Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Rogue River courier. (Grants Pass, Or.) 1886-1927 | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1901)
f" THE HILLS OF LONQ AGO. '
""hea I backward turn my cyea ' J
Dim walnut the distant skies, I
'.Where the hue of Memory (low, i
Rlss the hill, oi Lone Ago.
Comrade mine, while yet we may.
IjH us thither for a day;
Tread the path untrodden lone
Hear the unfnrgotten sons-;
Cm the face fond that seem
Qaalua at ue through a dream;
Clasp the hands we claaped of yore .
Kiaa the IVy of Love one moral i
Sot aaralnst eueh Joy thl
i Paltry la our present bltsst -
' Ah. the wild, free, youthful will,
And the swift, ecstatic thrill!
Comrade mine, while yet we Day,
Vet us thUher for a day
Pack Into the wonder-glow
To the hills of Long Ago!
-Clinton Bcollard, In National Ifaamalne.
4 H H t
:: Two Dinners at Pennington's
Bj Xrs. Hoses P. Handy.
(CtoVfrtsU. MS. ay ae aauetr araaicsaM
i LBERT WHITNEY luirw that he
could not marry. He was a sensi
ble fellow, on the whole, and realiiw!
that It would be sheer idiocy to ask a
unman to share his hall bedroom.
Yet Albert was in love.
Every Sunday In churrh he ant op
posite Mis (nadvw Pennington, and
thought of her far more than be did
of the sermon.
Miss Pennington's father was a re
tired carpet manufacturer, with a
tidy fortune, to which Uliulys and her
brother James were sole heirs.
Albert was a clerk in a wholesale
hardware atore and, by hard labor,
earned ten dollars a week. Of this
lira dollars' went to hia landlady.
The moth sighed for the star, and
Albert sighed fur Miss Pennington.
The moth and the star were hardly
further apart than Albert Whiting
and Gladys Pennington. Albert had
never spoken to ber; she barely knew
that he eilsted.
What, then, were Albert' feelings
when, one day, after churoh, Mr. Amos
Pennington pompously approached him
nd invited bim to dine at his house
on the following Sunday? He blushed
like a girl, and stammered out an ac
ceptance. Fortunately, Mr. Penning
ton did not wait for more. The invi
tation which meant so much for Al
bert to him meant only the discharge
of a rather disagreeable duty which
he admired himself for performing.
He would have been thunderstruck at
refusal. Every year he obtained
from the pastor of the congregation,
of which he had long been senior
sreaoon, a liat of the young men who
were punctual at church and sum
moned them to dinner. The good
man liked to encourage piety and be
atowed Invitations on throe exemplary
young men In precisely the same spir
it with which he awarded prize txnika
tor. "regular attendance at fiabbath
The following Runday, when Albert
entered the Pennington drawing
room, punctually at two, he was sur
prised to find already there, besides
the boat, his write, hia son and daugh
ter, IS black-coated Individuals with
all of whom he was pretty well ac
quainted. The assembly reminded
him of a special meeting of the
"Young Mens union."
It fell to Albert to escort Miss Pen
nington In to dinner. He, poor lad,
was overwhelmed with the honor.
II did not know that father Penning
ton, who exercised a strict supervi
sion of hia daughter' acquaintance,
had ehown him aa the most harmless
and unaeteuiulng of the 16 young men.
Albert could think of absolutely no
remark with which to open conver
sation. Miaa PenniugUin, entirely at
case, saw his blushes with more pity
than wonder. Khe was accustomed
to her father' duty dinner parties
and rather expected the guests to ha
awed, Mr. Whitney' shyness spoke
In his favor, a a tribute of respect
to her futher. Mr. Pennington had
brought hia children up to strict ob
servance) of the fifth commandment
"It la rather warm for the time of
year," quoth ths young lady, break
ing the ire.
Albert raised hia ryes ami assent
ed. He would have done so had Mis
Pennington said that It was cold
"What nice eyea he has," thought
aha. It was unusual for Gladys to
notice a man's eyes. "It was fruit
fully hot at the lake last August,"
he said, aloud. "I think It could
hardly have been warmer In town."
"It wasn't bad In town, exrrpt In
the middle of the day," replied Al
"rk you were not fortunate enough
to lie away ou your vacation?"
Albert laughed. "No, 1 have my
vacations Ut November' It wo then
"That must b uira for shooting,"
murmured Miss Pennington, vaguely.
"You hunt, don't you?"
"I fish a tittle," answered Albert.
There was another silence. Mies
Pennington turned to her other
neighbor. Then Albert found cour
age to speak to his, a young luan
whom he knew quite well.
A November vacation was Holiann's
elude with Altiert. Sometime, if
trade was active, he got none at all.
He ram last on the list of clerks at
J ol on's. Hut, when he could, he
thankfully packed his bag and went
to spend two weeks in the Wisconsin
woods with hia only living relatlm, a
(reat-uncle Morris waa fond of the
boy and good to hitn. Ills log cabin
and little farm would handy stiHrt
one, and I'nrle Morris held it the duty
of every man to (to his share of the
world' work. Allien did what he
could for t'nele Morris. He bought a
small slock of groceries and shipped
tlicm ahead of his annual visits in
order that the expense of his enter
Nerves Need Fuel
To feed the vital fires or they lose the power to regulate anj
control the body. Unnatural stimulants won't vlo. Like an air
blast on dying embers they cause a sudden flash of heat then
til is dead. Give the nerves plenty of fuel, and 'he worry and
fretting, the headaches, the nervousness, loss t,f sleep, deranged
digestion, neuralgia, rheumatism ami heart troubles that hurrTup
the brain substance and destroy the nerve-force, will disappear
forever. Don't wait till the fires are burned out. Begin now
"I had headache. Indigestion, constipation, smothering
pell and palpitation. Was restless. Irritable, nervous
and could not sleep ut night. The doctors gave mo mor
phine i until 1 was a mure skeleton and otilv weight KJ
pound. After taking six Isittlc of Dr. Miles' Nervine
these trouble wore gone and 1 weighed 110 pounds."
Mks. M. A. Willum, IIUsmoiu, Tex
Dfr Miles' Nervine
creates a good appetite, stimulate digestion, quiets nerv
ous lrrlUtiou, gives refreshing tU-vp mid setuU pleuty of
fresh blood to tba furnace of the brain aud nfrvea.
Sold by drug-gbiu oo fuarantc ' Da, Umts Medical Co., Elkhart, Iud
tainment might not "be a burden, and
he faithfully sent the old man the
beat Christmas and birthday gifts
that he could afford. Uncle Morris
had told him once thnt the farm
would be hi some d.iy and some
times, when Albert felt despondent
at his slow promotion, he pictured
himself ss living in the cabin, in old
age, without even a nephew to visit
him. The thought made him tender
toward the old man.
Just as Albert was about to speak
to Miss Pennington, once more, he
heard her father's voice: ".My dear
young friends," and the rut of the
dinner was devoted to remarks, part
ly instructive nd partly catechet
ical, from that gentleman.
Nevertheless Albert went home re
joicing. He felt that he had made a
great step. Thereafter, he wa en
titled to raise his bat respectfully to
Mils Pennington on Sunday and upon
the rare occasions when he met her
on the street. Moreover, as In duty
bound, he made his dinner call and
acquitted himself with credit, his con
versntlon being mostly with Mrs.
Great-uncle Morris died suddenly
that year, not long after Albert re
turned from hia November vacation.
It wna a shock and a surprise to his
nephew, for the old man was still
vigorous and had seemed In even bet
ter health than usual. Albert ob
tained have of alwenc without sal
ary and, drawing hi little bulanc
from the savings- bank, hurried to
Wisconsin to lie present at the funer
al. The attendance was larger than
he had expected; he wa pleased to
see how many friends and neighbors
came to do honor to the dead. Chief
among the assembly wa Judge
Htelnbcrg, of Obhkosh, who greeted
After the service were over, the
Judge nccompnnied Albert back to the
cabin and seated himself In Uncle
Morris chair, with the air of a host
rather than that of a guest.
"Of course, Mr. Whitney, you know
that you are your great-uncle's sole
heir, but I believe that you are not
aware that Morris Whitney was one
of the richest men in the county."
"No was he?" gasped Allert.
Judge Steinberg smiled. Like most
men, he enjoyed telling a good story.
"I have known your uncle all hia life;
we were friends in youth, and I have al
wnya enjoyed his confidence. Years
ago he had an experience which canted
hlin to lose faith In all women, and
most men, but which It I not for me
to repent. He bought this furm, which
is larger than it appears, for much of
It is leased, ahd retired to this out-of-the-way
SHit. It was his delight Unit
you should lore him for himself alone.
The annuity which your mother re
ceived, after your father's death, was
paid by him on the express condition
that alie should not enlighten you In
regard to hia affairs. 1 hare to con
gratulate you on the inheritance of a
very considerable fortune, which is ex
cellently well invested. I shall be
pleased to act a your agent, as I waa
your uncle's, but thut is for you to de
cide." Albert listened with dozed attention,
that hardly left roopi for Joy, to the
long list of stocks and bonds of w hich
he was now the possessor. All of them
wert at par, and some of them fur above
"I am utterly inexperienced," he
sold, "and know nothing of business,
except In the hardware trade. 1 could
aak nothing better thun to have such
an agent as yourself. If it la to your
adtuutnge a well as mine thai you
should manage the property, I am only
The family were at brrakfust when
Mr. Pennington's eye It 11 on this para
graph in the Daily Conservative:
"Albert Whitney, clerk in the. em
ployment of Jobson A Co., Iinitortcr
and wholesale dealers In hardware, Is
the side heir to the estate of If is greats
uncle, Morris Whitney, of Door county,
Wis., recently deceumd. The estate, iu
addition to lands, amounts to over J.'iiMJ,
Ml, mostly Invested In standard storks
He reud It aloud. "Albert W hitney,"
he snld, " surely thnt is the excellent
roung mnn whom we know. Imust te
lephone to Dr. Shepherd for confirma
tion. "Hello good morning, doctor. Al
bert Whitney, of Johsou A Co., is tlio
same Mr. Whitney who belongs to our
church, Is he not? I thought so. Have
you read the paragruph about him in
the Conservative, this morning? I
thought you would be. So am I."
I Mr. Pennington i ct limed to t he break
fast table. "1 am sincerely rejoiced,"
he said. "It is provlilrutiul that so
large a fortune ahould come Into the
hands of a young mauof such piety and
(llndja looked up, pleased and Inter
ested. She thought ngnln what nice
dark eye Mr. W hitney had.
I "My dear," snld her father to hi
Wife, "we must Invite- him to dinner
again anil introduce him tosome of our
prominent jtcople. As we did not ig
nore him in his obscurity, we can let
ter afford to congratulate hi in on hia
I At the select dinner party which fol
lowed Albert was the gurt of honor,
and escorted Mrs. I'ennlnglon to the
table. He bore himself with quiet dig
nity, and Mr. Pennington took pride in
the peuri which he hud ilit.coicrid.
The guests departed, the good man
announced to his family : "Mr. Whit
ney is a gentleman of intelligence, as
well as of Integrity. It is rarely that
we- find st) many good qualities united
In the same young man."
I lllrwlys sniilrd. "1 am glad papa likes
him so much. I always thought ho wna
nice," she said to herself.
And the gale to Albcrt'a happloeaai
Stood wide open.
' Malta a Steoasj Portress.
After Gibraltar, which si a fortress
stsud uuchsllrngeJ, Mslt is rated
ECU B) pfejirU M I'll kisfiM
SHOWING 01' STATES.
Many in Line for Exhibits at the
Lara Approprtsvtloss for Bwtlilaas
Have Beaa Wad sad Others tre
How Before Stats Learl
The different states and territories
of the union are alive to the im
portance of the Pan-American ex
position and all of them will be rep
resented there In a befitting manner
If present plan carry, as It is almost
safe to say they will. In some in
stances appropriations liuve Ijeen
made for buildings and cihibits and
there ure now in various legislature
bills pending for appropriations, re
ports tin: exposition bulletin.
New Yoik stnte has appropriated
$:iixyi)0 and Is erecting a beautiful
Illinois hus appropriated S7VK0.
Conn. .client lias made a prelimin
ary appropriation to cover the ex
penses of an exhibit and the slule
board of agriculture has passed a
resolution unanimously asking for an
additional appropriation of $5,000.
MaKsiichusetta ha appropriated
$1.1.000, with the expectation of an ad
Wisconsin has appropriated I'JS.OOO
and is erecting a building.
Ohio's appropriation is I'lO.OOO. The
state is putting tip a handsome build
ing which is now n.-uring completion.
Kli nil e Island has appropriated $15,
000 with the assurance of more if It
should be necessary to carry out the
Missouri has guaranteed an appro
priation of $.'5,000 to 150,000, and
within the last fortnight the Mis
souri commission hus resolved to ask
Alabama propose to appropriate
$25,000, and a bill providing for such
an appropriation is now pending in
the state legislature.
(ieorgla appropriates a sum neces
sary to pay the expenses of nn ex
hibit. West Virginia will have a handsome
building. In advance of the action of
the legislature a guarantee fund has
lieen subscribed by her citizens to
provide for a building and exhibit.
California has completed arrange
ments for an extensive exhibit
through the state hoard of trade and
th Los Angeles chamber of com
merce. The board has indorsed n
memorial from the Water nnd Forest
association to the stale legislature
asking that the state make an ap
propriation of fSOO.OOO eiiual to that
given by the federal government
to have California properly repre
sented at the exposition.
Michigan has appropriated $10,000
for a building and exhibit.
Iowa has appointed a commission
of eight. The agricultural and horti
cultural boards nre arranging for
participation in the exhibits.
Oregon, Mississippi, Louisiana and
other stntes will be suitably repre
sented, owing to the great enterprise
of citizens, who are volunteering pri
vate subscriptions with the iutrntion
of appealing to the legislature for
The New Knglnnd stntes are com
bining for a New Knghmd building
and private subscription are being
taken in Maine, Vermont and New
Hampshire In anticipation of legisla
tive action. Plans have been made
for n magnificent building of colonial
Marylnnd has a state commission
and the llnltimore Manufacturers' as
sociation are cooperating with this
body to raise money for representa
tion. In a number of states bills asking
for appropriations for exhibit at the
exposiiion are now pending. They
are as follows: Wnshingtou, I'lO.omi;
Oregon. $.I5,IKM); Idaho, :in,iiii(i; Mon
tana, $"il).ooo; Indiana, Jioo.non; IVnii
sylvnuiu, $1110,000; Kansas, $M,ni).
In nil the other states, with only
one exception, otVirial recognition litis
been given the exposition by the se
lection of representatives, members
of women's honrds of milliliters or
commissioners and through whose
efforts legislative action Is being
The aged parent and grandparent
who accompany the children to the
l'nn-Ainerican cMvitlon will have
memories of their playthings iimnst-d
by the display of electric tovs vhovtn
there. Their th tuihlh will Hv Imi i' k to
tliOM ilftVt wllt'lt tht' jlH-kklli ft' tov ilr
llhlctl ttirir lu-ai Ik nnd, li.-jkinir ah iit
to rnd th jtfiirK t i-omr, tlu-v will
liuirvrl nt tin Jnsihi!ilii. for rnjov
mriit otliTtM. the chililrt i. nf to tlav.
K.fft in itf norm!.'..' of tin' um ntioi: nf
ntix1tn. tiim'si. tht-y wrrt- hjippy in
thfir rli i Id hootl, w lin-h in rviiii) t lint
unrh :mt r posit iiM! uh tin' I'nii
Anirririm in ilesitmi! to prrfm iu n inn
nihVn.t hi nit,' In Mirtrn.vlnjr tin prt'u
rrtu. of a cfiitury.- Kxpoiution Hull. tin.
Mranlng of Mtklnhntua.'
It linn wvn Mi.t.'d that 1h inum of
Okhihntnn inr:wi "tii-nntifnl Inml," hut
luikMohitrii' who hiwv mailt' uproin!
ftttitty of Intlim. hihtfuncei (!iipiin it.
Tiif.v nv ..wit it in a ( tun-taw won,,
uiul means "i n1 p ople." Trm h i inorr
to In- i!.t.iii! t!,:m M'lUiint'ntnl appro
pnntmt i f atr. hut "licnutifut
ami" w .m'.i apt ! tN'Mriht Oklnhomti
thnt r r-'k'ivt that tt in nut the true
;tfnifltani't' of the wurtl. Youth'
Ulvort la It tin m In l.n,
Thore arc hut fw tHv-rr," m Cam
at! a only 17 in tht who,,' K .-i non in
T2 years. Thrrr him not bft vum
lu I'ruiff Ktiwtir.l tit'artl. i i nitum
luo.OOO, ill 30 yean. N. Y. S;i:t.
A familiar name for the Chicsiio, Mr
iike & St. l'aul Uailasy, knoan all
over the I'nion as the tirest HuU.-vy
running the "l'lone-T Limited" traine
every day and niht betaern Si. l'aul
and Chicago, and Or.islia and Chicago,
''Ths only perfect trains in the aorld.'
rudcrstaud: I'onncctioua are made
villi All Transcontinental Lines, asaur
ingto passenger the bet service knoa n
Luxurious coaches, electric lilils, aleaai
het, of a verily equalled by no other
See thst your ticket reads via "The
Mileaiikee" when going lo any point in
the I'tiilrd Slates or l anada. All tick
et axenta sell ilieiu.
l or rates, pamphlet or other inhu
J. W, I'asiiv, 0. J.F.i.nv,
Trav. I'as Ag. (leneral Anent,
S.rrt., Wash. IVmrLiNo, tir'
ol all kinds at the
Col si cm otlii-.
Th old reliable Th Weekly Grvforuaiv
The liability to disease is greatly!
j lessened when the blood is i n good con
I dition, and the circulation healthy and '
vieorous. For then all refuse ruattej
is promptly carried out t( the system ;
omerwise it wouia rapiaiy accumulate
fermentation would take place, tht
blood become polluted and the consti
tution So weakened that a simple
malady might result seriously.
A healthy, active circulation meant
good digestion and strong, health;
As a blood purifier and tonic S. S. S. i
has no equal. It Is the safest and best '
remedy lor old people and children
because it contains no minerals, but it
made exclusively of roots and herbs.
No other remedy so thoroughly and
effectually cleanses the blood of im-
purities. At the
same time it buildj
tip the weak and de
bilitated, and reno
vates the entire sys
tem. It cures permanently all manna
of blood and skin troubles.
Mr. E. B. Kelly, of Urban, O., writes i
Z bad EosBint on my bands saa face fot
Ave years. It would break out In little
white pustules, o rusts would form and
drop of?, leaving tbe akin red and Influii
ed. The doctors did me no good. I used
U the niediostod sosps and salvee without
benellt. B. 6. 8. ourod me, and my skxo
is aa clear and smooth aa any one's."
Mrs. Henry Bleaxrled, of Ospe May. N.
., says that twenty-ens bottles of B. 8 B.
oured her of Osncer of the breast. Doo
tors and friends thought her oase hope
less. Rtohsrd T. Oardner, Florence, S. C,
suffered for years with Bolls. Two bot
tles of B. B. B. nut his blood In good oou
dition and tba Boils disappeared.
Send for our free book, and write
our physicians about your case.
Medical advice free.
THE SW.FT SPfxriC CO, ATLANTA, SA.
visit DR. JORDAN'S ar.T
lil IttCT ST., 11 rs 11CV(, 81L. I
Tt I-anjMt AriAtomrT-ml MtM?op la thm d
pai111l rssrl 'ijr tha alOsMt j
jumnv; on im v..ai, r.i a ?
CR. JCftDAH-03ASt8 0FM(N4
T I J nW sns aitlsiiul Hie u ul Mrary. 1
sl fr fot M Mplt--. a riiKh and 1
f:.rirai ntr lot ru. al)i.r and
lr' tla. ny Ol. JteftieUJ 1 lutusl tlls- I
rrMrmUaisrifi frr ami MrtrHf rHit Tmnwi Dt
aoiailiK m bj letttrr. A Wtfiw f"jri in errrr cal
HtMUIritiK, M All lit fKksU A f AlUAwla (
W OR. k CO., 1081 Mift.t 8t , p.
U x''ed Breast
l)wn!rtnrn- -t rt''!TrM fur Aiw nn ttrt
I wi in,Mi 'h i.il,,'.i in if, run uiul in
I.-it.- i,,t.nii .i;i!i,.l Si.itih titnii .ly, hp'
I . It v ii J . : c Hit- '.liu.
I i Mm; , i.:.,k ,i..m n : f rI(ff anr) the
...!. I r, .1 li. v t't.,s t.t Kh nonnitt
i i.. I u-ii, V. .' ! it trij i.i ,iia; or f-ITii I I'isf
il.. f iit.:k. I lutvt uf.'i V"ur truiy
I-t jiinns I in ) ,it n. i" r-l hn'ie-
v ' r-'Ti! i r 'i iiir tii Ci'd-
h-r i '., Kn;it-:i i xt' " - it n nv I In
.1:. v....-'.!. y. M. i'. D.
o.it i..:.a. Cnl., Ji lv li. I si.
I.u'Tui;S r IT.
t 't 'i'mri- -1 Vfli" .11 nf thf Of
Hi.t!. i' J'-ilit ('irt- i r v-f.il Mvirj.
".Ul It. t lr Lfll V. Uliln ,'l f- W IlloMh-i !l lV.' I
iM'-l 1 1 ii " 'ii t i" fi :i n.l in m v f ,i nil ,
I . -I I ' .ii -..i v i,' l -U.. Sv lli.it' It (h "H4
H Hi.' I'ft r .(!. I. .'i fur .in th.t 1 li.ivr
r Uu .l P;i.r vi;h'v hi-mIImI It li, In
rr. rv.n . i."v !r.' to hivo iul:H
lUii pi-Mii.ii rit fr-'l-f. !v. y -;fii!!v,
j'.o. it. ci Tf.ru. i.
i'. ik. i :.';.'!d. VL
do . t nua ir in
H-'l'l hv n I ''rsjf:;:' a' . c-nii
SliT'Ti KiMs-OY CCMPAKY
Ono of llo' iuot In-'p nl Im..; on iifive
ae.ikni'KH t'Vi-r i.-miH ,s tint I'lil.il.-.l
"NVrv Wav1," by l'r. Srtrt'MT ol si
KiamiMO, r.-n in its linli lli.ii-nii.l
This work of nn r imtIhiic."! mi l rrpu
tut'W' p'. lan ii in Him-i-uh f e-mlri-t
lo tin HM siiiu of fsNe Itnu-tiin. iii li
pr v.n's uu this iiitt-r'!.. jni luiljoot. I1
alxu;iil3 in inufiillv coiii 1 r.-il ami
pru.'llral llilvir.', UOtl :u tht two tri'ilt
ui -r.t of w ijVoui aiul tiunT'ty.
It is imli-iMil ly lu:h tlm nli i ii
anil siH'iilar pi .'-..i. Tin- t'hi.:i;i A.l
VatliVi s.i.i: "A ru-i.il of tin' b vi'
an I Ilit' sppllcaiion ol iis prim pit's mil
put IumIiIi. lio aiul In-art into lhon
an a of Uvfi ih.it ar, n sii :T "in
thr nli iiitvoih iiiut liriii-oit "
Thf I'o .k ii fl 0), lit-iimiI, -lM il
On.' of ilw ill h tint r 'tit c ' i . i I : s
i-hui'tiT xt, ou N.'rvintS an I Nw
Ton iet lias ln'.-n p mli il para'i'l v a 1
m -n pi i' -l u -i-, an I wll h - s-mU to i i
nil it' f r rt-ns lv 'he "l'l n;r
I'll II I I'l 11 I'll., I! . i'l'ilN, Si
- - - -
Pullman Or.liriarv Sleepers.
The tourist travel ln-twivu the V. ii
an. I the I'aoiuY t..t his n-.u-heii
'iioiiuoni propoi li-m-i iu III" Ust (
jre.i. an. I calls for a special c!a- il
e-i'iipnii-nt. T-j lut't-t tliii1 ili'inoiul tht
I'lillmati l'on,uuv I. a isutll from it
shops tml it teihdiiAiiy cills tin
"riilluian Oiilinary Sieeit'r." TlifS.
cars apptiir similar t.i the rc-uis'
ulctpcrs, hi-intf limit on the same pltn.
Iml not lirni-licil ailh the saint) !e
uance. They are n upptHl :ta mat-lrt-iiis,
lilsiuet1, ht'ft. pnioss, pillow-ca-cs,
toscl!', couil's. l'ruhe, ete., re-i;-i;nnil
noiliiiiij "I tin In. J to W lur-ni-he.1
by ihe pi-s I i'r, Kaih car h
a tove for ni.tkiiu t-a a-i-1 c-iir.-e ami
ili I ti n "liiht hou -'keepiiiit" si. I rsi-li
si ction can be tincil ith n a.ljii-labU
table, A uniformed p't'er ac.iiiin inie
eacb car, bis buu eis bciiit; to mske ut.
bcrllis. Veep the car clean, si;J lo-k
alter t1".? aalh anj cemforts of tht
pss-cnker. In r.irli of tl e trains lnc)
are ilirpatchtil tlsily from t'orllanJ l
the 0. 1. A X. Co. is to ba luuuj one I
,V" '',''. ' 1l.rtlmo.n,TVi 'l i'l
v.--.- "-." mfifii
' -n. ti.o s iirht ffl'VilN
: iij!(...v,-..f, t: ..fa rl. h e.t hnl. ft 1
i ' , ' ''' -o o.lor. if'Jji "l
l,.,f rlyk-s. huld j
l t ...4
DO NOT FAIL TO EXAMINE THE NEW MODELS.
1901 RAMBLERS. A Superb Line of Bicycles the Manufacture
of Which has Continued Uninterruptedly for 22 Years.
Model 38 Price $00. Men's Chainlcss
Specifications Frame '2-inrb, optional 0 incli and 24 im !i ; n vera
ililc No. 6 bur ilh expanding siein ; i l,:ilnli 7S-incii Kid.-, npliunal
72-inch and 84 inch; l''-incli ti. A J. tirrs ; rat trap peilal ; CJB
inch cranks; direct tilting seat post, lurwaul I. optioiinl. I! nr. No.
Model 39. Price $00. Ladies' Chainlcss
Sperificatiuns Framo HJ-incli, optional it) inch ; npcurvpd No. 0 bar
with expanding stem, chain Iihh 08 inch Kfar. optional 72.'ucl, I 'j
inch i. & J. lirt-s, optional pelals; 6j,-iricn cranks; ilircct tilling
teat, foraard L optional. Hunt No. "7 saddle.
Hnt-ciflcatiuns Frame '.'0 iucli, optional 22 inch nd 24-inch ; special
No. 2i) foraard extension racing bar willi expanding stem, optional
regular No, 2G bar, without extension, as utd on Model 41 ; 64 inch
Kar, optional 81-inch and 87inrh; .'s'-iuch chain ; l5j-im h Hart
lord Special tires, option il U. A J. (pee notiO ; j73 inch cranks rat
trap pedals; forwaid I. seat post, direct tilling poet optional ; Brown
racing saddle; distinctive color, criimon with blue striping.
Notk. Weight as specified, 0' a' pound', which may be re-lured
to leas than 20 pounds by the inbstiluiioii o' i'4 inch Hartford No.
75 rscing tires which are too light, however, for road u-e and are not
Model 41. Price $40. Men's Light Roadster
Specillcations Frame 22-inch, optional 20 inch and 24 inch; No 20
bar with expanding stem ; 81-inch gear, optional 77 inch and 84
inch ; 3-lii inch chain, tlj. Inch cranks; l'a-itich O .& J. tires, op
tional Hartford No. 80; rat trau pedals, optional rubber; direct lilt
ing heat post, ontioiial forward L; Hunt No 70 eaiblle.
Model 42. Price $40 Ladies' Light Roadster
Kpecifical ions Frame 22-Inch, optional 20-inrli and 24-inch; up
curved No. ti bar with expanding tein ; 72 inch gear optional fi inch
and 77-incli ; 3 10 inch chain ; O'.j-incli cranks; Po'incli G. A J
tires, optional Hartford No. 80; direct tilting feat post. Hunt No.
WE havo secured the services of T. A. HOOD, an expert Bicycle Repairer, and will conduct a first-class Re
pair shop. Our Uicyclo Trade for 1000 was very encouragin-,' to us, and we shall be better prepared this year to
give our Customers the Best Service.
Our Sundry Department will contain everything in line of Bicycle Supplies at Prices which will make our Cera
petitors wonder how" we can sell . them at such J.hw I'Vuros.
Hair-Riddle Hardware Company,
Sixth Street, Grants Pass Oregon.
Are Yoil Going: East? 1 1
Perhaps I can be of service to you.
I can ticket you over any railroad running
trains out of Portland; tt-11 you when to leave
home; where to change cars; when you will
reach your destination, and what there is to
be seen on the way.
Call or write I '11 take pleasure in answer
ing your questions.
Omaha, Chimp.), Kans.is City. St. Louis and
:.t timmtil ist-ft. .U,
ihese "I'ulluidti Ordinary Sleepers."
The car ill la. hnl to the 'Thii aiio-I'ort-lam
Special" it's throtiiili to (.'hicnuo
atllioitt change, and the. one in the
"Atlantic K i press" runs to Kautnis I'ily
aiihoul ch.ine. I',i-si'tii;iTS in this car
for Chicago ch.w'.'e lo s mnilar ;sr si
Much of the tir-t-cla-D travel is lieiui:
carrinl in thtse cars, the rates biit
loser, and ihe service near1)- niial lo
that in the palace sleepers.
1 or ra'es and lull intoriiia'ion. incui 1
"il! folders, a rile to A I., ('mm,
lie.u-ral l'aenrf.-r Annil, (. R A X
Co., 1'ortlsnd, On ou.
A Perfect Food Drink
Made from the choicest
fruits and cereals grown
Possesses a delicate flavor
and aroma not found in
any other Cereal Coflee.
All grocers sell it.
A. C. Sheldon. General AKent,
Third and Stark S:s., I'ortl.tnJ, Ore.
, UlSml Wf , il
For CO Years
1 mothers h.-.vt; been LMVinrr their
ilrea for croup, toughs and
Mothers haveir Siiii.uif in
i the house at all times? Do
you know jur.t where you can
I tind it if you need it quickly
I if vo'ir little one is easiiin-r
chokmir with croup?
h croup? If
, it v.;
haven't it get a bottle,
I save your child's life.
h Vivi tyr I i" Ki'y it r---n.
C. S. I A . d ft t
h. WAKUN, Hj
1 it,n.h i r' i
imitlfU rir Id an til fv ssll
ft.ts xur4;ttM n.-i nittk r?r hullt.
1( - .ir ti.t :i!Ulie,l p. tu yur lirucg.sl
m.ilijn jtuurnnii:r) but-lit
V"-'i- f -Mtrrl rk r-n r-fiMimvii"r. !ini
!' t t S. i . V j a, 1 .1.. v
fHZk aTn Fl
a fnirn rni!
Dyspepsia Cupeifl BfflfK
Digests what von eat
I It artificially digests the food and aids
Katura Id suenKLbeniu aud tkcuo
siructing the nuausteU di,-etiTe or
' paD. H istbe latest, discovered Uyest
snt nd touic 'o other prepiraliuo
can approach It In etliricmy. It In
stantly relieTesand pertuanentlT cures
Dyspepsia, . IndistMlon, Iltartbum,
1 llalu'.enc, Sur Stomach, fiaiisea,
8irk Ht-adac-he.UaMraJtria Cninitvaiid
, allother reill of imperfect ilipejtiun.
PrkrSnc ai.d fl. IjirireccTtstaSvtttmn
. raj.ais. lkioKallauuldrsiwrj.CLAiAltri.s
j 'rsoarsdbyE C. DWITTaCO,Cbtca8
1 FOR SALE BY W. F. KREMER.
ia. 1 attJMff
Model 43. Price $35. Men's Roadster
Specifications Frame 22-incb, optional 20 inch, 24 inch and 25
inch: No. 26 bar Willi adjustable stem ; 81-inch gear, oplioual 77
inch and 84-inch; 3-10 inch chain ; Oj-inch cranke; inch G. &
J. tires; ral trap pedala; direct til.ing seat post; Kauibler No. 2 8.
Model 44.' Price $35. Ladies' Roadster
Sipeciiications Frame 22 inch, oplional 20-inch and 24-im h; no.
cuved No. 0 bar with adjustable, stem; 72-inch gear, opti jiial 08
inch asd 77-inch; 8-10-inch chain; 0,'sinch cranks, lj Inch ( 4 J.
tires; rubber pedals; direct tilling seat post; Kambler No. 3 8. B.
1901 UDELLS 1901
An Excellent Medium Grade Line.
Men's Model GO. Price $t25. 28-in Wheels
Specifications Frame 22-inch optional 20-inch, 24-inch and 20-inch;
reversible bar with internal fastener. 80 inch gear, 72-inch and 91
inch optional; 3-10 inch chain; 7 ,'incU cranks, 0,'.inch optional;
Pa-inch single tube tires; rat trap pedals: L sent post with n ler
nal fastener; Garford saddle.
Ladies' Model 61. Price $25. 28-in Wheels
Specifications Frame 21-inch, optional 19-incb and 24 inch ; reveni
hie bar with internal fastener, 68 inch gear ; 01-inch and 77-inch op
tional: 3-10 inch chain; O'.j.inch cranks, 7;ai'"'h optional; l-inch
single tube tires; rubber pedals; L seat post with internal fastener;
Garford ladies' saddle.
$2.25 for $1.50
The Rogae River Courier
Tho Best and Mot Practical Farm and
Family Paper Published.
Helit'vint: that everyone of our readers
should have at li-at one ihhI airru uliural
and iniiiily journal, we have prrieeteil ar
rant'tiiifiiis whervhy we can send that
prai-li.al and iiilnntive journal, Kami
anil Home, in connection with tne weekly
Courier noil llomemnde I'oiiiriviiiii-es.iin
ri-markal.lv lil.eral terms ns trivetl helow.
, l.iu k i.( s,.ace lorlmN l ut a luief d
lion oi the contents of Kami and Home,
which is line.ualeil for varietv and ex
ceiieni e. I'roiiiirient tiiiioln: ' its liianv
ih'l artmenls inuv l.f mentioned the Kanii
aim i.anlen. Market Hearts, The Oueslion
, box. Around the lilol.e, I'lans uiul Inveu
tii.tis, . Veterinary, Ka-hii.n and Kancv
:V..rk. ihe Apiary, The I'.siltrv Yard.
I I ullis with a l.awver. t ruit Culture 1'lants
,an.l I-lowers. Live Mock nrnl Hairv. The
Veiennarv Kashioi.s ioi.i u ..o....
f urm and Home is puhli-hed setui
inocihly. ihiK tuviiii! you :l nun, hers a
year, the whole inakinir a volume of over
.' (.aces tecminit Willi all the latest and
mo. I ri lial.le inioriuation that experience
.ei.ie ran supply. lietler prool
j ill iis populiirily can he ottered ilia, it.
lenorin, .us cir. ulalii.ii. which extends inU.
every proviiue, t-n.-h nuiiiocr lieine read hv
no less ihan a million readers.
I liy -po.-ial arraiip.metit we make for a
, Iiiiutci -.mie the i lo me m,t.lal viu.r.
j Courier, one year,
Farm and Home,
III n . . '
Total, - -
of V.! "7 '."''ry "r ,ail take 'lvam.,
ot I III- LTeat ol ler. tor ,i..v.f ....
uu.-h t.i.erwl lor so .small a sum. Kemeln.
","' 'V"'1 '-"h ll'-rs "tie year ii.elu.l-n,
ss.k.ail posipa,.. ,,e-,v lw pr.e
am,ve : niimeil. Mil inonler lo se, aire tin,
icoml iiialionall arrearage, on the (',
av . , r.. . "?:'u" '. '
iwk i.y setiiim nnl
Address all orders to
Uoguc River Courier,
Grants pis, Oregon.
'jTi-Vs-'v 1 Vrt Tsnoi Mip
rVc-.. a., -
;... ' -"' ii K tr-n ntj 1-irntw . ln,t
. iiuitrt i priest ix vt'tflf-ti-t-Mr.rtUisenat,.,
.! t t .. -n Tt.r..i:h Mint
' l jU .-
I is. ret y ' r
A S i.knntjil tlTu . ....
, T. ri. ,.'v. a
ar- o. a r . VI' '
GRANTS PASS, OttE
Shortest and Quickest
ST. PAUL. DULUTH, MINNEAPOLIS
AND ALL l'OINTS EAST
Tlirouith I'alace ami Tourlsl Sleep
ers, lllnliiK anil It u (Tel fcmokiur
IUII.Y TRAINS; FA. ST TIME; SER
VICE AMI SCENERY L'NEyl'AI.KD
Tickets to points East via Portland and
ihe (iKEAT NOHTIIEUN Hi',, on uh
at Southern Pacific Iiepol Ticket itrii-e.
tiranis Puss, or (.iKEAT NOHTI1EK.N
I2a Third fiireet, I'onland
Fur Rates, Folders and full iufnrinatios
rcpinling Eastern trip, Bill on or addn-si
A. B. C. IiENNIffTOS,
City Pass and Ticket Agent, Portland
EAST and SOUTH
Trains l.eavu Grama Pass for I'ori
lanti and Way Htaitons al 8:110
a. in. and 0:13 p. m.
I t. Portland .. . H:;,.m,
Lt Gram. Pass.. .10:43 p.m
Ar. Ashland. .. i-:Xt t-m
Ar. Sacraiuenlo. 5:10 p.m.
Ar. Sanrranciseo. 7:45 p m.
III. IU a m.
12 :( am-
ft:(M a in.
Ar. tVden 4
Ar. IVnver g
Ar. Kansas 7
f.S p 111.
:-'5 a m.
Ar. Chicago. . .". . ..7
:32 a, in.
M D. m.
Ar. Los Angeles.
7 :t 0
Ar. M l'ao 6
Ar. Fort Worth. .
Ar.Citv of Mexicoll
Ar. Munition. . . ,4
Ar. New Orleans 6
tl'O p. in.
:.0 a. m.
M . m.
:3-) p. 111.
:42 . ni.
10 p. ni.
Ar. vt ashinitton . 6
Ar. Sew York... 12
I'l'LLM AX AND TOL'RI T CARS on
both trains, fk.;. .... ... tt
t leo ami El Paso, and Tourist cars W
Chicago, St. Lonj,, .VW Orleans and
...... .Ug ... Pan fiancisco "u
"veral stesmbip lines for Honolulu,
-1-", voiiia, riiiiippines, Cntral ana
J. P. Jester, sm.nl at l.pnta l'sil
station or a.idres
C. H. MARKUAM. J. T. A-
50 VIA THE
$1f SOIj'TIIEHN PACIFIC CO.