Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 20, 1904)
Toilers of the Golumbia
By PAUL DBL71NEY
author t "Lord ot th Drt." "Onion Bkttcbtt."
sad othtr Pacific eomtt Btorlto
r r A f Mm
Rlpgwold and Bankala.
"Hotr did yon make it at school to
day, my child?"
'Just fine, eicept that Hazel Peadog
waa more rude than ever. My father,
I am kind to Haxel. I do not antago
nise her intentionally, and yet she
seems to disirlae me. She flnunta the
fact in my face that her father owns
many flshtraps and haa a cannery and
that tbey are rich, while my father ii
common fisherman, ia old and poor
and Uvea in a cabin, and they live in a
big botiM with glaaa windows, and have
"Father, I don't caie for this. I
am happy with you. I don't envy
Haxel, and why should she diepise me
oove all others?"
"My child, there ia an intuition
, anmetimea that tells us more than we
know. There ia often a guilty con
' science that is handed down to posterity
and while (he posterity knows not
what it is, it feels it keenly. In the
rase between yon and Hazel her intu
ition tellaber that something is wrong;
that your eiistence is dangerous to her
welfare and yet she does not know
why. If you knew the facts, child,
you would understand, you would un
derstand!" "Tell me, father. Why does Haiel
ice) this way toward me."
"I will not tell yon all now, but I
can tell you much. I have a long
time contemplated telling you about
yourself, but you are yet young too
young to grasp the meaning of the
things ol wicked world.
"But you are old enough now to
know who you are, who I am and what
the future may be to you."
"Why, father, I know who I am.
I am Bankala, you are Father Ring
wold and my future shall be devoted
to my dear father. You know you are
getting too old to pull the boat, father,
and they aay it does not look so well
for glris to mingle with the flrhernien,
but I shall help you at the oars and
nets until I have completed my educa
tion and then I will teath school or
keep books or do Hmething that girls
should be respected for doing and take
care of my dear old father."
There was long pauae. The grin
aled old man aat in one corner ol the
cabin gaiing into an open fireplace fed
by pieces of dritfwood cf various sizes
and length. These had been gathered
from the beach by the girl upon her
arrival from school,
Aa the child busied herself with the
dishes and light housekeeping the old
man aat deeply absorbed. He was
thinking of the past. An inky dark
ness prevailed outside. A stiff wind
burled sheets of mist upon the roof
wbicb fell from the eaves in heavy
As the wind arose and whistled
round the cornera of the cabin the
old man startled aa if awakened
from terrible experiences of the past.
It was a small structure nestling in
the tall timbers near the beach, scant
ily furnished. A few cooking; utensils
oo the open fireplace were used for pre
paring the meals. A large bed and a
email couch furnished the sleeping
quarters in the same room. Though
the place was much crowded, every
thing was kept as neat as a pin.
The man was nearing his four score
and tec. The girl waa a few days
past fifteen. She bore a refined air in
apite of her surroundings. ' Her cloth
ing waa of the cheapest kind, yet it
waa clean. Her garments were not
made In the latest style, still tbey were
neat. Her hands and feet were small
though the former showed the marks
of toil. Her eyea were older than
thoae of most git la of filteen, but they
were no less beautiful. They looked
deep into things with an Intelligence
and innocence that commanded re
spect. "Yea, Bankala, I told yon I would
tell you some but not all. TheSeadogs
do not like us. They do not know
why, but there is an intuition that
tells them we are dangerous to their
welfare. Those letters you have
brought me from the potttotllce all
these years are bringing to a consum
mation the plans which have fo lung
occupied my time, it has been a
long and tedious duty but it shall lie
performed ere the last spark shall leave
"Bankala, you have been told the
atory of the shipwreck by the old
women lime and again. I have seldom
poken of it. It is a linkln the story
of your life that ia ot the greatest im
portance to you.
"I am the euly person living that
knows you. I aut the only person
living that knows the facta which shall
aome day make yon tree from poverty.
Which ehall enable you to live the life
that you deserve will enable you to
complete your education and to out
shine Hasel Seadog and all of the Sea
"They are sailing under false
plumes, Bankala, they are sailing nil
der false plumes. They are wearing
that which of right belonga to othera.
bankala, l nave alwaya passed as
your father. I love you better than
father ever loved hia child. The Idea
prevails among the fisherman that only
your mother waa drowned and that I
your aged father, who had taken
. young wife at the age of three score and
ten bad clutched you in my arma at
the last moment and that fate had cast
"We were cast ashore together, it Is
true, you five-weeks old babe In my
arms, bnt your mother and father both
went down to watery grave."
"But you are my father now," broke
In Bankala. "I love you aa my father
and shall alwaya love you aa such.'
"That la true, my child, that la true,
bnt your real father ia dead. It ia this
that places heavy responsibility upon
you and me. - Your father was much
wronged and It la left to ypu and me
to right the Wrong. Should I continue
to live, Bankala, I will right the
wrong, bat should I die Uie duty falls
upon you. You are young, I know,
but you already possess a woman's in
telligence and with the data before you,
you will be able to complete the plana
which I have inaugurated, should the
worst come. I am failing rapidly,
Bankala, I am falling rapidly."
"Bnt you will live, father, you will
live," sobbed the girl.
"I intend to, my child, but should
I fail you must finish the work. Un
der the hearth there is concealed a
small bos. It ia a small metal affair,
but contains much of interest to you.
It contains evidence. Bankala, that
shall aome day make you the queen of
the fishing village. It will do more
Bankala, it will enable you to travel
and to see the great world.
"I sha,ll never forget your mother's
dying request. It was on that fearful
night Just fifteen years ago when the
old ship made such a gallant fight on
the bar and finally went aground on
"Your father was assisting the sail
ors and had been swept from the deck.
You were born aboard the ship after
we had left the old country. The
ship's surgeon had given a certificate
of your birth. Your mcther knew how
mportant that certificate was, Ban
kala. and when all were lost but the
captain and you and I; abe came to me
and threw you into my anna. Bhe had
imbedded the certificate of your birth
in wax and thrust tbia deep into the
inside pocket of my vest. Bha said,
calling me by my right name:
' '1 have a presentiment. You will
live and rescue the child. I will be
lost. Upon the very sve of reaching
the place we so long sought, my poor
husband went down in sight of bis own
wealth. I must surely follow. Take
her, my dear friend, take the child and
see that she gets what belongs to her.
In the name of Him who will reward
you, I beg you to be brave and do that
for which you are now intended.'
"In few minutea all was lost.
God spared ine the eight of seeing your
mother go. I lashed myself to a spar,
clutched you in my arms with the grip
of death and became unconscious, aa
the sea cut the remaining timbers
from the vessel."
4 Disturbed Peace ot the Beadogs.
"I do not know why it is, husband,
but our Hazel, young as she la, ia wor
rying a great dual. That girl, Bankala,
disturbs her peace of mind. Bhe does
not like her. The poor girl is kind to
our Hazel and all of that but our child
seems to have a most natural antipathy
"Mankala ia the most popular girl at
school. The teachers love her, the
girls run after her and the boys wor
ship her. They look upon her as some
superior being and yet she ia only a
poor little waif that you remember was
cant ashore hre many years ago.
"Old Ringwold, her father, ia drink
ing more and more whenever be can
get it, and the child, poor thing, much
as as she disturbes our Hazel, seems
more devoted to the old man every
"It would be better for her if he
should die, but then it would almost
kill her, for the poor thing worships
the old fellow. But it would be bad
for the village if Kingwold should die.
There would be no one to fill the difli
cult prescriptions at the drug store and
I do not know what poor tioenell would
to without him.
"Do you know, husband," spoke the
woman more cautiously, "I do not like
that girl Bankala. Bhe is all kindness
and deserving, but I do not like the
child. Her name disturbs me and
when I see her a peculiar feeling comes
over me which I cannot explain. I do
not wish the girl bad luck, but I do
wish that something would take her
away from the village where I could
not see her and where she would not
disturb our Hazel."
Thus spoke Mrs. Seadog, the wife of
old Beadog, the ruling power in the
great fisheries on the north side of the
Columbia river near ita mouth.
"I do not like the kid either, wife,"
said the rugged old capitalist, who had
made his wealth In various ways. He
had pulled oars through the storm-driv
en waves, lie had sold goods over the
counters of his great store at enormous
profit. He had dispensed whisky over
his bar that was raid to have been of
hia own make and was warranted to
contain snakes to the quart ; he had
thrown Chinamen from his cannery in
to the bay because they did not earn
ten times their wagea; he had robbed
the fish trapa ot his neighbors, stolen
their property rights by night, and was
charged with having sent fillnettera to
the bottom of the river. Upon all ol
this, old Beadog had built up an im-
menee fortune, but it was whispered
about that he had come to the wealth
which constituted the foundation of his
fortune through aome tout means the
details of which were shrouded in mys
tery. "Mo, I do not like the kid, either,"
he continued. "And much less do 1
like the old bunch of mystery who . is
known as her father.
"Do you know that when I learned
that they had drifted ashore from that
vessel, he more than half dead and she
but little more than spawn, I felt an
noyed by it. In spite cf the fact that
there could be no barm in them I
would rather that all on beard should
have been lost at the time. And it is
remarkable that the oldeat and young
est should have survived the very ones
that under the laws of nature ahould
have been lost. The weakeat are ac
counted lost on such occasions under
the law, yet thai, old duck and the
young minnow broke the record.
"I don't like to think of those times,
and yet I do. My trial for boarding
that wreck gave an a close call. In
spite ot the fact that it was shown that
I did not attempt to carry away any of
the valuables, and I made the plea that
the boys and I were only trying to save
life, there waa a strong suspicion that
we had aome wicked auotive in board
ing the wreck and the jury bung oat
on the case until tbinga looked shaky.
"Then it haa its pleasant side. Up
on that wreck I found the evidence that
put my mind to rest forever on one
point that is, it ahould have done so.
I four J the evidence of the death of the
only Srson living who could disturb
me here. He went to the bottom of
the sea. I knew he waa on the vessel
beyond all reasonable doubt and when
1 found bis name on the ship's register
then all questions were settled.
"When I found a woman's name on
the register identical with that of bis
own I did not understand. But upon
investigation I found that be waa mar
ried a year before sailing and this
cleared all matters on this point. Bhe
went to the bottom of the sea with
"I first bad fears that this Bankala
might have been of their is'ue, but I
find from the ship's register that one
Ringwold and his wife and child were
aboard and since old Ringwold claims
her that set all doubts straight on this
"Ringwold was very old at the time,
but he appears to have had a younger
wife. Besides the old fellow ia ball
crazy and does not know what he is do
ing half the time.
"But if tbia Bankala should have
been the child of the son of my only
brother, she could never prove it. All
records not in my possession are de
stroyed. But, still I am like you. I do
not like either the old man or his
daughter. Bhe give me that same feel
ing of uneasiness or rather unpleas
antness and be, well, be reminds me of
a rival of the olden time.
'That rival waa about bis height,
but be waa slender and stood high in
life. He was even a druggist to the
czar. But I, a mere commoner, won
out over him and it cost me my coun
try. I had to escape by flight and
coma to America. He swore vengeance
on me and I should tremble in my
ahoes were 1 sure be is living today.
"This Ringold has eyea like the fel
low and I do not like him for this reas
on. But be aa a different kind of man.
He was quick motioned, had a springy
step, wore no beard and kept hia hair
"But Ringwod is like bim in another
characteristic, though a mere imitator.
While Ringwold ia considerde an expert
prescriptionist for this fishing village
my rival waa the best chemist of all
the Russiana. The cazr prized him
above all others. No other could fill a
prescription for hia family. His posi
tion waa that of royalty."
"What rivalry existed between you
and tbia man, my husband?" inquired
the interested wife.
"Oh, it ia a long story, my dear.
There waa not woman in it. Theie
goes woman's curiosity. But, never
mind, I will tell you the story another
"But this Bankala and the old fel
low 1 He ia getting old and cannot last
much longer. When he ia dead the
girl will have nothing to keep her
here. Bhe can do ua no harm; Dut
stilt, I would like to see them away.
They seem to be a menace to the peace
of the Seadog family."
(To t continued)
Queer Place for Magazine.
An American traveler who explored
the northern part of Siberia states tliut
he found in the hut of a Kornk peas
ant a picture of Mayor Dlx cut out of
a copy of Harper's Magazine. The
Mayor's picture was enthroned on a
wooden shrine, and adored by the
Korak and his family as their house
This Is probably the most extreme
case on record of vencratlou for a mag
azine page. But fifty years ago In this
country It waa not uncommon to find
a slnxle copy of a magazine being rend
by fifteen or twenty families every
month, and regarded by all as au In
It la said that when the Shall of
rersla visited England several years
ago It was one of his chief delights to
buy a dozen magazines and "read the
pictures." As there are only about
8,000 people In Persia who can rend
and write, his amazement at the num
ber of magazines Is not surprising.
Woman's Home Companion.
Nothing; While There.
Albert, the young man of the fam
ily, was undeniably 111. The doctor
was sent for. He pronounced It a case
of jaundice, as Indeed the parents Had
suspected, from the patient's yellow
Albert'a little sister was explaining
to a caller.
"He'a got the yatler landers," she
said. "The doctor says so,"
"But how could the doctor tell, Bes
sie?" asked the caller.
"Kasy enough," replied Bessie.
"Anybody could tell It by Jes' lookln'
Into the tbe yelks of his eyea."
Taking Him at Ills Word.
"I didn't do It, your honor."
"But two witnesses here say they
saw you pick his pocket."
I'll tell you how It was, judge. We
were ou the car coming home from the
races. 1 remarked that 1 wondered
where I was going to get the price ot
a nlght'a lodging and this gentleman
replied: 'You can search me.' Well,
1 searched htm. Nothing wrong In
taking a man at his word, la there?"
Kansas City Journal.
The Irfimer of Two Evils.
Nervous Passenger (as the train .top.)
I say, conductor, are those two men
taking a straw vote?
Conductor' No; they are taking up a
collection. Train robbers, you know.
Nervous Passenger Oh, then it isn't
as bad as I suspected.
All Beta Off.
Miss lakeside (of Cleveland) You
can just bet your sweet life that I'll be
wearing au engageuieut ring before the
end of the season.
Miss Browning (of Boston) Excuse
me, but I do not care to wager my sac
How He Got It.
Blnks Queer that Charley Mooter
could acquire such aa automobile fact.
He never drives his machine over eight
miles an hour.
Jinks I know, but he got It when his
first month's bill for the repairs fame la.
Cincinnati Commercial Tribune.
Wouldn't Read Munio.
Tfwafs that. Moik?" asked Pat, as
hs picked up a Hebrew newspaper.
"B'gorry, Ot dunuo of wat tune It do
be," replied Mike. "Oi'in not aftfcer
koowia' win note from auother,"
I ' 1 I 'II I
On Hundred Year Ago.
The remodeling of the White Houw
it Washington at a cost of from six
teen to twenty thousand dollars waa
France contemplated taking posses
ion of the Neapolitan fortresses ifl
.ase of war with Russia.
The British Hast ludia Company
distributed a large sum of money
among the officers and crew of the
Chinese squadron for the protection
they gave the company's snips against
According to the new divorce law
it France, a twelve months' residenc
An unfounded report of hostilities
in the part of Morocco brought two
American men-of-war to that country.
A Dutch ship on entering a Jnpau
se port and rebelling at the customs
regulations of the country fired on
.he shore, but afterward surrendered.
Five thousand troops were ordered
'rom Cuba to Florida to defend that
crrltory against expeditious from the
Seventy-five Year Ago.
The Society of Friends In America
lubllshed an octavo edition of the
.tlble in large type and on fine pap t.
Washington Irving accepted the
ot( of secretary of legation to the
ourt of St James.
The ship Constitution arrived at
Norfolk with seventeen mutineers who
.vere to be tried in tbe States.
The thirteenth amendment waa ratt
led by a two-thirds vote.
An expedition fitted out by private
Individuals left New Bedford, Conn.,
n an exploring trip to the South Sea
A mill for cleaning rice was Invent
ed by Rnvenel of South Carolina, thus
remedying the difficulty which had
hitherto prevented its large cultivation
A table was published giving the
whole number of votca at the recent
Presidential election aa 1,188,045, of
.vhlch Jackson received 671,170 and
fifty Years Ago.
The grand European "Tartar honx"
waa started on Its mission from Tur
key. Many English emigrants were cross
ing over from Canada and settling In
The Russians closed the harbor of
Sevastopol by sinking seven ships in
The reciprocity treaty between the
United States and Canada was signed
by the governor general.
A British steamer collided with a
French bark near Cape Race, entailing
a loss of over three hundred lives.
Owing 'to the conduct of the crew,
not a woman or child was saved.
Gen. Santa Anna left the .City of
Mexico and retired to Tacabnya In
consequence of popular demonstra
tions. The United States ship of war Al
bany left Asplnwall and never again
was beard of.
forty Years Ago.
Gold was quoted at 109 a decline
of 20 cents, during a week of Union
John C. Fremont withdrew as a
candidate for President to which he
had been nominated by the Cleveland
Gen. Sheridan defeated the Confed
erate forces under Karly for a second
time at Fisher Hill.
Governor Brown of Georgia was r
ported to hnve withdrawn the State
tullltla from Hood's army.
The vicinity of Pulaski, Tenn., was
the battleground of lighting between.
Confederate raiding forces tinder For-'
rest and I'uion forces under Rousgeuu.
Thirty Years Ago.
Francis D. Moulton was arrests
under wo indl.-tiiients for libel grow
ing out of the lteecher Tllton scandal.
The overflowing of the Segre Klvcr,
In the province of I.eridn. Spain, was
attended by great loss of life and the
destruction of much property.
The Prince of Wales accepted tb.3
Grand Mastership of the order of
Many buildings were leveled and-!
over l,0(Xl persons were killed In a
typhoon that swept over Hongkong.
twenty Years Ago.
A statue of Bach, the compo er, was
unveiled at Klsenach, Germany, In the
presence of Usst, Joachim, Vllliers
The British gunboat Wasp was
wrecked off the coast of Donegal, Ire
land, and fifty-two members of the
crew were drowned.
Judge tiresham was sworn In Sec
retary of the Treasury to succeed the
late Secretary Folger.
Fourteen fishing smacks were dis
covered engaged la smuggling Chin se
from British Columbia Into Washing
ton and Oregon.
len Years Ago.
David B. Hill waa nominated by
New York Democrats for Governor.
The practicability of Using fuel oil
on tugs was demonstrated by tetta in
the Chicago rlvtr.
fa rj iir
First National Bank, Hood River, Or.
Capital fully paid up, $25,000.00. Shareholder liability, $25,000.00
Robert Smith, President.
J. C. Alniwortb
BUTLER & CO., BANKERS.
A,GENEItAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED.
RESIDENTS OF WASCO COUNTY FOR 22 YEARS.
MAYES BROS., Proprietors.
Dealers in All Kinds of Fresh, Cured
and Canned Meats.
Headquarters for Vegetables and Fruits.
C. L. GILBERT, Proprietor.
Mt. Hood Hotel
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Headquarters for Tourists & Commercial Travelers
Regular Rates, 91.25 to $2.50 per day.
Sbecial Rates by Week or Month.
Stages leave daily for Cloud Cap Inn durlngjuly, August and September.
1. T. RAWBON. F. H. STANTON
HOOD RIVER NURSERY.
Stock Grown on Full Roots.
We desire to let our friends and patrons know
that for the fall planting we will have and can sup
ply in any number
Cherry, Pear,Apricot,Peach& Plum Trees
GRAPES, CURRANTS, BERRY PLANTS,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties of apple trees. Can
supply the trade with plenty of Newtown, Spitzen
berg and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River. Or.
SNOW & UPSON,
General Blacksmiths and Wagonmakers,
FINE HORSESHOEING A SPECIALTY.
Manufacturers of the Crescent Brand of Tools. Full line o)
supplies constantly on hand. Best Plow Man in
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Lonf Distance Telephone Office. Subacrlp
lion, received for th. Ulaclar.
J. F. STRANAHAN,
Of 25 years' experience. Will fur
nish plana and specifications for all
kinds of buildings. Strictly up to date.
Located at Hood River.
OOD RIVER STUDIO
W. D. ROGERS, Prop.
Hiish Grade Portraiture a specialty
A Family library
The Best In Current Literature
12 Complctc Novct Yearly
MANY SHORT STORIES AND
PAPERS ON TIMELY TOPICS
$2.60 PEN VCAN : 25 CTS. A COPY
NO CONTINUED STORIES
KVCNY NUMMSJ COMPLCTC IN ITILF
jlcOVIKE BKOiL, Propt
Dealer. In Treih nl Cnred Meats, Lanl,
Poultry, fruit and Vegetable..
F. B. Stanley, Vice ('resident , 1. 0. Blanche, CMhlet
Stanley 1L imlth
r. II. Hopkins
Given to Collections.
BTRANAHANS & BAGLEY.
Horses bought, sold or exchanged.
' Pleasure parties can secure firat-clasa rigs. Spe
cial attention given to moving Furniture
Wa do everything horses can do.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
0. F. GILBERT, Manager.
FREDFRICK & ARNOLD.
Estimates furnished on all kinds of work
VhrvriPU' Arnold, Main W.
i llUllt'S. Frederick, M.ln 201.
BELIETJ & REA,
WP1.AW8 AW D ECTTMATM FPBrHDt
COX & WALLIN
Plans and Estimates Fchuishid.
E. A. SOTJLE,
Plans and Estimates Furnish kd
Upon Application. dl
FARM MACHINERY, VEHICLES
1' - BICYCLES
Cultivators, Spray and Well Pumps
Wind Mills, Gasoline Eilg'is
Champion Mowers, Rakes, Oil'and
Exrr. Hardware, Flailing Tackle,
Barb Wire. s " '
, Harcules Stump Pow4i
GEO. P. CROYELL,
fSuceewor toE. L. Smith,
Oldeit E.ubliihd Bona. In lb. itiUj.
Dry Goods, Groceries,
Boots and Shoes,
Flour and Feed, etc.
This old-established honne will con
tinue to pay cash for all its goods; it
pays no rent; it employs clerk, bnt
does Dot have to divide with a partner.
All divldenda are made with customers
in' the way of reasonable prices.
Have opened an offlce in Hood River.
Call and get prices and leave orders,
which will be promptly filled.
ON TON BAKBKR SHOP
O. H. GREY, Prop.
Tbe place to get an eaxy .have, an up-to-date
haircut, aud to enjoy tbe luxury ol a oorcelalu
"HE 0. K. BAKBKR SHOP
Knssell & Ree, Prop. Between J. "E. Rand's
and E. C. Wright'. Strictly nrt clam, daiia
We hnve flO.OK) Yellow Newton Pippin and
ripiizenuerg Apple Tree, also a general va
riety ol Fruit Tree, (or Bale for Ihe coming
reason, and we are going to cell them at
reaKonable p Ices.
Our Tree are rirMt-cla.s and True to Name,
lirafied on whole root, with nctuns t-are-lully
delected from some ol the beat bear
ing oichaidis In Hood Kiver Valley,
fcieua for prices 4o
F. E. STRANG N. B. HARVEY,
lxrcal Agent Proprietor
ARRIVAL ASP DEPARTURE OF KAILS.
" HOOD KIVKR.
The pi atofllce U open dally between Sam.
ai d 7 p. m. ; feuuday ' rom 12 to 1 o'clock. Mails
f r the East close Hill: a. nr., H:'io p. m. and 9
p m.: lor the West at 2:4u p. ru. auuti p.m.
'I lie carriers on K. K. 0. routes No. 1 and No.
i leave the rjostofllce at 8:30 daily. Mall leave.
f or Mt. Hood, daily at 12:UU m.; arrives,
10:' a. rn.
For ( henoweth, Wash., at 7:90 a. m. Tues
days, Thursdays aud Saturdays; arrives same
days at 6 p. m.
For Underwood, Wash., at 7:30 a. m. Tues
days, Thursdays aud Saturdays; arrive, saui.
days at 6 p. in.
For White Halmon, Wash., daily at 2:45 p, m. ;
arrives at 11 a. in.
For Hood River dally at It a. m.; arrive, at
For Husum, Trout Lake and Gul.r, Wash.,
daily at ': a. m.; arrives at 12 m.
For (ilenwood, ulliner and Fulda, Wash.,
daily at 7:3U a. m.; arrives at 6 p. in.
For PlnellHt and Snowdeu, H ash., at
a. m. Tuesdays aud baturdiiys; arrive' same
days, 10:3ua. m.
FirrBIn en, Wash., daily at t; p. m.; ar
rives at 8:4o a. m.
and union Pacific
DIMM I TISIE CHEDUUI
I""T r.rtlsna. Or.
Chicago Full I.ke. OcnT.r, :Mf,aa
Portland Ft. Worth.Omaha,
Metal Kansas ( Hy, At.
:20 a.m. Louls.l'hli agoanJ
At'antl. St. Paul Fast Mall. U :tt a. a,
itPa.l AUantl. Kxprm. f.Ua.a
liW p. a.
PORTLAND TO CHICAGO
No Change of Cars.
L.WMI Rates. QulciMt rim..
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
Itty.aa. All sailing data. t;Dt a. ss,
aub)ot to .haag.
tot tan Pranelse
Dally C.himkls ait ...
Bi. Sunday StauMra. Ex. Sundar
laiurday Te Astoria and Way
M:3 . m. Landings.
tiUa a WmaiMtt. Km. ISO p.m.
Men., W.4. Tun.., Thau
a4 ftL Balem, Ind.p.n- Hat,
and way Landings.
t:SSa.sa. T.-klU Mrat. 4:Wn.a
tnM.. Thar. Moo., W,
a. Sat. Oregon City, rayton and frt,
and way landing.
l-.tlperla Bnaks User. LtUwImo
: m. I S OD a. am.
Bally .io.pl Rlperla Lawlaton D.ilT.io
Mill III I I
' I intuy.
A. L. CRAIG,
.enra) PaaDt.r Agent rortland. Or
. J SIN N A1RD, Aaut, Hood River.