The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933, June 16, 1894, Image 3

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    4 5"
3f ood Iftver Slacier.
flOOD RIVER, OR. JUNE, 16, 1S94.
Tho mail arrives from Mt Hood at 11 o'
clock A. M. Wedacsdays and Saturdays; de
parts ne same days at aooo.
For Chenoweth, leaves at 8 A. St., arrives at
P. M. Saturdays.
For White Salmon leaves dally at 8 A. M.
arrives at one o'clock P. M.
-' From White Salmon leaves for Fulda, Gil
mer, Trout Lake and Glenwood Mondays.
Wednesdays and frmavs.
Onbv Post No. 18 G. A. R., meet at Odd
' "Fellow's Hall, first Saturday of each month
t 2 o'clock p. m. All G. A. R. members In
vited to attend.
C. J. Hayes, Commander.
The Dalles has a city election Mon
day. Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Bone are in
Hartley's buteher ehop has a new
coat of paint. .
L. Neff went to The Dalles Tuesday
C. Welds has two houses for rent;
good location.
The mail now comes and departs reg
ularly by boat.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Crandall of The
Dalles spent Saturday here.
Frank Watson is home from The
Dalles for a few days' visit.
S. E. Bartmess is agent for the Bri
dal Veil Lumber Company.
District court meets again at The
Dalles one week from Monday.
. B. Hartley has horses and fresh
milk-cows to trade for cordwood.
The sale of school bonds has been
postponed until the first of 'July.
. Hartley's pet badger was shot the
other morning ia H. F. Davidson's hen
If you want to buy a farm, come to
this shop and we will give you some
Mr. and Mrs. Mike Neff and
Frank Neff came down from
M.Dalls Wednesday. ; , ; ;
m?-'.- i0'uble moulded doors, $1.75.
. kinds moulding J cent per inch
Hood River Mfg.
A.H.- Jewett Of White Salmon
Thursday afternoon for Goldendale, to
be absent for a week. :
W. H. Bishop is angaged in building
w,,,8 h)uie for L. N. Blowers on hia lots
near his father's residence.
. ' E. W. and Wils Winans were pas
0enjsrer on th Regulator Wednesday
morning from The Dalles. . -
... Miss Irene Callison left on the Reg
" ulalor Wednesday morning for her
'P'1 home at Jasper, Lane county.
The Misses Inez and Edith Kinney
, v- and Miss Nellie McPhersbii of Wasco,
" are visiting Miss Olie Hartley, v
Both Mr. and Mrs. McCoy have been
oh the sick list; Mr. McCoy having
had a severe attack of poison oak.
- Dr. Brosius and family and Ed.
'Williams took a trip to the Cascade
Locks Thursday on the Regulator.
Xc. J. Crandall of The Dalles, has the
.contract for drawing the plans and
.specifications for the new school build-
- Georcre Conover, wife and son' ar
ias:';. Thursday from Virginia, III.
-sWTuey are visaing Mr, and Mrs. C K.
Elder J. W. Jenkins will preach in
the Vallev Congregational church Sun
day, June 17tb, both . morning and ,
:Rbund trip tickets to Portland, good
for return leu days from date of sale,
$3.,- Tickets on sale daily until Sep
K g tember 30th. , V ,-. .
asw" 'From 8 until 10 o'clock Monday
.f evenings the Glacier barber shop will
be at the service of the ladles for sham
pooing, etc.
Our "Whole Wheat Graham" is for
sale at all the stores. We guarantee
every sack to be made of clean No. 1
ss-- wheat. ' , Hakbison Bros. .
Miss Charlotte Roberts, who grad
uated the SOth of May at the Pendleton
academy, with high honors, is expected
home in a few days.
Mr. Ed Martin, late candidate for
county clerk, has been confined to his
bed for a week with an acute attack of
inflammatory rheumatism.
Mrs. C. G. Roberts was in town sev
eral days this week from her home at
Mt. Hood. She made a trip to The
Dalles, returning home Thursday.
The Hood River box factory has the
agency for the combination fence made
4f wire and pickets. The best and
cheapest fence made., Call and see It.
Two crates of berries were sent up
the river Wednesday to fill an order
from Prineville. If they go through
all right that place will take a dozen or
twenty crates a day.
The railroad between The Dalles and
Olilo is not very badly damaged, and
if the U. P. gets at it it can be put in
. running order in a week. This would
, . . open the market to the east for us.
I have arranged for handling straw
. berries and other fruits the coming sea
son, and having had ten years experi
ence in the commission business, feel
-confident of getting the best returns
for my customers. C. Ii. Bone 1
The Union Pacific has 300 men at
work just below the Locks, trying to
get a grade built around the sliding
mountain. Up to date they are not ac-
; eoraplishing much, as the mountain
' caves off faster than the grade can be
The long flume which is to run from
. N. J. McCoy's place will bring water
jib far down the valley as A. B. Jones'.
The greater part of it is already doney
and as the rest is a straight shoot with
jrood fall, it will be completed, befure
dry weather.
Novelty Tea, next Tue"Hy eveninsr,
June 19th, in the M. E. t hQrch. Given
by the Epworth" League. aII are most
cordially invited to attend. "' ; ',
Dr., Edgington and family of Wasco,
are guests of O. B. Hartley, arriving
Thursday morning. Dr.; Edgington
is Mr. Hartley's brother-in-law.
W. O. Sturgeon and wife left by
Regulator Tuesday evening for Kansas,
making the transfer on the upper river.
Mr. Sturgeon is Capt. Ferguson's uncle.
To make the hair grow a natural
color, prevent baldness, and keep the
scalp healthy, Hall's Hair Renewer
was Invented and has proved itself suc
cessful. G. D. Boardman while working on
his house last Monday, fell from the
ladder a distance of twelve feet, dis
locating Tiis shoulder. Dr. BroBi us re
paired the Injury. , -,,..
The Hood River Box Co. has put In
Its machinery and is prepared to roll
barley or wlieat. The Co. also keeps
on hand all kinds of rough and dressed
lumber. Agents for combination fence.
The Fruit Growers Union shinped a
large number of crates of berries by the
Regulator Thursday. . They will be
transferred 'at Celilo and received by
the express agent at that point and
shipped east. ' ' ......
D. F. Pierce has purchased the west
half of h. Neff s block and will com
mence at once the erection of a dwell
ing house and a building for a harness
shop. Mr. Pierce came to White Sal
mon with the Jewett colony, but has
concluded' that he likes Hood River
better. ,
Rev. J. L. Hershner of Independ
ence, Oregou, will preach at the -Congregational
church next Sabbath. Mr.
Hershner is well and favorably known
by quite a number of Hood Riverltes
who have heard him either at Portland
or at state associational meetings.
James Feak will preach at Belmont
chapel to-morrow at .11 o'clock. Rev.
McKeuzie will preach at the Barracks
tomorrow at 1 1 o'clock, and Rev. T. G.
Hodgson will preach in the evening at
the usual hour. From now until the
annual conference at The Dalles, the
22d of August, there will be services
uotn morning ana evening.
The Dalles, after a long spell of wet.
has gotten into a state of semi-dryness.
i.ue water nas leit tne streets, but it
h s left from an inch to four of
elickens, flue mud, which will, when it
is wonted up oy travel, make a partic
ularly fine lot of dust.. Of course there
has been considerable damage done to
paper and paint, but that will soon be
mended, and tne loss will cut no figure.
Several of the old shacks along First
street have gone out, but in spite of the
story of Rosenblatt, about the Umatilla
house going by Vancouver, and of some
other Blatt about it being afloat, it is
still doing business at the old stand,
perfectly dry in spite of ttie fact that it
nas a very large and very nice Fish in
The railroad situation is decidedly
bad. Between here and The Dalles six
miles of trestle have gone outand much
oiner damage done. Towards i'ortland
the damage is slight, with the excep
tion of the distance between the Locks
and Bonneville, but-that is bad enough
in all conscience. The whole moun
tain is sliding, and when or where it
will slop no man can tell. As soon as
the water goes down work will be com
nienoed, and the road will soon be put
in condition ior travel, witn tne excep
tion of the Cascade Locks slide, and
what will be done with that the Lord
only knows, and. He won't tell. '
Hawthorne and Rowe, who robbed
the store of lays & Crowe, at The
Dalles, about three weeks ago, and fled,
have been depredating on the stock of
the Indians of Warm Springs reserva
tion. The Indians becoming tired of
tneir woru, went in searcn ot the out
laws, tracked them Ao a thicket ard
were fired upon from ambush. There
were but three Indians present at the
time, and in the fight that followed
Karpolis, the leader, was severely
wounded and has since died. Though
badly wounded, Karpolis shot Haw
thorne, and he will die. Rowe escaped,
but is followed by posses from the res
ervation and will probably be taken.
The outlaws bad a tent stretched and
had a stove. . -:
Luier. Rowe came into The Dalles
Friday morning and surrendered him
self to the sheriff.
There will be an excursion to the
Cascade Locks Wednesday, June 20th,
on the steamer Regulator. Round trip,
60 cents; children half fare. Call ou
M. V. Harrison and get your tickets.
; United States Land Oefice, l
.. The DAiii.ES, Or., June 13, 1894. J
The law allows each head of an In
dian family 80- acres of agricultural
land and to each male 40 acres (double
the quantity of grazing land). A spe
cial allotment agent, Mr. Arntzen, is
here and will remain a week or two
longer, and any Indians who wish to
have lands allotted to them should
come immediately to the land office,
and be, will assist them in making;
proper application. ,
John W. Lewis, Register.
., . . Irrigation Kates for 1894.
The following rates will be iu force
from and after May 1st:
Each half lot or less 75 cts.
Each lot or less ,....$1.50
No deduction for a number of lots
will be made. Parties not regular con
sumers will not be allowed to use water
for irrigation. Regular consumers de
siring to use water must first apply to
the agent and have time allotted to
them; Time allowed will be 2 hours a
day t hree times a week. " Street sprink
ling is positively prohibited; sidewalk
sprinkling, according to schedule rate.
The Hjdrant Co. will reserve the right
to curtail irrigation whenever it inter
feres with household uses.
: H- c. coe. .
Mrs. Annie Morris is prepared to do
all kinds of sewing at her home in the
Morse & Early building, up stairs.
':' :A ' - born. -; '. '''K -
At Chenawith, Monday, June 11,
1894, tq Hf and Mrs. Wm. Lusk,ason.
At The Dalles, Monday, June 11th,
by W. C. Curtis, pastor of the Congre
gational church, Hawley Adams and
Miss Marion Overbaugh, both of White
Saliuou, Wash. .. ..
Land office at Oregon City Or. June 4, 1894.
Notice U hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof In support of his claim,
and that said proof will be made before the
Register and Receiver U. S. Land Office at
Oregou lty Oregon on July 24, 1894, viz:.
John T. Mc Intyre. : 1
H. El No. 7884 for the leolnw ,Bot
n e y and n w of s e sec 28 Tp 2 sr tie
w m. - , ,
He names the foil wlng witnesses to prove
his continuous resldeivee upon' and cultiva
tion of, said land, viz. Levi T. Boyd, S. t.
Hedges, S. O. Mitchell, J. Wall, all of Salmon,
Ureson. ... .
JnlB jly21 Robert A. Miller, Register. "
Bomcthlng-That Made a Bride Hesitate to
Blake a Courtroom Marriage.
Among the applicants for marriage
licenses who wero before Judge Ellei
were Fred W. Randall and Bertie
Brubaker, who had come up from
Beatrice to be joined in matrimony.
They were bpth. up to the. requisite
age, and Mr. Walkup did not hesi
tate to draw up the preliminary affi
davits. When he had dotted the
last, i, and crossed the last t, the
young woman, who had apparently
been buried in deep thought, re
marked: " '' .
"I don't believe I care to get mar
ried." : '..
"You don't?" cried the startled
bridegroom. ' ' -
"No, I guess not," and started out.
The young man followed her, and
they held biief conversation among
the books and papers of the outer
office, when Mr. , Walkup, with
dreams of an elopement ia mind,
suggested that they might have the
inner room for a private discussion
if they desired. They entered and
were for some time engaged in ear
nest talk, the bridegroom expectant
arguing for all he was worth.'. Final
ly the girl gave in and agreed to car
ry the affair through, and the judge
was called from the bench to fix it
tap before she could again change
her mind. -
"By thunder! it was mighty lucky,
and it was nearly unlucky that you
had a judge around handy then," ob
served the newly married man as
he wiped the . perspiration from his
brow. . .
"What was the matter?" the clerk
"Why, there's some kind of a law
suit going on in there, isn't there?"
indicating the direction of the court
room, from which the voices of at
torneys in dispute were heard. It
was a case in which one member of
a family living in South Omaha was
trying xo get money rrom, anotner,
and some vigorous family truths
were being told. "Well, she had
been listening to the way they were
testifying about family troubles, and
it had scared her out."
It was true. .... The dissension bred
by marriage in the South Omaha
family and wafted over th6 transom
had nearly spoiled the hopes of an
other couple. Omaha World-Herald.
The Afghans.
Of all the races with which the
English have come in close contact,
the Afghans ar the most uncivi
lized in riaturefid grain. , They are
fierce, bloodthirsty, ' fanatical : and
treacherous; their good qualities are
of the elementary, domestic kind,
and their highest virtue is courage,
which they possess to a conspicuous
degree. They are uncivilized in the
sense that they are without any na
tional cohesion or responsibility.
Each man is independent of his fel
lows and rejects the authority of
even tribal chiefs. . No doubt there
are in every clan " or ' tribe men of
prominence for their wealth or prow
ess or cunning, who command a cer
tain following. .
But their influence is personaland
temporary and vanishes as quickly
as it has sprung up. In some quiet
Utopia, where the individual might
be allowed to develop in peace, this
intense individuality might be no
disadvantage. But it'' is otherwise
in a country like Afghanistan, torn
with intestine discord and jealously
regarded by powerful neighbors.
Fortnightly Bjeview.
A Woman Buying Stamps.
"How many stamns do you sell for
a quarter " she said to tho stamp
clerk at the postoffice. '' ";
"Twenty -five 1-cent ones or 12
2-cent ones, rna'am." - . :Y :
"Don't you give back the odd cent
change?" -
"Certainly." "Y :i -"Are
they the Columbian stamps
or the old kind?" -
, ."I can give you either.". , i
"Don't the old style ones camo a
little cheaper now?"
"No, ma'am."
"I. thought they would. They're
out of style, you know." . '
"The government receives them
the same as the new ones in payment
of postage, and many people prefer
them." . ' ...
"But their red color doesn't match
some styles of envelopes." '
"I can t help that.' ' :
"Couldn't you sell me a dozen of
the old 2-cent ones for 15 cents?"
"No, ma'am." ,. '
"Couldn't you on Friday?"
"No, ma'am." . -
"But that's bargain day in the
Btores." ' " . V ' : ; ;
"Possibly, butnot at the postoffice."
' "When is your bargain day?"
"We don't have any."
"Not have any bargain day! Well,
I never 1 And my husband told me
the postoffice was run on business
principles. Why, you don't know the
first principles of business." Har
per's Bazar. . . . : ' p
.. , ... v .. The Faces of Men. .-
Physiognomists tell us that the hu
man face resembles that of some ani
rfial.. Those who remember' the late
Henry Bergh will have no difficulty
In recalling the equine profile and ex
pression of his face. ,.It was .remark
able. George Eliot was another
blessed with the equine expression'
on her countenance. Dickens head
and face were often likened to that
of a tine dog. r :'-.( ; '
In England and America, where
flogs and horses are more thought of
and better cared for than in other
civilized countries, we find more men
whose faces are strikingly canine anij
equine in profile and expression.
Among successful men we often seo
the' piercing eyes and long, bent nose
of the eagle. This eagle profile, so
seldom found in men of commonplace
talents, is much admired by pliysipg
nomists, but physiognomists con
demn the eagle's face when d woman
bears it.
The vast majority of men and
women of our race resemble sheep,
and this accounts for the stupidity
and susceptibility of the average man
and woman. . But those who think
or have been told hat they look like
a horse or a dog must remember that
there are "balky" horses and some
mighty snappy and miserable dogs.
Brooklyn Standard-Union.- '
; A Holy OU.
The love of the mai-velous in' the
thirteenth century was not lees:, re
markable in this age than in those
which had preceded it. In the old
French account we read of new won
ders in Palestinenot mentioned be
fore, and of the .Sinai convent we
learn that "there lies St. Catherine,
virgin and martyr, in a very fair mar
ble tomb, which tomb is so holy that
a sort of oil from it heals many ills,
and the grace of God is shown, in
that many wild beasts,, which are on
that mountain, live on uothing save
by licking the tomb of my lady St.
Catherine and by the manna which
falls on the mountain."
At Tortosa also'-was now shown St.
Luke's portrait: of Our Lady; and' at
Sardenai a - Syriac 'monastery on , a
rock north of Damascus was the mi
raculous image of the 'Virgin, which
distilled oil from its breast. By spe
cial treaty the Templars were allowed
to visit the shrine and collect the oil,
which was in high repu.te and sold
for a great price in Europe. It is
often mentioned in the inventories of
churches in France as one of the
treasures of the church. Edinburgh
Review.. . .. t
It Fetched Him. ' - ;
A down town lawyer borrowed a
book from a friend in the same office,
took it home and forgot to return it.
Several times he was remind3d of
this by the owner of the book and
as many times forgot to put it in his
pocket when he left his buse. At
length, etung . to desperation hy-his
friend's gibes, he sat. down, and, ad
dressing a postal . card to hdaself at
his residence heyrotQ . on the back of
it tlftis; '"If you do not aten3. to that
matter within 24 hOurs,' you may ex
pect the worst," ''There '"' he said
grimly, "if that , desn'tL fetch me,
nothing will." t - , . ' - , -,-.
It did fetch Aim. It 'fetched him
out of a late, sleep tho r.ext morning
immediately after tho'postman's first
visit to explain to 'his white faced,
terrified-wife that. 'sho was not likely
to be. made a widow. He offered ex
planations an! 'took the book back,
but he is not sure that his wife does
hot believe -that he has committed
some crime or in some way got into
the clutches of a blackmailer. New
York Times. " ...
-" The Deadly Cutlery Trade.
' A foreign statistician has recently
compiled figures relating to the bane
ful effect of the unavoidable inhala
tion of metallic dust by cutlers and
file cutters. Assuming, he says, that
in the case, of an ordinary active ex
istence in a; healthy atmosphere the
number of deaths per ICO.OOOailificers
is 100, the figure of . mortality result
ing from consumption and other lung
complaints among the first named
workmen would be 383, and among
file sharpeners !. Tho death rate
prevalent in the cutlery trade would,
it seems, be much heavier were it
not that the allied handle manufactur
ing trade is included in the statistics.
Altogether the number of fatal ter
minations to : pulniopary diseases
among cutlers and file cutters is
nearly equivalent to the? aggregate
deaths among fishermen from . all
causes, including accidents, which are
numerous. London Iron.:. , ,
. Eeal Balm of Cllead.
The real balm of gilead is the
dried juice of a low shrub, it is said,
which grows in Syria. It ia very val
uable and soa:cv for the amount of
balm yielded by one shrub never ex
ceeded CO drops a day. According to
Josephus, the balm or balsam of gil
ead was one of -the presents given by
the queen of Sheba to King Solomon.
The ancient Jewish -physicians pre-,
scribed it evidently for. dyspepsia and
melancholia. Philadelphia Ledger. .
. A Latter Day Marriage, v
Down ton So you are-really going
to be married? - : -
Upton Yes, it's"all fixed. , , We've
rented a furnished flat, and I've hired
a dress suit for the occasion, and
Marie has ' borrowed . her - cousin's
wedding rig, and a new caterer has
agreed to lend us his plaster of paria
show cake, provided I mention, hia
name in the papers. New York '
Weekly, -1 .
Speaks through the Boothbay (Me.) Register,
of the beneficial results lie has received from
a regular use of Ayer's Tills. He says: " I
was feeling sick and tired and my stomach
seemed all out ot order. I tried a number
ot remedies, but none seemed to give me.'
, relief until I was Induced to try the old rella
1)19 Ayer'g Pills. , I have taken only one
box, but I feel like a new man. I think they
are the most pleasant and easy to take of
anything I ever usedbelng so finely sugar
coated that even a lilld will take them. I
urge upon all who are In need of a laxative
to try Ayer's. Fills.. They will do good."
: For aU diseases of the Stomach, Liver,
and Bowels, take
Prepared by Dr. J. O. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Every Dose Effective
T. C.
Stoves and tin
ware, kitchen fur
niture, pruning;
tools and plumb
ers goods , of all kinds.
Repairing of tinware a specialty.
All work given him will be done cor
rectly and promptly. He has a few
good claims upon which he can locate
parties; Doth farming and timber lands.
February, 18SJ-1. ...... ;
The Dalles, Oregon.
J. F. WATT, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Is especially prepared to treat Diseases of
osc and Throat. . .
Local surgeon for Union Pacific Ry.
DtiFua & Menkfee, '
, Attorneys-at-Law,,
Chapman Block, oVer Postoffice
Timber Land, Act J une 3, 1878.
' United States Land Ofllce,
? ..' The Dalles, Oregon, Month 2i, 1894.
Notice is herobv triven that in compliance
wilh the provisi us of the act of Contrress ot
June 8j 1878, entitled "An act for the sale of
timber lands lu the States of California, Ore
gon.Nevada and Washington Territory," James
51. Hoae.' of Hood River, coun v of Wasoo.
state of Oregon, has this day tiled iii this ollice
his sworn statement No. , for tho purchase
of lots two, three, four and nine, of section
thirty. In township No. one north, range No.
nine east, W. M., and will ofl'er proof to show
that the land sought is more valuable for Its
timber and stone than for agricultural pur
poses, and to establish his claim to said land
before the Register and Receiver of this ollice
at The Dalles, Oregon, on Monday, the 11th
day of June, 18!U. .
He names as witnesses: Herbert Ellsworth,
Marion Loy, George. C. Jdnes Jrand John Div
ers, all of Hood River, Oregon. . .
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
above-described lands are requested to file
their claims in this ollice on or before said 11th
day of June, 189f.
. Johst W. 1 K vis, Register.
Notice is hereby given that the nn-dersig-ied,
executor of the estate of El
mer E. Griftin, an insane person, has
filed iii the county court of thexstate of
Oregon for Wasco county, in probate,
a full, complete and final account as
audi executor; and that he intends to
and will, 'on Monday, the "th day of
May, 1894, apply to the Honorable
George Blakely, Judge of said court,
for an. order allowing, approving and
settling his accounts, discharging him
as such executor and exonorating him
from further liability as such executor.
' Wm. Btjskirk,
Executor of theestate of Elmer E.
Griffin, insane. . ..
, at
wines, : ' : ' ' ; -
- a specialty, s
I'will pay the highest market value
for all kinds-of raw furs during the
season at Hartley's butcher shop.
H. P. Langille.
, THE ::-:v;
mii.o Tlnllnn Tlrcrrllnnf! - 0.
1110 urn, ruiiMM d
Navigation Co.
Through Freight and
Passenger Line.
,y -
; The steamer Regulator will run tri
weekly trips, leaving The Dalles Mon
days',' Wednesdays, "rind Fridays, con
necting with steamer Dulles Qity. Re
turning, will leave Portland Tuesdays
with steamer Regulator at the Ldcks.'
All freight will come through without
delay , -'' ' . : 'r
One way
Rou n d tri p.: . .".. . ...'.
.$2 00
.. 3 00
FreighltT-Bates Greatly
f Beduced. "
Shipments 'for' "Portlandreceitfed at
any time, day , or iiight., Bplpments
for way landings miijjt je$tiy,ered be
fore 5 p. th. ;''.
licited. Gull tin or a'deg .
. , , , W. q; ALLAiVAY, ''
: Geueral Agent.
Is a dapple gray,5TS'Vttnipi'fe'tf weighs
laOO.pbiinds, three-quarfco?ifjw!f; 4 years
old On May,plh, 18pi,:is fre; iiiy blemish
es and diseases arid Is a fle..Sraf',!iorse, gen
tle and Kind, a good traveler,' and is Qwned by
- -. " -
Rocliambean, wiH make theseison, at M
Sweeny's place, but ;ill .be a-jjHogd River
Fridays antl Saturdays. T'ermsf :slnle serv
ice S3 cash. To insure S10. In -case ' of fatlure
service following season, freer1 .'JV-'fr, '
THAOE MARK COPVlflfiilTfYV.. ' ';' '"
i.s. BLewiliifl.
Dry Goods,. Grocerfej HwlgSp
Coots and shor'Mojjjl'drc
, etc. Country .T&tfucet': '''
.'-. V:'. ." '
. . isougni anu doiu
. W'.Jl. Yates.
No. 23, Freight leaves at
Np. 2. - Mail - " -."
-.11.45. A.M
1U.0 ! P. M.
No 27 , Local, leaves at. ' 8.15 P. H
No. 1, Mail . " ' 4:43 A. M
Steamers from Portland to San Francisco
every 4 days. , "
For rates and. general information call on.
. . W. II. HURLBIJRT, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt. .
25f Washidgton St., Portland egon.
" ' AT THE '
ITT ' 1 !
nay ana ram m var
load Lots or Less.
flT'fyV 1 Ittf A' 'ft
And stock in transit fed, watered and:
, given the best of care. " i