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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOUSING OttEGONIAN. . THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1000.
l-fiilll.m A I I A J
THEOREGONKN'S HOME STUDY CIRCLE: DIRECTED BY PROF. SEYMOUR EATON 'took roine nt onc. But t man -who t
iiiu uuLuuiiiTu j iiwi !. Hfvs he hr.s immunity from dtttctJon !&
'almo.it certain to herbor a -JlBhonrst
IXIV-THE AGK OF TENXYSOX AXD .
BY YIDA D. SCL'DDER.
We are likely to forget now what was
doubtless a notable factor In the con
sclousless of both poets the nature of
their reception by their contemporaries.
Nothing could present a stronger contrast.
Tennyson, from the flrjrt. was the darling
of the English people; hailed by his college
friends zr the poet of the future even
in his 'prentice days, rejoicing almost
steadily in applause that deepened as
charming volume succeeded volume, hon
ored by the laurel, green from the brow
of Wordsworth, by a substantial pension
from the government, by the favor and
friensdhip of the Queen. No such shower
of prosperity fell to the lot of Browning.
Recognized Indeed from the first by a
chosen spirit here and there, he remained
for many a year In obscurity i far as the
general public was concerned; long ig
nored, and when the bulk and force of his
rwork fairly brought him at last before
the general er still longer the butt of
unintelligent ridicule. Only when he was
Quite an old man, too old to feel much
excitement over human fame, though not
too old to derive pleasure from It, did the
tide turn. When once it turned, how
ever, it rose with surprising, with almost
ludicrous, rapidity. Browning, the neg
lected, lived to pe societies, scattered over
the English-speaking world, gravely de
voted to the study of his works, to win
a sort of treatment perhaps never before
afforded to a living author, to be hailed
npt only as great poet, but as prophet
and spiritual guide. He took his honors
calmly, as one would expect from the poet
of "The Ring and the Book." And now
that it is all over, that we can look back
and appraise his work, we can eee that
the poetry of Browning, like that of Ten
nyson, has become part of the best herit
age of the English race, has entered into
the very blood and sinew of the public
thought and faith, a penetrating, one may
almost say, a re-creating power.
There are many reasons for this differ
ence In the swiftness with which the
work of the two poets found recognition.
One of the2 reasons is patent; It lies
In the contrast of their artistic method.
Tennyson's aim first and always was
fceauty and perfection in style. His work
manship, whether in blank verse or in
lyric, was unrivaled. No modern poet
has given us so many of those
"Jewels live words Ions.
"Which on the stretched forefinger of Time
In Browning, on the other hand, the aim
of art had changed. He cared little for
conscious beauty, though almost incident
ally, as il were, he has given us some
work unsurpassed in loveliness. What he
cared for was slgnficance. To make his
verse full of meaning, to put as much
red-hot experience as polble into the
given line, was his constant effort; and In
this no one has ever succeeded better
than he. It is no wonder that people long
thought him obscure, and that Tennyson
laid the spell of his most melodious num
bers upon the public ear long before the
potent, penetrating force of Browning's
work made itself felt.
At first sight, indeed, the contrast be
tween the poetry of Tennyson and Brown
ing seems striking, absolute and extreme
And yet the longer one thinks and the
more one contemplates them from a dis
tance, with a larger sweep of wisdom,
the more evident it becomes that the
same age gave them birth. In differing
ways their work is the expression of deep,
underlying forces wholly Identical, and
we may read in them. If we will, the
spiritual history of their generation.
Looking at them from this point of view,
what does their vast and varied work re
veal? It shows us in the first place a period
entirely preoccupied with interest in hu
manity and in human experience.
One might suppose that this was always
Daate Gabriel Rnasettl.
the case with poetry, but it had not been
bo in the preceding age. To Wordsworth
end to Shelley nature had been quite as
Important a subject for poetry as man;
the study of her expression in different
phases, the Interpretation of her life, oc
cupied much of their imagination. She
was to them no mere background, but a
mighty, living power, perhaps the chief
joy and the chief consolation granted to
the soul, All this Is changed In the Vic
torian Pools. Nature is still loved, Indeed,
but she has slipped back into a purely
subordinate position, and the drama of
human experience fills the whole fore
ground. "The need of a world of men,"
as Browning puts It, possesses them:
And paint man, man. whatever the Issue,
"Become now self-acQuaintera.
Ss their cry.
The human life on which their gaze is
thus concentrated is life Individual, not
general. The poets of the revolutionary
period had chanted their love of a collec
tive humanity, and their aspirations for
Its freedom. The Victorian poets chant
not man but men. The individual holds
them, and so far as In them lies they
3lpck out the heart of his mystery. Look
at Tennyson's "Maud" or "Knoch Arden."
or that most wonderful searching into
the secrets of a single soul, his "In Me
moriam." Look at Browning's array of
dramatic monologues, his "Andrea del
fiarto," his "Fra Llppo Llppl," his "Bish
op Blougram," his "Monk of the Spanish
Cloister," his "Caliban," his "St, John."
and say whether any age ever added
more tyes of temperament and passion
to the world of the imagination.
Finally, "and most Important, their in
terest centers In men as spiritual and
moral beings. Their characters are no
prey to their passions, as in the Jacobean
drama; they move in freedom. A fatalis
tic materialism threatened, during much
of the time while Tennyson and Browning
were writing, to dominate English
thought. Never for one moment does
either of these great Imaginations yield
to it. Tennyson in "In Memoriam" Is
fighting hard against the Insidious foe:
nobly he wins the day. As for Browning,
in almost his every poem the power of h's
art is expended in fixing attention, breath
less, on one Issue: "Life's business being
Just the terrible choice." shall a given
soul which we are watching at the crls's
of its fate rise or fall? "Life Is proba
tion, and this earth no goal, but starting
point of man." Such is the constant bur
den of his mssage. And the wonderful
thing about his work, as about that of
Tennyson, is the constant vista which it
opens Into the eternal and unseen. Man.
In his little life of action, of passion, of
desire. Is surrounded by spiritual forces,
half guessed, half Ignored, making for re
demption or for loss. This Is the gist and
upshot of all that lovely serW of poems
In which modern fact Is vrllrt In ardent
legend but not roncenled "Idvl'i of ih
King." Thl! is the underlving roncIru
ness in nil Brownings" great enrlv drnm-s
as In his monologues, and pre-eminenfy
in the masterpiece of his maturity, "The
Ring and the Book." To compare this
strange, significant epic with the supreme
expression of the mind of the Renaissance
in the Shakespearean drama is to feel how
characteristic of the Victorian age Is this
obsession with the spiritual aspect of hu
man experience. In Shakeeare's plays
the curtain drops at the end. and "tne
rest Is rflence." In Browning's eplc, as
In the leading poems of Tennyson, the
drama proceeds, to be sure, here on this
visible world, but we are aware of mystic
light and melodies through all the natural
sequence, and at the end we remain con
scious that all the lines have converged
toward some unknown yet assured future
In which the action shall tlnd a complete
ness not vouchsafed it here.
In the last analysis the most distinctive
characteristic of our Victorian poetry is
Its witness to the reality of the life of I
the spirit. It Is a pedestrian poetry In a I
way. not winged like that of the period
which preceded. It carries us up no
mountain peaks. Into no blue, mythologi
cal heaven of dream-like beauty. It move?
among men, facing actual conditions fa
miliar to us all. But in these condition.
In this very world. It recognizes the pres
ence of miracle and mystery. Wc may
say of each of our great poet.v, In the ring
ing words used by Browning himself,
words which form a fitting epitaph: "He
at least believed In soul, he was very
sure of God."
Note. The concluding study In this se
ries will be published tomorrow.
VALUE OF VIGILANCE.
Xo Man la Too ifVmeat to Be Well
Few men In positions of trust are con
sciously grateful for supervision. They
may submit graceful' to the inevitable
and recognise that so long as some men
are dishonest, oven such men as they are
must put up with precautions against dis
honesty. But they rarely feel that their
honesty is due. In any seni tc th fact
that they are watched; an intimation cf
that sort they would resent as If it were
a' charge of dishonesty, and of all the
many thousands of men who have oppor
tunities to steal, but re constantly
watched. It Is not likely that half a dozen
ever gave thanks In their hearts for be-"
But the Cuban postal scandal teaches a
solemn lesson of the moral value of being
watched. The accused men have been hon
est hitherto. They 'have been tried In
places where there was money to steal,
and they" never stole a cent. It Is per
fectly safe to say that not one of them
ever was conscious of oemg tempteu to ienuer to. iicr uevmeu n.. mu auuu
steal a cent. But every -one of them ' lng relatives out sincere sympathy In this.
wa swatehed. He never connected this
fact with the other fact that he felt no
disposition to steal. He attributed this .
latter to his Integrity. In a senr e
he was right. But he was wrong
when ho fnlled to see that there was a
dlscoverablo connection between his in
tegrity and the fact that he was watched.
These men had occupied responsible po- 1
sltlons; ther had proved thcms-ilvcs hon-
est and of much more than the usual cs- t
paclty. and they were honored with the
appointment to place in the Cuban rv
l' tvbere -ur Government was anxious
to put Its best foot forward and ahuw
how much hctter American administration
was than Spanish. In. Cub, they felt thav
t:ey wrc not watched. They were tken
out of the ?ystera in which they hao
served and with all the precautions of
which they were familiar; th1;. wsr out- (
fide of their own country, they wero ad
ministering affairs for A different people,
who haS no share in tbi Government over
' x$$ I
' thMn, r.nd a. fatal sensi-of. Immunity t rem
detection came ovr thM mf n.
thou&bt, anc he W.Il not harbor a. o.f
honest thought ionjr beiore he put It hit
action. If these men bad remained in
the postal service at horn they wou'd
nrver hure slolrn, aud they nevr would
have ben conscious of a. temptation to
steal. Hut the danger of detcUcn was
remo'.r! as they supposed; presently the
temuiat'on was felt, and befors long thr j
ban ylclwi to It. Evry mac in a jksI
tlou of trust may learn a lesson from thl
incident and be thankful that he Is
Some yai ago the weigher In the Phil
atlelphla. Mint was detect In stealing
gold bars. He had been In the Mint
alnce hn waj a boy, and he was then be
coming an old mail. Kl reputation for
honesty wa so well established that hi
was no longer watched. He knew it, and
presently he felt a sensation which he hqo
probably not felt In the 40 or 50 years he
had been in the Mint; it waa the tempta
t!on to steal; after a little while he stole.
The Secret Service officers, who ttudled
him long before they felt justified In ar
resting him, Mild that he could have been
trusted with not'.s and bonds with perfect
safety; thero was only otic thing that ha
i would steal, and that was gold in bara,
thai was the only thing he had become
accustomed to handling without being
. watched. The temptation to steal gold
I bars crept upon him, though the tempta
tion to steal anything else he was no mora
conscious of than other men.
It Is no reflection upon a man's Integ
rity to raj that It Is mightily supported
by the danger of detection; it Is only a
recognition of the fact that he Is human,
and that constant exposure to the oppor
i tunlties to do wrong without detection saps
the moral vigor Just as constant exposure
to an unwholesome atmosphere saps the
RESOLUTION OF CONDOLENCE
Plr.it Head Xntlve Danehter of Ellsa
WheteaB, It has pleassd our Heavenly
Father to call from our midst our highiy
esteemed sister member. Miss Agnes" J.
Whereas. The ranks of our loved cabin
are first broken by the deuth of our dear
sister; she also being one of the first of
our charter members; we deem it our
sorrowful duty to placo upon our records
a loving tribute to her memory; therefore,
I Resolved, That In the death of Sister
' Burke, Eliza Spaulding's Cabin has lost
a noble and devoted worker; one who was
. ever ready to help us, thoroughly Imbued
: with the spirit of our pioneer parents
Although denied her companJonsnlp wltnin
out cabin walls, by her long Illness, we
fully appreciate her worth and early In
terest in our organization.
' Hi.snlvd Thnf wt as 0ftrs and friends
tneir saa nour.
We since'rcly trust their
grieved hearts will be comforted by the
thought. "She Is not deaA but sleepeth."
Resolved, That a copy of these resolu
tions, signed by our president and certified
to by the eccTetary. w't the seal of the
cabin affixed, be sent to the family of our
The Mlracnlon Pnlal.
Edgar Saltus in The Smart Set.
The Count de Saint-Germain lived mag-
nlflcently. entertained royally, and always
paid cash. When he gambled he had the
tact to lose. He had the tact, and, what
ht more, the ability, to please. The
mystery of him bewitched a monarch. But
that wan child's play. He bewitched gem?.
He made little diamonds b'g. He bewitched
women. He made dowagers demoiselles.
A man lives as long as he des'res, a
woman lives ap long as she Is desirab'e.
A Princess whose deslrahlllty was d;clln
Injr asked his aid. He gave it in a phial,
the contents of -which he told her to drink
on the morrow. The Princess" took the
phial heme, remarked" to Radegonde, her
maid a respectable person of 40-r-that It
contained a remedy for cramps and went
to bed. During the night Radegonde, who
had trapped on lobster, and who In conse
quence" was somewhat Incommoded, turned
to the phial for relief. In the morning
when she appeared to dress my lady's
Jiair the Princess cursed her m oniy a
Princess can curse and rang "for Rade
gonde. "But I am Radegonde," the poor
thing expostulated, and as a matter of
fact so she was, only, instead of being a
respectable person of 40, the cramp rem
edy had turned hex Into a soubrette of 16
AT THE HOTELS.
S Welnshcnk. San Fr
E B Colby, New York
J S Moore. Pasadena
Mr Paxton, Posadsiia
Mrs JaRe. Vollcjo I
Mr L H Grlu1th.Scattl
Joseph E Dixon, S F
F O Downing & wire,
T O Hllbourn. Chso
Geo Wolf. N T
E K Crawford. Rock
Mrs J Burtzen, Vancvr
k r uickman. Chgo
I A fT.tni Vrttr Vnrl?
.9LV.a,ker Chicago iKavmond & YVhltcomb
J E Limer. San Fran Excursion
J -H Mnlford, Everett I Mrs F Williams
V Walte. San Franl Miss Maxwell
) .?. Scott Chicago J Miss E A Maxwell
H U Dover. Chicago maid
A M Procser. San Fr MIss E S Rolmans
n Welch. San Fran MIss B Stranxe
Walter llogcrs. Lon- JMUs Held
don. Enp Miss W II Gratwlck &
Aarnn S Collins. S F 1 maid
Mr & Mrs C M Berg- Mlss M M Gratwlck
stfresser. New York
G H ll6blnon. New I
D S TlalMon. St Loui.
S C Gratwlck
Frank S Pecker & wf
J W Hussev & wife
Jos Kopecky, Chicago
A S Collins. Chicago
MUs M F Dcnphr.
J C Hupfel & wlfo
iius Anna uuitel
W E Damon & wife
Dr i Mrs A C Pole
F F Ilogers. Dearer
L. Darr. Centralla
It B Klttrldge. S F
J A Devlin. A toil a.
jj Wm Horner & wlf
O F Koblnson. Kail CyiMIss Anna H Howell
W S Stltc Chicago IS Randolph Kelly
D Corlmer. St Joeoh iMre M K C Cleveland
icuivani i xi nuwcu
John S Lighter.Astoriaij A Knight
K u lioinschiid. SI- IE O Noyes
G W Griffin. Eugene
G II Delhi & wife
Miss Emma Delhi
MIts Minnie Delhi
Mrs Lucy Hoesch
L M Herman, Chicago
John Meurer, Chicago
si it Samson. Chicago
L Davidson. Beaton
Mrs A F Adams
Ernest Lester. TacomalC A Cooke
P J Golden. Rochester
Columbia niver Scenery.
ReRTulntor Line steamers, from Oak
street deck, daily, except Sundnys, The
Dalle, Hood Hirer, Catcade Locks,
and return. Call on. or 'fone Agent for
Capt F Bolles. San Fr W B Campbell, La Grd
tr .aiamessan. san fr J t uauagher, San Ft
Louis P McCarty. S F L Verhaag. JIaker City
Mrs H D Slnm. W AV A Brongcst, Dalles
John W Tarquhar, Ab-iMrs T M Scott. Oreg C
erdeen, WUi Mr Cora Newton, do
J J Wilson. Spokane E C Richmond. Dallas
Edrar J Diven, Hono .Mrs E C Richmond, do
lulu C C Parker, Albany
James Patterson. S F IMrs McPnilllps, Mc
G W Grlffln. Eugene I Mlnnville. Or
F C Sharkey, Blue KlVMlra Tressle McPhlUIps
j a .LJingncua. liandon
Frank W Sanders. Em
tire City, Or
Ira T Lingo. do
T Webster. San Fran
Mrs Win Campbell,
Dr A G Smith, Chehalls
O W Bowen, Glen wood
u Miner. Seattle
Mrs II Miller, Seattle
A J Plckard. Eugene
Miss Price. Kirk, Hol-
Mrs Elizabeth Morgan,
N E Smith. Sacramento
Mrs N E Smith, do
Mrs E A Thompson, In-
Miss Dessa Thompson,
W N Barrett. Hillsboro
Mrs W N Barrett, do
A C Smite, do
Mrs A C Smite. do
O H Guthrie. Dalles
Geo T Parr. Dalles
J Q A Bowlby, AitorU
Mrs J as Stanton, do
C A Freeman. Warren
A D Arper, Tacoma
Mrs Alex Brenner, As
jM L CorneliU.. Helena
ii At iirown. rrincvwe
Mrs C M St Calvin. Ho-
J W Raymond. Oakes-
Mrs D M Metzger. La
Geo S Hawley. Boise
B F Mulkey. Montnth
A B Little, Houlton
W B McGerry. Spokn
J E Cans, Kansas Cy
S Keith. Spcncerville
O D Gralby. Pueblo
H J Dunn, Uoldendale
C E Jones, Wasco. Or
J N Rinehart. Wasco
Mrs J N Rinehart, do
Miss Rinehart. do
J L Hlrshnrr. Hood R
MUs Hlrshner, do
B W Mclntosch. S F
A U Hansen. Kaloma
A B Craft. Grass Vy
quiam. u ash
Mm H A Hayes, Aber
J Ryan. Tacoma
Mrs J Ryan. Tacoma
T Drlscoll. Gencse-e. Id
Miss B May Million,
HI Cady. Beaverton. Or
Mrs JI Cady. Beaverton
N C Olsen. Seattle
W Doll Ins. Pendleton
W H Kulbach, Oska-
Mrs W H Kulbach. do
Master Kulbach. do
Ml-u Kulbach. do
E M Lally, Hammond
Bert Seydel. Chippewa
E T Scott. Seattle
Eugen O'Nell. Chlppe Mrs Capt Stewart, Fort
wa rails, wis uanDy. n-n
Mrs Edward Curran, I Master Stewart, da
Hood River, Or J Alex Brenner. Astoria
Master Howard Smith, I J W Kennedy, Spokane
C W. Knowles. Manager.
J R Humphrey, Oreg CIW N Ryer, Denver
Mrs Humphrey, do C J! Engle. Omaha
James Brown, city jAIex Potts, Silver City
H M Grlnnell. Tacom&Mrs Potts. Silver City
Geo E Colo. Spokane 17 1 C Smith. Astoria
M Howard. San Fran .Irs H C Smith, da
J A Patterson, HeppnrjC H Moor. Stevenson
Alfred M Williams, .Mrs C HTMoor. do
Boston I Mrs J "Wiley, Shaniko
F M Williams. Boston j Llllle Wiley, Shaniko
Mrs E J Stroud. Rose-IDr DTK Derlng.
burg. Or Union
Nathan Falk & sons, iA C Hayes, San Jose
Idaho 1 It A Byrnes. La Grande
Mrs E V Miller. Ash-1 Charles Hug. Elgin. Or
land. Or Mrs Hug. Elgin. Or
Mrs A E Klnnel. Ash-R B Smith. Tacoma
lana. or ii u urigg. Hew Zealnd
Cella B Norton. Bris
Mrs Geo Custer, Sll-
tin W Tawn. do
Mrs J M Poorman,
W T York. Medford
Mrs Claud Gatch. Sa
R L Ross. do
M E St Hill, do
Connor St Hill, do
W A Morgan, do
Mrs Morgan, do
Frank H Doyle. N Y
Geo L Barrows. N Y
jM L Reynolds, San Fr
'F J Statesman. Chirn
Uohn S Mitchell. San F
Mrs S J Chadwick.Col- Mrs Mitchell. San Fr
W J Splllman. Pullman
Mrs Gerowe. Salem
Miss Munkers, Salem
W Brooks. Grass Vy
J S Bradley, Texas
C W Fulton. Astoria
W G Howell, Astoria
Otis Patterson. Dalles
James Vert. Pendleton
Mary E Johnson, do
L J Davis. Union
E Z Ferguson. Actorla
n C Flavel. Astoria
J W Maxwell. Scnttle
K D Lackey. Astoria
Frank M Smith. Cal J W Both, Rainier
THE ST. CHARLES.
T T Nicholas. Dalles IMIke Haley. Hoqulam
Chas Johnson. Heppnrj.V W Butterfleld.Canby
B F Flint. Linnton JT W Goodell. Shelton
J W Wilson. Linnton tC" S Speer. Warm Spgs
K Rowen. Kelso H" H Marble. MtPleasnt
Mrs Adams. Kelso L Ewlng. do
Mrs Jenkins, Kelso IMrs Martin. Pendleton
C O Hanlon. Ciie Hn.,T O'Brien. Seattle
W, H Keelln. Lebanon (Wm S Mitchell. Salem
WS Harney. Lebanon JJ W Goodln, Glencoc
F M Coffer. Lebanon IE Roweu. Kelso
V Koskl. Deep Rlxcr jC Doughney. Kelso
W J Muckle. Rainier D r Howard, Stella
C KUngert. Castle Rcl: W F Douglass. Stella
A M Brooks. do D W Freeman, Flsh-
G G Allard. Castle Rckl hawk
Geo Humphrey, do Nels Downing, do
H C Clark, Hillsboro G R Shaw, do
Mr Clark. Hillsboro
II E-Marlel. do
Nell Newhouie. Cor-
Mrs H Hughcy. LIbby.
E Malone. Mt Home
B P Morton. Rainier
Mrs A S Graham.
F E Fenner. Mtn Home
Lewis Mason, Salem
Hotel Dransirlck, Seattle.
European: first class. Rates, 75c and up.
block from depot. Restaurant next door.
Tacoma Hotel, Tacoraa.
.Strictly flrat-class: newly furnished
throughout: 'ourUt headquarters.
Is familiar In thous
ands of homes. For
half a century It has
had a permanent
place as a family
and Kidney Disorders.
Sold by druggists nd dealers eenerally,
with a Private Revenue Stamp over the
neck of the boict-
" Look out!" cried the captain, as the
canal-boat was passing under a low bridge.
A Frenchman immediately put his head
out of the cabin window to look, and got
a severe blow. Rubbing his head rue
fully, he cried: ' Why do these Yankees
call look out when they mean look in? "
Look out for j'our health means look in.
For the secret of health is within you.
Germs are in the air you breathe and in
the water you drink, but if your blood
is pure and your stomach "sound the
genns can find no permanent lodgement.
To keep the blood and stomach in
sound health or to re-establish them in a
healthy condition when they are dis
eased, no medicine is so effective as Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It
purifies the blood, cleans the system of
waste and poisonous substances, increases
the activity of the blood-making glands,
and invigorates the stomach and other
organs of digestion and nutrition.
" I can sav honestly and candidlv that Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery is'the grand
est medicine ever compounded for purifying the
blood." writes Miss Annie Wells, of Ferguaon's
Wharf. Isle of Wijrht Co.. Va. " I suffered ter
ribly with rheumatism, and pimples on the skin,
and swelling in my knee and feet so that I
could not walk. I spent about twenty dollars,
paying doctors' bills, but received no benefit. A
year or two ago I decided to try Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery and 'Favorite Pre
scripUoa, and am entirely cured."
The People's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, iooS pages, free. Send 21 one
cent stamps for the paper-covered edition,
or 31 stamps for the cloth bound, to Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
I do not Deiievc tncro
is a case of dyspep
sia, indigestion or
any stomach trouble
that cannot be re
lieved nt once and
by my DYSPEPSIA
At all druggists,
2oc. n Tiol. Guide
to Health and medi
cal ndTice free. 1503
Arch street. Fhila-
sneral health- v
I Hna? I0ceatat25cent3. g
"Wo can ticket you over any line
running trains out of Portland.
If you want to go Eafi't via Ogden
and Denver this is the place to buy
If you prefer to go via St. Paul
on the electric lighted limited get
your ticket at
100 Third St.
If Kansas City or St. Louis is
your objective point, and you want
to go through without a single
change of cars, call at this office.
The St. Loute special 13 the train
you are looking for.
j 1 90 3rd St., cor. Stark, Portias i, Orcgu.
Jt. W. TOSTER.
) 8EO. S. TATLOR.
City Paengr Agent.
TkUt Cftlce, 25S Morrison Strett, 'Pnaae 6)3
0:00 P. M.
Th Il7r, dally 10 anl
from tt P.ul Ilnna-
apolla. Dululh. Chlcar.- No. J.
and all polnti Xaat. 7;0D A. M.
Through Palace and Tourist Sleeperx. DIainj
and Buffet Smoklng-Llbrary Cara. .
JAPAN - AMERICAN LINE
STEAMSHIP IDZUMI MARU
For Japan. China and all Ailatlc polnta will
About June 20lh.
WASHINGTON & ALASKA
The faat steamship "CITY OF SEATTLE."
calling from Seattle every 10 days for Juneau
and bkagway. Steamers "FARALLON" and
"RUTH," sailing every seven days from Seat
tle for Skagway and all other Intermediate
For freight and passage Inquire ot
DODWELL & CO.. Ltd..
252 Oak at. Telephone Main 93.
f& OT OUT!) '
S' R2 For your family's comfort J
fc ,v- and yonr own. if
V HIRES Rootbeer j
Bn will contribute more to it than fH
Ks, toes of Ice and arras of fans. JfflM
V 5 gallons for 25 cents. ffiI
" Wriu for Hit f prtntim Sntd avM
s. CnASLESE. HIRES CO. BoH
1 Mnlrera, 1'. .lai
L'aloa Depot. Slxti stud J Streets.
THREE TRAINS DAILY
FOR ALL POINTS EAST
Leaves for the East, via Huntlnjton. at 3:13
A. M.; arrives. 4 P. M.
For Spokane. Eastern Washlnstoa. and Great
Northern points, leaves at 0 P. M.: arrives at
7 A. M.
Leaves for the East, via Huntington, at 9
P. M.; arrives at S:40 A. M.
THROUGH PULLMAN AND TOURIST
Water lines schedule, subject to chanra with
OCEAN AND R.JVER SCHEDULE.
OCEAN DIVISION Steamships sail from
Alnsworth dock at 8 P. M. Leave Portland
Columbia. Friday. June 1: Monday. June 11:
Thursday. Juno 21; Sunday. July 1; "Wednes
day. July 11. State of California. Wednesday.
June 0; Saturday. June 1C: Tuesday, June 20;
Friday. July 6.
From San Francisco Leaving Spcar-St. Pier
No. 24. San Francisco, at 11 A. M.. as follows:
State of California. Saturday. June 2: Tues
day. June 12; Friday. June 22: Monday, July
2. Thursday. July 12. Columbia, .Thursday.
June 7; Sunday. Juns 17; Wednesday. June 27;
Saturday. July 7.
COLUMBIA RIVER DIVISION.
PORTLAND AND ASTORIA.
Steamer Husalo leaves Portland dally, except
Sundar. at 5:00 P. M.; on Saturday at 10:00 P.
M. Returning-. leaves Astoria dally, except Sun
dar. at 7:00 A. M.
WILLAMETTE RIVER DIVISION
PORTLAND AND CORVALLI5. OR.
Steamer Ruth, for Salem, Albany. Corrallia
end way poSats. leaves Portland Tuesdayi.
Thursdays and Saturday at :0o A. M. JtetHrn
Inr. leaves Corvallls Mondays. Wednesdays aat
Fridays at 6:00 AM.
Steamer Modoc, for Salem 'nCepennenee and
way points. leaves Portrani Mondays. Wednes
days and Fridays at 6:0O A. M. Returning.
leaves Independence Tuesdays. Thursday and
Saturdays al P.30 A. M.
YAM1JILL RIVER ROUTE.
PORTLAND AND DAYTON. OR.
Steamer Elmore, for Daj ton and way points,
leaves Portland Tuesdays. Thursdays and Sat
urdays at 7 A. M. Returnlnr. leaves Dayton for
Portland and way points Mondays, Wednesdayi
and Fridays at a A. M.
SNAKE RIVER ROUTE.
RIPARIA. WASH.. AND LEWISTON. IDAH
Steamer Spokane or oleamer lewiston leaves
RlDaria dally at a:35 A. M.. arriving at Lewis-
ton at 3 P. M. Returning, the Spokane or
Lewlston leaves Lewlstoa dally at 0 A M..
arriving at Rtparla same evening.
W. H. HURLBURT.
General Passenger Agent.
V. A. SCHILLING. Cltr Ticket Agent.
Telephone Main 712. SO Third street, cor. Oak.
CHINA AND JAPAN. FROM PORTLAND.
In connection with THE OREGON RAILROAD
& NAVIGATION CO. Schedule. 1000 (subject to
Steamer. Due to Leave Portland.
"ARGYLL" May 23
"MONMOUTHSHIRE" June 27
"BRAEMAR" .- July IS
For rates, arcommodations. etc. apply to
DODWELL & COMPANY. Limited.
General Agents. Portland. Or.
To principal poinds In Japan and China.
THE FASTEST AND MOST
The Direct Linctopenvjr, Omaha.
Kansas Qty, St. Louii
Chicago and Other Eastern Points
SOLID VEST1BULEP TRAINS.
Portland to Chicago Less Than Three
Only Four Days to New York and
Through Palace and Tourist Sleepcra,
Bullet Library Oars (Barber Shop)
. Dining Cars. (aXeaia a la
carte) Free P.eclln
- lng Chair Card.
Through tickets, baggage checks, and
sleeping car accommodations can be ar
ranged at '
CITY TICKET OFFICE
135 Third Strztt
J. H. LOTHROP.
Ot7 Pan. A Tku Aau
Service for the year 1900 will be com
menced JUNE 10th. The-'Mmper-Ial
Limited " takes you across the
Continent In four days without
change. It Is a solid vestlbulcd
train, luxuriously equipped with
every possible essential for the
comfort and convenience of Pas
sengers. Ask your friends who
have traveled on It, or address-
H. K. ABBOTT. Agent.
e: J. COTLB. 18 Third atri. cliy.
A. Q. P. A.. Vancourar. B. C
WHITE COLLAR LINE
COLUMBIA RlVETt & PUOET SOUND XAVJ.
POP.TLAND AND ASTORIA.
BAILEY OATZERT AIder-treet dock!
Leaves Portland dally every morning at 7
o'clock, eicept Sunday. Returning, leave As
toria every nitht at 1 o'clock, except Sunday.
Oregon 'phone Main 351. Columbia 'phone 35L
U. B. SCOTT. President.
u : 1
Pacific Coast Steamship. Co.
THE COMPANY'S elegant
steamers. Queen. Cottage City.
City of Topeka and Al - Kl
leave TACOMA 11 A. M.. SEATTLE-
u P. M.. June 4. a.
U. 1C. 19. 24. 20; July 1. 4.
9. 14. 1C. 19. 24. 29. 31; Ausr.
3, and every fifth day there
after. For further Informa
tion obtain company fotder.
The company reserves the right to change
bteamers. sailing dates and hours of nailing,
without previous notice.
AOENTS N. POSTON, 240 Washington St..
Portland. Or.: F. W. CARLETON. N. P. T R.
Dock. Tacoma: J. F. J TROWBRIDGE. Puget
Sound SnpL. Ocean Dock. Seattle.
GOODALL, PERKINS & CO.. Gea. Asts.. S. F.
lf SUNSET hl
O 0GDEN SHASTA -J fi
UnV rcutcs Jrn
Leave Otjttt FiRS aal I Stfttts Arrive
for Salem. Rose
's :30 P M burg. Ashland. Sac- ... .
3.JU t-. m. rajne,, o j d e n. T:43 A.M.
San Francisco, Mo-
x t lave. Los Angeles.
leans and lha Eaat
(dally except Sun
day), mornlnx train
connects with tram
for Mt- Angel. Sll
v e r t on. lirowns
and Natron, anl
evening train for
Mt. Angel and 31.
verton. 4rtX)P. M. Albany passenger 10:10A.M.
J7:30 A. M. Corvallbi passenger j3:ao p. M
J4: P. M. Sheridan passenger JS:25 A. M.
Dally. JDally except Sunday.
Rebate tickets on sale between Portland Sac
ramento and San Yancisco. j,-et rates J17 Hrst
class and Sll second claaa, including sleeper.
Rates and ticketa to Eastern points and Eu
rope. Also JAPAN. CHINA. HONOLULU and
AUSTRALIA. Can be obtained from J B.
KIRKLAND. Ticket Agent, HO Third at.
Passenger Depot, foot of Jefferson Street.
Leave for Oswego dally at 7:20. '8:40 A M.
12:30. 1:53, 3:25. 4:40. b:25, 8:30. 11:30 P. M.;
and 0:00- A. M. en Sundas only. Arrive at
Portland dally at 6:35. fa-JO. I0:50 A M.
1:23, 3:10, 4:30. 6:15. 7:40. 10.00 P. M.. 12.4U
A. M. dall, except Monaay. 8.30 and 10:05 A.
M. on Sundays only.
Leave for Dallas dally, except Sunday, ac
6:05 P. M. Arrive at Portland at 9:30 A M.
Passenger train leaves Dallas for Alrlle Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays at 2:43 P. il
Returns Tuesdays. Thursdays and Saturdays.
C. H. MARKHAM.
Gen. Frt. ft Paas. Agr.
DOUBLE DAILY TRAIN SERVICE.
The Pioneer Dining: and ObserVatioa
Union Depot, 6thaaJ JSts
North Coa3t Limited.
For Tacoma, aeattl
North Yakima. o;o-
kane. Pullman. Mos
cow. Lswlflton. Itosj-
lar.d. D. C. Butt
Helena. St. Puul. Min
neapolis. Chicago, tkii
ton. New York and all
points East and South
Twin City Express.
For Tacoma, Seattle,
8 P. M-
Spokano. Pullman, Mos
cow, i.ewiston. Koss
land. B. C, Nelion.
Helena. Butte. St Paul.
Boston. Baltimore. New
York. Washington, and
all points Cast and
Take North Coast Limited Train No. 2 ror
South Bend. Olympla and Grav's Harbor
-" f the North- Cooat Limited. ' EJegant""0
holslfrcd Tourist Sleeping Cars. Pullman
Standard Sleepers. Dlnlns Car and Observa
tion Car. all electric lighted. Solid vestlbolwi
Tickets sold to all points In the United
Stales and Canada, and baggage checked tc
destination o tickets.
For Infonaatlon. tickets, sleeping-car -re3ei-vatlons.
etc. call on or write
A. D. CHARLTON
Assistant General Pasjicnser Agent.
235 Morrlaon St.. Cor. Third,
GO EAST VIA
ON THE FAMOUS
. . "OVERLAND LIMITED"
The only trains running through solid from
Portland and Chicago. Every car Illuminated
with Pintsch gas. Two trains daily,
nqaiftm j -
Dlnlns: Cars. Service n In Cnrte.
Library-Bullet Suiolcinpr Curs.
Palace nutl Ordinary Mceplm; Cnra.
Free Hecllnlnc cLnlr Cars.
0:15A.M.... pnRT, ANn....WP,lL
0:00 P. M rUK I LAIlU...s:W A. M.
CITY TICKET OFFICE
142 Third St. Phone Main 5S3
W. E. COiLVN.
Oeneral A cent.
F. R, OLIN.
City Tlckst Agt.
Astoria & Columbia
River Railroad Co.
For Mayxtrm. Kalnler.
Clifton. Aitorla. W'ar-
renton. Flarl. Ham-
tnond. Fort Steven.
Gearhart Park. Seaside.
Astoria and teaahor.
8:00 A. IS.
6:55 P. M.
S:40 P. U.
Ticket offlce. 255 Morrison t. and Un'on dtpot.
J. c. MAYO. Gen. Paw. At.. Astoria. Or.
And Yukon River Points
S. S. "OHIO," 3500 Tons
Sails from Seattle
About MAY 24TH
Second Sailing about June 30
i;esj-vatlons can. now be made for Juna
sailing upon application to any railroad or sub
agent of the International Navigation Com
pany, or to '
EMPItlE TRANSPORTATION CO
SKAGWAY AND DAWSON
Alaska Steamship Company
NEXT SAILING. ROSALIE. JUNE 13.
The only company having through traffic ar
rangements to Atlln and the Klondike. Weekly
callings from Tacoma. For full information ap
ply to J. L. HARTMAN. Agent. Portland. Or..
S Chamber of Commerca.
$3&rt!l8l?l"nf 1 llri3
mtmvMm m m