Image provided by: Oregon City Public Library; Oregon City, OR
About Oregon City courier. (Oregon City, Or.) 1896-1898 | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1898)
"BATTALIONS OF THE DEAD.
NROLL the tattered
battle flags, bring
Let the funeral bells
be tolled and let
the voice of bate
Shut the shop and Iocs
the oiiiue, Diu tntra
1105 the noisy
For a ghostly army
n inei and a
mourning nation kneels.
Kneels to pray tuitl scatter blossoms under
neath their measured tread,
And stoops to bless the spectral pale bat
talions of the dead.
Once was weeping In the village, once were
tears like winter rain,
When that grand old army marched away
and came not back again.
There; was music . In the bugle btas and
' siuMc In the air,
Bui death was In the roar of battle, battle
1MK1 the thunder of the cannon end the
shriek, of shot and shell,
In the snouting ot the bluecoots and the
grewsome rebel yell
Olid the rattle of the musketry, their oom-
rades' dying cheer, ;.
Glory crowned the war-worn vetesao and
eager volunteer, '
And now the grim old pensioner, whose
ranks are thinning fast,
eights all his battles over, from the first
unto (he last. ' f ,, - ','. .''
Dull Run to Appomattox, faotn Atlanta to
the sea,' ,
Bach tells a different story, but the stories
. all agree,
and we who stand and listen feel our eager
'pulses thrJJI. 'V-,.! 'Yc.imi
as they tell the tales,. of slausht-ec, aod we
- see them living:'' stilL ;i
and our hearts, heat fast and faetew yet
against a cruet fate,
That for the cause of war and arms our
souls were born too late, : '. ' " Try,
Butj the graves are heaped wltjj f blossom
1 and the pensioners wre fed, . r
for wi honor still the livings and cannot for-
f get the dead, ,
-Edwin 8. Hopkins.
ONE JIMOBIAL I) AY.
I tlOMAS JUDD. J was perched
I on the school house fence, waving
- J his arms wildly awl to Iking, as he-
liBually talked, at the top of -his voice.
But Tommy's tnulieoce didn't .'tnliid his
voice In the leust; nod beside, tliey were-'
very much Interested m what he hud to
lay, so they were all listening Intaatly.
, Little Willie LoinkJn, wlio was lama,
at quietly on an old tree 'stump, his
crutches by his gddo, and looked wistfully
Op into Tommy's fuov a he-went on with
the gtory, ,
It was a long story, all about a Memo
rial Day parade which Tommy had seen
last year; and an none of tlvese village
school children had ever Been a Memo
rial Day parade, you can Imagine how
pleased they were to beta this Interesting,
though noisy account.
Tommy had told tlm nil about the
linos of marching muu, the bands of mu
ie, the waving ihig!) and the sweet flow
era on a hundred brave soldiers' graves,
nd now wound up by asking:
"I say, why cun' wo have a panvrte to
morrow, ourselves? The girls oan got the
Rowers. I'll brlnj oiy drum, and we'll
stag to matte the rest of the umsio; and
I'U borrow Uncle Jim's (k. Won't U
be glorious V
With the final word Thomas riivo nm
extra flap which lauded hlurori the, wrung
ido of the fence, right on his back. Noth
ing was ever known to hurt him, so he
walked quietly In through the gate, set
tling his cap oa his tousled hair, and ask
ed, "Now what do ywi any to it?"
"Pretty good," aTiswored little Charlie
Sprout; "but whefe's your graves?"
Sure enough, Tanimy hadn't thought of
tliat. lie scratched his head slowly, and
went and looked over the wnll which di
vided the little tangled graveyard, as they
colled it, from tljo schoolyard. The oth
er children joined hltn one by ne, even to
little Lamkln on bis crutches. 'They nil
itood in solemn Hue and looked over the
' '' old stone wall Into the iienoefiil 'plooe. '
They were so very still' thlit the rolrln
and bluebirds didn't mliid tllt'taW bit, and
kept on with their twitttT and ' flutter'
linotig the buslies qnd !ovtff-"(h quiet'
wounds. Softly the children trnAiwit back
again,' and' it was n few tnliiUtW befjope'
. .'...' '"'':''' l' .
..'flliWii .'-j iUlK ll.il!.';
i; 'iiiruii i : hi , 1 vv.
A QUEEIt LITTLE
iny onojiipoie. .( Then U was 'rommy, who
ihiii, qture' mournfully: ' ' '
"Yes, all the soldiers in otif pliHX eante
back nllve, didn't theyT'
"Anyhow, my father wn i shot in both
legs!" piped up, Mary. Ia6, ;
"Well, hei didn't dto," reptietl Tommy;
snd all the chihln looked quite reproach
fully at Mary.
But a happy thought came to one of the
little girls. There wua, ou the main rond
of this village ly tlie sea, n square gran
It stone placed there many years before,
lu memory of a young soldier wlio had left
the war with wounded lungs, aud had
come home to die. When he could go no
farther lu tlie Jolting stage coach, ho teg
irwl tn lie left to lie by the fresh, green
roadside, under a beautiful tne, and lere
ha AnA In hta brothOT 1 arms.
Th telling of his simple story hod nV-
wayi filled the children wltn awe, iney
never nassed the place without reading on
the plain headstone his came and the date
of his sad death. They could not do much,
but here was a Uttle thing they could do
for one brave soldier, whom they had
never seen but whose nnme they loved
So the next dny, which was Memorial
Day, the neighbors looked out on a queer
littie procession, headed by Thomas Judd,
Jr.. beating lustily on his drum, and end
m1 bv Uttle lame Lamkln with his
crutches. And because he had no hand
free to carry his flowers, as the rest of
the boys and girls did, Mary Lee had
made a beautiful wreath of purple and
white lilacs and placed it about hie neck.
There were In all three bojS and fjjre.
clrls. with arms full of flower As tnef''
v.,:er8," because they thought that wag
and soldiers and marchlniamlfthey iattff
lustily, while the druuj.beat, aid Charlie
Sprout, In the middle 'of the llue, shook;
Uncle Jim's Hag.- '
When Lamkin's lovely wreath was put
over the top of ithe stone'and the arnj
fnls of sweet flowers iwep strewn beneath
it, they sang' "The Soldier True" they
had just learned in school, while the drum
TOM OS T1IE
beat.softlv and ti& Jtt.utfund Strlues
yived tenderly above!tie' waditone. ,.
AftEr that they marched Slowly hacK,,
with little hearts soft and grateful townrtl
all 'tire brave soldiers in all the brave lund."
The flowers kept fresh for several days
and to the birds' Sweet -sonis above th,e
place, the trees., waved a soft .reply. Many
passed by and saw the work of loving
bands, while eyes grew moist and voices-
trembled as they said that . nowhere, oSfly. 8ayo."flne eould sue at; first glance
this Memorial Day, co-lid a brave soldier':
have been more sweetly remoitbaftd than1'
In this little .'villaga by the siu 'outh's;
Companion.'' ':.:. '' itm:iiu:
THE GRAND ARMY.'.
i -' i:
The Bapld Fasslng of the -rttrsanjza-tlon
Is a tad Spectiiplej .'h,l
Hr'HE passing of
Grand Army of;
Hepublic is a sad spec
tacle in the brilliant
panorama. Incident toi
the close of this electro
glaring nineteenth cen
tury,, during' which
more history has been made and more pro
gress marked than In any other ero since
tlie acts of human 'beings 1 were told, da
written canals. Wlthlii th next'qunrter,
of a century the purtieiptihtjs Jh'ljhfc great 'j
struggles oi iuo civu war'W(u, noi Kno'Kp!
only In memory, aiid thp jiVest . .army,
that defeated the 'braveHt'. foe, will have
disbanded forever. "'The trogii! dTanin Will
be told Id song and' sbory,. but 'the actors
In the scems Of carnage whose charmed
lives defied', tbfHwhlazing jbullets nd: the
screaming shell will have obeyed the im
mutable laws" of. Father Time, leaving to
their descondjiTits Die glorleus heritiigo of
ft, valorous and unsullied name.?' '
Pecoratlnu Soldier)', Craves. '
The setting himrt of a day for tlie deco
ration of soldiers' graves, o custom ob-,
wired by North'liud South, had its origin
with the French, colonists.. On Nov. 2,
A1J .'Souls'' day, Uie mourners would re
pftlr ta the city's of tlie .dead, there to
twine 'garlands -fr the toml. We have
niwle this custom our own, iiiid on Memo
rial 'pay nil over the land tile fairest
flowers aie laid upon the graces of fallen
heroes. In the tower Sulmrlwof New Or-
. M. V I1 H! . . 1 . " 1
... i' (.':,',,.;,. .,.,''.-. ." -) J .
leans Is the cemetery containing tlie world
fumed shrine of St. Iioaue. Dainty, ten
derly reared women trudge the long, dus
ty road froan thevejtj to St. lUxiue, and
there their costly favors are laid on the
altar beside the humble offerings of the
less favored sisters. Within, from the
flower decked altuf. the status of St
ltoque siiilh down upon tho supplicant
In recognition of cures and favors ernnt-
etl through tlie intercession of St. Uoque
many imve caused taljets M be Inscribed
and set lu the vall.4-lonahoe'd Maga.
Our Fallen Heroes,
jvo roamio shaft it needs, with tuiiut eo-
To tell to wlwim the floral tribute nay;
A nation rerulleets a nation khv.mI.
And knows the nromuls It Aeenrates tolayl
O'er graves of lM'nies fallen In tbe fight.
Tl fltwery wreaths that loving bunds
Like rings of adamant this flay unite
The nwmiory of th living with the deadl
CWMren, bring yonr sweetest flowenrt
North and South and East and We,
Itrlng th flowers you lore the best,
lay thorn where the soldiers rest.
OMlflTvn, bring your sweetest (lowertl
In memory of the gift they gave,
Every noble man and brave
Wbo sleeps within a soldier's grave.
Daniel Webster was extremely fond
of oxen, and all those on his farm knew
htm by sight and would follow him Uk
1 1 ) v , . I I i
1 WaJf 'l!r
iff, Ai tri3Vi--.5Bi'i'";ii ;r-.v- '".
Ajole.ver tfiot.was Biade by a member
tt Pa4iittetont:'dtlfiiiff i another mem'
ftier's,, prpsy 8pewh.,v-,Th, la.tt.ej ;happen
ln:.to !yftwn during; hia?is;maj:ks, the
otlleci'commented, I'TUIs i Wiaw t Is not
wftnowt-taste, DutiKe"nUTi'ioUf priv-
llQge."" ;" "" v '-'JS-,r :' '.'. ... .
' X Scotch ladtflo Jock by name,' after
being carried an. unwilling, patient, by
bis mother, to tile liehe-man to cet his
;legwjget,.,5-as asked jf the manipulation'
fm PW5t -aw. k "o," saia. Jock, "it
Hdu,tlfiirt1me."r"I tolil'you It widna'
lW pfttAM," said: his imotbet. :Ahr
jroptler,.vl sJmfe.-M ta; f utuble . wi' the
sound: kgi'.'O '": riv: in-!;. v.. i . -, ,,.,
'lfgeant' MerjewethWr 6n'ce' got into a
Ujbn 'Chjiceilor ''.i'GEedjjtcItain. and
Jveeper tlie'.Gi'efliivifWitrled to.
enter Into conversation. Lordi.Camp-
K1 bPS,'v.fir.v9.4? .uncivil ,as possi-
or.-itWigeS'JWorse aao we;. you're as
fat.ds.st porpoteeV'i:"Ht-!iennipa'ny, triy'
toTd."-wa8-.tlie repkyjii'ifSP'the 'Great
BeaT.11''''' '. v -iJOS :.'
. The rej5gfjjiflj5' JJawalj is
and angrily .e,clt.1ping( V?onilssionary
slHiaVstay onimyrlttichi!' i.WHien a Hon1-
olultt; Uu8lnt88;'.mn 1 dsked- about
churched -lh-'the1 'efty,!"-he' nrsts ' out:
"Churlie8-bt!; TT.7 'The author terse:
his coi'in'try J'wqigr.daj.'. Ills
whored .cook wuiftHl jto. know ;'what is
de inevs' fn towny ab:?" The gentle
man replied ; that,,, her thoutfht v there1
Vpuld'. be a'fld; said, Jokingiy : "I
suppose. I'lli.liave to be looking' for an
others cook; bob, 'for '-you'll :go' In the
nrmyi of courW"',"'oueo'll." bnve to
look for" if new cook,', bqss; flat's alio',
but dis bigger ain't -goin' 'in no army,
sail. DIs rilger'll go" In de .woods' and
go fur, too." !
, Senntor Proctor of Vermont Is a cold
and dignified man, but he bas a sense
of humor that sometimes causes his ad
versaries to wince. Senator Vest of
Missouri was recently delivering a
speech. In the course of which' he be
came" quite Impassioned. He 'quoted
two .verses of poetry, which, ' be inci
dentally' remarked, , had been set to
nuiKle. . "S;ng It," said Mr, Proctor in
ulft.lnefaiile wny..? The , effect of, the
' Mlssourlaii's remarks was totally
'tileaV-.Vv '''; ';" "j.- "
Bjftiwp Siiort, wbo held the see of St.
Aapll, occaslopjilly put questions to
candidates , for ordination , that appar-
eritly had no connection -with the dis
charge of thelr.parochlal duties.' One
such quesitlon was: "WhlcH 'has the
greatest number of logs a; rat or no
eat?" As might be expectal, t';;is
created a titter, but the bishop repeat
ed the question, and desired some one
to solve the problem. At tyst onu of
the candidates, smiling, said: "I should
think, my lord, a cnt, "Xo," retorted
the bishop, '.tliere you are wrong, for a
cat has four logs and no cat:has five."'
Bishop BloihflMd'' confesses that, as a
cpunitry curate,, h fjiought very, highly
of a eermon he had preached on "athe
ism," and was sxr-lmprudent asto ask.
a farmer with whom 'he'5 )ind ; wnlkwl
fronvl'hurch bowlt struck him. "Well.,
sfr.V he' replied, ffor '0 you did say.
auu uo uouoi u vijis very.oiever, i bihi
believe that tUee.;u-a' uod. "-1 Logge,
Bishop of OxforoV-fltiio had not youfh
an his excuse for his vanity, asked h!s
friend Cnnnlivg,,;Jo ,coiie and hear his
first episcopal, sermon. They dined to
gether afterward, and from the politi
cian's sllewte he other ought to have
known' better than to push him; but,
lKIng ; rntlief 'ifttletl, he '' exclaimed,
"Cannltig, you have said notfiltig to me
aiout'.'jny senfloit." ."Well," It was
short."'1 "Oil,", said the bishop, "it la
better to be short than, tedious." "But,"
replied Canning, "you were that, too.".
Sir VlllIam Bownn Hamilton, profes-'
sor or astronomy in me uuoun uni
versity, ijsed to recall, with, a humorous
melancholy, 'his first . meeil'ng with his
pnxlecessor, Bishop Brlnkley, when,
snld he, "I am afraldjl offended lilm."
Hamilton was a youth of 18 and snt
next him at some public ' luncheon.
They did not speak and the younger
man felt that gijod, maimers required
him to break, the'sllence. Ills eye hap
pened to rest on a large map of Van
Dlomen's Laud hanging, on the wall.
"My lord," Bald he, turning to the
bishop, "were you ever in Botany
Bay?" The bishop turned to him with
a look of severe displeasure. "Eat your
soup, sir!" thundered the old gentle
man; "eat your soup!" And then it oc
curred to Hamilton that the bishop
thought he was asking whether he had
ever leeu "transported," for at that
time Botnnx Bay was where desperate
criminals were sent.
When Queen Victoria paid her visit
to the Emperor Napoleon III., forty
three years ago, Baltard asked Baron
Haussmonn to present hltn to the Brit
ish queen. The baron promised to do
so If Baltard would shave off his beard,
pretending that lotorla had n great
prejudice against whiskered fares.
Baltard liad a beautiful beard, but he
made the sacrifice. He appeared at the
fete rlean-shaven, and took up Ids place
uoar the prefect, who, however, paid
no attention Oihlm, despite Baltard's
frantic attempts to attract his atten
tion. At last the ceremony of presen
tation came to nn end, and Baltard had
not kissed the queen's hand. Hat
maim, Instead of taking notice of his
"-fcivUlit1 hail deliberately looked
commented ton by. a rejcent traveler In
the, ljj-6p;l!4jl' Norrls
as bdSitlHg Ihe..,ci'oi3ikr wiEiii his stick.
the ttfher "way," iinti,- finally, when' tfie"1
queen moved away," 'asked ' "Bitltajd,
haHgtlly,;, 'Jwhat .ha .meant, by ' :It"
W r tneaot by.lt!" was the-lraitb
ply; "you promised to present me to
the queen.". "Who are. youT; .."I am
Baitafd.".. "I am sony ,". said Hauss-
nmnn, "but, my dear fellow, I did not
recognize you; you look HUe a scare
crow." Baltard never forgave him.
TOOTHBRUSHES AID TO HEALTH.
Sound Teeth and Body Oijjy to Be Had
'' ' by Their Frequent Use.
It Is but a little thing, yet on Its
proper'use depend much of the happi
ness1 of modern !man. . .Vi'b civilized
teeth should be so rotten, is a question
which has' often - been" 'deMted, and
probably thfetrfy? ahswef ignore com
plex than some would think. Many
'good mothers are content "t(f put all
toothache down to lolly pop9 ; but that
sugar In Itself Is not responsible for
bad teeth :l proved by the splendid
"Ivories'' often possessal by negroes,
who : practically live upon the sugar
cane aiid thrlve-upon It too during the
whole of the season when it is in ma
turity. Dental decay Is common enough,
however.jaroong negroes In towns, and
it seems clear that the carlescof the
toeth which' Is so common among most
civilized races Is due not, to anyiparticd-lar-
articiuf-.tlii. so jntwh as to diges
tive f and' nutfltive'ictaang'es Imposed
upon us by our -mode, of life,; and to
some exteut by the. fact thatby hook'
or. 'crook.: w do somehow saiairRige to
live,, notwithstanding dn? q, sttite of na
ture, the .toothless man soon- dies..!
Hecognlalng, then, that-until-the.tlme
arrives when ,some great social reform
er either mends or ends our present so
cial conditions our teeth will tend to
rot, and that, whatever the predispos
ing causes, the final act ln.the, produc
tion of caries Is the lodgment of mi
crobes on and around thitoth, we see
that for long to come the- tooth brush
will be a necessity If the health Is to
be maintained. It is only by the fre
quent use of this little Instrument that
those minute accumulations can be re
moved which are at t'6 root of so much
mischief. A few elementary lessons
In bacteriology would, we fancy, great
ly startle many people and certainly
would show them the futility of trust
ing to oue scrub a day; The fact Is, that
If people, instead of looking at the
tooth brush from an esthetic point of
view and scrublug away with tooth
powders (!) to make their front teeth
white, would regard It merely as an aid
to cleanliness, they would see that the
time to use It Is after meals and at
night, not Just In the morning only,
when the debris left from the day be
fore has been fermenting and brewing
acid all night through. They would
also see how Inefficient an instrument
the common tooth brush is unless it is
used with considerable Judgment. One
of the secondary advantages of spend
ing a good deal of money on dentistry
Is that at least one learns the value of
one's teeth. By the time we have got
them dotted over with gold stoppings
and gold crowns we learn to take care
of them, even although that may in
volve the trouble of cleaning them
more than once n day and using, per-
Imps, more than one brush for the pur
poseHospital. An Absent-Minded Man.
"W hen I was younger than I will
ever be again " said the professor with
a three-stm7 head and eyeglasses of
telescopic power, to a Free Press man,
i was the victim of such Intense men
tal abstraction that I removed myself
enitlrely from the world of practical af
fairs. I was in the boundless realms
of thought, and paid but fleeting atten
tion to the active field of human ac
tion. It was necessary to notify m
when I should attend my classes, eat
my meals, and even when I should re-
tiro. - ., ' ... ' , '"
"I was at one time requested to lec
ture In a Western village, and agreed
to do so. Tlie theme was one that had
received my best tlimlghts, awl ,th
mere prospect of delivering it was
physical pleasure-When I arrived at
tlie depot my thoughts were concen
trated upon the proposed address.
realized that my train was' an hour
late, and tliat I must hurry, but beyond
the' mere fact of hurrying"! -did not
grasp' a 'detail. n "w . '
'Drive fast" I shouted to the drivei
of a dingy-looking vehicle, as 1 sprang
In and handed him a five-dollar bill.
'Spare neither horse nor whip.'
'Away we went with a plunge. The
carriage rolled like a.'Mp In the trough
of the sea. Street lights seemetl,a torch
light procession moving raphlly the
other way-.' Constables shouted, dogs
barked, 'small lioye chased us, and
business ceased that ' people might
stand on the sidewalk and gaze. I'p
one street and down another we dash
ed madly. V e took corners on two'
wheels, grazed telegraph ixdes,. and
knocked over such movables as ast
barrels and dry goods boxes.
"After half an hour of this bewilder
Ing experience, I stuck' my head from
the window, and shouted, 'Are w
" 'Where did ye want to go, sor?
came the edifying answer."
His Lovely Countenance,
Beauty Is in many instances a profita
ble dower. Edward IV. had a habit
of calling his wealthy subjects together
and asking them pleasantly what thej
meant to give him for the malftenaure
of his wars. He was so extremely hand
some and this so won ujwn a widow 01
good estate that she exclaimed: "Bj
my faith, for your lovely countenance's
sake, you shall have 20." This was sc
much more than he expected that thi
King kissed her. Whereupon, she gav
him 20 more.
The Fair Divorcee.
Wabash Jove! oM man; but that's a
Ogden I snt she, though!
Walwah WoimUt If she Is unmarried.
Ogclcn Yes; three time, 1 understAt
MEN ! becured
If you suffer from any of the
ills of men, came to the oldest
Specialist on the Pacific Coast,
DR. JORDAN k CO..
,1051 Market SL Estd 1862.
Voane men and middle
aired men who areiutTerinz
from the effect of youthful indiscretions or ex- j
cesses in mat'urer years. Nervous and Physical
Debility .Impolouoy ,Iot MunhooU i
in all its complications; Spermatorrhoea, 1
Protntorrhce, Gonorrhoea Gleet, i
Frequency of tTrluatlng, etc By a 1
combination of remedies, of great curative (wv- ,
er, the Doctor has so arranged his treatment '
that it will not onlr afford immediate relief but ,
permanent cure. The Doctor does not claim to '
perform miracles, but Is well-known to be a fair j
and square Physician and Surgeon, pre-eminent
in his specialty DIneaseA of Men. j
Syphilis thoroughly eradicated from tbe 1
ystem wltUontusIng Mercury d
EVERY MAN applying to 08 Will ro- '
eelvfl our htme&t ooinion of hlflrnmnlnlnL
We will Guarantee a POSITIVE CURE in
every cast we undertake, or forfeit One
Cnnmatinn FREE and strictlw rtrivate.
CHARGES VERY REASONABLE. Treat-
ment personally or by letter. Send for book,
"The Philosophy of Marriage, '
free, (A valuable book for men.)
TIMET DB. JOBDANfl
Great Museum of Anatomy i
the finest and largest Museum of its kind, in the
world. Come and learn how wonderfully you j
are made; now to avoid sickness and disease.
We are continually adding new specimens. 1
VATAitUu ujsi j!iiijsi. can or write.
1061 Market Street San Francisco, Cat
SOUTy : OREGON . GJT-Y
...The Most -Desirable Suburb.., :
ADJOINING OREGON CITY. AND PRACTICALLY A PART OF IT;
T is all witjiin one. mile of the
nected by an improved plank
view,. goo.lr soil, water and drainage and . a first-class
public school adjoining. With .all. the advantages of the city
apd but a 15 miputes ,walk to td the business houses, makes this
a very desirable place of residence' and bound to grow in
Choice Lots ready for the garden from $100 to $150 on
easy monthly installments with liberal discount to home build
ers Call on or address.
T. L CH1EMAN, Trustee, , - Cbarman Bros.'.Block
TO THE ;f;..
. , JzU-A-fc" JL"..
GIVES THE CHOICE OF
..VIA ..: .....
Oregon, Ceo. W. Elder and City of Topeia
Leave Portland Every 6 Days for
Ocean Eteamcri Leave Portland Every 4 Days
' SAN FRANCISCO.
Btesmers Monthly from Portland to
Yokohama and Hong Kong,' in con'
section with the O. R. & N.
For further information call on O. R. t N.
F E. DONALDSON, or address
W. H. HURLBURT,
General Passenger, Agent, Portland, Or.
POPWELL. CARLILL A CO..
Gen. Agts. Nor. Pac 3. 8. Co., PorUand, Or.
Trains arrive and depart from Portland ai
Leave for the East via Huntington dally ,8:00 pin
A rrlve fiom Last " " " 7"Mpm
Leave for the East via Spokane daily, 2:u0 pm
Arrive from Eai xo;15 am
TtTANTED TRUSTWORTHY AND ACTIVI
nuilemao or ladles w travel for responslbli
Miakllshed ho In Org ou. Mouthly td aut
aipenses. Position steady. BaltreBce. So
rlnte self addreastd stamped anvelop. Trx
DominiOB Compioy, Uepk Y, Chicago.
WANTED - TRUSTWORTHY AND ACTIVI
cstlamMi or ladlea to travel lav rMtwnslUs
tstaaaabed bousa la Oreava. Monthly IW.00 aa
iMim. Pgalilto steady. Relaranaa, BoeU
all-ddress4 stamped earalop. Th DamlAiei
tBBDaay. Dept Y.Chleag. :
YAQTTINA ' BAY I ROTJT2J
Connecting at Taqulna Bay with the San
fruncUco and Yaqulna Bay -'
Steamship Company. :
Steamship "Farallon" v
Balls from Yaqnlna every eight days for Ban
Francisco. Coo Bay .Port Oxford, Trinidad and
Humbolt Bay, . , . . '
Passenger accommodation! rinsnrpasBed.
Shortest route between the Willamette Valley
Mni California. " y" " ;''
Fan from Albany or poihta west 1 to Ran
VraawKo: " , ,4 ..
, . Cabin, round trio I1S00
, Bteerage 500
To Coos Bay and Port Oxford:
.Cabjn, : -. .. 00
To Hnmbolt IJay; .; .
. .. . Cabin, . r - ' . 00
Bound trip, good for 60 days. ;
' 'river division.
Bteamera "Albany" and Wrn. H. Hoag.'
newly furnished, leave Albany dally (except
Saturdays) at 7:45 a.m., arriving at Portland the
same day at 8 p. m. ! j
Returning, boats leave Portland same days
at 6:00 a. m., arriving at Albany at 7:45 p. m.
J. C. MAYO, Supt Elver Division,
j. j, ,. Gorvallla, Or.
' 'fl 'K's !. ' ' ? ft
center of the city and is con
road. Healthy location, fine
EAST AND SOUTH
The Shasta Route
OF THE t.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC CO.
Express Trains Leave PorUand Daily.
Routh. I North.
6:00 p.m. I Lv Portland Ar 9:80 1. II
A:o2r. H. I Lv Oregon City Lv I 8:40 a.
7:4.i.M. I Ar San Francisco. ,.' .Lv I :00r. n
The above trains strm au all stations betwner
Pnrtlftml anil Aalpm. iTiipr. ' llannn. .IptTpr.
son, Albany, Taugeut, Sftecl'ds', HaUey, Harris
burn, Junction City, Irving, Eugene, Creswell,
Cottage Grove,' Drains.- aud all station) from
Roseuurg to Ashland, inclusive.
. ROSBBURO MAIL DAILY.
9:S0i.M. ,Lv Portland ' Art 4:30 F. It
S:27i.M. Lv Oregoij Clty '. Lv . 8:86 t.u
8:20Pf M.il'Ar Rosb'urg ''?: bv l 7: 0 M
DINING CARS ON OGPEN ROUTE.
. PVLLUAS BUFFET SLEEPERS
v' : o r- ,i n ni .po m rrnixr. n n o
Attached to all Through Trains.
, West 81(10 Dlvlalon,
Between PORTLAND and COItVALLIS
7:30 Ai M. I Lv : -'Portland Ar I 5i P. M'
11:0.) A. M. I Ar . Corvallis .Lv)l:?0P.M
At Albanvand Corvalils ennneet with! train
of Oregon Central & Eastern R. R.
IXPBESSTBAIII DAILY (BXCKPTSUNDiT.l
4:WP. M. ILt Portland Ar8:25A.M
7.S0P.M. Ar . i McMlnnvllle Lr MA.M
s:ao f. m. Ar juuepenaence lt:wi.m
Rebate tickets on sale between Portland,
Sacramento and San Francisco. Not rates. 17
Hrst-clAss, and (11 second-class, Including
Rates and tickets to eastern points and
Europe also JAPAN. CHINA, HONOLULU
and AUSTRALIA, can be obtained from
E. E. BOYD, Agent, Oregon City
&.K0EHLER, C. H.MARKHAM,
Manager, Asst. f-. F. A P. Agent
Portland, Or. Portland, Or.
OREGON CITY TRANSPORTATION CO 'S
Will Make Dally Trips Between
OREGON CITY and PORTLAND
Leaving Portland-for Salem and way
landings at 6:4 a. m., and Oregon
. city at about 3 p. m.
vkHl BO YEAR9' ,
fv X. "
Anrone sendlnt a sketch and desrrlntlon mav
qalckly aioertaln our opinion frea wbatber an
lnTvnttnn it probably PtutrntabVa. Crunmonlpju
tton trictlj eotifldfritUl. Handbook on Ptnta
itjoi ire, u in est sin
F&tnu taAn Ui
ncv for sMtiiiixi Datunta.
rvuatx ktunn i Co. rclT
tptciai notiett without cbrf a, in th
A handsomelv Illustrated werklv.
calauoa of any amiac rournaL
Tarms. t3 m
jw : roar rnontu. Si. eoia ay au newMeaiara.
Branch Offlca, 439 t SC, Wash legion, D, U