The Medford mail. (Medford, Or.) 1893-1909, April 19, 1895, Page 6, Image 6

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The darkness and the silence lie
Between your soul and mine.
Like some prcat river rolling by
Beneath a night of stormy sky.
Where not a star may shine.
But. as beneath the sullen brino
'Twixt lands of kindred speech.
There runs a slender, living line
O'er which there flash, by liprhtning sign,
The thoughts of each to each.
So. 'neath that parting flood of death
There runs a living line
Of steadfast memory and faith.
Of love pot born for mortal breath.
Between your soul and mine!
Samantha W. Shoup, in N. Y. Independent.
Was It She or Her Aunt That
Conquered the Dragon.
f "When Miss Magnolia caref ully with
drew the dress from the great cedar
trunk, unpinned the old damask table
cloth which enveloped it, and spread
out its shining1 folds for the admira
tion of her niece, Rosine, that youug
lady clasped her pretty ' hands and
quoted Keats:
" A thing- of beauty is a joy for
everP " she said.
Miss Magnolia nodded and smiled.
She was small and round and brown
as a maiden lady of a decidedly cer
tain age could be. But her heart,
which had been full of sentiment
once, was a warm and sensitive organ
still. And she took a deal of interest
in Rosine's romance.
"Yes, my dear, it is a thing of beau
ty. And to think I never wore it but
twice! Dear, dear!"
"You had a lover then, auntie?"
asked Rosine.
"Yes, pet. This was one of the
dresses I got for my marriage. Hut
Be went away on business, he said.
And he never came back. It is just
the gown for your fancy dress ball,"
hurried on Miss Magnolia. "A trifle
, short, of course, but there is quite a
piece turned in at the top that you
could let down. You shall go as a lady
of long ago."
"Xot so very long ago," protested
Rosine, with a laugh. "But really,
auntie. 1 don't like to take it It is too
"Xot for a raiment of war. Remem
ber, you are going to conquer the
"That is so. And the master should
have written: 'Thrice is she armed
who wears a pretty dress!"
The foe against whom Miss Rosine
Wilde purposed array in? herself was
the obdurate uncle of her handsome
lover. He had promptly and perverse
ly opposed the marriage of his nepnew.
The young fellow would have ignored
the refusal of his relative were it not
that the old gentleman had always
been very kind to him; had indeed
taken the place of his dead father. So
he had decided that Rosine should
meet his uncle, and put his prejudice
to rout.
"lie is coming to visit an old friend
of his," Cyril had said 'Jutlije Char
treau. You know the Chartreau fam
ily. Of course you have heard they
are coins' to eive a fancv dress ball
next month in honor of the coming j
out of their daughter, Lisette. You j
will receive a card. You will attend, j
Y'ou will meet Uncle Albert. And you ,
will take his heart by storm!" 1 1
Hopefully had he planned his scheme;
enthusiastically had he explained it.
But Rosine protested. It was to be a
grand ball, and she had nothing to
wear. Besides, she did not like the
idea of plotting to make a person like
her. And
"Bless you!" cried Cyril, "he doesn't
dislike you. I don't believe he even
knows your name. His resentment is
general, not particular. As soon as I
told him I was in love with a southern
girl, he he (1 have to drop into slang,
Rosine) he sat square down on me.
It seems a southern girl jilted him
when he was young, and he is bound
to save me from a like awful fate.
But when he once sees 3-ou, he is
bound to capitulate. He is a regular
old brick -Uncle Albert!"
"But I have nothing to wear. And,
what is more. I cannot buy a dress for
the, Chartreau balL We Aunt Mag
nolia and I are poor as the proverbial
church mice."
Bat just then Miss Magnolia came
to Rosine's relief, like a regular little
fairy godmothev.
"The very thing!" she cried "my
primrose satin!"
Rosine regarded her dubiously, de
lightedly. She knew her aunt had al
ways guarded jealously her trunkful
Df treasures, her jewels, her laces, her
rich, stiff, glistening old brocades.
"Do you mean it. auntie?"
Miss Magnolia's bright old eyes
winked very rapidly, indeed.
' "I do, my dear! I was young once
And that was how Rosine Wilde came
to be the belle of Mme. Chartreau's
fancy dress ball. The proposed fes
tivity had been the tallc of New Or
leans for several weeks. The night
long anticipated was cool, crisp, sweet
and pearly. The broad balconied old
residence on St Charles street was
brilliantly lighted up. Many a car
riage rolled up, rolled off. When Ro
sine descended from the barouche of
her chaperon, she felt pi little nerv
ous, a little elated, and conscious that
she was looking remarkably well as,
indeed, she was. Quite a picture was
the pretty young figure, in the cling
ing gown of pale yellowish satin, pic
turesquely puffed and quaintly fash
ioned. The corsage, cut roundly,
revealed the firm, full throat Dainty
mouse-skin swathed the arras, which,
if slender, were also exquisitely
, rounded; and the small, olive-tinted
face was lit to loveliness by pansy
black eyes. A flash of adoration suc
ceeded the serene nonchalance of
Cyril Rodney's countenance as he
caught sight of her. He made his
way to her side.
"Queen Rosine!" he murmured.
"You're by far the prettiest girl here
to-night Poor Uncle Albert! How
complete will be his surrender!"
- She swept him a mocking courtesy.
i ne jaresr, candidate for the Repub
lican presidential nomination is Senator
C. K. Davis of Minnesota and his presi
dential boom is assumiug respectable
proportions. Representative Tawney of
Minnesota says that if a Western man
is chosen Senator Davis will bo urged as
the most available and promising can
didate, and that Minnesota will send a
solid delegation to tho convention to
support him. Mr. Davis' candidacy will
be interesting to California people, in
asmuch as his boom was started and in
fact is based on his telegram regarding
the great strike of the American Rail
way Union, w mie the strike was at
its height the Knights of Labor and
other industrial organizations appealed
to Senator Kyle of South Dakota to in
troduce a resolution in the senate favor
able to the strikers. The purport of the
resolution was a declaration that unless
transportation of United States mail
was obstructed the delay of trains by
strikers was not an offense against tho
federal government. The leader of the
railroad strikers in Minnesota sent a
telegram to Senator Davis in the name
of railroad employes urging him to sup
port Senator Kyle's resolution. Prompt
ly came the Minnesota senator's reply
declining to support the resolution. It
is on this telegram that his friends are
basing much of his claim to the nomi
nation. In it the senator said: "You
are rapidly approaching an overt act of
levying war against the United States
and yon will find a definition of that act
in the constitution. I trust that wiser
thoughts will gain control. You might
as well ask me to vote to dissolve this
California, The Land of Discoveries.
Why will vou lay awake all night,
coughing, when that most effective and
agreeable California remedy, Santa
Abie, will give you immediate relief?
Santa Abie is the only guarauteod cure
for consumption, asthma and all bron
chial complaints. Sold only in large
bottles, at $1.00. Three for .50. U.
II. llaskins. druggist, will ho pleased
to supply you, and guarantee relief
when used as directed. California Cai-R-Cure
never fails to relieve Catarrh
or cold in the head. Six months
treatment, 1 -IK). By mail, $1.10.
Christopher Columbus Ritter, who ar
rived from Germany in the winter of
1S64, and through J. Wilkes Booth's in- '
fluence secured a position in Ford's the- i
arre at Washington, tells the story of j
Lincoln's assassination, claiming that I
Boston Corbet t shot Edward Fuclis, the
actor resembling Booth, and not Iresi- j
dent Lincoln's assassin. Ritter. who !
lives at Newark, O.. is well educated 1
and his character is alove reproach. He
declared that he assisted Booth to eg- j
c;ipe and that they sailed for Brazil tn I
May 2. 1SV". Ritter soon left Brazil, i
but says he met Booth by .ipixmitinent i
in Hamburg 11 years ago. and on that .
occasion Booth gave him pictures of his
children born of a Suith American wife. ,
These pictures, bearing a strong resem
blance to Booth, are now in Hitter's ;
i possession. Ritter says he heard front
Booth last winter and he was then on '
the South American state.
Richard Home went to his cottage at
Victoria, B. C, partly intoxicated, and
tither his lamp or Ins pijie set fire to the
fconse and he was roasted to death.
Old People.
Old people who require medicine to 1
regulate the loe's and killings wi'l
Cud the true remedy i" Klecti ie Hit--teis.
This medicine d not stiinu-i
late and contains no whUkey :ior oiher .
into.xieant. 'out act as a Ionic and
alterative. It acts mildly 0:1 the
stomach and bowels, adding strength
and giving lone to the organs, thereby
aiding Nature in the performance of
the functions. Klectrie Bitters is an
excellent appetizer and aids digestion.
Old people find it just exactly what
they need, i'rict fifty cents per hot ile
al Geo. II. llaskins' drug store.
United States secret service operatives
in Chicago and Washington have un
earthed probably the most nniqne. and,
at the same time, important swindle ev
er perpetrated upon any government.
Its magnitude, after two days' investiga
tion, can only be guessed at, but it is
believed that thousands njxin thoifSands
of dollars have been secured by a gang
of skilled counterfeiters, who have re
produced with wonderful skill and ac
curacy the pink two-cent stamp of com
merce. As a result the entire issue must
be recalled and retired. Whether the
counterfeiters have accomplices in di'w
honest postmasters or whether they are
in league with some one nearer the
throne is not known. But this much is
certain: Uncle Sam has been carrying
millions of letters from which he re
ceived not one cent of revenue. It is
thought the country is flooded from New
York to San Francisco with these spuri
ous stamps. Chicago, apparently, has
been the headquarters of the gang, and
its product has been shipped to dis
tributing agents through the express
B. TI. Bowman, publisher Knquir
er. of Bremen, Ind., writes: "Last
week our little girl baby, the only one
we have, wns taken sick with croup.
After two doctors failed to give relief,
and life was hanging on a men; thread,
we tried One Minute Cough Cure and
its life was saved." Ceo. H. Hask'ms,
Chinese have been attempting to enter
the public schools in San Jose. There
is likely to be trouble over the matter.
Frederick Phillips, an old resident of
Bntte cpunty, was burned to death in a
cabin on the Kiefer ranch, seven miles
north of Chico.
The Eastern tourists traveling over
California as guests of the Half-Million
club of San Francisco will be enter
tained at a barbecue at Ukiah May 3.
W. S. Gardiner, who disappeared a
year ago from Livingston, Mont., has
turned up at Springfield, Mo., where he
has been arrested for bigamy under the
name of W. A. Kimmell.
Maggie Kornder, a pretty German
girl, was shot and killed at Tacoma by
Mike Pfeifle, a crank whose addresses
Bhe had rejected. Pfeifle then shot him
self and died almost instantly.
If It 'C 1 CnfO in Cfrnin aw
I St. Jacobs
Will Cure It
A dastardly attempt was made to
wreck the heavily laden eastbotind ex
press train on tho Central Pacific rail
road in a canyon near Coirax, Cal., the
other night. Tha train was filled with
passengers, and had the attempt of the
wrecker succeeded many lives must cer
tainly have been sacrificed. Soon after
midnight two men walked into the tele
graph office at Colfax and informed Op
erator L. Slissmau that they had seen
three men tampering with the track a
mile below there. Slissman at once
called Constable Dyer, who with sev
eral deputies went to the scene. Upon
investigation it was found that the
wreckers had removed the spikes from
seven ties and the nuts from two of the
Injlts which fasten the fishplates to the
rails. They were attempting to remove
the outside rails on an embankment of
about 25 feet on one side and 00 feet on '
the other when discovered by the two
men who informed the telegraph opera- :
tor. In response to a telegram Sheriff
Conroy arrived on eastbound overland ,
passenger train No. 3, which undoubt
edly was tho one the three men pro
jHsed to wreck, and subsequently took
the informants into custody. They are
still held by the authorities.
John L. Clark, the convicted bigamist
of Sacramento, has been sentenced to
three years' imprisonment at Folsnm.
Two Lives Saved.
Mrs. I'hoobe Thomas, of Junction
City. 111., was told hy her doctors she
had consumption and that there was no
hope for her, but two Kittles of Dr.
King's New Discovery completely
cured her and she savs it saved hi r
life. Mr. Thos. Kggers, 1.10 Florida
street San Francisco, suffered from a
dreadful cold, approaching consump
tion, tried without result everything
else, then bought one bottle of Dr.
King's New Discovery and in two weeks
was cured. He is naturnllv thankful.
It is such results, of which these are
samples, that prove the wonderful,
oilicacy of this medicine in coughs and j
colds Free trial bottles nl Ceo. II.'
llaskins" drug store. K-gular si.'.e
..1K and Sl.lNl.
It is reported at Washintitim
Minneapolis will again lie in the r.t ;
imoiig the cities which desire t-n. ';..:,
the next National Republican .i:v-.--tion.
Nevertheless, there is mi:eh
about San Francisco in ciinnecti. v.
the same object. The 011'y ebj ;
urged against the Pact tic Coat ntet :-;..
lis is its distance from the Kast.-r;; ..
Kard. That K-in Francisco is ii;i".ii;.; ..
gvxnl impression is evident fr.-in t'.e v.
hemence with which ilj.(
raised by rival claimants. To shew e v.
Eimsy a pretext is seized ujxm i: n::iy r
cited that one of the objections I.i '
Francisco is the difference of tun--tween
that city and the Atlantic l ..:
whereby it is urged that the r..t;v.-:; . :
would not U-gMt its daily sesi..:! .: ..
lifter the evening papers had b. a pub
lished and the public wuuid not ! :m':, 1
to learn what had been done until tin-;
morning papers came out. It is jmssthle ,
that the National committee will m--et 1
here in December next and decide the
Captain Sweeney, (". S. A.. San !
Diegg. Cub. says: "Shiloh's Catarrh j
Remedy is the first medicine I have
ever found that would do me any gotxl." !
Price 10 cts. Sold by Chas. Strang,!
d.-uggist, Meuforu. j
Postoffice inspectors Wayland and j
Linn huve arrested W. Clark in Wash- 1
ingtou county, Idaho, on a charge of
robbing the mails and ho has been
bound over for trial. Clark was a mail
contractor and was caught by means of
a decoy package.
uranK I'oivm, one of the best known
country editors in Nebraska and Iowa,
killed himself in Omaha in the presence
of Miss Early, a young lady he wished
to marry. Colvin left a letter stating
that he went to Omaha to urge Miss
Early to marry him and she told him
she had secretly married another man.
Miss Early denies that she is married or
that she was eugaged to("olvin. Colvin
was editor of the Randolph (la.) Reg
ister. Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
Tho m-st salve in the world for cuts
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, let tor. chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and jiosi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed lo give perfect satis
faction or money refunded . Price -"ic
per box. For sale by C II. llaskins.
"Jack." a little yellow dog, saved the
lives of five persons at Chicago and lost
his own life in doing it. Tho house in
which Jack's master lived caught fire
and all the family were asleep. Jack
jumped on the bed and awakened his
master, who barely got his wife and
fainilv out of the house in time to save
their "lives. Another family, living in
1 4i,u u inio house were aiso arouseu nv me
canine hero. When the fire was extin
guished Jack was found dead at the hall
door. He had suffocated.
An agreeable laxative and Nikve ToNia
Bold by Drug-gists op Bent by mall. 50,600.
and $1.00 per package. Samples free.
JAM ll,WfortbeTeethandreatli,2oo.
Sold by Strang the drujrgist, Medord,
T,.:.- --- - --
The Sacramento police are after an
armed stranger who was discovered in a
freight car at the depot by the car sealer.
He answers the description of tho small
roblicr who killed Sheriff Bogard in the
Wheatland hold-up.
It is stated upon good authority that
the management of the Northern Pacific
Railroad Company has decided to with
draw from sale all the lauds along the
entire line until they are classified and
patented according to the terms of the
recent acts of Congress. The effect of
this iKjlicy will be to put an end to the
settlement of railroad lands in the West
ern states for the present.
Deafness Cannot bo Cured
By local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portion of the car.
There is only yie way to cure deafness,
and that Is by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed
condition of the mucous" lining of the
Eustachian tube. When this tube gets
inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed deafness is the result, and
unless the inllammaliou can betaken
out nnd this tube restored to its normal
condition, hearing will be destroyed
forever: nine cases out of ten are
caused by catarrh, which is nothing
but an inflamed condition of the mucous I
We will give One Hundred Dollars
for any east of deafness, caused by
catarrh, that cannot h; cured by Hall's
Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. ClIKNKY CO. Toledo. O. j
fcjTSold bv druggists. 7."c. i
Projects for the construction of ad
ditional railroad between Los Angeli-s
and Sii!it:i Monica are In-coining so nu
merous as to lie confusing. It is said
that tin- old Los Angeles and Pacific
raiiioad will iw reco.isirueted into a
line run by electricity.
The first Brigade L,f t,.. British fores
moving to the relief ot Mr. Koliertson,
the British agent at Ciutral. India, had
au engagement with 5.000 Swalis who
were trying to bWtc theMalakaud
The enemy were put to flight alter los
ing thirty killed by a charge of cavalry.
KAKl.'s i i.uvki: i:vr wii! i- irifv
vitiir blood, clear your complexion.
1 '-g uhite y ur Bowels ami make your
bend eloar Hs !;!. Je.. .".u.. and j .00.
So.!d by '. Strang, iirt.ggisl. Med ford.
Charles A. Chase, the famous lottery
and sporting man, ilied at New ILtven
recently, aged seventy-three years. In
1S49. when the gold fever broke out in
California, Chase opened in San Fran
cisco probably the first restaurant estab
lished in California. He was very suc
cessful, and after spending seven vears
there, during which time he extended
his business toother places, accumulated
a fortune and went East. He was the
most noted fisherman and huntsman in
Connecticut. He engaged in the lott-ry
business in the face of constant jtolice
int. r'Vr ii'-i-
4 ;
C'.Arr!',?.U ..
arvJSs.j fv:
rti! aTsI .. Fv" .
-. J" I
1! a L-.v
' 'i m
Ripans Tabules.
: Ripans Tabules are com
t pouiuiod from a prescription
s widely used hy the best medi
cal authorities and are pre
sented in a form that is be
coming the fashion every
where. t
Ripans Tabules act gently j
but promptly upon the liver, !
stomach and intestines; cure j
dyspepsia, habitual constipa- j
tion, offensive breath and head- j
ache. One tabule taken at the t
first symptom of indigestion, j
biliousness, dizziness, distress I
after eating, or depression of
spirits, will surely and quickly
remove the whole difficulty.
Price, 50 cents a box.
Ripans Tabules may be ob
tained of nearest druggist; or
by mail on receipt of price.
IO Spruoa Street,
Jud XV. Walvertoti, one of a merry
party of picnickers, employes of the
Troy laundry in Los Angeles, met a hor
rible death by lulling over a i.'i)0 foot
precipice into Eaton's canyon.
The Menlo Park hotel was burned to
the ground Monday afternoon. The
house had lx'en a landmark in the vil
lage for many years. Loss, $1.",0U(I; in
surance $7,000.
Surveyors have licgun work at Stock
ton on the San Joaquin Valley railroad.
After the line through the citythau been
fixed the route to the Stanislaus river
will bo surveyed. It will take alout a
week to finish tho survev at Stockton.
Sick h'judnchc, constipation and
indigestion are quickly cured by
Do Wilt's Little Early Risers, th;
famous little pills. Ceo. II. llaskins,
The schooner H. C. Wahllerg, Cap
tain Matthew Martin, has leen seen
hovering around San Diego, aud the au
thorities have reason to suspect that she
is engaged in smuggling.
Albert Hansen, wheelman of the Stockton-San
Francisco boat Captain Weber,
dropied dead at the wheel Saturday
morning. Apoplexy was the cause of
his death.
S1IILOH S (TKE, the great Cough and
Croup Cure, is in grca', demand. Pock
et size contains twenty-live (lows, only
i"ic. Children love it. Sold by Chas.
Strang, druggist, Medford.
a naioon ana grocer)- store in tne
Fishermen's Exchange at New Orleans
were demolished by an explosion and
five persons were killed. It was first
surmised that the mafia had taken this
means to avenge the death of an Italian
who was killed by the proprietor of the
saloon, but it seems more probable that
a quantity of powder in the grocery
was accidentally exploded.
J. A. Kielv.irii.-on. of Jefferson
Ci'y. Mo., chief eio-olling force .1Mb
general assembly of Missouri, writes:
"I wish to testily to the merits of One
Minute Cough Cure. When other
so-called cures failed. I obtained almost
instant relief and a s- eedy cure by the
use of One Minute Cough Cure." Ceo.
H. Haskins. druggi-t.
When Bal-r ra v. r-svt ' r .loruL
Wben she was Clul.l, Rhe criU f.j-1 .Astoria.
When she Ixvan.. Miss, she clung t.i Ca.steria.
'Vueo she had ChiMren, she rnvethrj C-istoria.
iNin Beniardiuo liids fair to have an
Umiiu rivaling that of Ls Ando.
Tiie oil oozes uji thrvitigii trmldeti
Judije Hiram Knowles of tha United
Statc-s District Court of Montana fell
fifteen f.t?t down au elevator shaft and
fractured his right hip joint.
1 0. K. Barter Siiop. !
ISATKS niUS., Proiw.
A ;.- Ur it:r ir;la;ji Sii-aui l.aunilni"
-HY TI! K-
The Shasta Route!"
: F.xritirss TliAIXS lkavk ivhtlaxd
iitli ! j North
":!." p. 111 j l.v. Purtlnnrf Ar. I S;S"a. m
9:4s p. in l.v. Medfunl Lv SVp. ni
hnl.i an: ; Ar. Sail" l-raneisco Lv. tftl p. in
1 Alovc trains slop :il all stalltns Trvmi Fort
I land to Albany inclus-c. Also Tansent.
j Shedds. Halscv. Hnrrisburi;. Junction Cily.
living, Kugene and at all stations from Koss
burg lo Ashtamt inclusive.
I 1
i-Srt . 111 ! Lv ' Portland ArlS)p. in
VftO p. 111 , Lv KosehuiiC Lv i 7AVa. m
Dining Cars on Ogden Route.
I'nllman lturt'fU Slocpcrs nnd Second t'
Slocpiiijj Curs at (aohoil to all through traias
Between Portland and Corvaliis.
Mail I nu 11s tlnllv, except Sunday:
i'::U n. in I Lv Portland Art p. in
12:15 p in I Ar t'orvallis Lv l.iM p. m
At Albany and furvnllls eoiimvt with trains
of on-iion Pneifie railroad.
Kxpn-ss Trains dailv. xivpt Sunday:
4:10 p. 111 I Lv Portland Ar J S:i"i. 111
7.i p. 111 1 Ar McMiimville Lv 5:5t)a. 111
S-Tliroinrli tickets to nil points in the
K.asurn states, ('lunula and Kurupe mm be ot
tainrd at lowest rates iroin Y. V. Llppineolt,
Aiicul. Mcvll'oid.
K. KOKlll.KK K. P. RtK'.KRS,
Mnnncer. Asst. li. K. & P Afit
In-iit. No. I.
per bushel, -15 cts
40 '
.. .. w
411 '
Pot utoes
Mill r'eed, Hruii and Shorts, pirton, J1.VIX1
liny, billed, JS.UH; Kwse, "axi
... , I Oak. per cord, 3.50
Wood- vF'ir;' ' 8.00
Flour, wholesale. per barrel, 8.00
Klour, rotuil, per sack, SO cts
muter, per roll (two pounds) SO "
Kkks, per dozen, 7
Onions, per pound, l' "
Apples. per box, (one bushel) 87ii "
Haoon uiid Hum , ,"'r lb. 10 "
Shoulder per lb, 08
Itcans " "
Lard " " I? "
Honey ' ' l'-i .
KnlfhU of Urn Marcanecs. Tri'itnph TTit
wi. 1 1, meets hi n'truiiir review on th 21 ami
I'll T htirs'iiiVH of eaeli rri'iriTli in A. C. W.
Hull lit ?.: . rn. Visitii.;: sir Ivi:ti'ti!s cordial
ly llivltf-ci to Mitent!
Wsi Simmons, ; iriiinamler.
s. s. I'l.Niu. i:. k.
i . -uuiw .v. w. meets everv tlrt
iitil lhlnl Wh!w-,(!iv m ! p. tii'Hith at H j). m.
A.O. V v.
i . i . . i , u. in in w,i- iiin -ra ;,,i.ri;. v lMT,:n
lirnllnTs Invite,) to utl.-i..).
K W ( HKKK. M . W.
I V I . ,,-r. 1
. It. '.- li..ali r A. Artiiur forii No.
eels Heroin! arid loiirtti Kri'iuy of en
lonth at a o'l lm k ji in.. In W.Kii : h hail.
Mm, sahaii I. s k iiiks. ires
Mils. M. k. Iiavis s.-i-
Mils. M. K. Kavis. See.
K. of !. Tallsnuin loilite No. meets M-n
ilay uvcnluK at s p. m. Visiting brothers al
ways welcome. c. . Damon, C. C.
I. M . -Mui.l.KK. K. of H. anil S.
I. O. O. K. Lodire No. S3, meets In 1. O. O. F.
hull every Saturday at al t p. ra. Visiting
brothers always welcome.
W. T. Yoiik. Itec. Sec
I. ). O. t . Koguc Kiver Encampment, Ledjre
No. 30, meets in I. O. O. V. halt the second and
fourth Wednesdays of each month at S p. m
B. 8. Wkhu.C. P.
I saac ooi.r. Scribe.
Olive Kebekab Lodice No. , meet la I. O.
O. Khali first and third Tuesaavs of each
month. Visiting siHters invited Ui attend.
, Miss Uki.i-a PKK1-.J., N. G.
Mas M. I.voi.eduk, itec. Sec.
A. F. & A. M. Meets Bmi Friday on or be
tore full moon at S p. m.. in A. (. u. W. hall
. ,. W. I. V a wren. W. M.
O. A. It Chester A. Ar-iiur i'ot " 47
meets in Woolf s hall every M-eonil and fourth
Fridays in each month al 7:.tri j. ra.
. ,- ... J- w- Com.
W. T. Kame. Adjutant.
I. O. G T. Meets Tuesday aU'hi al 7 p. m
it A. O. U. W hall. P
, Mrs. A. A. KKU.ot;:, C. T.
Miss Hehtie Jones. Iter. Sec.
W. C. T. V. Meets every Wednesday after
noon in the Hulley Mack.
Mrs. Ahiiie VanAxtvm- Pres
Mrs. Kose DkUkoot. Sec.
Young People's Reading Circle Tuesday even
iug ui eacn ween, under the auspices of the
i.iuriii i-eajrue.
F. A. & I. V. L. L. Polk lodge No. SVV meets
every Saturday at 8 p. m.
J. H. Smith. Pres.
Saint MarkK Kpiscopai Sundav School isms
at Episcopal Church ever sunuay afternoon at
3o clock. T N. Wilson. Keclor; S. S. Peniz
1 Methodist Episcopal Church K. S. Craven
: pastor. Services every Sundav morning and"
i evening at usuul hours fyr church services
1 hpw-orih League meets at 6:.') p. m . Sundav
i umiay school al 10 a. m. Pniver meetic"
1 hur.Mlay wetting. Pastor's residence on C
street, one block xjulli of Mail ct!ce.
i lri'1(V?lr.n, i'Il,.k - i.... . - , - .
.. ... . .,... .a. r ester, pas
1 ior. I rencuiti: at 11 a. m. and T :3j n. m. Sun-
-lay scs.s.i a; w a.m. Y.P.S.C K -i.'.n m
Junior Ecd.-aVk.rS.K-i.-ty a; S p. a... Suadav"
1 raver ci.r;:cj ou WcJiiesday evening at "7
' cl.VK
Maptist i-tiurcb-xT7cTjc"iik!nri.!.sjn?" wXT.
ship ami ptvacbios .-vcrv Sun.isv ourning and
. eveciiig at usual lu urs t,r church services.
; v i v Mia::! nifll;-,! oa stuTurdnvnt ; o'clock pr
j !u. --eh first Sunday. Prayer mwttnt oa
"ediusday ei-.i:--. Maptist Youoc I'
1 un.11 meets at 0:1 sundav evening sun
day schm.i at 10 a. ra.
Christian church --Corner of S-.xth and 1
streets Preaching at 11 a. m and 7pm
uiu!iiy schi-ol at K a m : Jancir Endeavor at
- P- ni.:Y. P. s. c. E. a; 5:3u p. m. Pravr
. .-very Thursiiuv evening. Ladies
Missionary Auxiliary to C. W. H. E. first Tturs
d..y . :.) 1'. M. rach month. Choral Cnior
every Friday ai TAi p. m. The people welcome
Lo r isher paster. Kestdes at the chrrch
: Methodist Episcopal Churvh South Kev.Jno
L. Jones, pastor. Services al 1 1 a, m. and 7 n.
ui on ihe 1st. .'sd and ;inl Sabbath: Sabbath
; school at to a a and Epwnrtb League al p
, ni. every Sabbath at Metlforvt. Services on -4th
! SMibbaih at Soja Springs al 11 a. m. and Neil
, Crrr-k school house at X p. m. A bcanv wei
i come to all.
' Thos. F. ak-s. Iienry C Payne. Henry C
, Kous.. Keceivers.
Sleeping Cars
Dining Cars
Sleeping Cars'
j Elegant
FltKK -:
f St. pul
I Minneapolis
f Fargo
Grand Forks
k Crookston
' Helena and
Assistant General Passenger Asreut,
No. &V Morrison St., cor. Third.
Or S. F. Cass. Ticket Agent.
First Nat'l Bank, Grants Pass, Ore..
Kobt. Lkon.mid, Ticket AfrenL
Ahlaud, Oregon.
Are You Going
to Hove? . . .
It's cheaper to move
than to pav rent and.
We'll Mve Yu
1 Cheaper than you can
y move yourself with a
wheelbarrow. We do
all kinds of hauling
lowest living rates.
Bellinger & Wells, The Draymen.