portland.
Oregon ViaTi Company,
Boom 7, over French's Bank.
2 to 4 p. m-
Charlotte F. Roberto,
. .. Men Wanted '
To cut cord wood. Inquire of The
Dalles Lumbering Co, . , ' 17-lm.
Notice Final Account.
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
administrator ot the estate of Oliva Esping,
deceased, has filed his final account and
report in said estate with the County Clerk for
Wasco County, Oregon, and that Monday tbe 2d
day of January, 1899, at 10 o'clock, a. m., has
been fixtd as the time and tbe county court
room of the county court house, in Dalles City,
Wasco County, Oregon, has been fixed as the
place for hearing said final account.
All persons interested in said estate arc herebv
notified to be and appear at said time and place
and show cause why said account should not be
in ali thiLgs, allowed, ratified, approved and
coufirmed, and an order be made discharging
said administrator and his bondsme" '
ther liability In said trust.
' , , WM. MICHELL,
Administrator of the putntn nf m ; ... ira.,tn
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR, United
States Land OUlce. The Dalles. Oreiron. Au
gust 19, 1898. Notice is hereby given that the
order of the President of January 31, 1898, per
manently reserving tb following described
tracts or parcels of land, for the use of a boat
railway between Tbe Dalles and Celilo, on the
south side of the Columbia river, lias been re
voked. Said tracts described as follows: One
tract situated in the NWJ4 of Sec. 31, T. 2 N., R.
14 E., containing about four nd nnchMif nro.
(no other description). The other tract in the
Sec. 21, T. 2 N., K. 15 E., containing about
pne-half of an acre, particularly described as fol
lows: Beginning at the northwest corner of
said section 21. and ninnin. thoi
erly direction along the west boundary line of
oniu nxuuii si, one nunarra and seventv (170)
feet to a point on said boundarv linn? rhno in
Dirtugui line i.i a point on tne north boundary
ocwu Dn..iuu ai, umuiiib lwo nunarea ana
sixty (2U0) feet in an easterly riirwttnn imm h
point of beginning; and thence in a westerly
direction along the north boundary line of said
secdon 21 to the point of Beginning' Said tracts
are therefore restored to the public domain, and
niV suujcn ujuisuusai me snme as otner public
lauds. By order of the Hon. Commissioner.
Dated at The Dalles, Oregon, August 19, 1898.
JaY P. I.lTOA!. n.uP,
aus24-i OTIS PATTERSON. Receiver
Notice is herebv riven thnfethe
has been duly appointed executor of the last
will and testament ot Sarah McAtee, deceased,
by said will and by order of the county court for
Wasco county. All persons having claims
against said estate are hereby notified to present
the same to me, with the proper vouchers there
for, at the office of Huntington & Wilson, The
Dalles, Oregon, within six months from the
date of this notice. Thomas Noeval,
C. 8. Land Office, The Dalles, Ob., (
November, 23, lb'M. j
Complaint having been entered at this office
by Frank C. Wilson against Gustave A. Brock
man for abandoning his homestead entry. No.
4949, dated Oct. 21, 189S, upon the Wl SEJi sec
tion twenty-two and the NV NEJi section
twenty-seven, township five south, range ten
east, W. M. in Wasco county, Oregon, with a
view to tbe cancellation of said entry, and said
parties are hereby summoned to appear at this
office on the 10th day of January, 1899, at 10
o'clock a. m., to respond and furnish testimony
concerning said alleged abandonment.
11 0-i JAY P. LUCAS, Regl'ter.
NOTICE OF PUBLICATION.
U. S. Land Offich, Vancouver, Wash.,
November, 26, 1898. i
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said pi oof will be made before W. B. Pres
by, United States Commissioner for District of
Washington, at his office in Goldendale, Wash
ington, on Friday, January 6th, 1899, viz :
Gutar Herman Kuhoe,
Homestead Entry No. 8119, for the S4 of the
NEJ.aud B4 of the NWJ4, section eleven, town
ship three north, of range thirteen. East W. M.
'He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cultivation
of said land, viz:
August Campbell, David K. Clark, of Hartland
Washington, Wendel Leidl, George G. Lindsey,
of Goldendale. Washington.
11-30 i W. R. Dcnbab, Register.
NOTICE FOK PUBLICATION.
TJ. S. Land Office, The Dalles, Ob.,(
December, VI, 1398.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the Register
and Receiver at The Dalles, Oregon , on
Tuesday, January Zi, 1899, viz;
Lewis A. Sears,, Thx Dallas.
Homestead Application No. 5310, for the NWJ4,
NWJi Secti.njJl, Township 1 north, Range 14,
East W. M.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz:
New ton Patterson, of The Dalles, Oregon:
John Ferguson, of The Dalles, Oregon; Henry
Kyan, ot ine uane, Oregon; Andrew McuaDe,
The Dalles, Oregon.
jAy P. Lucas, Register.
EAST and SOUTH via
The Shasta Route
Southern Pacific Comp'y.
Trains leave and are due to arrive at Portion
burg, Ashland, Bac-
rp.a. HAlpm. RilHfl. 1
I romenio, uguen,an
Los Aneeles.El Paso.
8:80. A. M.
Rosebnrg and way sta
tions - P. M
(Via Woodburn fori
I K. i , t.;l ..
West Scio, Browns-
I ville,Sprtngfield and
17:30 A. M
j Corvallis and way)
INDEPENDENCE PASSENGER. Express train
Dally (except Sunday).
i;50p.m. iLv.... .Portland. ...Ar.) 8:25a.m
7:30 p.m. ?Ai..McMinnville..Lv. 5;50a, m
8:30 p.m. f Ar..Independence..Lv."
1:50 a. m.
Doily. tDaiiy, except Sunday.
DINING CARS ON OGDEN ROUTE.
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS ,
AND SECOND-CLASS 8LEEPING CAR8
Attached to all Through Trains.
Direct connection at Bon Francisco, with Occi
dental and Oriental and Pacific mail steamship
lines for JAPAN and CljINA. Sailing dates on
application. . .
Rates and tickets to Eastern points and Eu
rope. Also JAPAN, CHINA, HONOLULU and
AUSTRALIA, can be obtained from
J. B. KIRKLAND, Ticket Agent.
Through Ticket Office, 134 Third street, where
through tickets to all points in the Eastern
StHtos, Canada and Europe can be obtained at
lowest rates from . .
J. B. KIKKLANP. Ticket Agent.
All above train arrive ot aud depart from
Grand Central Station. Fifth and Irving streets
Pai-senger Depot, foot of Jerterson street
Leave for OSWEGO, daily, except Sunday, ot
7:0 s. lu.; 12:30, 1:55, 6:15, 6:25, 8:05 p. m.
(and 11 :SU p. in. on Snturdav only, and 9:00 a. m
and 3:30 p. m. on Sundays only). Arrive at
Portland daily at 6:40 and 8;80 a m.; and 1:85,
4:15, 6:20 and 7:55 p. m., (and 10:05 a. m, 8:15
5:10 p. m. on Sundays only).
Leave for Sheridan, week days, t4:S0p.m
Arrive at Portland, 9:30 a. m.
Leave for AIRLIE on Monday, Wednesday and
riflay at 9:40 a. m. Arrive at Portland, Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday it 305 p. m. .
Except Sunday. Except Saturday.
G, H. MARKHAM,
Asst. U. F. & Pass. Act