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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 24, 1902)
A STUDY IW SCARLET
BY A. CONAN DOYLE.
PART IlChanter VContinued.
.PART II Chapter VContinued
In his eagerness he had wandered
far past the ravines which were
known to him, and it was no easy
matter to pick out the path which he
had taken. - ? ,
The valley In which he found him
self divided and subdivided Into
many gorges, which were to like
one another that It was Impossible to
distinguish one from the other.
He followed one for a mile or more,
until he came to a mountain torrent
which he was sure that he had never
Night was coming on rapidly, and
It was almost dark before he at last
found himself In a deflle which was
familiar to him.
Even then it wu no easy matter
to keep to the right track, for the
moon had not yet risen, and the high
cliffs on either side made the obscur
ity more profound.
Weighed down with his burden,
and weary from bis exertions, he
stumbled along, keeping up his heart
by the reflection that every step
brought him nearer to Lucy, and that
he carried with him enough to in
sure them food for the remainder
of their Journey.
He had now -come to the mouth of
the very deflle in which be had left
Even in the darkness he could rec
ognize the outlines of the cliffs
which bounded it. I
They must, he reflected, be await
ing him anxiously, for he had been
absent nearly five hours.
- In the gladness of his heart he
put his hands to his mouth and made
the glen re-echo to a loud halloo as
a signal that he was coming.
He paused and listened for an an
swer, none came save his own cry,
which clattered up the dreary, silent
ravines, and was borne back to his
ears In countless repetitions.
- Again he stouted, even louder than
before, and again no whisper came
back from the friends whom he had
left such a short time ago.
A vague, nameless dread came over
him, and he hurried onward fran
tically, dropping the precious food
in his agitation.
When he turned the corner, he
came full in sight of the spot, where
the fire had been lighted. There was
still a glowing pile of wood ashes
there, but It had evidently not been
tended since his departure,
The same dead silence still reign
ed all round. With his fears all
changed to convictions, he hurried
on. There was no living creature
near the remains of the fire; animals,
man, maiden, all were gone.
Bewildered and stunned by " this
blow, Jefferson Hope felt his head
spin round and had to lean upon his
rifle to save himself from falling.
He was essentially a man of ac
tlon, however, and speedily recovered
from his temporary Impotence,
Seizing a half consumed piece of
wood from the smouldering Are, he
blew It Into a flame, and proceeded
with its help to examine the little
The ground was all stamped down
by the feet of horses, showing that
a large party of mounted men had
overtaken the fugitives and the dl
rectlon of their tracks proved that
they had afterward turned back to
Ealt Lake City.
Had they carried back both of his
companions with them? Jefferson
Hope had almost persuaded himself
that they must have done so, when
his eye fell upon an object which
made every nerve In his body
tingle within him.
A little way on one side of the
camp was a low-lying . heap of red
dish soil, which had assuredly not
been there before.
There was no mistaking tt for any
thing but a newly dug grave. As the
young hunter approached it, be per
ceived that a stick bad been planted
on it, with a sheet of paper stuck in
the cleft fork of it.
The inscription upon the paper was
brief, but to the point:
FORMERLY OF SALT LAKE CITY.
Died August 4, I860.
The sturdy old man, whom he had
left so short a time before, was gone,
then, and this was all his epitaph.
Jefferson Hope looked wildly round
to see If there was a second grave,
but there was no sign of one.
Lucy had been carried back by
their terrible pursuers to fulfill hor
original destiny by becoming one of
the harem of the elder's son.
As he stood by the desolate fire '.ie
felt that the only one thing which
could assuage his grief would be
thorough and complete retribution
brought by his own hand upon his
His strong will and untiring energy
should, he determined, be devoted to
that one end. With a grim white fare
he retraced his steps to where he
had dropped the food, and having
stirred up the smoldering fire, he
cooked enough to last him for a few
For five days he tolled, footsore
and weary, through the defiles which
he had already traversed on horse
back. At night he flung himself
down among the rocks and snatched
a few hours of sleep; but before day
break he was always on his way.
On the Bixth day he reached the
Eagle Ravine, from which they had
commenced their ill fated flight.
Thence he could look down upon the
home of the Saints.
Worn and exhausted, he leaned
upon his rifle and shook his gaunt
hand fiercely at the silent, wide
spread city beneath him.
As he looked at it he observed that
there were flags in some of the prin
cipal streets and other signs of fes
tivity. He was still speculating as to what
this might mean, when he heard the
clatter of a horse's hoofs, and saw
a mounted man riding toward him.
As he approached, he recognlzxed
him as Mormon named Cowper, to
whom he had rendered services at
different times. He therefore accost
ed him when he got up to him, with
the object of finding out what Lucy
Terrier's fate "had been.
"I am Jefferson Hope," he said.
"You remember me."
The Mormon looked at him with
undisguised astonishment indeed, it
was difficult to recognize In this tat
tered, unkempt wandered, with ghast
ly white face and fierce, wild eyes,
the spruce young hunter of former
Having, however, at last satisfied
himself as to his Identity, the man's
surprise changed to consternation.
"You are mad to come here," he
I cried. "It Is as much as my own life
is worth to be seen talking with you.
There Is a warrant against you from
the Holy Four for assisting the ter
"I don't fear thorn or their war
rant," Hope - said, earnestly. "You
must know something of this matter,
Cowper. I conjure you by everything
you hold dear to-answer a few ques
tions. We have always been friends.
For God's sake, don't refuse to an
"What is it.'" the Mormon asked,
uneasily. "Be quick. The very rocks
have ears and the trees eyes."
"What has become of Lucy Fer
rler!" "She was married yesterday to
young Drebber.-- Hold up, man, hold
up, you have no life left in you."
"Don't mind me," said Hope, faint
ly. He was white to the very lips,
and had sunk down on the stone
against which he had been leaning,
"Married yesterday that's what
those flags are for on the Endowment
House. . There was some words be
tween young Drebber and young
Stangerson as to which was to have
her. They'd both been In the party
that followed them, and Stangerson
had shot her father, which seemed to
give him the best claim; but when
they argued It out In council, Drefr
ber's party was the stronger, so the
prophet gave her over to him. No
one won't have her very long, though
for I saw death In her face yasterday.
She Is more like a ghost than a wo
man. Are you off, then?"
"Yes, I'm off," said Jefferson Hope,
who had risen from his seat.
His face might have been chiseled
out of marble, so hard and so set was
Its expression, while his eyes glowed
With a baleful light
"Where are you going?"
"Never mind," he answered; and,
slinging his weapon over his shout
der, he strode off down the gorge and
so away Into the heart of the moun
tains to the haunts of the wild
The prediction of the Mormon was
only too well fulfilled. Whether It
was the terrible death of her father
or the effects of the hateful marriage
Into which she had been forced, poor
Lucy never held up her head again
but pined away and died within a
Her sottish husband, who had mar
ried her principally for the sake of
John Ferrler's property, did not af
fect any great grief at his bereave
ment; but his other wives mourned
over her, and sat up with her the
night before the burial, as Is the Mor
They were grouped round the bier
In the early hours of the morning,
when, to their Inexpressible fear and
astonishment, the door was flung
open, and a savage looking, weather-
beaten man In tattered garments
strode Into the room,
Without a glance or a word to the
cowering women, he walked up to
the white, silent figure which had
once contained the pure soul of Lucy
Stooping over her, he pressed his
Hps reverently to her cold forehead,
and then, snatchng up her hand, ho
took the wedding ring from her
"She shall not be buried in that,"
he cried, with a fierce snarl, and be
fore an alarm could be raised sprang
down the stairs and was gone.
So strange and so brief was the
episode that the watchers might have
found It hard to believe It themselves
or persuaded other people of It, had
It not been for the undeniable fact
that the circlet of gold which marked
her as having been a bride had dis
appeared. For some months Jefferson Hope
lingered among the mountains, lead
ing a .strange,, wild life, and nursing
In his heart the fierce desire for ven
geance which possessed him.
Tales were told in the city of the
weird figure which was seen prowl
ing about the suburbs, and which
haunted the lonely mountain gorges.
Once a bullet whistled through
Stangerson's window and flattened
Itself upon the wall within a foot of
On another occasion, as Drebber
passed under a cliff, a great bowlder
crashed down on him, and he only
escaped a terrible death by throwing
himself upon his face.
The two young Mormons were not
long In discovering the reason of
these attempts upon their lives, and
lead repeated expeditions Into the
mountains In the hope of capturing
or killing their enemy, but always
Then they adopted the precaution
of never going out alone or after
night-fall, and of havfhg their houses
After a time they were able to re
lax these measures, for nothing was
either heard or seen of their oppon
ent, and they hoped that time had
cooled his vindictiveness.
Far from doing bo, It had, if any
thing, augmented It The hunter's
mind was of a hard, unyielding na
ture, and the predominant Idea of re
venge had taken such complete pos
sesion of It that there was no room
for any other emotion.
He was, however, above all things
practical. He soon realized that even
his own iron constitution could not
stand the Incessant strain which he
was putting upon it Exposure and
want of wholesome food were wear
ing him out
If he died like a dog among the
mountains, what was to become of
his revenge then?. And yet such a
death was sure to overtake him if
He felt that that was to play his
enemy a game, so he reluctantly re
turned to the old Nevada mines, there
to recruit his health and to amads
money enough to allow him to pur
Sue his object without, privation.
His intention had been to be ab
sent a year at the most but a com
bination of unforeseen circumstances
prevented his leaving the mines for
At the end of that time, however,
his memory of his wrongs 'and his
cravings for revenge were quite as
keen as on' that memorable night
when he had stood by John Ferrler's
Disguised, and under an assumed
name, he returned to Salt Lake City,
careless what became of his own
life, as long as he obtained what he
knew to be Justice.
There he found evil tidings await
ing him. There had been a schism
among the Chosen People a few
months before, and some of the
lug rebelled against tne autnomy vi
tha elders and the result had been
tha spcpRslon nf a certain number
the malcontents, who had left Utah
and become Gentiles.
Anion these had been Dretioer
and Stangerson, and no one knew
whither thev had cone,
Rumor reported that Drebber had
managed to convert a large part of
his property Into money, and that he
had departed a wealthy man, while
his companion, Stangerson, was com
paratively poor. There was no clew
at all, however, as to their where
abouts. . ' ,
u,n a mnn Tinwevnr vindictive
would have abandoned all thought of
revenge in the race or sucn n, uu
flculty, but Jefferson Hope never fal
tered for a moment.
With the small competence he pos
sessed, eked out by such employment
as he could pick up, he traveled from
town to town through the United
States in quest of his enemies,
Year passed into year, his black
hair turned grizzled, but Btill he wan
dered on, a human bloodhound, with
his mind wholly set upon the one ob
ject upon which he had devoted his
At last his perseverence was re
warded. It was but a glance of a face
in a window, but that one glance told
him that Cleveland, in Ohio, pos
sessed the men in whom he was in
He returned to the miserable long
ings with his plan of revenge all ar
ranged. It cnanced, however, that
Drebber, looking from his window,
had recognized the vagrant in the
trft and had read muraer m nis
He hurried before
who had become his private secre-
y&unger membera of the church av '
tary, and represented to him tnnt uflving a climate as favorable as that of
they were in danger of their lives Norlhcrn itniy. To tue east are the par-
from the Jealousy and hatred of an (ally develol,cd aren8 of Illinois. Ken
That evening Jefferson Hope was i
. . . . . 1 J w. ... T,nlnn'
taKen into cusiuuy nuu, uui
able to find sureties, was detained for
When at last he was liberated, It;
was only to find that Drebber's house ;
was deserted and that he ana nis sec
retary had departed for Europe.
Again the avenger had been foiled,
and again his concentrated hatred
urged him to continue the pursuit.
Funds were wanting, however, and
for some time he had to return to
work saving every dollar for his ap
At last, having collected enough to
keep life in him, he departed for
Europe, and tracked his enemies
from city to city, working his way in'
any menial capacity, but never over
taking the fugitives.
When he reached St. Petersburg
they had departed for Paris; and
when he followed them there he
learned that they had Just set off
At the Danish capital he was again
a few days too late, for they had
Journeyed on to London, where - he
at last succeeded in running them to
As to what occurred there, we can
not do'better than quote the old hunt
er's own account, as duly recorded
In Dr. Watson's Journal, to which we
are already under such obligations, i
(To be continued.)
Mrs. Campbell was Angry.
Ex-Congressman Tim Campbell says
Mrs. Campbell spoke to him the other
day about the advertisement of a but
"What kind of a shirt is that?" she
"Just like mine," answered the ex
congressman, who, in telling the story,
tald Mrs. Campbell didn't speak to
him for a week. New York Times.
Why He Rejoiced.
"I understand you are soon to re
ceive a legacy of $10,000," remarked
the victim in the chair.
- "Yes," replied the barber, "and
I'm glad, if it's only for one thing."
"What's that?" queried the victim.
"When I get it I can retire from
business and eat onions for breakfast
whenever I feel like it," rejoined the
knight of the razor. Chicago News.
Up Against It.
Tired Tatters Here's a piece in die
paper wot's an insult to de profosh.
Weary Walker Wot's it eay7
Tired Tatters It says dat a feller
ortn't ter eat nuthin' when he's tired.
Weary Walker Well, wot's de mat
ter wld dat?
Tired Tatters Wot's de matter wid
it? Say, do youse want er feller ter
strave to death? Chicago Nows.
"How did that light opera of yours
turn out?" asked the young composer.
"A beastly failure."
"What was the reason?"
"Well, you see, the stage manager
forgot to load down the poor, simple
village maidens who tra-la-la through
the piece with silk dreesos and paste
Not Dp to His Own Estimate.
"There I" said one old crony to an
other,, to whom he was showing the
lions of the Scottish town, "that a the
statue of Bailie Vwtson."
"Is it no a gude bit larger than life-
size, though?" queried hia friend.
''Oh, aye, it's a' that; but it's no a
bit bigger than the Pailip thocht be
was himself." Tit-Bits.
Citv Man Yes; we all need a rest
once in a while.
Farmer So we do, young man. An'
if some of you city folks'd foller my
plan an' take yer rest from 9 at night
till 4 in the mornin' you'd be a deal
better off. Puck.
"What I am afraid of." said Mies
Primley, ihaking her head roguishly,
is the man I married would not love
me when I am old."
"If he loved you when he married
you," said Miss Candid, "he would."
As Ha Thought.
"You are in my pew," said Mr. Ud-
"Then I am sitting in the seat of
the scornful," getting out of it with
alacrity and taking a seat farther back
in the church. Casaell's Journal.
Brown What was Jonos kicking
about? You'd think be never cot that
Smith It's worse thaa that He
says he never get even what he doscn'l
want Denver Fre Piesa.
Undertaking Widen Will Tf2nS
form the Mississippi.
FOR DEEP-SEA BOATS.
Ultimate Result of the Stupendous Work
the Government Has lo Hand.
Many Million to Be Expended in Mak
ing the Mississippi the Grandest Wa
ter Passaa-e in the World Obstruc
tions to Be Removed and Channels to
He Changed-Bank Protection and
Establishment of Adequate Levee
Systems Effect on Trade.
The Mississippi Elver, "Father of
Waters," from Its source to its mouth
traverses 13 degrees latitude, Is along
the lowest line and through the most
fertile belt of the Uulted States. There
Is the vast alluvial strip from the
mouth of the Ohio to the Gulf, several
times the area of that great valley of
the Nile which bos played such an im
portant part In 'the world's history.
. ! Back of this strip, to the west, iu
a Justice of the. Southern Missouri, Arkansas and North
by Stangerson, ern Louisiana, is a great resourceful
and In almost virgin condition, and
tucky, Tennessee and Mississippi. To
the westward again are almost limit
less areas of undeveloped and unex
plored forests, where couditions would
be most favorable to the production of
all the crops of the middle latitudes.
Beglnulng at the Gulf, at the south,
first comes the natural home of rice and
sugar cane;, then the cotton belt of the
future, and then the corn lands of the
Middle West The Mississippi's source
is practically at the door of the cereal
country of the North. Here' also ores
and fuels and building materials are
cheaply assembled. This region might
Indeed under favorable circumstances
become the dominant manufacturing
center of the American continent. No
other part of the country possesses fa
cilities for navigation so extensive, con
venient and safe.
The mouth of the river at the Gulf Is
within easy reach of the Caribbean Sea.
along whose shores are countries whose
development has scarcely begun, while
If1 IT ifVMW
HOW B.NAGS ABB RAISED ASD SAWED.
the Isthmian Cunal will in the near fu
ture open Hues of commerce to new re
gions along the Pacific coast All the
great water courses, from the Rockies
to the Alleghenies, and from the great
lakes to the Gulf, are tributary to this
noble stream, which thus becomes the
common outlet for more than two-third
of the arable area of the United States.
It Is small wonder, then, considering
the possibilities of this magnificent riv
er, that there is great Interest in the
work the Government has undertaken
in an effort to restore it to the position
it once occupied In the commercial
world. It is comparatively but a few
years ago that the Mississippi was the
dominating influence In all business re
lations between the two great sections
of the country. The advent of great
trunk lines of railroads saw the diver
sion of the river traffic to other chan
nels and the days of boating seemed
forever past. The river was neglected
aud gradually has fallen Into compara
tive disuse. That It will see the return
of the old days, with the enlargements
and benefits of modern Ideas, Is the
hope of all residnts of the great citle
which rest upon Its banks a bop
which seems about to be realized,
tncle Sam' PUn.
The Government appropriation of
112,000,000 Tor the improvement of the
Mississippi, which Includes not only the
dredging of a channel of sufficient depth
to admit of the passage of large steam
ers, but the establishment of adequate
means of protection to those districts
which are periodically flooded by its
overflow, is but the beginning of stu
peodous operations which shall make
the river in every vease the grandest
MISSISSIPPI IUVElt SCENE
waterway in the world. With one con
dition, however. The work of the en
gineers must show In a practical way
that the great rushes of water which
come down from the North, from the
Ohio and the Missouri can be success
folly withstood. That only will deter
mine the future of the river. It will be
the deciding balance In the scale which
shall decide whether or not the Missis
sippi shall become a waterway copable
of bearing deep sea ships upon Its
bosom, thus opening up to the South
the commerce of Chicago and the whole
northern lake region. That such a re
sult will be attained, the greatest en
gineers produced by this country be
lieve. They are working enthusiastical
ly with the idea of "making good," and
are sanguine that the work of the ensu
ing four years, which Is the time limit
A MISSISSIPPI UIVEH STEAMER AT PULL SrEED.
set by the Government, will be as fruit
ful of results as shall satisfy the most
hopeful. In 100(1, there will not be n
"crossing" shallower than eight feet,
all the way from the Gulf to St. Taul.
What this means cnu now be realized
only by those who are familiar with the
Mississippi and Its workings. It can
then be seen by all, for with a channel
of eight to many times eight feet, river
traffic will be a sight worth selng.
In four years, however, It Is practi
cally certain that vessels of medium
draft will be able to come up as far
as St. Louis. To get a minimum depth
of ten feet, the estimated cost Is 55,
000 a mile, though to get double that
depth would not cost twice as much,
The beginning of the work, which Is
now well In band. Is directed toward
giving the current Its proper direction,
especially at bends where the circular
sweeps of water pull In acres and acres
of land yearly.
The average man hn very little eon
eeptlon of the amount of matter de
posited In the river every year. The
floods bring down a vast amount every
high-water, but there Is hank wash
that Is stupendous. From Cairo to Don
aldsville (IKK) miles), a yearly average
of nine and one-half acres of ground,
sixty-six feet deep, falls In the river on
every mile of river front. The value of
the laud that goes Into the river would
pay for protecting the hanks.
In protecting the hanks from rush
ing floods, dikes are built for the pur
pose of changing the wash. "Mat
tresses" are placed about points where
there Is a tendency to eat These are
great flat areas of young trees so wov
en together that they form a homoge
neous mass which cannot be mined, es
pecially when it has become thoroughly
Imbedded In the mud. "Hurdles" are
also placed at flats and reefs. An ac
companying engraving shows their con
struction. These are placed very solid
ly In position, soon banking up with
mud and sand, and thus throwing the
water to one side or toward the middle
to form a new and deeper channel. At
these places, so swift is the water, lit
tle dredging has to he done. The diver
sion of the water Into one paint literally
scours out the channel to the depth
The effect of the new order of things
Is already seen, new steamboat lines
between St Louis and New Orleans
il . "T-J. .i -').
XU.Kl.Na A UaIUuSICMENT to save a village.
THE BLUFFS AT NATCHEZ.
being now organized, with others to
come In the near future.
One has but to pass through a flood
on the lower Mississippi to realize what
adequate protection from the high wa
ters of the river means to the dwellers
of the States along Its borders. While
It Is not expected that the overflow can
ever be entirely prevented. It Is certain
that. with the proper attention, much
the greater part of the damage can
be averted. It Is no exaggeration to
say that the money loss which, from
first to last has come from Mississippi
floods, will run up into hundreds of
, It need not be wondered that the peo
ple of the lower Mississippi, with those
of the higher waters as well, for that
matter, are thankfully regarding the
work Inaugurated by the government
The harnessing of the river means
Methods of Work.
Snag boats are essential features of
channel making In the Mississippi,
Snags have done more damage to river
traffic than all other agencies com
blned. Snags are water-soaked logi
and bunches of roots which come down
lu the floods and lie In the path of traf
fic, a constant menace to river boats,
The construction of Mississippi boats
Is such that It is comparatively easy
for a snag to pierce their bottoms.
Snags are removed with vessels con
sirucica ror tue purpose. They are
hoisted out of the water and cut up
with steam saws. An accompanying
picture shows bow It la done.
Not the Same Thing.
Sir Henry Irvlng's dresser at the Ly
ceum Theater Is a young man who
was recommended for the position by
Clarkson, the wig-maker for the the
atrical world of London.
Soon after his engagement says the
Loudon News, Clurkson noticed that
he did not get as many orders for wigs
from Sir Henry as be formerly did,
and suspected that the young man
sent from bis establishment bad some
thing to do with It One day, seeing
him going by his shop with a bandbox,
he called him In.
"So you are making Sir Henry's
wigs, are you 7 he asked sharply.
"Yes, sir, sometimes."
I suppose you have one In there
bow," pointing to the box. "Let me
The wig was produced.
"So you call that a wig, do you?'
sneered the Irritated wig-maker. "Do
you mean to tell me that you believe
that thing looks like a wig?"
"No, sir, I don't!" retorted the nettled
servant "I mean to say It looks like
the 'air of the 'uman 'ead.
Princess Takes to Fishing.
Princess Victoria Louise, the Ger
man Emperor's only daughter, who Is
In hr tenth year, has taken to fishing
during her holidays at Codlnen. Her
brother, Prince Joachim, who Is eleven
a nd a half, was allowed to go out duck
snooting, ana managea to secure a
very fair bag from a boat among the
reeds that fringe the banks of the so-
called "duck pond" on the estate.
GEO. P. CROVELL,
iSuooeajor to E. L. Riulth,
,Ublihed House ill I lie valley
Dry Goods, Groceries,
Boots and Shoes,
Flour and Feed, etc.
This old-eptaMiRhed house will con
tinue to pay cftfli for ail its goods; it
pays no rent; it employs a clerk, but
docs not have to divide with a partner.
All dividends are mal with customers
in the way of reasonable prices.
Have opened an office in llixnl River.
Call ami get pritvs and leave orders,
which will be promptly filled.
Regulator and Dalles City
Between Tlio Dalles and Portland
Daily Except Sunday.
.Leave Dulles 7A.M.
Arrive Portland 4 P. M.
Ix-ave Portland 7A.M.
Arrive Dalits 5 P. M.
Leave Hood River (down) at 8 :30 A.
Arrive Hood River (up) ut3:30P.
W. C ALLAWAY,
White Collar Line
Portland -Astoria Route
Str. "BAILEY GATZERT."
Daily round trips except Sunday.
Lenves Portland 7:00 A. M
Leaves Astoria 7:00 1. U
ThrouRh Portland connection with Steamer
Kahcotla from llwaco and Unit? Heach luiuta.
White Collar Line tickets interchangcabla
with O. li, dt N. Co. and V. T. Co. tickets.
"TAHOMA" and "METLAKCT
Daily trips except (Sunday.
l.eavci Portland, Mon., Wed., Frl 7:00 A. M
Leaves The Dulles, Tues., Thurs. 8at.,7:U0 A. M
I.eavca Portland, Tnes., Thu., Sat 7 :00 A. M.
Leaves The Dalles Won., Wed., Fri 7 :M A. M.
Landing and office: Foot Alder Street. Both
phones Main b51. Portland, Oregon,
J. W. riUCHTON The Dalles, Ore.
A. K. Fri.LKK Hood Kiver, Ore.
WOl.KOKIi WYKIiS.... W hite Salmon. Wash.
HKNKY OLMSTKAD ( arson. Wash.
JOHN T. TOTTEN Stevenson, W ash.
J. O. WYATT Vancouver, Wash.
A. J. TAYLOR Astoria, Ore.
E. W. CRICHTON,
and umm Pacific
Mxo EbWo ii Mo
DErT TIME SCHEDULES ......
Portland. Or. AI""T
ChlcaRO salt Lake, Denver, 4:30 p.m.
Portland Ft. Worth.Otnalia,
Bpecial Kansas City, St.
(:uua. m. Louis, Cliicagouo'l
At'antlo Walla Walla lwls. 8:10 a.m.
Express ton, Spokane. Mill
8:;i0 p.m. neapolis.St. Paul,
via Dululh. Milnati-
St. Paul 'ealt Lake, Denver, 7.00a. nv
Fast Mail Ft. W orth, Omaha.
6:16 p. m. Kansas City, St.
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
lAKip.m. All tailing dates 4:00 p.m.
subject lu change
For Pan Francisco -tail
every t daya
Dally Columbia River 4 00 p. m
t.x. Sunday tttamtra. Kx. Sunday
Saturday To Astoria and Way
' Hj.co p. in. Landings.
.46a.m WHlsawtte ler. 4 S0n m
Won., W ed. W ater permitting, ki. Boo. lav
and Frl. ,Oreoii City, New
berg, Salem, Inde
lix aud Way J-and-
7:O0 a. m. Willamette end Tan- H SOnm.
lues., Thur. hill Al.trs. Hon., Wed.
aud Sat. Waier i-erinitiing. aud Vru
Oreiiou City, Day
ton, A Way Laud
ing. Lv. Riparia - Snake River. Lr.Leirlatoa
Daily eioept Riparla lo Lewiston Daily eiccnt
1,""1y- j Monday.
A. L. CRAIG,
General Passenger Agent. Portland. Oc. '
HOAR, gear, Hooa Blr.