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About The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1899)
THE DALLES WEEKLY CHRONICLE WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 4, 18S9.
The Weekly Chronicle.
Onelt.rn or lcs In Dally
O cr two Inoimn mill under four luehea. . .
O cr (our luehea and under twelve luchea
O.'er twelve liicho
DAILY AND WICKLT.
One Inch or lesi, per inch 12 M
Over on inch una under four lnehea i 00
Over (our Inoheaaud under twelve luetic.. 1 .
Over twelve iueliea 1 00
a stake ami left to perish. The marry
ing of the immature simply increases
the lanksof the ciiminals, the idiots
and the fcols. Oir's under 21 should
not be allowed to marry nnd men not
before tbey are 23. And then, half
of the time, marrying would to a
mistake. Kust Oregonian.
THE KUYKENDALL. SCHOOL LAW
A 1'orllon of It ruudrmued liy r.eiolu
tl..u I'reaitMicd t the Late
Meeting of Murlt'ttntl.
I'EACE COUMISfilOSEll'S VJEWS
Some figures published by the New
York Journal will surprise tbost per
sons who have imagined that the mil
itary burdens of the great powers of
Europe are of crushing weight In
comparison with the military expen
ditures of this country.
The German naval and military
budget for 1898 99 is given in the
new Almauach de Golha, just pub
lished. It shows that Germany's
expenses this year for all warliko pur
poses, including army, navy and pen
sions, foot up as follows:
Our own expenditures for the same
purposes for tiie fiscal year ending
June SO, 1900, if the estimates of the
administration should bo adopted,
Arm?...' $160,72(3,599 71
These figures, it should be remem
bered, are not for wartimes. They
are peace estimates. The Journal
thinks $10,000,000 should bo slashed
off the gigantic sum solicited by Sec
letary Alger. If is of the belief that
this would "still leave us more than
twice as much as we were accustomed
to spend on our military cstablisment
before the Spanish war. Such an
amount," he thinks, "would be ample,
with the co operation of a mighty
Davy, to maintain our rights in every
part of the world. Anything more
would be reckless extravagance."
The German empire has a popula
tion of $32,279,901. It is therefore
expending about 13.80 per capita.
The United States has nn estimated
: population of 7f ,300,000. If the ad-
ministration' estimates should be
adopted, k would expend nearly $3
It should be considered, though,
that Germany pays her soldiers
wages and salaries which would be
out of question in the United States
A If . , . .. . .
a neuienani in uie American army
is paid five times as much as a lieu
tenant in the German army, and the
p:iy of the men and other officers is
scheduled on about the same basis,
A precedent heretofore unknown
will be established after the organi
zation or the 3Cth congress. It will
be the outgrowth of the case of Representative-elect
Roberts, of Utah,
who ij persona non grata as congress
man to the decent Christian clement
throughout the Union, because of his
polygamous domestic life. It ap
pears, though, that constitutionally
bis colleagues are powerless to refuse
bis being seated. But after having
gone through that formality a two
thirds vole of the hoi.se can expel
him on grounds of incligibilty. It
cannot be doubted for a moment,'
though, that the bouse of representa
tives will permit Roberts to remain a
member of that body a day longer
than the constitution of the United
States imposes.upon it. It would be
a stain upon the fair name ol every
congressman voting against his ex
pulsion, liesules, It would infuse
uew courage into the Mormon poly
gamists to defy the national laws, and
perhaps materially retard the settle
ment of Utah by the better class of
Gentiles. No, and thrice no! This
man Roberts must not be allowed a
voice in making federal laws, when
uc mm sun vioiaies mem in a most
flagrant manner. Telegram.
A thirteen year old girl has been
allowed to marry in Seattle by her
parents. She should be put in a nur
scry, her parents placed in close con
finement, so that they might not have
liberty to further populate the world,
1' t irjfU: til.lt lnnrril l,n 4T
. ... ....... t. Ukl Vlt.Ii(rt I
lo tue ,op of a mo.ntain and lied to Dro" ""
A full history of the various stages
of ihe treaty from thoso who made it
tan not be expected just now, but
some of the American commissioners
shed additional light upon the nego
tiations. Senator Frye touches on
the testimony bearing on Spanish
cruelties in the Philippines, a subject
joncerning which little was hoard
outside during the deliberations at
Paris. It was a delicate theme with
tho treaty still pending- 15 ut it had
great weight with the American
members in making the final demand
for all tho Philippines. The evidence
is complete that Jpnuish auihoiity in
the islands had become an atrocity of
the worst kind. In recent years the
regions held by the Spandiards had
been an inferno. Torturo and medi
aeval cruelty were a common matter.
This was proved by the records pre
served by pi isorers and by photo
graphs of scenes of whtlesale public
executions. Witnesses appneared
personally before the American mem
bers and piled up the proof until it
became irresistible. Senator Frye
compares the horrors to those of the
inquisition. Our commissioners could
not doubt their duty in the premise
and few will be left to disagree with
them when all the facts are known
It soon became evident to the
American commissioners that turn
ing the Philippines, or any part of
them, back to Spain was simply im
possible. Senator Frye does not be
lieve that any American in possession
of the evidence could consent to it
JNor does he think that there can be
uiuny wuo wouia divide tuo group
among our commercial competitors,
The idea of selling it does not appeal
to his judgment. He is convinced
that we shall keep the Philippines,
and that by just treatment almost the
entire population will be "an intelli
gent, industrious, prosperous, self-
sustaining and contented people.'
Possibly at the end of 100 years, or
some other long educational period,
they might, in his opinion, be ad
muted to statehood. The treaty
leaves us with free hands to hold the
group in our own way, or, for that
matter, to dispose of it. But that it
will be sold, transferred by partition,
traded or abandoned is scarcely con
ceivable. It will be worth more to
us lhan to others. It is plainly a
national element in our commercial
future, nnd came into our bands by a
natural and perfectly honorable se
quence of events. To falter in their
acceptance would be a confession of
national weakness somewhere.
Senator Frye touches upon a point
that will be noted by the people with
increasing interest as the duties of
the future untold. "If we give the
Philippines a good government," he
says, "there will be little difficulty.
If we do notsend carpet-baggers and
folitical hackf and adventurers with
an eye to making money there to
govern this people; if we show wis
dom and sinceriiy of purpose there
will be no serious difficulty in the
government.' Similar words of cau
lion were spoken by Col. Roosevelt a
few nights ago at a New England
dinner in Brooklyn. He said: "We
must send only our best men leav.
ing them unhampered as far as pos
:.! .; .. . . .
oiuh; i-xaiung results, out giving
mem libcity m attaining those results.
If we tu at those islands as the spoil
of the politicians, we shall tread again
the path that Srain trod so shame
full." The administration maybe
trusted to maintain its high level in
this as in other respects. That is a
matter of American honor, honesty
and capacity. And so is the oucs-
retaining the Philippines,
nova all joined in eintfinar "Good Niilht
LHitien." IMore Hie ooJ nightlong Ar
lliar beafi-Tt took a Oith lirflit picture of
the party, vt Inch was composed ol Misaen
Kffii and Vert Bjlton, Marietta
kTnioralv II..I..11 MlllUnn. IV&rl lirhueP.
At to meeting of the county fcchool j t'earl JoU-a. Martha Schooling, r.ernie
i ... 11,-4 1 s.-luuiMii il.uciiinrv liildwir.. Messrs.
superintendents rtc.'iuiy iie.u m tun-, - v- " ,. ;ii ,, w ,,.,: i,.,v
land, the following resolutions presented , . St.hw.aH1i j.ue. McColm. Will
by IVtf. Utvin ol this cily.were adopted J Miehelb.u-h, rk-rt.e Baldwin, Arthur
and wiil bo submitted to the coming : Sjulert, Frank Scufert.
legislature. As every person who lias j -- ------ -- - - -
children to educate is interested in the -matter,
and will no doubt coincide with i
the ipirit of the resolu'.ious we publish .
them below : I
Bo it resolved, By the department of
superintendence of the Oregon State;
Teachers' Aeauciation, ia regular session
First That we condemn that portion
of the Kuykendall school U (eiiatd bill
No. 03, pas9td by the special session of
the legislature), "which, iu the country
districts, takes from parents having
children to educate the right to vote ou
the questions of building sehoolhouscs,
borrowing money, levying ichool taxes
ami petitioning for the division or con
solidation of school districts; that we re
gard such portion of the act as injurious
to the educational interests of thu state,
and as uot justilled by public neede or
public sentiment : that we request the
regular session of the lejtisl lture to re
peal promptly such portion of the act,
and to attach the emergency clause to
Stroud That the qualifications for
voters at all school elections and meet
ings should be uniform in all districts ic
the state having Irs than 4'HH) popula
tion (t lioso districts having three di
rectors), aud should include household
ers (father) and widows) having children
of school aire in the district, and tax
payers, male and female.
The Kuykendall school law referred to
is as follows :
Section 1. In all school districts la
this state now created or that shall here
after be created, any citizen of this state,
male or female, married or unmarried,
shall be entitled to vote at any school
election or school meeting, who is
twenty-one years of ago, and has resided
in the district thirty (30) days immedi
ately preceding the meeting or election,
and who has property in the district of
the value of at least f 100, as shown by
the last preceding county assessment,
upon which he or she is required to pay
a tax ; provided, that ii districts of less
than one thousand inhabitants women
who are widows and male citizens over
twenty-one (21) years of age who have
children in the district of school age, and
who shall have resided iu the district
thirily (30) days, as aforesaid, shall be
entitled to vote at any school meeting
for the election of school directors or
Section 2. All school districts in this
state having a school population of two
thousand or over, as shown by the last
preceding school census, shall be sub
divided into voting wards by the direc
tors of such district, such wards to con
form as near as possible to tho city
wards comprised in its boundaries. The
board of directors of all such districts
shall establish at least one polling place
In each ward, the judge and clerks of
which shall be qualified electors within
tl e provisions of this act, and residents
of such ward j and each elector shall be
required to cast his or her ballot in that
ward in which tie or she resides.
Section 3. All acts or parts of acts in
conflict herewith are heroby repealed
Section 4. Inasmuch as uncertainty
now exists as to the qualifications of
voters in such school districts, this act
shall take effect from nnd after Its an
proval by the governor.
Approved Oct. 15, 199S.
tn iffiv iKi
vrt i iv I MTriN . :.m
TEE ECELEXCE OF SY8CP OF FIGS
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 tho California Fio Si rup
Co. only, and we wish to impress npon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the California Fia Syrup Co.
only, a Knowledge of that fact will
assist ona in avoiding' the worthless
imitations manufactured by other pel
ties. The high standing of the CALr
for.via Fro Syhcp Co. with the medi
cal profession, end the satisfaction
which the genuine Symp of F'igs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
oi me excellence ol its remedy. It is
lar in advance of all other laxatives,
as it act on tho kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseaie. i n oraer to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
CALIFORKIA FIG SYRUP CO.
AN FRANCISCO, Cat.
lOflSVILLE, Ky. KEW TO UK. V. T.
IMVTYl TTTI1 TT?OnPS EAST and SOUTH
Aiie onasta Route W
or thk Ki -
Complicated Task Which Volunteer
Tli Roatlae v( RemanerallDK I'nele
Sam'a Soldiers and tlic Amonat
They Heeelve rayiac Dear
NEW W03IAN IX MEXICO.
oha Fights Bulla and Does Other
Anionic Them She Ulrea I'liysle (o the
Sick ami Ilol!a Government
the .He ii.
Water Commluluiitri' Meeting,
There is no creditable way to give
Constipation prevents the body from
ridding itself of waste matter. De Witt's
Little Early Riser will remove the
trouble and cure sick headache, billions
ness, inactive liver and clear the com
plexion. Small, suzar coated, don't
At tho meeting of the water commis'
sioners held Saturday evening Messrs,
seufert, Randall, rhirman, Croseen.
Bolton were present.
After the minutes of the previous
meeting were read and approved, the
following bills were ordered paid:
J. B. Crossen, Superintendent, t"5.00;
C. A. Borders, helper, $65; S. Bolton,
secretary, flO; J. B. Crossen, cssh ad
vnced for labor, $10 ; J. T. Peters, sup
plies, t3.46; Maier & Benton, supplies,
$3.20; Mays A Crowe, pupplies, $23.25.
A petition was presented byleaac Joles
and others asking that a 6 inch main be
laid in the alley back of Fifth street from
Court to Washington. Action wa con
tinued till next meeting.
R. I. Young appeared before the com
missioners and aeked that an extenlion
of the water main be made on Alvord
and Madison streets. Referred to
Crossen and Randall to examine and re
port at next meeting.
Report of superintendent for month of
December showed the following:
Total bark account $1372.30
Treasurer's report as follows:
Cash on balance last report...
Kec'd during month . ,
Balance on hand
Lily Seufert Entertain Her
The friends of Miss Lilv Se.if..ri
fortunite In being invited to attend a
party given at her home on New Year'
and which was one of the most
enjoyable of the season. Various ram.
were played, and Bert Baldwin m.
tained the company with a number of
Instrumental selections, thich with .
solos by Will Frank, were highly appre
ciated. Later all took part in a tempt
ing banquet, after which miiny tongs
were sung until a late hour, when tho !
Spuin continues to furnish our prin
cipal amusements, for ut the theaters
one hears-Spanish p'li.ys, the liasquc
bail players, tho 'ptloturis," continue
to attract great crowds, and now we
are abcut lo have a season of bull fifjht
Ing with Manzantir.i as the "rspnda
principal," accompar.ied i).v a funt-class
t retire of perfcrmt'is. lint even nunc
sensational will be the advent of "the
lady bull fighters,-' now on their way
from Spuin to this land ci' winter enn-
"I.as torrras," or Ihe fern I r.-i no fight
ers of bulls, will bo greeted with en
thusiasm, for thry will I s a distinct
novelty, and ore benrd I : make an im
pression cn ine uiscr;-ti;! srvir-ci'lint
public. And why rot h-' :u'. tighter!
as well as the "n-w v-; t iii" r-f north
ern a n4 colder lane's? 'i he rrir". w ho en
ters the arena to coi-.frot.t the "toro
bravo," the fierce bull ptiwinc the ni:d
and, head down, awaii;- his liiui'.au
fee, must have "sar.d" hi r: elf, and one
cam fancy how converiert it would be
to marry one of them, r.r.d n have n!
ways a valiant enemy t f Imr.'ylnrs in the
n,ous?. At the first alarm, at dead of
r.ight, one could awaken one's lady
Duu-iigntingf conrort with: "Oye, tu,
Mariquita de mia alma, prt up quirk;
.here s some one in the dininir-room
packing ,ip the silver!" And the wife
of jour bosom, nrraied ia a wrapper
and earrjirjr her trusty p-.vordi in her
hand, would descend to th; lower floor
topn-o the miliar ::r. 'YMcc.u'a" in the
most classic and approved fenu!
I den't think the new weman i.t the
north can opprn.vh in interest the cor
responding -femirine r.txv departure"
coming out of Spsin i tVs-e days. In
(leors;a a female company cf militia
has been formed, and t!i"r;.''ant frov
einor has a lady, colon-cl nn hi. Kn(T
assail and rob male victim-; the mot
approved i-tjle of hibwarntarrliin.
tverywhrre livly woman is makinir
i--.... ji.-i u is nninar thai the Latin
.ices r:,nu,.i produce. fis t lieir choicest
exnioit, t im lady b-tll fljr'nter!
ia .Mexico the woman t! net or has nr
rifnrl ii ,1 I 1. . t 1 1
um, uu.icinjr i.,, n clientele,
and we have also n worn in lawyer be
SHie innumerable teaehrri r.f the'-fe-
...ne perfusion." ai! i,ri!,t( (.ripa,,!c
. ..i.: joimfr women. Women
are beinr employed in the national pout
nl servK-e nnd are pivi, .T satisfaction
Soon they will bepiu f,, jnvil,,p th.
Brent government department,., nnd
will supplant the languid yoMndude.
who tvuv smoke cijr.nettc incssantlv
and manage U, kill time at t he jrr.vrrn
ment expense. The dude!, f.f them
f.onal pa!ace nnd of the rovernment
office, outside is a study i pillk ,.;,'
and tall collar.. He ,,r ,t
Fri.nd,. j although he pc yarrs i i
ana i,e is "the man with ttv0 hat-" fr
one oft, which he can carry on
inside pocket, nnd .h ,' ' , .
hnd.sk while l,e saunter out of doors
sen,T-,r" 0 ,,i""ndn,k,,n ,
i,..r.,.."; 1 :;. ,!.rM.,i,,oli "h'"-( of make
. 258 00
. . 64L"J.10
One of the pleasantest features of
army life U the comi'ijr of the paymas
ter with his gripsack full of moccy.
t'ince the declaration of war with
Spain ths war department has addtd
7) payiiiKstcrs and twice us many
cltika, under the emergency net pro
vidirg for un increase. The work re
quired is alrao.st wholly that of expert
aoeonr.tants. Kspccia'.'y is this true
of the department of the cast, in New
Yoik city, where, in addition to keep
ii'? tho accounts of tho volunteers in
t'aU vicinity, the paymasters are
obliged to take care of the accotin's
of regulars and retired oll'cers nud
soldiers. There is no mercy shown to
a green paymaster. Whether he un
derstands the v.oik cr not, he has to
do the same amount as is given to a
paymaster who has been In the service
iu years. In f:ict, there is a growing
suspicion that the volunteer paymas
ter pets the worst of it all round.
The retired list which new pa3-mas-tcrs
are required to wrestle with in the
paymaster's office in this city com
prises the accounts of 400 ofSccrs and
men who have been retired from the
sen ice, but who are drawing three--luarters
pay. These payments are
made cnc each rsonlh under an in
tricate system of bookkeeping. It is
o complicated that no business man
of to-day would think of applying it
I n his ow n business.
The ret ir.'d ollicers and men are paid
on the first diy of each month. Those
residing in 'ew York' receive their
pay in currency ut the paymaster's
office, while those residing outside the
city arc paid by check. The New York
pay department is under the control
of Lieut. Col. Wilson, who ranks next
to Paymaster General Stanton. Un
der him at the present time are two
regular army paymasters, all ranking
as majors. As in the army proper
there is nothing done in the ray de
partment without orders, and the sol-
di'T who becomes impatient at not re
eeiving his pay tit the anticipated time
should not blame the paymuster. It
may be that he has not received his
The first New York volunteers were
paid off recently by Maj. Fowler at
I'ort Hamilton, nnd the method of
procedure will nerve to illustrate all
payments in the field. On the rolls
furnished by the company command
ers an estimate of the amount due
eucn man, less fines, was made by the
a.vmnster, and the latter, with his
lerh, went to the camp with sufficient
urreney to pay off. At Fort Hamil
ton the place selected for payinirthe
troops was the hall of the locul lode
of (iood Templars. Each company
was lined up, one at a time, in front of
the paymaster's desk, nnd as his-name
was called out each man stepped for
ward and' received his money.
I,-;-., .1.. . . '
M,nv hib captain, wno re
ceives $i:,0; then the first lieutenant
who takes $123. The second lieuten
ant walks off with $110.67, and then follow-
the noncommissioned officers, be-
t;ie nrst sergeant, whose
compensation in $30 a month. After
the noncommissioned officers come
the privates, who receive $15.G0 a
month instead of $13 a month, as for
merly. In fact, in all the salaries of
noncommissioned officers nnd tirlv..tn.
there lias been a uniform increase of
20 per cent.
When an entire regiment is paid off it
m done from what is known ns the roll
cf the field, staff and band, eontnininr
the nnnu-N of he-brigade or regiment
al field officers. These officers are paid
by the paymaster ia the same manrer
that other payments are made, but the
amount! are much larger, the briga
dier general receiving $4.-S.K3,i month;
colonel. $ni.r,7; Untenant colonel.
i in.i.ior, .;iih..i.j. Jletr nientnl
l lartcrmasler and rcri,en!.-.l ,l.
j'V.ants receive $l.jo. while ti,
t.i.i, I ..I I- . -
.... i.iiw Liii : n u nnv tu n
u , : i -
....... i r.imr.cs ,,-om any paymaster,
ir.d it U not Infrequent that .,ce.,(,
are duplicated. In such c.-km ft,,,,.,, (u
trouble in utore for th- officer f,,,-.
ii'i-i, although they handle b.rr,.
inns of irionev. nre nnlv n. ,,., m ui
bonds. They are responsible for ti,
iceuracy of their accounts, and the
)verpa.M.,r.nt of i....n.-y f o Koldiers is
loss to the paymt-ier. The govern-
-e u encel;:- y ,,vrry i(ln, , th .
rolls, mid ,-,ery error in payment Is
cnaui'cd .al,k to u. pnvrnaster. The
possibility of error is a constant worry
to th.. yolunt.-er pay mast ers, who ore
'Kiraniiharv.ifh th-- work nnd who nre
largely depentb-nt (,on t heir clerks
l or this report ibiljty f,eil. ,.,.
l nsat,oi ;r; ,,,.,,, Wl.ri. ,
for t,,e ,;o!d sh, i,.P ........ .,,, .,
of major whie'i go, -s wit I, t he of.
there are few nnvm ........, :.. ....
voluntei r Kei vice wh'r. v ,..,i.i'
'!' I l-" -. There are among the vol
nntfrr pnynn.slers some i...
onu s from tl,.r m ivni i, .,;,,. ....
i i .,.i...i i. .. i . . i . . '
wieir sntarv. but v.-l.r.
o'"i""ii"cr then f
who hrc,. ,i , i .,
menr i l-.it th. v i,r. !,t
tary title. .',!, 1(l
as have I,cm, j.
. . ... ' n.-eM are fnwf
Hiey nre paying , ar for their lilies.-
Southern Pacific Comn'i
Tr!ns leave aod are due to arrive it pJu,'
C:0O l M.
I7:SJ A. M.
press, 6Hlem, Kiwe-1
burg, Aahlmid. Sr. I
1 rauento, l)gden,6u i
New Urleane end 1 1
Roseburg aud wjr ttn
fvla Woodburn f.ir
I MiAnpcl, Silvertou,
Went ticio, Browui
j I 8uaJifi
IXDEVENDJCXCE PASSESGER. Exptesittih
1:59p.m. Lv Portland. .. -Ar.) 25i.
3Up. m. Ai..McMinnvlUe..Lv. S:5m.
8:30 p. m.
Dally. tDauy, except taunday.
CIN'ISU CARS ON OGDES ROCTB.
PULLMAN BCFKKT BLEEPER?
AND 8ECOXD-CLAS3 SLEEPING C'A2 O fcy
Auscueu niiui arouga I rami. .
Direct connection at fan fraueiseo with On. T
dental and Oriental and Pacific mall teamihn '4'
Hues for JAPAN aud CHINA. Sailing data os h w
ates and tfeketa to Eastern TH)!nt Rnllj'cjtia
auiijai-a.i, ihiaa, tiur-.yLi;LU tut .
All Above traina arrlre nt and r!pr.nrt t.u.
Graud Central HtAtlnn. Klfth mul Trvi'ncr tra.
YAM III I.T. DIVISIOS.
pHftKi.ri.rnp Ot.n..r f,-ur ,tf l.ri.nnn ...u.
" - D - " -1 - . v. w.uv.0um .11.1,
Leave tor OSWEliU, dally, except Sunday, a l
r.M a. m.i iz:au, a:io, t io, -"icue p. a m
(and Jl::w .. in. on Baturday only, and 9:C0 n"l
and 3:3i) t.. m. on Hundova only). Arrive a
Portland dully at A-.-W and 8;80 a m.i and 1
M:la, 6:iO and 7:55 p. in., (and 10:06 a. m,31i
oau p. m. ou sanduyt only.
Inve for Sheridan, week day, at 4:30 p. o
ni.ivc ub r uiiiauu, v:ou a. ui.
I?ave for AIRI.IK on Monday, Wcdnesdjni
Kri.tay at 9:40 a.m. Arrlvo at PortlaU'i
nnv. '. nnrKiiav ami H.tnpii.i . i.tz n -
O, lifcSKHAM, Xi ct
AsbUu. j.."J". Aijti ,5.:ort
Through Ticket Ofllec, 131 Third Btreu nl
through tickets to all pointa In the Jiantent,
State:., Canada and Europe can be obtalued ju .P
lowest ratei from 1 ,
J. B. KIRKLAND, Ticket Agent, f
or N. WIIEALDOX. ;re
. & 11. CO
11:50 p. m
5;) p. m.
8 p. m.
Salt Lak-, Denver, Ft,
Worth, Omaha. Kan-
mt city, St. Loula,;
inicago ana tast.
Walla Walla, Spokane,
Minneapolis. St. Paul,
I)u 1 u t b, Milwaukee,
vmcago aim caai.
All Sailing dates aubjectj
For San Franelseo
ov. is. Dee. 3, 8. 13,
ia, s, jan. i, 7.
8 d. m.
Ex.SundayColiimbia Rv. Steamera.
10 astouia and Way
10 p. m.
6 a. m.
7 a. m.
4 p. m.
4 p. in.
On-gon City, Newberg,
.cm oi naymnoi.
4:30 p. n.
Willamrttk und Yam
Oregon City, Dayton,1
aud Way I.midliitfs. j
8:30 p. m.
Willamette Kivcr. 4 30p.
Tue..Tbur, Portland to Corvallla,
anil Hut w ic i. '
Rlparia to Lewlaton.
Law i MTU.
' n moii'th.
For full riartlnnlflra .Nil nn r o a w
agent The Dalle, or addreaa v
W. II. HURLBNRT,
Gen. Paa. Agt., Purtlaad. 0
i f rv
( nnrrrte lennnra.
fr. Spiiikiiin Ah ...i. ..i
fit the pie my dear mother used to
let mi i.H i W .
n I'ia.eros Mreet ou ,Z T " , 1 ,,,lknmt: Alfred, yo don't
KV m Spar.Lh.-noston d." r0 different. y know, ,...
I biciijr.) Kveninir Newa.
Regulator Line !t
Tie Dalles. Fwltai ani Aslnia
sm. Regulator 6 Dalles City
AND PASSENOtn LINE
The Dnllca, Hood River, Cawnde Ixx ka and H"'1'
laud dally, otr tlunday.
( DOWN THE VALLEY
Are too going (
( EASTERN OREGON?
II ., ae money and rnji.y n ncnullfiil trip n
Hie I '..liimMu. 'I li.i t I l,..:;iel tialu arrlv.
I he liwIU-a In ample lime f.-r piiwiurcru t taao
the iiMiucr, arrlvliiu In '.,rll iM. In time fr
iiitltolii n,mt..ri, h.kI Nnrlhcrii train":
l-.ini l .,iKW'MK.-i arrlvin In '1 lie ioili.'" I" """
tu take tlin Kat holll.il trnln.
fur lurthnr liifn.miiOf,., t..,1 In
U. AI.UrtAI, urn. jib;-
Oregon Via vi Company,
It-Mini 7, over rreneli'f Bank.
2 lo 4 p. in-