The Medford mail. (Medford, Or.) 1893-1909, February 01, 1895, Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    . - ' " ' ... V t 1
Futile Outbreak by Hawaiian
Natives, Led by .Whites.
Plot to Restore the Monarchy Frus
trated in Its Inception The Natives
Driven to the Mountains and Routed.
; Probable End of Attempts to Reseat
. The Hawaiian Islands are again in the
i of a revolution. The present one
materially from any of its pre-
(JSfeeSaors so far as bloodshed is con-
WrYied. Upon to Jan. 11 there has been
tor day of fighting, marching and
eototer-marching on the part of the
fOVernment forces and those of the
BheAr, the latter being hid in the
fountains oloee to Honolulu, with but
ItW followers, half-starved, ill-clad,
closely pursued and nearly surrounded.
It is now bat a question of a few hoars
datU the rebellion will be at an end and
the leaders and followers of the hostile
tS&vemsnt under arrest
. For a number of weeks past the gov
tnunent has known there was a plot on
loot to pverthrow the republic and re
titbuah the monarchy. Men in the
tefiret service of the republic had been
hard at work and scares had been fre
quent, so frequent, in fact, that many
fSre inclined to believe that the de
tectives were manufacturing stories,
attempts to get at the leaders who
urging the natives to rise in re-
pn were without effective results.
6atfird.y night there were m-
l evidences of an uprising. Hands
ives were seen coming into Hono
lulu from outlying districts and there
Jas a general disposition toward con
Mttration at Waikiki and Palama, out
lying districts on either side of the city.
Sunday all was activity at the police
nation, and the government became
convinced from the reports brought in
that the time of striking the blow was
ot itar distant
Fit was known that the lookout at Dia
mond Head had been approached to pre
vent bis reporting the vessel from which
the arms were to be landed.
On Sunday, Jan. 6, information was
received by the government that a large
number of natives had gathered at the
house of Henry Bertelmann, situated
seme four miles out of the city, toward
jpiamond Head. The circumstances sur
rounding the reported gathering led the
Officials to search the premises for con
cealed arms and break up the gather
ing. The congregating of native revo
lutionists at Berteimann's place was in
keeping with the proposed plans of the
rebels, and it was from that point the
first movement was to be made against
the government, as events which trans
pired later proved.
Senior Police Captain Robert Parker,
a half-white, and one of the most
trusted and competent men on the po
lice force, with a party of six native
policemen, were detailed for the work.
,They went to the house soon after dark
and were joined there by Deputy Mar
shal Arthur Brown. They were met by
a guard and challenged. As they ad
vanced they were fired upon, the guards
retreating to the house. The police re
tired and soon went forward, accompa
nied by Representative-elect Charles L.
Carter, Collector General James B.
Castje and other men living in the vi
1 When they returned to the house it
had been darkened and Bertelmann was
found in his sitting-room with a loaded
rifle handy by. He was informed of the
object of the officers' visit and requested
that the warrant be read. While this
was being done by Deputy Marshal
Brown shots were heard outside, and
suspecting treachery the officers and
posse went to the rear of the premises
to a canoe house, where a party of na
tives were found. Deputy Marshal
Brown was the first to discover them,
and pushed forward with the cry,
Here they are!"
At that moment the natives opened
fire on the officers, but as they were
partly concealed their fire was not re
turned. Charles L. Carter and James B.
Castle were standing in such a position
that the light from the sitting-room
hone full upon them. Both were
armed, but could not see the party fir
ing. After the second volley Carter
sank to the ground fatally wounded,
having been shot in the pit of the stom
ach, right side and left leg.
Lieutenant Holi and Policeman Lo
gan were also wounded. The natives
in the canoe bouse retreated np the
beach, keeping up a running fire. Ber
telmen, Jim Lane and another native
were captured. Lane fired the shots
that killed Carter, and only missed kill
ing Captain Parker by the pistol being
knocked from his hand.
Immediately after news reached the
city an alarm was sent out, and volun
teers rushed from the chnrches and
houses to take the places assigned to
them. Lieutenant King with a detach
ment of regulars was sent to occupy the
Bertelman house.
Carter died in terrible agony several
hours after he was shot.
From the men captured it was learned
that the natives were divided into two
companies commanded by Robert Wil
cox and Sam Nowlein respectively.
Carl Wideman, son of Judge Wideman,
who recently returned from a trip to
Europe in bohalf of the ex-queen, and
William Greig were lieutenants under
Nowlein. The plan of attack was for
Kowlein's party to march on the city
from Waikiki, Wilcox coming from the
rear of the city. Once in the city they
expected assistance from a party of na
tives who were to come from from
' Maui on the Einau, also a force from
Palama and the many native In the city
of fiai
who were ready to rise at a moment's
notice. The attack was to be made
Monday morning , The prompt action
of the government overturned their
During Sunday night the government
were busy organizing their foroes and
preparing for an attack on the crater of
Diamond Head, where the active forces
had made their stronghold. A cabinet
meeting was held and martial law was
Then commenced a scene the like of
fc-hich was never been witnessed in the
Islands. Men rushed frantically to their
homes and reported the marshal, whose
office had by this time been filled with
arms of all kinds. On Sunday night,
after the raid on Bertelman's place and
the shooting of Carter, the hardware
houses of Castle & Cooke and E. O.
Hall & Son were thrown open and 'all
those who not already armed vwere soon
supplied. As quickly as in could be ef
fected armed guards were detailed for
duty throughout the city. There was
strong determination on all sides to put
down the rebellion, and there was no
disposition on the part of any one to
shirk duty. In fact so many men ware
available and reported for duty that
there was for a time a scarcity of arms.
"Monday morning Lieutenant KSBg,
who had held Bertelman's house all
Sunday night, retired to the less ex
posed position at Sans Soucct At the
Bertelman place the men served as a
good target for the rebels on the moun
tains, but were unable to return an ef
fective fire.
At San Saueci a desultory fight was
kept up with no apparent effect on either
side, though the shells from the govern
ment forces kept the rebels in a decid
edly nerypus state..
' The rebels showed no disposition to
advance on the government forces, and
during the forenoon the citizens' guard
sand a squad of sharpshooters' advanced
on the rebel position.
The advance of the men in the Palolo
region met with strong resistance. The
sharpshooters advanced under cover of
a field piece and captured 14 natives
who were caught in a tight place and
gave up the fight Lieutenant Ludwig
of the regulars was the only man in
jured, receiving a flesh wound in the
The firing from the sea cut off any re
treat in the direction of Waialae. The
presence of 65 men of Company E of the
regulars on the Waikiki road prevented
any escape toward the city. These were
under command of Lieutenant Coyne,
who was vsent out during the morning
with a field piece and additional men.
When uight fell Monday the rebels
had been forced to the crater of Dia
mond Head where it was hoped they
could be held until morning. Though
three avenues of escape were cut off,
their knowledge of the passes in the
mountains enabled them to get away
toward Waialae.
During the early hours of Tuesday
morning no shot were fired from the
top of the mountain. This tact was
looked upon with suspicion by the mili
tary officers stationed in the vicinity.
and atter a conference it was decided to
move closer and make an ascent to the
rebels stronghold to ascertain if they
had really fled or were merely resting
on their arms.
Company F, under Captain Zeigler,
started to climb from the side near the
ostrich farm, while Lieutenant Coyne's
company followed the beach. Two sol
diers named Reed and Wagner, mem
bers of Company F, volunteered to
climb the mountain, which they pro
ceeded to do under cover of their com
pany's guns. It took them some time
to reach the top, and when they did so
the men weje surprised to find no signs
of the rebels. . .
"Among the arrests made are 15 Eng
lishmen who sympathized with the roy
alists. They appealed to the British
consul and that official demanded their
release. President Dole emphatically
refused to comply with the demand,
and informed the British consul that
nationality did not protect lawbreakers.
If the men arrested were proven guilt;
of aiding the insurrection they would j
receive the same penaltv that natives j
receive. The United States cruise.
Philadelphia. Admiral Beardslee,
gone to the islands to protect Americr.:
citizens and interests.
KARL'S CLOVER KOT will purify
your blood, clear your complexion,
regulate your Bowels and make your
head clear as bell." 25c., 50., and $1 .00.
Sold by Chas. Strang, Medford.
A introduced in ihe Texas assem
bly by Representative Seabury provides
that any person who receives a letter
and fails to answer it within 10 days
shall be subject to a fine of 1 1,000 or im
prisonment in the county jail for one
year. In aggravated cases both penal
ties shall be enforced.
Serious riots are expected at Brook
lyn. The striking street car employes !
are desperate and the militia has been
called out. All the reserve police are
on duty. Attempts to start cars on the
tied-np lines meet with the strongest
resistance from the strikers and their
Captain Sweeney, U. S. A., San
Diegg, Cal., says: "Shiloh's Catarrh
Tiemedv is the iirst medicine I have
ever found that would do me any good."
Price 50 cts. Sold by Chas. Strang,
Interesting; Items Picked Out from
Dally Dispatches.
Major General Ruger has left Chi
cago for the Indian territory to inspect
the forts and to inquire as to the condi
tion of Geronimo and his 300 fellow
prisoners of war confined at Fort Sill.
While at Washington at the beginning
of the year General Ruger had a con
ference with war department officials
concerning the prisoners, and it is prob
able that a recommendation of release
will follow the report of the general
The army officers believe that Gero
nimo is now so old and feeble and lack-
ilrit tit lp would not give th
in any more trouuie.
r TP
If'- tffiRWft
A petition is to be presented to Jud;;
Sanborn at St. Louis soon looking to thi
foreclosure of the first mortgage on t!i
main line of the Union Pacific Raiim.-si
The report of tho Lexow coimnilti
embodying the results of its protrarlo..
investigation of the New York po.ic. 1
department, has been submitted toil
New York senate. 'Ike reporc ileui.
the work of the committee. Ii wniu
mends the concentration of power ia tu
hands of a chief of police; the estalil.Mi
ment of a bi-partisan board of pi.c.
commissioners with exclusive autm-ni;
over elections on the force, in conform
ity with civil service rules; the ex:iu::j
ation of the accounts of the dopaitru.a;
in the same manner that other depart
ments of municipal government are ex
amined; the reorganization of the police
department by commissioners who shall
co-operate with the mayor, and the con
tinuance of the committee of investiga
tion. Senator Canton is the only mem
ber of the committee who did not sigD
the report
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercurv,
As mercury will surely destroy the
sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system when entering it
through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except on
prescriptions from reputable physi
cians, as the damage they will do is
ten fold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney &
Co., Toledo. O., contains no mercury,
and is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure be sure you get the genuine. It
is taken internally, and made in Tole
do, Ohio, by F. J" Cheney Jc Co. Testi
monials free.
tiTSold bv druggists, price 7.V. per
A big movement of negroes from Ala
bama and Mississippi to Mexico is o:i.
The Mexican Colonization cotuuuny has
opened headquarters at Birmingham.
Ala., and promises the neuron frw
transportation to the state of Imrango.
Mexico, mid corn and otton lauds there
to be cultivated for half the irocr"ils.
The negroes are taking to the scheme,
and already 300 family's in Ulount
county. Ala., h:ive signed a contract to
go. Two special trains will leave Bir
mingham soon for Mexico.
Henrv Welxter. agtnl 60 yei,rs. an In
dian of the Oneidu reservation i:i Wis. j
oonsin. has been arrested on a charge of ;
marrying his 14-year-old daughter j
Christine. He claims the laws of the
Oneida nation allow the union, and
members of the tribe say a traditional
law sustains such conduct.
Kmgnts of the Uaccabses.
The State Commander writes us from
Lincoln, Neb., as follows: "After try
ing other medicines for what sccnird
to be a very obstinate cough in our two
children, we tried Dr. Kind's New
Discovery and at the end of two days
the cough entirely. left them. We will
not be without it hereafter, as our ex
perience proves thnt it cures where
all other remedies fail.'' Signed F.
V. SteveDs. State Coin. Why not give
this great medicine a triaU as it is
guaranteed and trial botlles are free at
Geo. H. Haskins" drug store. Regular
size 50c. and $1.00.
""The valleys in San Diego county wero
flooded last week and great damage re
sulted. Mission valley was devastated.
Homes were destroyed, crops ruined
and stock swept away by the torrent
which raged in the bed of the San Diego
river. Many people narrowly escaped
drowning. Homes were abandoned and
people sought the ridg8 for safety.
The California supreme court has af-
firmed the judgment of the lower court
iu the case of Anthony
.aioii, conviciea
of the murder of Detective Len Harris
of tut txnnnern l aciuc company and
It May Do as Much for You.
Mr. Fred Miller, or Irving. III.,
writes that he had a Severe. Kidney
trouble for many years, with severe
pains in his back and also that his
bladder was affected. He tried many
so called Kidney cures but without any
good result. About a year ago he be
gan use of Electric Bitters and found
relief at once. Electric Bitters is es
pecially adapted to cure of all Kidney
and Liver troubles and often gives al
most instant relief. One trial will
prove our statement. Price only 50c.
for large bottle at G. H. Haskins Drug
Casimir-Perier, president of France,
resigned last week without a word of
warning. He plunged the republic into
a sharp crisis for the moment by his ac
tion. Royalists took advantage of the
disorder to shont "Long live the king,
but the national assembly convened at
Versailles iinnediately and elected M.
Felix Fanre, minister of marine of the
present cabinet, to the presidency. The
crisis was passed as soon as the an
nouncement of Faure's election wa
An agreeable laxative and NnvaJ ToHia
BoldbyDrunrlstsorsentbynau. Sa.Me
and twper package. Samples tree.
Tfff TfA The Favorite T00T1 fOTtn
IkV iiwortheTeethudBreatb,o,
For sale by Charles Strang Medford.
vj. beast;
The stallion JS'apa Wilkes, owned by
Baker & Hamilton of Sacramento and
in chargo of Dr. Faulkner, a veterinary
surgeon, at Salinas, attacked a young
stableman named John Gately a few
days ago and would have killed him
uuu ,lot lIle '4n''l been shot. Uately
" b,,dl'r injured, but to what extent
has not yet been ascertained. His arm
is terribly lacerated and will have to be
amputated, and it is feared he is also
hurt internally.
Arthur, the 14-year-old son of George
M. Evans, a farmer living near Fort
Jones, CaL, was sent to carry in wood
for the night. He did not return and
his brother went to look for him and
found him hanging by a strap from a
rafter, dead. It is not known whether
the act was accidental of premeditated.
T. S. Spalding, a prominent merchant
of Woodland, CaL, had a narrow escape
from death by poison. He had muscu
lar rheumatism and his physician in
tended to prescribe codeia. Instead he
wrote atropia. Shortly after the dose
was swallowed Mr. Spalding was taken
suddenly ill. He soon became uncon
scious and was with difficulty resusci
tated. He is out of danger and his
rheumatism is cured.
Clarence Lugi, a young man 20 years
of age, of fine family at Redlands, CaL,
has been arrested on a charge of at
tempted criminal assault on the 17-year-old
child of a prominent merchant
Make Xo Mistake.
Bv dispelling the symptoms so often
taken for consumption. Santa Abie
has brought gladness to many a house
hold. By its prompt use for breaking
up tho cold that too often dereloiies
into that fatal diseaae, thousands can
be saved from an untimely grave.
You make no mistake by keeping this
pleasant remedy in your house. Cali
fornia C'al-r-cure is equally effective in
eradicating all cases of Nasal Catarrh.
ttotb ol i he.? wonderful California
remedies are sold and warranted bv
Geo. h. Hu.-kins, at 5Ul and $1 a
"The body of Barrett Scott, ln de
faulting treasurer of Hoit county. Neb.,
who while out riding with his family
on New Yew day was fired npon by a
party of vigilantes, and after bring
wounded was dragged from his car
riage, blindfolded and then placed in
another vehicle and taken in a north
erly d:rw:in. was found n few nights
ago iu tho Niobrara river about J feet
below the t'ridge. on the Boyd county
Je. close np to the hank and in about
seven !.-et of water. He was in his shirt
-leeve-, but had his watch and chain
ami other persoiial effects on just as he
wore tbriu in life. Following np the
dew of linding a blanket answering the
description of one taken with Barrett
Scott at the time of his capture, the
sciinhtug party renewed its energy and
was rewarded by finding the body of
A scientific
preparation 0
Abidine Balsam
totu in ine neau,
Catarrhal Peilnca
end Sore EytS It
JttflWB W TUT! MS,
j RipansTabules. 1
: Ripans Tabules are coin- j
: pounded from a prescription j
cal authorities and are pre- ;
sen ted i:i a form that is be- j
coming the f-shion every-
where. j
Ripans Tabules act gc::'.!;:
but promptly upon the liver, :
stomach and intestines; cure j
dyspepsia, habitual constipa- j
tion, offensive breath and head- :
ache. One tabule taken at the I
first symptom of indigestion,
biliousness, dizziness, distress
after eating, or depression of
spirits, will surely and quickly
remove the whole difficulty.
Price, 50 cents a box.
RipansTabules may be ob
tained of nearest druggist; or
by mail on receipt of price.
lO Spruce Street,
D YJ .
Judge Cole at Washington in the cases
of the sugar trust magnates rules that a
communication given a newspaper is
not to be considered as privileged.
St. Joseph's Catholic church at Ala
meda, Cal., just completed, was fit
tingly dedicated last Sunday.
One of the features of the labor arbi
tration plan of Attorney General Olney,
considered in the house committee on
labor, is that employers who forbid em
ployes to lxdong to labor organization.
or conspire against the men are subject
to fine.
It is reported that Mrs. Ida Smith has
left Xauvoo, 111., for California for the of petitioning the legislature to
appropriate $10,000 for her relief. Her
husband was sent to the penitentiary
from San Francisco on the evidence of
two men which was afterward declared
to be false by the supreme court. On
the day of the decision her husband
slur ru e trip tri-enl Coutzh and
Croup Cure, is in great demand. Pock
et size contains twenty-five doses, only
2.5c. Children love it. Sold by Chas.
Strang, Medford.
The Cincinnati and New Orleans
packet steamer State of Missouri was
sunk in the Ohio river just below Al
ton. Ind., the other evening, and it is
believed at least 10 lives were lost. The
vessel struck a sharp rock and ripped
the starboard side open from one end to
the other. In less than five minutes she
was a complete wreck. The crew and
passengers, nearly 100 in all, were para
lysed by the shock and nothing could
be done, the vessel being almost com
pletely under water. The upper deck
broke away and floated off. Nearly
everybody jumped into the river and
made for the shore, some hundred yards
When Bbr ru Kick, we gmve her OutorU.
Wbm she wm a Child, the cried for OuaorU.
When she became ItiaB, she done to Cutoria.
H3en be had Children, be gave them Castoria.
The house territories committee has
reported a bill to regulate the liquor
traffic in Alaska. The effect of the
measure will be to restrict that traffic,
and it will confine the issue of licenses
to white people, thus preventing its in
discriminate sale. Favorable action was
also taken on the bill giving Alaska the
right to be represented in congress by a
10. K. Bate Slop. I
I Ail work Crst class In every particular. :
; Agents for the Portland Steam Laundry
- ;
z Shop on C street, ,o
ii--- - -ii
Tho, F. Oafce. Henry C ryn. Hecrjr C
Rous. Kocrlrrr.
Sleeping Cars
Dining Cars
Sleeping Cars
Crano Foaaa
Assistant General Passenger Agent.
I No. 131 First St.. cor. Washington
brat. No. 1,
per bushel, 45 cts
Hurley " ' -io
Corn, ' " "
Potutoes, " 4j
Mill Fed. Bran and Shorts. m-rton. tlMV
llay. baled. IS.U0: loose. "M
I Oak,
f Fir.
per cord, S.50
Flour, wholesale.
Flour, retail,
llacon and Ram
per barrel. 8.1H)
per sack, SO cts
per roll (two pounds) 0 '
per dozen, 15 "
per pound, 14 "
per box, (one rushel) 674 "
irlb. 10 "
per lb, 08
. io
KntKhtH if 'he M:tc.'.-uu:c. 1 r;::.;.Il T'-nt
o. 14, ijii-i-tK in r-'uiiir r'Vi'. ' "il
th Thurt:iys of M.-!i l:r-'- '-i . V. V'.
Hull at T::ai ji. m. S.; II::t;: ; .vu il
ly invited t.)
LlTlliCtt !. 1 nry ;. ': -' ) .: :-r.
West Lawtxn. U. :
A.O. V. V-. Li.
and UiSkI Vidni-.i:::v
in th'-ir hull in tin
brother Inviti'ti t m:
r-y !ir-t
J. V I.awton, Id ecru. r.
W. K. C ( h. !i-r A. Ar!.:-r I'lrrs Xr. 21
cie-t hrcon.l ai!i lourih Vrit'ay of e-.ib
n.onth tl ti o'cl'x-k p. in., i.-i '"
Mas. Sahaii i. -v :uz Fr?,.
MllS. F. M. Foe. Set.
K. of F. Talisman Uxli.' So. S:. nn--i M )n
tlay evening at 8 p. m. ViMtintr brother al
ways welcome. ".. 1jaMoX.CC.
I. M. K. of K. and H.
I. O. O. F. Lodpe No. W. meet in 1. O. O. F
hall every Saturday at at f p. m. VislUnu
brothers alwsya welcome. '
I. A. ylF.HIIlVAS, N. G.
W. T. Yiiiik. Rec. Sec
I. O. O. F. Rofue River Fneamument. Lede
No. 30. meets in I. O. O. F. hall the second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month at ft p. m.
B. S. Webb, C. F.
A. C. Xicholsox, Scribe.
Olive Kebekah Lodf. Vn mt In T O
O. F. hall tirwt and third Tuesdays of each
month, visiting sisters invited to attend.
M1ss:dkixa Pick ei, N. G.
Mrs M. Engledce. Rec. Sec.
A P Jfc A f UmIb flm, L" I M .,
fore full moon at 8 p. m., in A. Q. TJ. W. hall.
1 . 1. AWTEK, . .
W. V. Lippiscott, Rec. Sec
U. A. R. Chester A. Arthur Post . 47,
meets in Wooirs hall every second and fourth
Fridays In each month at 7:30 p. m.
J. W. Miller, Com.
W.T. Kame. Adjutant.
I. O. O T. Meets Tuesday night at 7 p. m.
at A. O. C. W halL
Geo. H. Llndlet, C, T.
O. O. Smith, Rec, Sec
W. C. T. U. Meets every Wednesday after
noon in the Halley Black.
Mrs. addie vaxAxtwfp, Pres.
Mrs. Rose DeGroot. Sec
Young People's Reading Circle Tuesday even
ing ef each week, under the auspices of the
Ep worth League.
F. A. I. U. L. L. Polk lodge No. 865, meets
every Saturday at S p. m.
J. H. Smith, Pres.
Saint Marks Episcopal Sunday School meets
at Episcopal Church every Sunday afternoon at
S o'clock. T. X. Wilson, Rector; S. S. Penlx,
Methodist Episcopal Church E. S. Craven,
pastor. Services every Sunday morning and
evening at usual hours for church services.
Epworth Leaeue meets at JO p. m . Sunday.
Sunday school at lu a. m. Prayer meetfng
Thursday evening. Pastor's residence o: C
street, one block South of Mail office.
Pretibytertan Church Rer. A. S. Foster, pas
tor. Preaching at 1 1 a. m. and T M p. m. Sun
day school at 10 a. m. Y. P. S. C. K.. 6:15 p. m.
Junior Endeavor Society at S p. nu. Sunday.
Prayer meetlCir on Wednesday evening 1 7
t o'clock
j Baptist Church Rer. J.Merlevwillpreachon
Hot and third Sunday and Rev. E. Russ on
: iecnad and foorth Sundays of each month.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and p. m.
t Prayer meeting every Wednesday even
ing. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Janier Band
at 3 p. m.
Methodist Episcopal Church South ReT.Jno.
. Jones, pastor. Services at II a. m. and 7 p.
on the 1st. Jnd and 3rd Sabbath: Sabbath
j school at 10 a. m. and Epworth League at 6 p.
m. every Sabbath at Medford. Services on!4th
!abt)aui at Moda Spruurs at II a. m. and Neil
Creek school house at S p. m. A hearty wel
come to ail.
bv the
The Shasta Route
i South I North
:15 p. m I Lv. Portland Ar. I a. m
9:4S p. m I Lv. Medford Lr I 5-05 p. tu
lOcio an: ; Ar. Sail Francisco Lv. 7.-00 p. m
Above trains stop at all stations from Port
land to Albany inclusive. Also Tangent,
Shedds. Haisey. Harrisbcrg. Junction City,
Irving. Eugene and at all stations from Rose
burg to Ashland inclusive.
SO a. m I Lv
V5U p. m i Lv
Ar I 4 JO p. m
Lv t-OOa. m
Dining Cars on Ogden Route.
Pullman Ruffe 1 1 Sleepers and Second Class
Sleeping Cars attached to all through trains
Between Portland and Corvallis.
Mail trains dally, except Sunday;
' SOa-mlLv Portland Ar I p. m
1215 p iu I Ar Corvallis Lv InM p. m
At Albany and Corvallis connect with trains
of Oregon Pacific railroad.
Express Trains daily, except snndav:
4:40 p. in I Lv Portland Ar;S:oa.m
7.25 p. m Ar Mcilinnville LvJ&50a.m
-Through tickets to alt points in the
Eastern states. Canada and Europe can be ob
tained at lowest rales Irani W. V. Lippincott,
Agent. Medford.
Manager. Asst. G. K. & P Agt
initiimiiimmimMmiiiiHiiiMiiMiiimmt mmi
Seventh Street. Medford, Orejrou.
If yon ue the Pctalaav
acabatar ft BrKln.
Make money while
others are wasting
time by old processes.
Catalog tells all about
It, and describe every
article needed ior th
poultry business.
The "ERIE'
mechanically the best
.waect. rmiKHBoaci.
We are Pacific Coast
Agents. Bicvcle cata
logue, mailed free .gives
full description . prices, etc.. Aosatra WAimro.
Baftxca Uocss, S3 1 8 Main St., Los Angeles.
Mi iitasSateal 1