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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1904)
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TOILERS OP the COLUMBIA
By Paul De Loney Jfc
Rulhor of " Lort of Itie Drstrt," "Oregon Sketches,'' A Jt
?f?S nd other Pacific Coast Stork C
CHAPTER III Continued.
left muter of the aituation. old Sea
dog puraned his investigations. Tbe
hip bid filled with und in tbe neigh
borhood of the captain'! quarteri. It
wu thii very point that attracted the
Ciafty fiaherman'i attention.
rJhovels were lecnred and the boys
were ordered to delve their war into
the captain 'a room. It was easy to find
tbe door aince tbe aand only extended
about half way to tbe ceiling of tbe
While the boyi were shoveling back
the dripping land, old Seadog was al
ternately on tbe lookout iniide and oat.
He let nothing on the itianded vessel
escape hii observation and kept a con
stant vigilance out over the bay to ete
that no one was approaching.
"If I can make sure that they were
board my future is no longer an un
ceitainty," said tbe old man is be
mused to himself. "It was impossible
for any one to survive," he continued.
"The whole crew and all aboard went
to the bottom of the sea and the crabi
will have diBflgured their bodies be
yond recognition before they rise to the
surface. And even should they escape
these busy scavenger! they may drift
back to the ocean where they will furn
ish food for the larger fish."
The fishermen were already suspici
ous of old Seadog md when driven from
tbe wreck at the muijie of his gun they
immediately returned to the village
and spread tbe news.
"Tbe officers ought to take the mat
ter in hand," said one.
"Yes, be if up to stealing the ship
and cargo," said another.
Tbe Justice of the peace was appealed
to as well ai the village constable, but
these two functionaries declared that
tbey bad only Jurisdiction on tbe land
and not on tbe sea.
"But the pillaging should be stop
ped," insisted tbe honest fishermen
When the justice of the peace saw
that his neighbors were bent on some
Kind of legal action, he informed them
that tbe higher courts had Jurisdiction
on the waters; that the govern men t
Itself would act if it were informed;
that tbe vessel was a foreign one and
tbat the consul of the country from
which the veisel came would protect it
from tbe hands of the land pirates.
Astoria then bad her customs offi
cials and she had a United States com
missioner. Cape Disappointment had
her lighthouse, but it was before tbe
days of telephone and telegraph service
at that point and there was no way to
communicate with tbe government
authorities at Astoria, sixteen miles
away on tbe south bank of the river,
axceDtbv crossing tbe stream in a
But those men of the river weie not
low in arranging for the trip. A small
ail boat was launched and three of the
meet intelligent went aboard and were
aocn cutting their way across noith of
Band Island as fast as the wind could
Old BeaJog's watchful eye did not
let them escape unnoticed, and he
knew that ordinary matters did not
prompt his neighbors on such a Jour
ney. "Diaforvonr lives, boys; lift out
' that sand I We may have trouble be
fore our Job 11 done. Borne of those
halfbreeds have cone to Astoria to
raise trouble and we must get well and
through before tbe storm blows back."
Old Seadog did not mean to disturb
the property left on the vessel. He
had a personal motive in view. His
mission was not in quest of gold;
neither would he have carried away
tbe smallest thing of intrinsic value,
but would have risked hli life and that
of his boys for that which he sought
While delving their way into the
cabin they came upon many valuables.
These were caat aside as so much rub
bish. Gold and silver trinkets were
thrown upon the heaps of eand as i (
they were of no value.
It was several bouri after they bad
begun work and old Seadog was already
casting uneasy glances toward the
tooth side of the river when the boys
truck the sea captain I iron chest.
While battling with the storm the
rocking, tossing vessel had shaken this
heavy receptacle from its usual place
and had burled it about the roim like
a ping pong ball. But like a nedge it
bid been driven into a heap of fur
niture and baggage Jammed together in
one cornel of the room and backed by
these and tbe beivy bank of sand piled
upon the top of the whole, it seemed a
thing as solid and immovable as the
bull of the vessel itself.
It was at this crisis that old Seadog
discovered a revenue cutter approach
ing from the south, at whose helm
floated the stars and stiipes.
"Exert yourselves, boys, exert your
selves for your lives, or all is for
naughtl those fools have informed the
officers and they will soon be upon us,"
aid tbe old man.
Then they all put to ana Rive
their energy to securing the Iron chest.
The old man abandoned his lookout
and Joined the boys in the work. The
timbers were interlocked abont it and
at the same time deeply imbedded in
"Get the capstan lever, boys; get
the capstan. We must have her now
or it will be too late!" exclaimed the
excited old Seadog.
Some crowbars had been unearthed
from the ship's tool room and with the
addition of the capstan lever they set
to we'i with renewed vigor.
"Pry down to the left, boys, pry
down to the left!" shouted the father.
Already the exhaust of the govern
ment launch could be heard as it slowed
np to weigh anchor at a safe distance
from tbe sandbar.
It wonld only require the lowering
of a boat and a few strokes of the oars
to land the officers upon the fishermen
Fortune had alwayi favored old Sea.
do and it favored him again. lth
heavv lutch the? brought the chest
from tinder the timbers tbat held it
Fortune doubly favored him. When
the iron receptacle had been turned
round it wai found that the key. itill
remained in the lock. The captain
had possibly attempted to open it at
the last momeut and had been driven
out by the wav-4.
"Bush outside, boys; rush outside;
I will do the restl" commanded the
stern old parent. The boys were
barely in time. They were confronted
by the officers immediately upon climb
ing to the deck.
"In the name of the government,
men, we proclaim you our prisoners,"
calmly spoke one of the officers.
The bovs looked bewildered dui
spoke not in the absence of their fath
er, to whom they had always looaea
for advice and guidance. '
But the old man was busily engaged.
With a surprising quickness he had
opened the chest and tore from it the
register roll. Then he closed the
chest, locked it and cast the keys into
the water at the lower end of the bole.
Then he climbed out through a port
hole at the rear, hurriedly secreted
the roll in the sand at a safe distance
from the vessel, climbed back through
and Joined his boys who were prison
ers on deck. But before he had hidden
the parchment upon which the ship's
register was made be had turned
through it quickly. Hn eyes bad
rested npon two names, lull brougtit
from blm the ejaculation:
"Old Headog rejoices at last; old
Seadog rejoices at last; old Seadog has
cause to rejoice I In the language of
the convict who swam to the Diamond
Isles, 'the world belongs to old Seadog
After releasing the old man and tbe
child from their entanglement they
were carried to the nearest fisherman's
cabin. The man, though lashed to the
spir and pinioned to the earth by the
driftwood was held no closer than was
the babe. His arms held it like a
vise. They had been so long about it
that they had formed like clasps
around the body and, benumbed by
the cold, they were ai difficult to pry
apart as are the cieepers which bold a
vine in its upward climb.
Young ai it was, only a few weeks
old, the infant possessed more vitality
than did its aged protector. It
stretched forth Its little hands and legs
with surprising strength and cried piti
fully, though in a voice that showed
that its lungs were still strong and
But the old n.an icarcely breathed.
He opened hil dull eyes for a moment
and stared blankly into tbe faces of
those directly in the line of his vis'
ion, and then closed them, lie was
unconscious of all that was going on
about bim. Hii long gray hair hung
in strands about his face and neck.
Hil silken gray beard was matted with
the sand and trash of the beach. But
for the slow pulsation of his heart he
would have been pronounced dead by
those around bim.
The women were running about as
busy as only women can be when they
re doing some great a"t of charity,
and their devotion wai Increased by
the (act that some dead mother's chl d
had fa'.len into their hands, and each
felt a double responsibility on this ac
Some were bringing dry clothing
from the wardrobe of their own chil
dren, others were warming row' milk
in a small basin on the stove, while a
more thoughtfu' mother wai sharing
the breast of her own babe with the
little waif. And those good women
smiled with tears in their eyes as the
little stranger tugged greedily at its
new found iuother's1reast.
"Oh, it will get along all right,
"Yes, so long as it eats, the signs are
good," said another.
"Just so you don't give it loo much,"
remarked an elderly woman who was
watching the proceedings.
"But I fear it is all over with the
old gent," whispered one of the women
who had just returned from the adjoin
ing room where the men were working
with tbe child i elderly companion.
The men were rubbing bis armi and
legs, and ironi were being heated to
place at his feet. Some brandy had
been forced through his lips, but it
was slow in showing encouraging
His eyes were fixed in his head, his
features were as pale as death. His
firm lips were set as if in bis last con
scious moment be had fixed hii determ
ination upon some given object.
He was a little more than five feet
as he lay upon the bed. Still he was
rather plump and well-kept tor bis age,
Hut his skin was smooth and his mus
cles soft, which indicated that he had
not been a man of toil.
When the hair was pushed
from his (ace a broad intelligent
head was exposed. Had those fisher
men been able to read phrenological
signs they would have discovered that
the aged man before them wai no or
dinary being, His intellectual fore
head, small feet and bands, dress and
general appearance indicated that he
had followed one of the professions.
In the meantime the village physi
cian arrived and aided in resuscitating
the old man. The child gradually
passed awav to sleep after its wants
were satisfied and slept ss soundly as
if its own mother still hovered over it.
It was a soft sweet sleep such only as
is seen in tbe repone of the innocent
before the trials and tribulations of
life have come to their knowledge.
It knew not of its lost mother and
father, the fearful storm at sea, the
hours in the water, the terrible night
among the driftwood on tne beach. It
slept in a repose akin to perfect blins.
' file's a darling little girl," said
the woman who had shared her own
child's clothing with the little sleeprr.
"What pretty blue eyes she has,"
r marked she who bid warmed the
"Such dainty little limbs," laid th
woman who had ran about tbe place
nervouily trying to do everything and
bad accomplished but little.
"But look what pretty feiturei and
sweet lips," said the one who had
nursed the child to sleep, with an air
The child did not exceed one month
in age. It was probably younger. Its
light hair, fair skin and pretty blue
eyes even at so young an age showed
that it was a born beauty. Still its
features were much like those of the
Finlanders, so many of whom had set
tled along the Columbia in the fishing
"Tbey think tbe old man il dying,"
said one of tbe women in a whisper
who bad been watching the men work
with the aged sufferer.
"Oh, such a pity," remarked the
women in a subdued chorus.
"We will never learn the child's
name or anything about the late of its
mother or father."
"It must have been born on the voy
age," said one, "for they say the ship
was a Finnish veesel and has been
many weeks at sea."
"Old Seadog'i action in the matter
is a mystery to everybody. Wby he
made such quick haute to board tbe
ship is beyond all nnderetanding. And
be actually pointed firearms at the men
when they attempted to go aboard t'.ie
vessel," said a woman who had just
been talking with her hutband on tbe
outside. "But tbe officers will ravel
the matter out,', she continued ss she
remembered the details ot the episode
as given her by her husband.
Then there was a commotion out
side. A fisherman bad Just arrived
from the sand spit. He had brought
news of toe arrival 01 omcers at me
scene of the wreck.
'Old Seadog and his boys are all un
der arrest!" was whispered from lip
(To te continued)
LIVES WITHOUT SLEEP.
Han la New Jersey Has Been Awake
for Ten Years.
"How is that some persons want
much sleep, Borne can do on little,
while there are still others who can
get lloug without any sleep at all?"
asked a writer In the New Orleans
Times-Democrat. "Now here is a
problem, a solution of which nilgh't
prove of vast benefit to humankind.
I am reminded of the Importance of
the subject by a case to which my at
tention was recently called In New Jer
sey. Albert Herpln, of Trenton, born
In France, a hostler, declares that he
has not slept a wink for ten years,
and hli statement, according to the
New York Herald's correspondent. Is
borne out by the physicians who have
at different times treated him for iu
omnia. "Of bla case Herpln says: 'I have
been to hospitals, where they attempt
ed to druir me In order to produce
sleep, but I would not undergo that
sort of treatment. 1 have given up
the idea of sleeping for the rest of my
life; in fact, I'm so used to It that I
till nk. no more about the matter. I've
heard of people going Insane that were
troubled with insomnia, but I never
will. I am well and eut three meals
"It would seem from this that sleep
Is not one of life's essentials. Is sleep
absolutely necessary to healthful ex
istence? Is It possible for men to live
to the reasonable and average ago
without sleep? These are large ques
tions and they ramify In many ways
when one begins to deal with them
speculatively. In the first place, much
will depend upon the type and tem
perament of the man. Persons whose
mental capabilities are of a low order,
whose receptive powers are limited,
and who are wlthoilt the afflatus which
gives a rich poetic color to the things
of this lifepersons who are sluggish
mentally and temperamentally, and
who feel only when pricked and prod
ded by tbe sharp exigencies of the
struggle for existence, the 'dumb, driv
en cattle' of the world, must needs
sleep , much; whereas the men and
women of a sensitive mold, whose
minds are as fragile and responsive as
the most delicate of photographers'
plates, who catch and hold, and love
the Images as they tilt In variant shad
ings the men and women who men
tally trace the very finest of the nu
ances and absorb much of the forces
which play upou them such as these
may do on less sleep than persons of
the dull, unresponsive and unpoctlc
type. Napoleon required but little
sleep; but, as a great American who
was once reminded of the fact remark
ed, all men are not Napoleons. I have
known many men, well advanced In
years, who actually slept less than
younger and more vigorous meu."
The Word Plcnlo.
The derlvatiou of the word pl.'iilc Is
uncertain. In London Notes and Que
ries of isr3 attempts were made to
trace Its origin.
One correspondent says:
"I'nder a French form the word ap
pears lu a speech of HolwWerre, Vest
lei kqu'U doit m'accuHer. et mm dans
les plquesnlques.' An earlier Instance
occurs in one of Lord chesterfields
letters, dated October, 174S."
Another writer of the same date
I tries to trace the word from France
back ! Into Italy. Starting with the asump-fere-
tlon that plquenique lu French Implies
a party at which each guest provides
some particular dish or performs some
special duty, he finds the Italian ex
pressions nicclila (diityl and plivnU in
trilling servlcei. and from thoe he
coins plccola nlivhla iplcnlci.
A French encyclopedia, lsi.'l, hns it
that the word Is compounded of th
simple Euullsh pick ito chonsei and
nick (In the nick of time, on the "pur
of the moment). In France the term
Is also used for Indoor picnics.
The little fellow was extremely fond
of doughuuts, says Llpplncott's. His
(yes sparkled when his grandmother
set a plate of them on tue table the
night of his arrival at the farm.
Frankie did not eat much until the
doughnuts were passed, then he eager
ly seized one In each chubby hand.
"Why, Franklo," whslpered his
mother reprovingly, "you have taken
"I know it, ma," he whUpered back
with a longing glance at the plate,
"and IX I had tree bauds, I'd taken
Guest I want a good porterhouse
steak. Waiter Genta what order por
terhouse steak ire required to make
deposit, ilr. Chlcigo Tribune.
Swatter I see you ire mentioned in
one of the book! just published. Prim
ly Indeedl What book? Swatter
The directory. Chicago News.
Gabber- You ought to meet Dyer.
Awfully clever Imitator. He can tak
off anybody. Miss Duncan (wearily)
I wish he was here now. TIt-blti.
Stringem Say, do you want to get
next to a scheme for making money
fast? Nibbles Sure I do. Stringem
Glue It to the floor. Chicago Newi.
At the Art Exhibition: First Judge
Daublelgb Is a prolific painter, Isn't
he? How would you estimate bli
work? Second Judge By the quart-
Another hateful thing: "How did
you like our new duet?" she asked.
"Oh, was that a duet? I thought you
were only quarreling!" Youker
Roosevelt and Parker outdistanced:
Stella Men are so stupid. Bella
Yes, Indeed; do you suppose It would
take me weeks to write a letteV of ac
Customer The last fish I had from
you didn't seem very fresh. Fish
Dealer Well, mum, 'ow can you cx
peot fresh fish to come out o' salt
water ? New Yorker.
First Physician So the operation
was Just in the nick of time? Second
Physician Yes, in another twenty-foui
hours tbe patient would have recovered
without it Harper's Bazar.
At the seaside: She Oh! George,
what lovely waves! He Very nice;
but poor things, they're Just like me
we both arrive at the shore iu splen
did style and go back broke. Judy.
Visitor (at Putin Bay) What do you
do In here all summer? Native Loaf
and fish. .Visitor And what do you
do In the winter? Native We don't
fish. Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.
"I suppose," said the drummer, "you
labor on the Sabbath, and rest the re
mainder of the week." "No," replied
the village parson: "I try to collect
my salary on week days." Chicago
More Troublesome: "It' pretty bard
to be worried by a lot of debts you
can't pay." "Nonsense! That's noth
ing to being worried by a lot of debts
you simply have to pay." Philadel
Diagnosis: Patient Do you con
sider this trouble fatal, doctor? You
know my means are limited, and
Doctor Well, ai a rule, the patient
succumbs to it after about two thou
sand dollars' worth of treatment
Sure enough: "Of course, I don't
want to criticise, but I don't think it
was altogether right for David to say
'all men are Ham. Well, at any
rate, it was safer than to pick out ono
man and say It to him." rniiaueipma
Artist Have you taken my picture
to the exhibition? Porter Yes, sir;
it seemed to please the gentlemen
very much. Artist What did they
say? Porter Oh, they didn't say
nnthtnir lint thev laughed that
earty. Glasgow Evening Times.
"Did you ever make any money on
the board of trade?" "Yes, I made one
hundred and seventy-five dollars there
one day in less than twenty minutes.
"W'hewl What did you do with it.'"
"Oh, they got It back before I had a
chance to see It" Chicago Record
Herald. Teacher Have you looked up the
meaning of the word "Imbibes," Fan
ny? Fanny Yes, ma'am. Teacher
Well, what does It mean? Fanny To
take in. Teacher Yes. Now give a
sentence using the word. 1 Fanny My
aunt imbibes boarders. Woman's
"Mr. Heavyweight," said the min
ister, "is willing to subscribe $10,000
for a new church, provided we can get
other subscriptions making up the
same amount." "Yet you seem dis
appointed," said bis wife. "Yes, I
was in hopes he would contribute $100
In cash." Brooklyn Life.
jotl0gIt is Just Impossible for mo
to keep a lead pencil. People are al
ways borrowing, you know, and they
alwayi forget to return. Brown
Why, 1 never have any trouble. See.
I've got a whole vest pocketful ef pen
cils. Jones Doesn't that prove Jus.t
what I laid? Boston Transcript.
The Elder MUs Spinster (appearing
at the back door) Tell me, my good
man, are yon the person who called
here' last week? Knight of the ltonj
You donf mean the bluke wot you
give the 'oinade pie to? No, mum, 1
ain't 'lm. 'E left me his ole tos
when 'e pegged out, that's all. Judge.
Suuday School Superintendent -.So
you are the little man that won the
prize books, "The Lives of the Saint-i,"
for good behavior. Now, what are you
going to do with the books, my little
man? Johnny Mtggs Gunner change
'em, sir, fer "Hilly tier Black Pirate"
and "How Jimmy Raised der Ranch."
"There's mighty few people," said
Farmer Corutosel, "that kuows what
to do with a farm after they get one.''
"I have noticed that," answered the
girl with frizzes; "they always Insist
on filling the whole place up with Cvrn
and oats and tlitngs, when they might
have such lovely tennis courts and go.f
links." Washington Star.
Throughout Korea a number of mon
uments are still standing which date
from the war of 15t", when Japan In
vaded Korea with 300.000 num. These
"monuments of ears," as they are cull
ed, mark the burial places of the 10,000
ears which were cut from the heads of
the Koreans ss trophies of victory.
There are many of these monuments
In Japan also, for some of these grew
some relics were taken home by the
The siuaii hoy Is always heard hei
posing amid the scenery.
First National Bank, Hood River, Or.
Capital fully paid up. S2S.000.00. Shareholder liability, $25,000.00
F. 8. Stanley, Vice President.
Robert Smith, President.
J. C. Alnsworth
LESLIE BUTLER. TRUMAN BUTLER. '
BUTLER & CO., BANKERS.
A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
RESIDENTS OF WASCO
MAYES BROS., Proprietors.
Dealers in AH Kinds of Fresh, Cured
and Canned Meats.
Headquarters for Vegetables and Fruits.
C. L. GILBERT, Proprietor.
Mi Hood Hotel
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Headquarters for Tourists
Regular Rates, $1.25 to $2.50 per day.
Sbecial Rates by Week or Month.
Stages leave daily for Cloud Cap Inn during July, August and September.
C. T. HAWSON. I
HOOD RIVER NURSERY.
Stock Grown on Full Roots.
AVe desire to lot our friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we will have and can sup
ply in any number
GRAPES, CURRANTS, BERRY PLANTS,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties of apple trees. Can
supply the t rade with plenty of Newtown, Spitzen
berg and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
FINE HORSESHOEING A SPECIALTY.
Manufacturers of the Crescent Brand of Tools. Full line o
supplies constantly on
Long Distance Telephone Office. Subscrip
tions received for the Ulaoler.
MOSIER, - - OREGON
J. F. STRANAHAN,
Of ! years' experience. Will fur
nish plans and specifications for all
kinds of buildinirs. Strictly up to date.
Located at Hood River.
JJOOD RIVER STUDIO
W. D. ROGERS, Prop.
Hinh Grade Portraiture a specialty.
A Family Library
The Best In Current Literature
12 Com puts Novels Yearly
MANY SHORT STORIES AND
PAPERS ON TIMELY TOPICS
$2.50 PER YEAR ; 25 CT. A COPY
NO CONTINUED STORIES
EVERY NUMBER COMPLETE IN ITSELF
JTUREKA MEAT MARKET,
McGl'lRE BROS, Frope.
Dealers In Freeh and Cured Meats, Lard,
Poultry, Fruit and Vegetables.
I. 0. Blanchsr, Cashier
F. H. Hopkins
X. L. Smith
Given to Collections.
COUNTY FOR 22 YEARS.
STKANAHANS & BAGLEY.
Horses bought, sold or exchanged.
Pleasure parties can secure first-class rigs. Spe
cial attention given to moving Furniture
We do everything horses can do.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
C. F. GILBERT, Manager.
& Commercial Travelers
F. H. STANTON
Peach& Plum Trees,
hand. Best Plow Man in
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
FREDFRICK & ARNOLD.
Estimates furnished on all kinds of work
I'hnnPS1 Arnnia. Main 8.3.
iliUIieS. Frederics, Mnin 20S.
BELIETJ & REA,
W-Pi.an amp Estimates FrnmsH 'd-s
COX & WALLIN
Plans and Estimates Fchmshkd.
E. A. SOULE,
Plans and Estimates Furnished
Upon Application. dl
!FARM MACHINERY, VEHICLES
Waqoss 70 years, test.
Plows, Harrows, .uv
Cultivators, Spray and Well Pumps
Wind Mills, Gasoline Eng'e
Champion Mowers, Rakes, Oil" and
Extras Hardware, Flaking Tackle,
Hercules Stump Powdai
GEO. P. GROWELL,
Successor to E . L. Smith, . ,
Oldest Established House in the valley.
Dry Goods, Groceries,
Boots and Shoes,
Flour and Feed, etc.
This old-established house will con
tinue to pay cash for all its goods; it
pays no rent; it employs a clem, one
does not have to divide with a partner. .
All dividends are made with customers
in the way of reasonable prices.
Have opened an office in Hood River.
Call and get prices and leave orders,
which will be promptly filled.
gON TON BARBER SHOP
0. H. GREY, Prop.
Tbe place to get an easy shave, an up-to-date
hair cut, aud to enjoy the luxury of a porcelain
"HE 0. K. BARBER BHOP
Russell & Rees. Props. Between J. E. Rand's
and E. V. Wright'. Strictly tint clan. Satis
We have 60,000 Yellow Newton Pippin and
Splt.enberg Apple Trees, also a general va
riety of Fruit Trees for sale tor the coming
season, and we are goiug to Bell them at
reasonable pi ices.
Our TreeB are i rat-class and True to Name.
Urat'ed on whole roots, with scions care
fully selected from some of the best bear
ing urchards In Hood Kiver V alley.
Send for prices to
F. E. STRANG N. B. HARVEY.
Local Agent Proprietor
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OF MAILS.
The pcstofflce it open daily between 8 am.
at.d 7 p. m.; Sunday irom 12 to 1 o'clock. Mails
for tbe East cluse at U:flJ a. iu., 8:2u p. m. and 9
p in.: for tbe West at 2:40 p. m. anu9 p.m.
The carriers on R. F. D. routes No. t aud No.
i leave the nostottice at 8:30 daily. Mall leaves
Kor Mt. Hood, daily at U:U0 in.; arrives,
10:20 a. m,
For Chenoweth, Wash., at 7:80 a. m. Tues
davs, Thursdays aud Saturdays; arrives same
days at 6 p. m.
For Underwood, Wash., at 7:30 a. m. Tues
days, Thursdays and Saturdays; arrives same
days at 6 p. m.
For White Salmon, Wash., daily at 2:45 1
arrives at n a. m.
For Hood River dally at a. m. ; arrives at
1:45 p. m.
F'or Muslim, Trout Lake and Ouler, Wash.,
dally at 7:30 a. m. ; arrives at 12 m.
For (jlenwood, Oilnier aud Fulda, Wash.,
dally at 7:30 a. in.; arrives at 5 p. m.
For Pinetiat aud Snowdeu, Wash., at 11:30
a. m. Tuesdays aud Saturdays; arrives same
days, 10:30 a. m.
For Binten, Wash., dally at 4:46 p. m.; ar
rives at 6:46 a. in.
and union Pacific
. TIME SCHEDULES .
P""T Porll.nd. Or. A"T
Chicago (alt Ijtke, Denver, 4:30 p.
Portland Ft. Worth, Omaha,
Special Kansas City, St.
I:i0a. m. Louis,Chloagoand
Atlantis Bt. Paul Fast Mall, lajoca,
t,Pal Atlantit Express. 7:16a. as.
00 p. Bk
PORTLAND TO CHICAGO
No Change Of Cars.
Lwst Rata. Quickest Tim.
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
All sailing data,
ubj.et to ehang.
For Baa Franclsoe
Ball ev.rj A daya
M M p. a.
T. Astoria and Way
: p. m.
and way landings.
Oregon City, Dayton
sua waj lanuillgs.
Daily eio.pt Rlparla to Uwlston Daily .ic.pt
a:w a. I
, . I riuaj.
A. L. CRAIG,
tlTTTtt ill ii I ii i i.ti..j a-
T J. KI;saird. Agent, Hood Rirer.