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About Hillsboro independent. (Hillsboro, Washington County, Or.) 189?-1932 | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1902)
i Ten Years' Trial!
By Qn. CHARLES KINO
Continued frotn JHrM
RjoIs. but be 1ut3 retty luce, soil
tbat Ethel Urahsuie's wm pretty be
yond persdventnre not taore thau fir
women at Pawnee could be brought to
deny even In sacred ud secret euun
deuces. Mr, Melville vu not Baiit-
"O'KmI Hi iht 10 yr.ulmth."
ley's attraction, for she pent the early
tvcnlnf bour with her children aa
rule aud considered Bantley a milksop
aud nob. Snob be niu, as defined by
Thackeray,' but milksop tbat ai still
"not proved." Sautley was a dawdler
tn tbe parlor, but no dolt upon parade,
lie rode, shot, sparred and danced well.
and what be might do In tbe event of
active service waa yet to be determin
ed. Now, Langdon bad been Ulm Ura
name's escort on three occasions In
addle before bis arrest and court mar
tial, and then sharp weather set lu.
Miss Grnhame. who bad been "devoted
to riding" In tbe early full, seemed to
lose her fondness for It when tbe No
vember winds blew cold over tbe bald
bluffs along tbe Pawnee. It waa Miss
Grahams on whom the duty of enter
taining Mr. Bontley generally devolved,
and It waa tbe conviction In Melville's
household tbat no better arrangement
waa desired by tbat gentleman. What
tbe major and bis wife only conjectur
ed was tbat for Miss Orahame tbe ar
rangement was less charming, but she
made no remonstrance. There was
very much In Mr. Bautley she did not
fancy at alb but she would nave been
less than woman bad sbe not seen tbat
her half formed averslou was anything
but reciprocated. Few women worth
the winning are destitute of coquetry,
however diluted, and Kthel Grahame
bad found pleasure and interest lu
spite of herself In Mr. Bantley's visits,
for sbe delighted In puxxllug, perplex
ing, even in tormentlug, blm. She had
gone to two dances with blm, to one
with Woodrow or May and then refus
ed to go with him to a third. He asked
why. "Because you ask so far ahead,"
was ber placid reply.
"I thought tbe rule was first come
first served,'" he said in aulky sur
"I know you did, and If tbat rule
were universal no woman could be af
forded a choice. She might be compel
led to go through an entire season with
the least desirable man In society.
Now, I like variety."
"Ton went riding three times hand
running with Mr. Langdon,", complain
ed the youth. "Did you refase him the
"The fourth never came, but If It bad
I should have gone. There is great dif
ference between an exhilarating out
door ride and an Indoor party. Be
sides Mr. Langdon could teach so
"Which I can't do, I suppose you
mean," said he disconsolately. Then,
with an upward glance, "Is he going
to teach riding for a living, do you
Tbe words were hardly spoken when
he regretted them. Miss Orahame
flushed hotly, and the light tn her eyes
boded ill for Bantley.
"I I really beg your pardon," be
hastened to say. "Tbat waa very clum
sy of me, you know. I didn't mean It
was only In sport, yon know." f
Tbey were walking along the broad
gravel path toward the commanding
officer's at tbe moment. Tbe Tor-
ranees' gate was Just ahead. Three or
four women. Joyously chatting and
laughing, were entering. They nodded,
with auilllng significance, toward the
approaching pair, thereby augmenting
Miss Urahame'a annoyance.
"Say I'm forgiven. Miss Orahame,"
pleaded Bantley hurriedly, "and that
you will go with me to the Thanksgiving
hop. I've got to go to stables now, you
know. There won't be any men at the
Tor ranees' till after retreat Indeed
I'm I'm awfully sorry I vexed you,"
and, to do Bantley Justice, be looked It.
Rue turned and faced blm. "Mr.
Bantley," abe said, "I knew very few
officers till our coming here. It Is the
first garrison I ever visited. My uncle
and two of bis old comrades formed
my Ideas of what onr soldiers were end
should be, and Mr. tangdon seemed to
be of the same caliber, as you artillery
men say. I never heard them sneer at
man In such misfortune aa had fallen
to blm. Your having vexed roe Is
amall matter. My Ideals of the army
have been decidedly shaken, not by
one, but by several of your associates.
I thought officers were above such
And now It ws Huntley's turn to
redden. "If you stop to consider how
Mr. Langdon's ndscou misfortunes
reflect on the regiment. Miss Urshsuie,
yon may understand why we feel It so
deeply, and. feeling It, It Is no wonder
we occasionally speak. If It's anything
yon care about, of course I'm hoping
be won't have to teach riding ur any
"Oood afternoon. Mr. Bantley." aald
she, for they had reached tbe open
gate, and she desired no further words.
"But about the hop. Miss Urahatuer
"I shall take It under advisement un
til tomorrow," was tbe mischievous
and provoking answer, "with all the
chances against acceptance. I doubt
bow If I go at all." -
But when Major Melville returned
from stables be found his wife In deep
concern. It was dark enough at that
ttmetocall Jo.t Jlgh.ts.Jn many ofjths
Quarters, and the windows at "the Tor
rances' were brilliant. Home of the
women folk had already sauntered
home; others were stlU abroad, chat
tlug In eager, subdued tones. Mrs.
Melville met tbe major at tbe door aud
draw him Into the parlor.
"What Is this news about Mr. Lang'
donf sbe asked as soon aa she bad
hlia safely cornered.
"That be is at Sheridan and ba been
ill I gather," was Melville's calm re
"Now, I ask because Ethel came back
all aflame with Indignation and has
gone to her room to butbe ber eyes.
Mrs. Nathan aald publicly that Mr.
Langdon bad been picked up by tin
police drunk In tbe gutter of a crowded
street and that tbe soldiers clu'iU'd to
gether, paid his fine and took Wm out
to Fort Sheridan."
"I have a letter from Nelson glvlug
me full iiartli'iilars," said Melville hi
drew his wife to a seat. by Ms, side.
"There Is no truth In the story of
drunkenuess or police. You remember
Ryau. who used to be In my buttery?
Twaa be who found LaiiBdon fainting,
and tbey took him to Kberldau as a
matter of course."
"Hut Mrs. Nathan says Colonel
Sharp was furious at his - being
brought there aud has ordered hi in put
off tbe post as soon as he can be mov
ed, and the papers are full of stories
about a duel. She says Ir. Armistead
declared be would publicly Insult and
horsewhip Mr. I-auK'ton If be shewed
bis face in the garrison. ,,,
Tbe major smiled. "Never mind
what Mrs. Nathan or the newspiijiers
say, dear," he answered In the same
gentle, reassuring toiio. "Nelson tells
me that there Is some old trouble be
tween this young doctor and Langdon,
but tbst they have not metis ml are not
likely to meet 1 "banning ;hopes to se
cure an opening for Langdon as soon
as be la able to work." , i i i )
"Ob, yes, and tbat romlitda me, Mrs,
Nathan said Mr. Langdon bad tbe Im
pudence to go to ber uncle, who Is vice
president or something lu the Chicago
and Seattle railway, and demaud em
ployment, saying be was uu officer lu
ber husband s battery here, and Mr.
whatever bis name Is you remember
bim; be was here Jnst told hi in they
had no use for such a character. Now,
do you suppose that can be true?" And
Mrs. Melville looked up at ber stalwart
husband as though the wisdom of the
universe were centered In him.
"I dare say Langdon applied there,
poor fellow!" said Melville gravely, the
deep brown eyes softening still more
at tbe thought of the rebuff the sad,
heartsick fellow probably met if lu-
deed It waa to Mrs. Nathan's uncle to
whom be applied. "But there are other
roada open to Langdon that exact less
and pay far more than railroads, only
Langdon always bod a predilection for
railway engineering and service. Cnp
talu Cbaniiing Is writing to Langdon
now and has written to an elder broth
er who Is general malinger of the Seat
tle's greatest rival, the. Missouri Val
ley. Now, there is trouble on both
roads, and men are very much needed,
so I think Langdon will be provided
for in the near future. I hope Ethel
did not allow herself to be much dis
turbed?" and when the major finished
In this half Interrogative way it was
meant to imply that while he might be
hopeful he was by no means confident
He bad known Kthel, a beloved sister's
only child, since her babyhood . and
knew ber to be fearless,' resolute and
anything but politic. He was wonder
ing as be stroked with his one dlsen
gaged hand the heavy brown mustache
what Ethel might have said In reply to
Mrs. Nathan. ' .
But there was no Immediate oppor
tunity for Inquiring. . The papers, tbat
had deluged the post with Chicago's
version of tbe scandals at Sheridan bad
reached Pawnee that day," some 30
hours old, and second tn local Interest
were the details of the serious situation
on some of the great transcontinental
railways. Officials and operatives had
come to the final clinch. An ultimatum
had been prepared "In the Interests of
labor." If not acceded to by the man
agers within 21 hours, not only the
transcoiitinentnls complete, but the Se
attle and Missouri Valley roads, would
be tied up forthwith. .!'.. j
Before Mrs. Melvillo could frame her
reply to the major's question there
came a step on the piazza, a ring at the
hall bell, and then "CatV voice was
heard In an animated converse with
some companion. Melville himself
opened the door to bid them enter tbe
colonel and bis silent adjiitnnt.
"Melville, here's a go!" began the
commanding ollleer, without prelimi
nary of any kind. "I'm ordered to
send a reliable officer at once to Oma
ha to act under special Instructions
that are to meet him there, and you're
the most reliable man 1 have. -Can
you make tbe night train?"
"Easily, colonel." '' 1
"So be It then. I'll have the orders
made out at once."
Several of tbe battery officers went
down to see their leader off. Chunuing,
too, waa there and led the major aside
moment. "I've written direct to
Langdon." he said, "and glveu hliu let
ters to my brother with Instructions
how to find him. He'll be somewhere
exit on the line now, I supimse. The
only question Is, Will Langdon be well
Melvillo pondered moment before
"Nelson wrote three days ago that It
tight be a week that would be till
Friday, say. This Is Wednesday night
I fancy be'll hnrdly be strong enough.
Chanulng. but thank yon all the same."
Yet when Friday evening came It
brought dispatch for (.'banning that
gave him keen anxiety:
tttt lot Lar-fttna Sot. B nmmmi dur
ing Mrataf. hv trees. Nilsos.
Ninety miles west of the "Big Mlr-
ourl" and In the heart of the thriving
town of Brentwood the rival Uses of
tbe Chicago aud Seattle and the Chica
go and Missouri Valley, popularly
known respectively as the "Seattle"
and the "Big Horn," crossed each oth
er and tbe beautiful stream that drain
ed the valley. Tbe Pawnees king ages
ago had called It after tbe prairie wolf,
but their tie pollers, tbe Sioux, rechrla
tcned It Rett Water, declaring It so
thick with tbe blood of their hereditary
foes that It bad lost all semblance of
blue, and lied Water It remained In
ante, at least, though It speedily lost
the sanguinary tint and outvied all the
torledjtreams of Jndlart land tn tbat
nriiever sulked and sank out" of sight
In beds of quicksand, never turned Into
raging torrvnt and tore things out by
tbe roots, as 'did tbe mountain bora
"Mtnnes" and "Wakpas" that streaked
tbe lands of tbe 1'nkotas to tbe north,
ever fulled to freeze over In clear, sol
Id Ice st the appropriate lime lu tbe
early winter ntni- in luil-lile forth again,
sparkling und suillluj. lu the early
spring. Fed ty Iniiiiuit-rablo springs
ud brooks front pine crested heights
where the snow lay deep all winter
Inn if and only slowly melted for the
ttorthcrlug suit, draining a broad, beau
tiful and fertile talley through which
It meandered In lung. sweeping, grace
ful liemls ami "reaches." moving se
renely, steadily, placidly, throuch mile
after mile of fair and peaceful land
scape, rarely milled by the gales that
swept the uplands lone, long leagues
to tbe west or stirred by the savage
blizzards that tore through the Itakota
wastes. It drew to Its willow shaded
shores by hundred the hardy settlers
and pioneers- the farmer, rancher and
herdsman. Brentwood became the.
market town and prew, apace. - Hall
ways from St. l'aul aud St. Imls
crawled and from Chicago scritinliled
thither, and before, the Sinus were
fairly out of the country ami the set
tlers fairly In Brentwood tho Itcd Wit
ter valley was the objective point of
half a dozen corporations. Brentwood
grew from market town to country
seat, to railway terminus (a bad time
that), to division stiitlon, with round-
The lender ulimiI hrthtltno vu tilue-
house ami machine and car shops.
Brentwood dammed the lied Water
ud began griuditii its own wheat be
fore Minneapolis reached for it Brent,
wood juiuM'd from a population of 15
to 15.U00 In less than tin years, and
now the Scuttle ami the Big Horn hud
handsome stone tlciHit buildings. The
St. I.ouls unci Northwestern had grad
ed to. within ten miles of tho town, and
tho Minneapolis and Southwestern had
a spur that tapped mills, elevators and
factories and a switch engine that
screamed defiance nt those of the big
truiiscoiitluciitiils. The Seattle was
uot built through to "the sound'.' by
any manner of means, and the "Big
Horn," for which Its rival was named.
looked very little when viewed from
the outermost stake. But the grain
and cattle business was tremendous, if
through passenger was uot Chicago
took all the wheat and corn and live
stock the lied Water valley could spare
and eagerly bid for more. , But r. bail
time bad come for the Seattle and Big
Horn both. Long, long lines of grain
and cattle cars, especially cattle,
stretched westward on both main line
and sidings from Brentwood. The
mercury bad dropped to within a few
degrees of sera A thousand homed
cattle and live times as many sheep
and hogs were clamoring for food and
wster aud couldn't get It for a thou
sand angered men lu tho various shops
and yards of the Seattle and as many
In the Big Horn had sworn no wheel
sltould turn mid no hand Should minis
ter until "the roud" came to their
terms. If the trains bad been passen
ger coaches aud the passengers hungry
and thirsty women and children, the
rule would have boeu the same. The
strikers proved that In a later and
fiercer grapple when the authority of
even the Lulled Slates was set nt
naught by the labor leader who estab
lished bis headquarters lu Chicago and
checked the commerce of tbe world.
But this earlier Insurrection against
law and order was serious enough In
all conscience. For "i hours only the
mall trains bad been allowed to leave
the Chicago stations. For 24 hours
cast bound passenger trains bad been
side tracked at faraway towns In the
Interior. Train crews were coaxed or
driven from their ismta. The few de
termined and devoted men who re
mained steadfast were assaulted and
niobhed. and away out here at Brent
wood tho division shops pou ml forth
an array of strikers who, aided by
gangs of tramps from all over the west
and toughs from the Missouri river
towns, were more than sufficient to bid
defiance to a dozen sheriffs' posses and
to ditch a trulnloiid of I'lnkertons three
days' march away. Tbe national guard
was oo duty In Chicago, and tbe gov
ernor of Nebraska bad ordered out
such militia as was then organized.
Tbe people of Dakota, Just budding In
to twin star statehood, bad spins led
for federal troops, but at Brentwood
the striker bad full sway. Two com
panies of rallltla arriving to re-enforce
the local command found few of the
latter wandering disconsolately about
In sins 11 squads and civilian dress, the
laughing stock of tho towu, tbe leaders
of the strike having early and thought
fully possessed themselves of tbelr
arms, armory and uniforms. Received
with Ironical cheers, tbe newcomers
sought to communicate with the sher
iff, aa tbelr Instructions required. Po
lite and sympathetic citizens ' bade
them remain almurd the train and they
would be switched over Into the yards
at tbe Seattle, where tbe sheriff was
reported holding out as best he could.
They remained, were switched as
promised not only to bnt licyond the
yards 10 miles beyond. In1 fact at
breathless speed and bidden to camp
there until tbey were hauled back and
lo live meantime on the country. For
ver 24 hours the strikers bad things
11 their own way and were Jubilant
Theu came the backward nm ..f t,
tide. A wire from the south announced
that regulars were tn possession at
Omaha. Council Bluffs and Sioux City
and that little battalion was on Its
way to the relief of Brentwood an.i
still the starving and Imprisoned live
stock bsae.1 bellowed a.nd squealed
for' food and water." rklll "ptuuieuger
traffic was at stand. The division
superintendent aud his Ik.; ant a wcro
powerless. Though they nuiuitcil tu
Kltics, threw switch; 'mid "braked"
cars, tho rails were smncal. the Ix.lleis
foamml and tuijr englm-a were "killed"
under their very iio.-u'm, all without vlo
leuc of cither Kurd it deed. Tl'u
strikers li!;cd their divihiou thief and
bated to be at odN with him now. So
long as only railwsy luimls were per
mitted alxmt the yards or stock trains
there had Ixi-u no wiiutoa destruction
of property, but to such scenes ever
flock tho I hiclcguard clement of t!io
community, and the news that troops
were coming proved uu excuse for des
perate deeds. That Wight the wintry
sky above the Bod Water rvllected tbe
glare of a niilo of lluiuo. Curs, gvntn
sheds und an elevator went up lu
smoke. There was a barbecue here
one secthsi of a cuttle train coiilif not
be rescued ami run out in time. Ail
this, telegraphed to Chicugo ami the
officials scattered over the length of
the road, called for strenuous action.
Tho wires 'hummed w ith appeals nnd
orders, nod a culm, placid man. n dark,
hrowu eyed man, who looked tho sol
dier lu spite of civilian dren, drove in
to Brentwood nt dawn the follow'..!.-
day. sent certain telegrams to eastern
poluts and one to old Fort Pawnee, far
away to the outb, got a light breakfast
and another buggy at the hotel and
drove out to the yards. When be re
turned, an hour lefore noon, the eyes of ,
many citizens followed him In eager
curiosity. The tlret of the regulars
was hero. At 2 o'clock the news was
whispered about the streets that a big i
force of strikers hud gone down to the '
narrows of the valley where tho lied
Water, turning from the rectitude of
Its ways, lashed ami foamed between
rocky bluff and heights and tho rival
lines, Seattle and Big Horn, twisti-d
and turned for some 'M miles not -lui
yards apart A troop train bud left, the
river bent on forclns a way to Brent
wood, and In desperation vti;e slrlko
lenders h:id determined to topple It In
Wants T Help Others.
I bad Hinnmch trouble sll my
life," tsys Kdw. Mehler, proprlttnr
of tho Union Bottlini; Work', Krie,
l'a., "anil tried all klinla of reuird
ies, weiit to several doctors and
eut eoiiMiiiorahl tnorcy trying to
get a moment' pence. Finally 1
rpHtl of Kmlnl DyspcjK'iH Curo and
( have been diking il to my (.'rent
4stlsfactioii. I never found Its
equal for Htnmiu'h trouhlo ami ylsd
'y recommend it lu hope? llmt 1 tony
help other stiflerers," Koilul Py-
Hjt'jiMi:i Cure cures sll t-touiucli
tri-.ulilts. Yon ilon't lmve to diel.
ivailol l)y-i" pnin Cure digests w ind
you er.l. leltH drii(r slore.
The (.'rent Ilismul Swamp
Of Virginia is it breed ins pround
of MrtlurU cernts. Mo ' 'mvi 't t or
marshy ground every wlier.-. These
geniM eti use wenknes, chills and
fever, aches in the bonesHinl muscles
and msy induce ijungt rniM iimlmlifs.
But Kleetric Hitters never full to
destroy tin in tinil dire timlsriHi
troubles. They will ruielj- prcvenl
typhoid. "W'k triid trisry rciiiet'
Ies for MulHria nnd SIhuihcIi st.il
Liver iroubies," writes John Chnrlen.
ton, of Hyesville, O., ''tint never
fouiul anythitiK as jim d as Electric
Bitters." Try thun. Only Ode.
Delta ilrui? store, (linrniitee siilii-.
Wanted; SitiltiKs bens, L. M
Hoyl, call at the Jewelry Slore.
Asthma Cured Free
Asthmalene Brings Instant Ke.lk.f and Pci manrnt
; Cure in All Cases.
SUNT- ABSOLUTELY FRR1? ON RF.CIvIPT OF TOSTAL.
Write yonr Name and AdiUess lninly.
CHAIR S3 '
b s V m -W
piontn, morpliine, rlilnroforni or rlher.
A vox ScitiMis, X. Y., IVh. I, i:hi.
Dr. Tall I'.nw. Meilicinet'o.
Gentlemen: I Write this tmtiinotiinl from .1 wnso of duty, having tested llu
wonderful i-liect of your Asthnialene, for the cure t Anihma. My viiv ha heen
allirted wilh spsftuilie astlini.t for the pist 12 yems. Ilaviuic exIiaiMiil In v own
kill ss well a mnny others, 1 1 liancwl to sceymir siirn um your wimiowsun l '!"th
Street in New York. 1 at ome i.lit.niutl n Untie of Ai'tlininlene. My wife iMiimien-
i-ed tnklnd it alsutt ilia 1st of Noveiulsr.
ment. After n?inR one isiine tier asiiiims lin uisiitisami ami sr m rnun-iy tree
from all symptoms. I fetl that I rsn eoniteiitly reoiii ml tin' no-li, iue to all
who are atlls-teil with this distressing iliseiu-e. Yonn re-pn ifnlly,
. I, I'hel;.., M. P.
Dr. Tatt I'.rus'. Me-licin I'el. il, lMH.
(entleuien: I was trouhUnl witli Astlinm (or 2 year. I h.nie tniNl niiim-roiH
remedies, hut they have sll failed. Iran s-ros t.sir adverlsfiiienl ami started
with a trial lottlo. 1 fimmt relief at nn. I h:ive simv j.iirehaiHI vmir fuil-sbc
bottle, and I am ever grateful. 1 have a Csmily of four t hll.lren. ami fur six ve.irs
was unable to work. I am now in the Is-st of In-illli ami am iloinif Imr-iiw-M every
dar. This testimonr nsi pan make such
Home address, 'o Kivnutton street,
Trial Cottle Sent Absolutely
Istnotilelsy. Writ at Mve. aildiessinit hi'.. TAFT LLOS., JIH'KH
Tho Ki:ul You ILivo Always
lu uso for over GO years,
All Counterfeits, Imitations and JHst-as-sixMl" are bub
ExiMM-imi'tiU tiiat trlllo with und cndiinirer Hie health of
lutUnts aud Children JJxierleueo against KxiK-riiucnt
What is CASTOR. A
Caul or la is it, harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-joi-l,
Drop and Soothin? Syrups. It is l'lciiHiuit. 16
ontaiiiH neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nareotio
fiiihHttuiec. IU ago ia U iiurniitce. It destroy Worm
and nllnjs r;verUliuess. It enre Dlurrliu:: and Wind
Colic It relieves, ToeMiin-'' Trimbles, 4 urea Constipation
and 1 'lain leney. It tussin;ilalen tbe, 1'otxl, rcgruiutcH tho
Stoiiuuh and lwels, giving healthy ami natural bleep
The Children'! I'ainicca Tho Mother's I'rietul.
CENUIMC CASTOR I A ALWAYS
W M 1 -faT -
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Twe r rwTtun eoMMN. tt mumra tiicct, mtm erw,
ALL CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those born deaf are incurable.
HEAD CiOiSES GEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WEKiVlAW, OF BALTIMORE. SAYS:
' ' Ru.TiMtiki- Mil , March ya, looi,
Cfntfrmrn ; nHn? entirely ctirrtl of (!-nfiicK thinks to ou." ".'itnirnt, I uill uow rivc you
A full hiittiry of mv caor. Ui Ik- at yi'itr rliki L-tkn.-
AlMut live year nt: mv riIit car lt'i;;iu m fciii, nntl this until I lost
my hcaiint; in tliw rar Mttin K'.
1 dtnlfi went a tu-ai nu-iit crUar:h, for tint v mnnt lis, v ithc.iil ui'"!t' . . n,i. ttltfl ft num
ber of jtkyMi -ians, ntitt'H;; otht-K. t!,- iiiO:-L cnnm iil enr H . aii-I ul Ihit- rtt v. vUi inUi nit tli.rt
only a a ojhintion ciiill li-1 ine, ntu t n t'i::t ut'lv t. iinir,n ily, that tht.- !n-ai n.n-s wutiUl
then ocaKf, out I he lu-ni ui;; in t)u a.:. ' '1 car notiM l-c lol fcirowr.
1 1 licit tw ytnit itilw: tictncm. ai-.tl. tur ltv m a .: w Vnk .it-t, nn nrdcrrl vMrtrcat
tttrnt. Aft i I had tiv i it onlv a few . aictiriitit to ir (lit tictis. Uu- mmcii't M'rt!, hmI
tinlav. nltfft Uvr uwk-i. ki hyuruo; iti ti." li- .t - t i.i hat. lccu nin-lv ittitiu. 1 t'.nL jfM
heartily ami Uctf to iciunni Wry tuilv v,u. -; I
K X V. 1'kMAX, 730S. RralMay, Jiltimo; MJ.
Ottr trrfffutctif iJoca vof inicrft fr iftlh ifntr itsttal vrctt rYfM,
'Krd YOU m C!ii!E VCUS3FLF AT HOME "."ir"
INTERSJATICXAt AUSAL CUHiC,
13. P. COHXELIUS,
Auctioneer, II illsboro Orcjln
1 offer my for vice to riiixetm of
this county In sell (ismIh, iiK-ielmnilise
tinil elmttels at ntllie venilne.
I will ittlenil fill chIi-m tit tiniiM anil
filaies Hpwilleil upon re-eiviiij rif
ip'riM'st to do so. I'lnii !;. reaHonnlile.
Tliere is notliinir like Asllnnaleiie. It
lirinp! instint n-lief, even in tiie wmi-t
cafes. It cures wlien sll elie fails.
Tlie llev. 0. V. WKLLS, of Villa
Kiile, III., says: "Your tri:,l Iml.lle of
Astlnnalene reivivitl in k'mmI eninliLIiiii.
I cannot ti ll yon how thankful I feel for
the troo-1 ilerivfil iroin it. 1 was n pl.'ivc.
m no i mil' ,
ile-. iire.1 tit
cliaincil with pnlinl Sere
Astlmia lor leu years. I
ever betne eureil. I paw voiir ailvi rh
nient for the cure of this lirea.lfnl snil
tni'iiiciitiii); ilifeii-e, A itluiia, ninl llioiihl
you hail overiMiken vour'lviMi, hut ie
mlveil to t'ive il a trial. To my antoni-.li-
liient, lint tri.il soiked like n I'liarin.
N-nil tne a Inll-sieil iKittle."
KKV.lu:. Moi;i:is wkciislkk.
Kiihlii f tlie I'omr. P.nai. It.i-I.
Mkwt Yiii:k,.I.iii. ;:, l;m.
Irs. Tatt. I'.ros'. Meilioine Co..
t ientletnen :--Your A-thmaleiie it nit
excellent reineilr fur Anthiiia ami Hay
Kever, anil its eoniwmition nlleviatT all
troul.le- which iinnliine Willi Asthlns.
its. siKi-eis in I'.toiiii'liiiii! sml Homh-rfiil.
AfU'r li.ivimr it carefully analvj-il, we
can stale that Af t hmalene contains no
Vcrv trulv your".
HKV. Mi. MOKKIS Wl.l'IISLKR.
I very soon nolictxl s rnilieal iinpruve-
ue of a yon w til. I- A I II M.,
. U ity.
Free, on Receipt, of Postal.
Daugbt, and which liaa hceu
hi borne tho .lnn.tnrc of
m and hua ttocnmtulo under ItU per-
snnal kiiimp Is'dil sir.i n its liifitticv.
uooiie to Uvclvo you lu this.
'iJ3 LA SALLE AVE., CHiSO, ILL
a. t.im n,vrnlnl,lA I, t . a a
State If patented.
THE PATENT RrCORD,
'Ill' I'ATINT liMVHU $IM
" untiles treo.
bivU-J-iUI ivia e.
Sf is 8,000 fries Lon
1 ho I'urlingtnn Kouto ranks anions the
greatest of the world's railro;ii1s.
Over 8.000 miles long; employing 35,oo:j
nu n; reaching 1,300 towns anil cities in tlie
eleven states traversed by its lines; having
throiif;h car arrangements which extend nioia
than half way across tlie continent and earn
estly striving to give its iatrou3 absolutely
nnequaled BTvire, it i'? the line YOU .should
select, next time you go east.
Omaha. Cliir.iRO, Kanr.is City, St. I-Ouis Slid
i - "
. .it ssStUlliy.SsAiab 1 '11 i " ii'ii'isnsMrt.ii
THREE COLLEGE COURSES
. --- CI1RSSICAI1, SCIENTIFIC, IiITERARY
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY -
The. Academij prepares for CoIIcho and fliceft
a tliorouflh English Education, tlie, best pre
paration for reaching or business. All
pnises cenj lore. Hoard nnd rooms a the
.dies' Hall to $-1 per itwlf, includin-t-lectric
liiht und heat.
THE CCLLEQE DORMITORY
Under experienced management, rriM fur
nish rooms and board at cost on the club
plan, not to exceed $1.50
For full pai iciilars, address
Forest (Jroce, Oregon
vVluuViople sre routeciplatinir a trip
whether on linsintMS M leit-n;e, th-y
mitnr illy wnnt th mmxico ot-
tuiuable ' u Lie n ittM-d, comfort und
Kilety in coiM-crmst Kir.divcs .(
tiio VVii'iiotn t'fMlrnl l.iiH-x six iiid
!. -crve tbe piihlie and our Iru'iu srs
"pcrsic.l so hh li inakn !.. imim-o
I1..11 with diveriHuft lines st sll juiu t
I'tilliiimi Pala'-e M-epiiig ami t'liuir f.m
on thriHtih tmin,
I tin i ) it Car service unexcelled. Me ls
served a la (,'art.
In order in olitaiu tlii tir-t Ui s serves
sk the ticket :ii ia li m-II you a
(lint't comut-litm at 1 lu hvm sal Aid,
wanker lur nil Kustfrn (xiiulp, . . .
Kr full iiifiriiiiitin r:dl oi ynur ?i-n-t
lii ki-t ic'cnl. .r wulc .....
J as ( '. I'hnu, nr .1 n, A. 1 I.W i,
lien. Pas. A(,'t., iIM-lal A ill 1,
Milwsnkt-e.WiH. V.tti MHttr
amd Union Pacific
iihks( mm i.rs ikom rouri.AM
("liicai'o-rivrtlanil SMiiiil( via Hunt
inutoii le.-ives Us ni (or halt ljike, Den
ver, l-'l. Wtirlb, tliii.iliu, KntiKiN Cily.M.
Lonix, C n;ru& K'ast. Arrives -I :U)'pui.
At' tic l-'x preps vin lltnitimrton, iln
p: .nt ! in b-r hull. Ijike, Ih-nver.Kt.
rtb, Dlieilut, KiliH:is 4 it y, l-'t. l oilis,
. Iiicsvo ninl K:ih. Arrives S : lit a. in.
HI. I'nul i:tt iiKiil via hfli:i!ip lesves
(1 p 111 Hir W.1II.1 Walla, lewiflen, Ppo
kiiiie, Wallace. I'nlliiiiiii, M innespulis, 1 1
I'niil, liiilulli, M illwanki,'!-, Iiliicao as I
Kast. Arrives 7 a m.
WV.XX AMI l.'IVl.lt KtiltatM.e
I'rom I'm I la nit
leaves K p in fur San Krancincn every
Allays. Arrives t p 111.
Leaves R p in l:c!y except, niulay, en
Saliinlsy III p in lur Alorin ami Vay
liiinlinps Arrives l p in except, r-undiiy
leaves .laily except Siunlay at ti a in
for Oregon eily, ie Is'ri, t-sletn, liidu-peiiileiii-o
ami ttay-laiiiliiigs. Arrives at
I ::KI p 111 except iutiilav.
I-aves Tiioh, Tlitirs, ami Sat ut t a in
for t'orvallis ami way hinilintrs. Arrives
Mon, Weil ami I ri at -I :'M p in.
leaves Tttes, Tlinrs soil 8at nt 7 a lu
I lor l)re;'ou l ily, liayt.m ami wuv-luml.
liijrs. Arrives Mull, W dl kli.l Ki t ut
f'aves l.'ijmria at .-il) a in fur Lewis
Ion. Ivaves l-wii!lnn 8;;;0 it in for
I. ( ItAKi,
A. C Snt don. General Atfeot.
ThirJ aoj Stark St., I'orlbml, Uts.
71 East latitb M., N. Y. City.