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About The Hood River glacier. (Hood River, Or.) 1889-1933 | View This Issue
YoiT are a mined man, or you are
stricken by a great berearement, or,
again, you see the fruit of tollsomi
years perish before your eyee. Too
cannot rebuild your fortune, raise thi
aoau, recover your lost toll, and In th
face of the Inevitable your arms drojn
Then yon neglectJoxnr f orjOV .per
son, to keep your house to guide rout
children. All this Is pardonable, snd
I bow easy to understand! But It is ex
ceedingly dangerous. To fold one's
bauds and Jet things take their course
is 10 trunsrorm one evil into worse.
! You who think that you have nothing
lert to lose will by that very thought
lose what you have. Gather up the
fragments that remain to you and keep
1 them with scrupulous care. In good
time this little that is yours will be
; your consolation. Tbe effort made will
come to your relief, as tbe effort miss
ed will turn against you. If nothing
out a branch Is left for you to cling
to, cling to that branch, and if you
stand alone in defense of a losing cause
do not throw down your arms to Join
the rout After the deluge a few sur
vivors repeopled the earth. The fu
ture sometimes rests In a single life
ns truly as life sometimes hangs by a
thread. For strength go to history and
nature, from the long travail of both
you will learn that failure and fortune
alike may come from the slightest'
cause, that It is not wise to neglect
detail and, above all, that we must
know bow to wait and to begin again.
In speaking of simple duty I cannot
help thinking of military life and the
examples It offers to combatants in this
great struggle. lie would little under
stand his soldier's duty who, the army
once beaten, should cease to brush his
garments, polish his rifle and observe
dlndpllue. "Out wbat would be the
use?" perhaps you ask. Are there not
various fashions of being vanquished?
Is it an Indifferent matter to add to de
feat discouragement disorder and de
moralization? No; it should never be
forgotten that the least display of en
ergy In these terrible moments is a
slfu of life and hope. At once every
body feels that all Is not lost
During tho disastrous retreat of 1818
11, In the heart of the winter, when it
had become almost impossible to pre
sent any sort of appearance, a general,
I knriw not who, one morning present
ed himself to Napoleon in full dress
and freshly shaved. Seeing hlra thus,
in tho midst of the general demoralisa
tion, as elaborately attired as if .for
parade, the emperor said, "My general,
you are a brave manl"
Again, the plain duty Is tbe near
duty. A very common weakness keeps
. many people from finding what is near
them Interesting; they see that only on
Its paltry Bide. The distant on the
contrary, druws and fascinates them.
In this way a fabulous amount of good
will Is waited. People burn with ar
dor for Immunity, for the public good,
for righting distant wrongs; they walk
through life, their eyes fixed on mar
velous sights along the horizon, tread
ing meanwhile on the feet of passers
by or Jostling them without being
aware of their existence.
Strange Infirmity, that keeps us from
seeing our fellows at our very doors I
l'eople widely read and far traveled
are often not acquainted with tbelr
fellow citizens, great or small. Tbelr
lives depend upon the co-operation of
a multitude of beings whose lot re
mains to them quite indifferent Not
those to whom they owe their knowl
edge nnd culture, not tbelr rulers nor
those who serve them and supply their
needs, have ever attracted tbelr atten
tion. That there is Ingratitude or Im
providence In not knowing one's work
men, one's servants all those, in short,
wtth whom one has Indispensable so
cial relations this has never come Into
their minds. Others go much further.
To certain wives their husbands art
strangers, aud conversely. There are
parents who do not know their chil
dren ; their development their thoughts,
the dangers they run, tbe hopes they
cherish, are to them a closed book.
Many children do not know their par
ents, have no suspicion of their diffi
culties and struggles, no conception of
their alms. And I am not speaking of
those plteousiy disordered homes
where all the relations are false, but
of honorable families. Only all these
people are greatly preoccupied; each
has his outside Interest that fills all bis
time. The distant duty very attrac
tive, I don't deny claims them entire
ly, and they are not conscious of the
duty near at hand. I fear they will
have their trouble for tbelr pains. Each
person's base of operations Is the field
of his immediate duty. Neglect this
field, and all you undertake at a dis
tance is compromised. First then, bs
of your own country, your own city,
your own borne, your own church, your
own workshop; then, if you can, set out
from this to go beyond it That Is the
plain and natural order, and a man must
fortify himself with very bad reasons
to arrive at reversing It At all events,
the result of so strange a confusion of
duties is that many people employ
their time In all sorts of affairs except
those in which we have a right to de
mand it. Each is occupied with some
thing clso than wbat concerns him', is
absent from bis post ignores bis trade.
Tills Is what complicates life. And It
would be so simple for each one to be
about his own matter.
Another form of simple duty. When
damage Is done who should repair It?
IIo who did It. This Is Just but it la
only theory, and the consequence of
following the theory would be the evil
In force until the malefactors were
found and had offset it But suppose
lhey are not found, or suppose they
lunnot or will not make amends?
Tho rain falls on your bead through
I bole In the roof r the wind blows
In at a broken window. Will you wait
to find the man who caused the mis-'
thief? You would certainly think that
absurd. And yet such is often the prac
tice. Children indignantly protest 1
didn't put it there, and I ahall not take
tWs IVsaclk W Nvy UiM Bende
1001. bw MeClun. Pbilito V Ca.
the same Athlon. It Is logic. Bat It
hi not the kind of logic that makes tbe
world move forward.
On the contrary, what we must learn
and what life repeats to ns dally Is
that the Injury done by one must be
repaired by another. One tears down,
another builds op; one defaces, anoth
er retorw7"one stfrs"up"quarrels,' an
other appeases them; one makes (ears
to flow, another wipe them away; one
lives for evil doing, another dies for
the right And In the workings of this
grievous, law lies salvation. This also
is logic, but a logic of facta which
makes the logic of theories pale. The
conclusion of tbe matter is not doubt-
ful. A single hearted man draws it
thus: Given the evil, the great thing la
to make It good and to set about it on
the spot Well Indeed if Messrs. the
Malefactors will contribute to tbe rep
aration, but experience warns us not
to count too much on tbelr aid.
But however simple duty may be,
there is still need of strength to do It
la what does this strength consist or
where is it found? One could scarcely
tire of asking. '. Duty is for man un
enemy and an intruder so long as It
appears as an appeal from without
When it comes In through tbe door he
leaves by the window; when It blocks
up the windows be escapes by the roof.
Tbe more plainly we see It coming, the
more surely we flee. It is like those
police, representatives of public order
and official justice, whom an adroit
thief succeeds In evading. Alas, the
officer, though be finally, collar the
thief, can only conduct him to the sta
tion, not along the right rood. Before
man is able to accomplish his duty he
must fall into the hands of another
power than that which says, "Do this,
do that; shun this, shun that, or else
This is an interior power; it Is love.
When a man bates his work or goes
about it with Indifference all the forces
of earth cannot make him follow It
with enthusiasm, but be who loves his
office moves of himself; not only is it
needless to compel him, but it would
be Impossible to turn him aside. And
this is true of everybody. The great
thing is to have felt the sanctity; and
immortal beauty in our obscure desti
ny! to have been led by a series of ex
periences to love this life for Its griefs
and Us hopes; to love men for tbelr
weakness and their greatness snd to
belong to humanity through the heart,
the Intelligence and tbe soul. Then an
unknown power takes possession of us,
as the wind of tbe sails of a ship, and
bears us toward pity and Justice, and,
yielding to Its irresistible impulse, we
say, "I cannot help it; something Is
there stronger' than I." In so saying
the men of all times and places have
designated a power that is above hu
manity, but which may dwell lu men's
hearts. And everything truly lofty
within us appears to us as a manifes
tation of this mystery beyond. Noble
feelings, like great thoughts and deeds,
are things of inspiration. When the
tree buds and bears fruit it Is because
it draws vital forces from the golf, and
receives light ' and- warmth 'from the
sun. If a man, in his huinblo sphere,
in the midst of the ignorauce and faults
that are bis inevitably, .consecrates
himself sincerely to bis task, It Is be
cause be is in contact with the etornal
source of goodness. This central force
manifests itself under a thousand
forms. Sometimes 'It is indomitable
energy; sometimes winning teuderuess;
sometimes tne militant spirit thai
grasps and uproots tbe evil; sometimes
maternal solicitude, gathering to Its
arms from the wayside where Jt was
perishing, some bruised aud forgotten
life; sometimes the bumble patleuce of
long research. All that it touches bears
its seal, aud the men It inspires know
that through it we live and have our
being. To serve it Is their pleasure
and reward. They are satisfied to be
its instruments, and they no longer
look at the outward glory of their of
fice, well knowing that nothing Is great,
nothing small, but that our life and
our deeds are only of worth because of
the spirit which breathes through them.
CHAPTER, VI. ,
HEN we" liuy ' a )Ird of the
fancier, the good uimi tolls
us briefly what Is necessary
for our new pensioner, and
the whole thing hygiene, food aud the
rest is comprehended in a dozen words.
Likewise, to sum up the necessities of
most men, a few'donclso Hues would
answer. ' Their regime Is In general of
supreme simplicity,' and so long1 as they
follow it all la well with them, as with
every obedient child' of Mother Nature.
Let them, depart from It complications
arise, health falls, : gayety . vanishes.
Only simple, and natural" living can
keep a body In full vigor.-, Instead of
remembering tbla basic ..principle we
fall into the' strangest aberrations.
What "material thlrigs does a man
need to live under the best conditions?
A healthful diet simple clothing, a
sanitary dwelling place, ulr and exer
cise. I am not going to enter into hy
gienic details, compose menus or dis
cuss model 'tenemeuts and ' dress' re
form. My aim is to point out a direc
tion and tell what 'advantage would
come to each of Us froin'orderUig his
life in a spirit' of simplicity. To know
that this spirit does not. rule in our
society we need but watch the lives
of men of all classes. Ask' different
people of very unlike surroundings this
question: What do you need 'to live?
You will see how they respond. Noth
ing is more instructive. For some ab
originals of the Parisian asphalt there
is no life possible outa)de a region
bounded by certain boulevard.'. There
one finds the resplrable air, the illumi
nating light normal beat classic cook
ery, and, in moderation, so many other
things without which it would not be
worth the while' to' promenade this
On. the .various rungs of the bour-
geois ladder people reply to the quetj
tlon, Wbat Is neeewmry to live? by
figures varying with the degree 6(
ttielr ambition or education, and by
education U ofteni'st understood tbe
outward customs of life, the style of
bouse, dress, table an education pre
cisely skin Uep. Upward from a cer
tain Income, fee or salary life becomes
posslble;below flinf VTta Impossible.
We have seen men commit suicide be
cause their means had fallen under s
certain minimum. They preferred to
disappear rather than retreucn. Ob
serve that tills minimum, the cause of
their despair, would have been suffi
cient for others of less exacting needs
and enviable to men whose tastes art
On loftj mountalns vegetation changes
with the altitude. There is the region
of ordinary flora, that of the forests,
that of pastures, that of bare rocks and
glaciers. Above a certain zone wheat
Is no longer found, but the vine still
prospers. The oak ceases in the low
renlons; the pine flourishes at consid
erable helnlilH. Human life, with itl
needs, reminds one of these phenomena
At s certain altitude of fortune tbe
financier thrives, the clubman, the so
ciety woman all those, In short for
whom the strictly necessary Includes s
certain number of domestics and
equipages us well as several town and
country houses. Further on flourishes
the rich upper middle class, with Its
own standards and life. In other re
gions we find men of ample, moderate
or small means and very unlike exi
gencies. Then come the people, arti
sans, day laborers, peasants in short,
tho masses who live dense and serried
like the thick, stnrdy growths on the
summits of the mountains, whore the
larger vegetation can no longer find
nourishment. In all these different re
gions of society men live, and, no mat
ter In which particular regions they
nourish, all are alike human beings,
bearing tho same murk. How strange
that among fellows there should be
such M prodigious difference In require
ments! And here the analogies of our
comparison fall us. Plants and ani
mals of the same families huve iden
tical wunls. In human life we observe
qulle the conliary. What conclusion
shall we draw from this If not that
with us there is a considerable elastic
ity In tho nature and number of needs?
Is it well, hi It fuvornblo to the de
velopment of the Individual and bis
happiness and to the development and
happiness of society, that man should
have a multitude of needs and bend bis
energies to their satisfaction? Let us
return for a moment to our comparison
with inferior beings. Provided that
their essential wants are satisfied, they
live content Is tlds true of men? No.
In all classes of society we find dis
I leave completely out of the ques
tion those who luck the necessities of
life. One cannot with Justice count In
the number of malcontents those from
whom hunger, cold and misery wring
complaints. I am considering now that
multitude of people w ho live under con
ditions at least supportable. Whence
comes their heartburning? Why Is It
found not only among those of modest
though sulllclent means, hut also under
shades of ever Increasing refinement,
all aking the nscundlng scale, even to
opulence nnd the summits of social
place? They talk of the contented mid
dle classes. M ho talk of them? Peo
ple who, judging from without, think
that as soon as one begins to enjoy
ease he ought to be sutisllcd. But the
mlddlo classes themselves do they
consider themselves sallslled? Not the
least in tbe world. If there are people
at once rich and content, be assured
that they nro content because they
know how to be so, not because they
uro rich. An animal Is satisfied when
It lias eaten; it lies down and sleeps.
A man also can lie" down and sleep for
a time, but It never lasts. When he be
comes accustomed to this contentment
he tires of It and demands n greater.
Man's appetite Is not appeased by
food; It increases with eating. This
may seem ubsurd, but It Is strictly
And tho fact that those who make
tho most outcry are almost always
those who should find tbe best reasons
for contentment proves unquestionably
that happiness Is not allied to the num
ber of our needs and the seal we put
Into tbelr cultivation. It Is for every
one's Interest to let this truth sink deeu
into his mind. If It does not, if lie does
not by decisive action succeed in limit
ing his needs, he risks a descent. Insen
sible and beyond retreat, along the de
cllvlty of desire.
He who lives to eat, drink, sleep,
dress, take his w alk -In short, pamper
himself all that he can be It the court
ier basking lu the sun, the drunken
laborer, the commoner serving his bel
ly, the woman absorbed In her toilets.
the profligate of low estate or high, or
simply thp ordinary pleasure lover, a
"good fellow," but too obedient to ma
terial needs-flint man or woman Is on
the downwurd way of desire, and the
descent is fatal. Those who follow It
obey the same laws as a body on an
Inclined plane. Dupes of an Illusion
forever repealed, they think, "Just a
few steps more, tho last, toward the
thing down there Hint we covet; then
we will halt." But the velocity they
gain sweeps them on, and the farther
they go the less nblo they are to resist
' Hero Is the secret of the unrest, the
madness, of many of our contempora
ries. Having condemned their will to
the service, of their appetites, they suf
fer the penalty. They are delivered up
to violent passions which devour their
flesh, crush their bones, suck their
blood and cannot be sated. This is uot
a lofty moral denunciation. I have been
listening to what HIV says, and have
worded as I heard them some of the
truths that resound In every square.
Has drunkenness, Inventive as It Is
of new drinks, found the means of
quenching thirst? Not at all. It might
rather be culled the art of making
thirst inextinguishable. Frank Uber-
tlnage, does It deaden the sting of the
senses? No; It envenoms It, converts
natural desire luto a morbid obsession
and make It tbe dominant passion.
Let your needs rule you, pamper them,
yon will .see them multiply like Insects
In the sun. The more you give them
the more they demand, ne Is sense
less w ho seeks for happiness In mate
rial prosperity alone. As well under
take to till tlii cuk of the Danaldee.
To those wlu have millions, millions
are wanting; to those who have thou
sands. Uioufeuuds. Others lack a twen
ty franc piece or a hundred sous, w nen
they have a chicken in the pot they
ask for a goose; when they have the
goose they wish It were a turkey, and
u ou, we shall never learn now fatal
tnls tendency is. There are too many
humble people who wish to imitate the
great too many poor worklngmen who
pe the well to do middle classes, too
many shopgirls who play at being la-
dies, too many clerks who act the club
man or sportsman, and among those la
easy circumstances and the rich are
loo many people who forget that what
they possess could serve a better pur
pose than procuring pleasure for them
selves, only to find in tbe end that one
never has enough. Our needs, in place
or the servants that they should be.
have become a turbulent snd seditious
crowd, a legion of tyrants in miniature.
A man enslaved to bis needs may best
be compared to a bear with a ring in
its nose, that Is led about and made to
dunce at will. Tbe likeness is not flat
tering, but you will grant that it is
tiue. It is in tbe train of their own
needs that so many of those men are
dragged along who rant for liberty,
progress and I don't know what else.
They cannot take a step without ask
ing themselves if it might not irritate
their masters. How many men and
women have gone on and on, even to
dishonesty, for the sole reason that
they had too many needs and could not
resign themselves to simple living!
There are many guests In tbe cham
bers of Mazas who could give us much
light on tbe subject of too exigent
needs. - - v
Let me tell you the story of an ex
cellent man whom I knew. He ten
derly loved his wife and children, and
they all lived together, In France, in
comfort and plenty, but with little of
the luxury tbe wife coveted. Always
short of money, though with a little
management be might havo been at
ease, he ended by exiling himself to a
distant colony, leaving his wife and
children in the mother country, I
don't know bow the poor man can feel
off there, but his family has a finer
apartment, more beautiful toilets and
What passes for an equipage. At pres
ent they are perfectly contented, but
soon they will be used to this luxury-
rudimentary after all. Then madam
will And her furniture common and her
equipage mean. If this man loves bis
wife, and that cannot be doubted, be
will migrate to the moon If there is
hope of a larger stipend. In other
cases the roles are reversed and the
wife and children are sacrificed to the
ravenous needs of the bead of the
family, whom an Irregular life, play
and countless other costly follies have
robbed of all dignity. Between his ap
petites and his role of father be has
decided for the former, and be slowly
drifts toward tbe most abject egoism.
This forgetfulness of all responsibil
ity, this gradual benumbing of noble
feeling, Is not alone to be found among
pleasure seekers of the upper classes
the people also are Infected. I know
more than .one little household which
ought to be happy, where the mother
has only pain and heartache day and
night the children are barefoot, and
there Is great ado for bread. Why?
Because too much money la needed by
the father. To speak only of the ex
pcndlture for alcohol, everybody knows
the proportions that lias reached In the
last twenty years. The sums swallow
ed up In this gulf are fabulous twice
the Indemnity of tbe war of 1870. How
many legitimate needs could beve been
satisfied with that which has been
thrown away on these artificial ones!
Tbe reign of wants Is by no means
the reign of brotherhood. The more
things a man desires for himself, the
less be can do for his neighbor, and
oven for those attached to him by ties
The destruction of happiness, Inde
pendence, moral fineness, even of the
sentiment of common Interests such Is
the result ef the reign of needs. A
multitude of other unfortunate things
might be added, of which not the least
Is the disturbance of the public wel
fare. When society has too great
needs It Is absorbed with the present,
sacrifices to it the couquests of the
past, Immolates to It the future. After
ue the deluge! To raze the forests in
order to get gold; to squander your pat
rimony In youth, destroying In a day
the fruit of long years; to warm your
bouse by burning your furniture; to
burden the future with debts for the
sake of present pleasure; to live by ex
pedlcnts and sow for the morrow trou
ble, sickness, ruin, envy aqd hate the
enumeration of all the misdeeds of this
fatal regime has no end.
On the other hand, If we bold to sim
ple needs we avoid all these evils and
replace them by measureless good.
That temperance and sobriety are the
best guardians of health Is an old sto
ry. They spare hlra who observes them
many a misery that saddens existence.
They Insure him health, love of action,
mental poise. Whether It be a ques
tion of food, dress or dwelling, simplic
ity of taste Is also a source of inde
pendence and safety. The more sim
ply you live the more secure Is your fu
ture. You are less at the mercy of
surprises and reverses. An Illness or
period of Idleness does not suffice to
dispossess you; a change of position,
even considerable, does not put you
to confusion. Having slmnle needs.
you find It less painful to accustom
yourself to the hazards of fortune.
You remain a man. though you lose
your office or your Income, because the
foundation on which your life rests Is
not your table, your cellar, your horses,
your goods and chattels or your money.
In adverelty yon will not act like a
nursling deprived of Its bottle and
rattle. Stronger, better armed for tbe
sruggle, presenting, like those with
ihaven heads, less advantage to the
lands of your enemy, you will also be
jf mere profit to your neighbor. For
you will not rouse his Jealousy, his
base desires or bis censure by your
luxury, your prodigality or the spec
tacle of s sycophant s life, and, less
absorbed In your own comfort, you will
find tbe means of working for that of
(To be continued.)
Chamberlain's, Mother's Faroilte.
The soothing and healing properties
of this remedy, Its pleasant taste and
prompt and permanent cures have
made it a favorite with people every-1
wnere. it is especially prized iiv moth
ers oi small cinitiren, lor colds, croup
and whooping cough, as it alwavs af
fords quick relief and as it contains no
opium or other harmful drug, It may lie
given as conlldetitlv to a babv as to an
adult. For sale at Williams' Pharmacy I
I intend to retire from business, and wish to
: close out my stock of
as soon as possible, for cash. . I will buy no,
more goods, and wish to collect all accounts
due as soon as possible.
GEO. P. CROWELL.
C. T. RAWBON.
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,
l KAPES, CURRANTS, BERRY PLANTS,
Shade and Ornamental Trees.
Also, all the standard varieties of apple trees. Can
supply the trade with plenty of Newtown, Spitzen
berr and Jonathan apple trees.
RAWSON & STANTON, Hood River, Or.
BUTLER & CO., BANKERS.
Transact a General
Interest Paid on
Issue American Bankers Afuwrliitinn
IT I. Jr.. ... . -
United btnles. We have for sale the
lent remembrance for your eastern friends.
SNOW & UPSON
For All Kinds of
Grubbing Supplies, Wood
A full line of stock
Does your horse interfere?
C. L. GILBERT, Proprietor.
HOOD RIVER, OREGON.
Headquarters for Tourists
Regular Rates. 91.25 to 92.50 per day.
Sbecial Rates by Week or Month.
Stages leave dally for Cloud Cap Inn during July, August and September.
S. J. FRANK
AH Repairing Promptly Attended to
NORTHWESTERN AGENTS FOR
105-107 North Fifth St.
WSee a Royal Furnace set up at Norton & Smith's
I P. H. STANTON
Residents of Wasco Co. fi r 23 Years
Mnnov OnW nu.l,la ,,., ,i., i n.
w. ...... . .....u nil iKiicr ,,,
I.eu - ia unit fllnrlr u.A.i i .. ....... i
alwavs on hand.
Hriiipr him in. No cure no
BTKAJVAHANS & 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
Harness & Saddles
J. W. HILL & SON
DO ALL KINDS OF
Furniture find cabinet work
made to order. Saw filing,
Hating, Framing and Fancy
Inlaid work done.
We luive on hand some im
proved wash benches, sleds
for the boys, etc.
We are located at East
Call and see us.
We hsve 5,(00 Yellr.w Newton Pippin snd
Biiltzenlicrg Am.le '1 rees, also a f eueral va
rieiy m bruit Tries lor sal lor lue doming
eat-on, ami wo ate going to Mil them at
Our 1 reoa are lirst-class and True to Name.
Graf'ed ti whole roots, with scions care
fully selected from mine of the beat bear
lug oiol.aidB in Hood Klver Valley,
feeutl lor rk'eg to
r. I. STRA NO
W. E. GODSEY,
Horse-Shoeing and Repair Work
HOOD RIVER HEIGHTS.
E. R. Bradley
HIGH GRADE PAMPHLET
AND COMMERCIAL WORK
PPICES ALWAYS RIGHT
We are hero to do your work today
tomorrow and every other day. and
our money (what little we have)
is spent in Hood River. We want
your work and can do it neatly and
and union Pacific
J"CVrx 3??. V
IEPT flWESCHEDULH ......
1,EPA,T Portland. Or.
rhloaRo (Ban Ijike, Denver, i :26p.m.
lorllsnd I Ft. Worth.Omaha,
Special I Kamta City, 8t.
t;l.'. ui. i Louli.t'lilcaifoaud
At'antia gait lake-, Denver, 9:00a, m.
Express t. Worth. Omaha,
8:15 p.m. Kansas City, St.
.. ' I-oiils.chicagoand
Walla Walla, Lewis-
Ft. Paul ton, ijpokane.Wal- 7:16a.m.
fast Mall lace, Pullman,
6:16p. in. Minneapolis, Ht.
. via Tan!, Huluth, Mil
Spokane waukee, Chicago
PORTLAND TO CHICAGO
No Change of Cars.
LoweBt Rates. Quickest Time.
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE
I KOM PORTLAND,
I .-00 p.m. All sailing dates 6:00 p.m.
subject to change
for Ban Franclioo
bail every days.
Dally Columbia River 6:00 p.m.
Ex.Pimriav iiaamtr. Kx.8u.ndar
Saturday To Astoria and VTaf
10:00 p. m. Landings.
:4t.a.m Willamette River. l:Wn.m.
Won., Wed. Tuea.TTuu
and Krl. Salem, Indepen- gat.
and way landings.
7:00 a.m. Tan hill River. 4a0p.ru.
Tun., Thur. Non., Wed.
and Sal. Oregon City, Dayton audTrt
and way landings.
I.v. Rlparla Snake River. Lv.Lewlston
4:0t,. m. 1:00 a.m.
A. L. CRAIO,
beneral Faseenger Agent, Portland. Of
T.J. EINNA1KD, Agent, Hood Blver.
AnTone wntllng a ketrh and deofTiMlori mar
nnl. k y asoaruin o;ir opinion free wfitbr an
tl-.ii. jrnoily.nbdeiiilaL Handbook on Paienu
sent fw. okUwt hl-mict for maraii natenr.
I'atenis i tasen through Mann A Ca receive)
ipru .it(, wiihout ensure, in the
A tmndnnmfly IlltrntrntM weekly. Irweet dr.
(illation of any g.-ii'imilo Journal. Tarnis U a
'''' mnina,iL Bold by all newsdealers
& io.S6,BrMtf-- new Tori
Branca Often, OS f Bt, Washington, O.
It away I". And moat men reason after r