Newspaper Page Text
IVAN CHASE, PUBLISHER.
Established, 1877. Entered at the poatoffice at
Colfax as second class matter.
Six Months, postage paid One Dollar
One Year, postage paid .Two Dollars
Twenty-five per cent discount for
COUNTY OFFICIAL NKWSPAPKK
1 OCT OH
If thin or some prior date appears on
your address tag, you are thereby no
tified that you owe a year's subscrip
tion, or more, depending upon the date
of expiration, which the figures on the
tag represent, find a payment ie desired
and expected by the publisher.
The decrease in the business of the
employment bureaus throughout the
country in another very healthy sign.
The news of General French's entry in
to Kimberley, where the diamond mines
of South Africa are, wan received with
loin] acclaim in London, and well it
I rather looks as though the demo
cratic national convention when it
meets thin year will have the honor of
endorsing the populist candidate for the
There are several democrats in Whit
man county who are genial fellows just
now. They are looking for office and
the emoluments and honor thereof.
Look out for them. They are popocrats.
"I rejoice in the fact that I am still a
young man and that I will have much
time in which to fight republicans," pro
claimed Mr. Bryan in a recent speech.
The colonel might have added, "and to
run several times more for the presi
We trust there will be no outcry in
Boston over the death by torture of
three Massachusetts soldiers nt the
hands of Filipinos, says the Oregonian.
Th-it is their idea of self-government,
aud we must not interfere with their
pursuit of happiness in their own way.
Estimates place the exportable wheat
surplus of Australia at 28,000,000
bushels, much above 1898 181)9. The
1899 1900 crop is figured at 51,000,000
bushels, against 39,770,000 bushels the
previous year. It is such thiDgs, and
not the republican administratiou,which
hold wheat prices down.
Nearly every general law passed by
the last populist legislature in Kansas
has been declared unconstitutional. The
latest is the pa^s iaw, by which the
populists sought to compel railroads to
furnish each shipper of a carload of stock
a round-trip pass, and the courts de
cided that it was appropriating proper
ty without due process of law. It is a
good thing for Kansas that the state
has a level-headed supreme court.
The discerning individual who writes
the political columns of the Spokane
Bandaj Call nye: Many of the Spokane
democrat* are howling. They organized
a Bryan club a short time ago, and the
old timers have noticed the conspicuous
absence of the word "democrat" any
where in the preamble or declaration of
principles. They do not like this, and I
am told upon good authority that some
of the most prominent democrats in the
city have refused to sign the roll. They
seem to fear that tue club is to fall into
the bands of the few stray populists
left, and want nothing to do with it.
Last year was a pleasing one to the
farmers in general, notwithstanding the
low price of wheat to tho6e of the Pa
louse. Wheat is the only thing not
bringing remunerative prices. The rea
sons are that there is more wheat than
demand for it and high ocean freights.
Everything else is high. Every product
of the farm except wheat stands at a
good price. Beef, pork, poultry, butter,
egge, etc., do not go begging. Has sil
ver any more to do with these things
than it has with wheat? Is it more
closely related? It is only if you are a
democrat or a populist—which is the
same thing. Good Americans do not
The trouble with Whitman county de
mocracy is that it has been too strongly
tainted with populism and its isms and
schisms aud fads and notions and what
nots. The democracy of the county
would still show the taint—and stronger
than ever, too—were populism one half
the power it once was. The democrats
yearn for office and the power and emol
uments thereunto appertaining. If the
populists were but worth it, the same
sickly love would be made by the demo
crats as heretofore. Populism having
failed,deiuocracy may be expected to ap
proach the republicans and beg to be
allowed at least the superior judgeehip
and probably the sheriff's place.
Mr. Bryan ie groaning more or lees,
and generally more, about the fiorrors
of the gold standard, but his own state
doeß not appear to have suffered so
much from it, says the Seattle Port In
t-lligeneer. The changes in records of
mortgagee in Nebraska during 1899
Blow a very decided improvement in the
c edition of the people ot that state.
Tje total of new farm mortgagee filed
was $1L\744,41i, while the amount re
leased was §13,261,017. The amount
of chattel mortgages tiled was $20,285,
--906, while the amount released was 124
--705,42 7.' The total mortgage indebt
edness of the state on real estate de
creased during the year by f 1,108,871.
The Physician as a Teacher.
In a paper read before the Hundred
Year club in New York recently by
the secretary, Mr. G. W. Smith, advo
cating "the public employment of the
physician ns a health instructor," the
history of man's development and of
teaching wore dwelt upon at consid
erable length to prove that health in
struction of individuals from child
hood is as necessary, if not more so,
than instruction in any other line. That
this subject was at one period of the
norld's development considered of
paramount importance is evident from
(he fact that men lived many hundred
years during the early period of his
tory. One-fourth of the population of
the earth now die before the age of G
and one-half before the age of IG, a
mortality rate that would be disas
trous to our farming industry. While
there is a difference in value in stock
as compared to children, even the New
Jersey judge who awarded damages of
$1 against a trolley company for the
killing of a child would have consid
ered the amount too small had it been
his own child or a pet dog.
While it is true that there is little
value placed on the individual in our
time, we care for the helpless at great
expense to the community, and purely
as a matter of economy in public ex
penditure it would be less expensive to
teaeli people how to maintain health
than to care for the wrecks caused by
ignorance. When we take into ac
count the increase in production that
would naturally follow an improve
ment in general health conditions, there
can be no question as to the economic
value of this addition to our educa
The necessity of the physician in
public schools to prevent the spread of
epidemic diseases has been recognized
by the employment of 12 physicians to
supervise the public schools of New
York city. Their duties should be ex
tended to the individual supervision of
overworked, underfed and poorly
clothed children, whose parents should
receive instruction at the public ex
pense as to the details of their care
necessary for a more perfect develop
ment. The necessity for this phase of
the public employment of the physi
cian was treated quite exhaustively in
a paper read before the Academy of
Medicine at Indianapolis some 20 years
ago by Dr. 11. W. Wiley, president of
The present is advocated as most op
portune for this change in our educa
tional methods because of the great
progress that has been made in the
last 25 years, making it possible to ac
complish more for humanity in this
direction than at any other period in
the world's history.
When the object of the physician
will be changed from curative to pre
ventive and it becomes his interest to
know the best means to prevent dis
ease and eradicate hereditary tefuleu
cies, the motive for upholding this or
that school of "pathy" will disappear,
and all will seek from experience to
learn the most useful methods of pro
ducing desired results.
A few days ago we read in the yel
low newspapers, under flaming bead
lines, tbat a great battle was in prog
ress in South Africa, the British line
extending a distance of 25 miles along
the Tugela river, and that 35,000 Brit
ons were engaged in strenuous and
bloody conflict \yith a great army of
sturdy Afrikander yeomen. The belch
ing of cannon and the whizzing of dum
dum bullets were reported to have been
heard all the way from Potgieter's
drift to Lombard's kop. The official
report of this engagement, given out
the following day by the London war
office, announced that one man had
died from dysentery, and one had been
wounded while making a reconnois
sance of the Tugela. War is unques
tionably just what General Sherman
said it was, but the work of the war
correspondent, after it gets through
the padding factory, is now and then
Some newspaper padding romanti
cists are attempting to demonstrate
"how Americans can see the Paris ex
position on 50 cents a day." No Ameri
can ever did "see Paris" on 50 cents a
day and In all probability no American
ever will. The Parisians know an
American when they see one.
Sir Thomas Lipton denies the pub
lished report that he has offered to
race for the America's cup this year,
but reaffirms his intention to be on
hand in 1901. It is evident that Sir
Thomas does not want to close the
nineteenth century with another de
Pugilism in Nevr York is likely to run
up against a legislative kopje, and the
members of the prizefighting frater
nity, who have been having things
about their own way lately in the east
ern metropolis, will soon be seen trek
king to more congenial climes.
It is said that young Alfonso, king of
Spain, is a great student of history and
geography. Rather sorry accomplish
ments, these, considering what he has
had to learn concerning their recent re
lation to Spanish dominion.
The open season for Denver editors
seems to have been inaugurated quite
auspiciously, two of them having been
bagged la qqq <&$; by a local sports-
COLFAX GAZETTE, COLFAX, WASHINGTON, FEBRUARY 23, 1900.
The attempt of the government to in
duce the adoption of conservative raeth
o is of lumbering in order to preserve
the national resources, and the respou
ive interest taken by timber owners,have
brought up many interesting legal ques
tions, and the division of forestry has
found it necessary to make extensive re
searches in this direction. As the result,
a circular dealing with the laws which
affect forests is in course of preparation
and wiil be sent free to persons interest
ed. One of the most important points
brought out is the recognition by law of
the prospective value of growing timber.
The possibility of profitably carrying on
lumbering with systematic provision for
future cutting depends upon this pr>inc.
It has usually been held that when, by
trespass, or by unscrupulous cutting by
contractors, timber has been removed
contrary to the owner's wish, he could
recover only its stumpage value. As
forestry usually require-t that a certain
number of trees of certain siz- •„ left, it
follows that an unscrupulous contractor
could easily upset the plans of yearn with
little fear of punishment. The supreme
court, however, has recently ruled that
the difference in value between logged
and unlogged land depends not only on
the value of the timber removed, but on
its probable increase had it been left un
The division of forestry has selected
southern California as the field for an
exhaustive series of measurements and
investigations for the purpose of secur
ing accurate knowledge of the relation
of forest to the run-off of stteanos. The
question has become an exceeding im
portant one in many parts of the I'nited
States where lumbering is extensive, and
has caused much divernity of opinion
among scientific men. After examining
many watersheds and securing the ad
vice of a number of hydraulic engineers,
the division of forestry has chosen the
watershed which embraces the sources of
the Mohave river, in the San Bernardino
mountains, as the best center for experi
ments. The work will commence soon
and will embrace a comprehensive study
of the present forest cover, considered in
relation to the rainfall and the flood ca
pacity of streams. The area selected
contains three distinct types—the Hol
comb shed, a brush covered district; the
Little Bear shed, which has been denuded
by lumbering: and the Deep Creek shed,
still covered with heavy virgin forest.
There was one death from smallpox
at Grant's Pass, Oregon,last week.
Some of the farmers of Kittitas coun
ty are talking of engaging in the raising
The prohibitionists of .Tesephine coun
ty, Oregon, will run (heir first ticket
W. 11. Peatross, of North Yakima.eold
his* entire Hock of 5,000 cheep to Coflin
Bros , of the same place, last week.
A new lumber mill, to cost in the
neighborhood of $250,000, and employ
250 men, will soon be built at Everett.
All of the school children have been
ordered vaccinated at South Bend owing
to the reported cases of smallpox at
C. 11. Bart let t, of Yakima City, bought
530 tons of haj last week of John Clemen.
Of this lot, 200 tons is timothy, and it
now being baled for the Philippines.
An artesian well will be put down
right away in the VVenatchee valley, as
an experiment, and if it proves success
ful the valley will be watered in thai
There are in Walla Walla county, 84,
825 acres of vacant government land
In Whitman there are 09,912 acres, in
Columbia 30,778, in Garfield 27,491, in
One farmer near Walla Walla mowed
80 acres of wheat a few days ago. It
had grown so fast that it was ready to
joint, and it had to be cut to keep it
from heading out in midwinter.
State Immigration Agent D. B. Ward
has prepared an elaborate report, coy-
Baby's coming should be a time of joy
and happiness. Fear should be for
gotten and pain a stranger.
How often is it so?
As the time approaches how often the
poor expectant j^iN^
mother is $%T /&2<!t\
nerve-racked £e$S '^S^^
and pain-ridden "ty^ (W^^m"
— fearing and C^^^/^'^
ing death. tS^vl^lVfc^
It isn't right. VP^vh<2_
Nature never \N"j\ \'j *"""\
meant it to be V
so. If the moth- }/f\~\^~
er were strong U N^Vv.
and well in a
■womanly way, as she ought to be, there
would be no danger and little pain.
The time of parturition is made com
fortable and safe by the use of Dr.
Pierces Favorite Prescription. It is a
medicine designed by a skilled physician
—a specialist in the disorders and. dis
eases of women—for the express and
only purpose of putting the whole wom
anly system into perfect, vigorous health.
It works directly on the organs involved
in baby's advent and makes them strong,
healthful and flexible. Taken during
the whole period of gestation it insures
the perfect health of both mother and
Mrs. Moihe E. Gnmes, of Flomaton. Escatnbia
Co.. Ala., writes: "I have taken three bottles
erf your ' Favorite Prescription ' and one bottle
of yonr little ' Pellets' and oh, what an appetite
they did give me. My baby is now three months
old and weighs fifteen pounds and a half. When
she was born she was the fattest little baby girl
you ever saw. She was the largest one of all
my babies and at the birth I had an easier and
shorter time than I ever had. lam stouter and
healthier than I ever was. I never will be with
out your medicine. May God bless you and
your good medicines."
For obstinate constipation Dr. Pierces
Pleasant Pellets are the most perfect
medicine ever devised. They give
prompt, comfortable, permanent relief.
eriug immigration conditions of Wash
ingtoo. He estimate* that 30,000 peo
pie have moved iuto the State in the
The state t.f Washington will be allot
ted 12 clerkships in the census burenu
when the quotas of nil the states are
Walter Taylor was found guilty Fri
day at Wallace, Idaho, of manslaughter
tor killing o man mimed Barnhart in a
row at a house of ill fame in Wardiier a
few weeks ngo.
William Blaekman, state railway and
factory inspector for Washington,makes
the following statement of wages paid
per day in this state at the lumber and
shingle mills: Bookkeepers,s4;engineers,
$;$; fireman, $1.75; head Bawyer, $4;
shingles packers, $2 50; filer, $4; planer
men, $2 50; other mechanics, $2.50;
tallymen, $2 50; blacksmiths, $2.50;
boom men, $2 25; common laborers,
Mr. Lister, of thy state board of audit
and control urges the farmers to raise
flax for the fiber. He says that at the
price the state now has to puy for jute
to manufacture into grain bags that
flax could be raised at a good profit.
The authorities have experimented at
the penitentiary with making grain bags
of flax and say they can make a better
bag of flax but at a slightly greater
cost for the labor of making. The 11, ix
can be raised here at a profit and sold
to the state at a price that would make
the grain bags cheaper than at present
and there would be the additional ad
vantage that all of the money that
went into the bags would be kept in the
state instead of a large part of it going
abroad for material.
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will b« pleased to
learn that, there is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all its
stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is the only positive cure known to the
n:edical fraternity. Catarrh being a consti
tutional disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly upon the bluod and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby destroying the
foundation of the disease, and giving the
patient strength by building up the constitu
tion and assisting nature in doing its work.
The proprietors have so much faith in its cura
tive powers, that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for any case that it fails to cure. Send
for list of testimonials.
Address, F. J. Chkxkv & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 7<">c.
HalTs Family Pills are the best.
Take Dr. Buck's Cilery, Sarsaparilla
and Dandelion Compound,the best blood
purifier and liver tonic. Only at The
Elk Drug Store,
Shaw's Puce Malt—The condensed
strength and nutriment of barky aud
rje. Perfectly mellow and pure. Sold
by F. J. Stone o
J. A. Perkiu's & Co. have money to
loan on farm and city property at low
rate and on easy terms of pay men f o
Eurek:i Harness Oil is tlie!»est
I ElfilßsCi m
!» °" v";!r '' "' harness, your old har- [HI
IK ik'ss. tiiiil your carriaii** top, ami liny JJ5a
IS B'':l> from half | ints to live Lcalkins. |J
SOIPQIIBTTfI R*lorei VITALITY,
HlpHfvl H LOST VIGOR
IS fcol I W 1 I f% AND MANHOOD
Cures Impotency, Night Emissions and
wasting diseases, all effects of self
§ abuse, or excess and indis
cretion. A nerve tonic and
blood builder. Brings the
pink glow to pale cheeks and
restores the fire of youth.
for $2.50; with a written guaran
tee to cure or refund the money.
NERVITA MEDICAL CO.
Clinton & Jackson Sts., CHICAGO, ILL.
F°r Sale by W.J.Hamilton. Druggist, Coifax, Wash
jg4^^^h.\ vravs cheaper
in the end than any seeds "^Jk
ff that only cost half as much.
3m Te.-ted, true to name, fresh and SB
sk reliable. Always tile best. Ask JK
lor Kerry's — take no othera.^Hß
V^^. Write for 1900 Seed Annual.
D. M. KERRY A to.,
vw H^^Oetrolt, MU-U^^^^m H^
S visit DR. JORDAN'S great
MUSEUM OF ANATOMY
\jf The Largest Anatomical Museum In the
_ Jj_ World. Weaknesses or any contracted
GCgjk disease positi%rl 7 rand ; y the e'. Jdt
fC? j-« a Specialist on th» Coast EsL 36 yean.
£if?A DR. JORDAN-DiSEASES OF MEN
■ dTHfeM SVrHILI§ thoroughly eradicated
I $W&W f""»> system without the use ol'Mercury.
B ff^i 1 T"»«« fitted by an Expert Kadi
ml 10 eal c™ro for B"Plow- A quick and
1 J I>| radical cure for Piles, Fissura and
Jl Jl Ffstulae, by Dr. Jordan's special p»in
«• •** less meihods.
Consultation free and strictly prNate. Treatment per
sonalty or by letter. A Positive Cure in every cas*
undertaken. Write for Biok. Pdl! 9SUPHV of
MAItIUAGF, HAILED F,M.h. I A valuable book
formrn.) Call or write
DR. JORDAN & CO., 1061 r^rket St., S. P.
% ■^ •^■^^-^^^^^.B
■^kM^dj 50 YEARS'
">BF^ Trade Marks
rrvni^ Copyrights &c.
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably pntentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on Patents
sent free. Oldest atreney for securing patents.
Patents taken through Aluim & Co. receive
special notice, without cliarcre, in the
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest cir
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
year: four months, ?L Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co. 361B»>ad^ New York
Branch Office, C 25 F St., Washington, D. C.
Boils and Pimples
AN HNFAIf iNft TUAT When Mature is overtaxed, she liaa
HH UnrHILIIIU OIUII IFIHI her own way of giving notice that assist
ance is needed. She does not a*k for
MATURE IQ APPPAI INft help until it is impossible to get along without
SIHIUnC 10 HrrCHLIIIU it. Boils and pimples arc an indication that
the system is accumulating impurities which
PflQ UCI P mußt be gotten rid of ; they are an urgent ap|>eal for assistano*
rUn nCLii —a warning that can not safely be ignored.
To neglect to purify the blood at this ,_
time means more than the annoyance of painful boils and j^Si^^^Bffi^
unsightly pimples. If these impurities are allowed to j^JSsfiliSflffi.
remain, the system succumbs to any ordinary illness, and is Ows^^^i B)
unable to withstand the many ailments which are so aaW
prevalent during spring and summer. ?Tj» £«5" oj9
Mrs. L. GentjJe, 2004 Second Avenue, Seattle, Wash , >\\ Jljjv
3ays: " I was afflicted for a long time with pimples, which f^-vl 'fj|;||
were very annoying, as they disfigured my face fearfully. Jawf < ■■'y
After using many other remedies in vain, S. S. S. promptly —^H. 'Ks&\s&L
and thoroughly cleansed my blood, and now I rejoice in ?t^ V " l s/*?^
a good complexion, which I never had before." \ v «* (j j£
Capt. W. 11. Dunlap, of the A. (i. S. t':fnt.% ,\,-^ijj£+
J^otHM Bk R. R., Chattanooga. Term.. writes:
J A ' Several boils and carbuncles broke out upon me, causing
v«V Tl I great pain and annoyance. My blood seemed to be in
/ aßy* Vsm a riotous condition, and nothing I took seemed to do
<£k Wi^igli any good. Six bottles of S. S. S. cured me completely
nS& l§i an'^ m 7 blood has been perfectly pure ever since."
llggßß' s- s- FOR THE BLOOD
ji£p***r*° j g QQ k^j. 00( j remedy, tecause it i.-, purely vegetablfl
and is the only one that is absolutely free from potash an I mercury. It
promptly purifies the blood and thoroughly cleanses the By stem, builds u\>
the general health and strength. It cures Scrofula, Eczema, (lancei Rheuma- 1
tism, Tetter, Boils, Sores, etc., by going direct t<> the cause of the trouble and
forcing out all Impure blood.
Books free to any address by the Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, <jla.
Dr. John Benson*
HOMOEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Spec
ialties: Chronic diseases and diseases of
women and children. Calls to any part of
the county promptly answered. Otiice n
Coifax Hardware building.
Cal. M. Boswell,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Can be
found at office over Barroll's hardware store,
or at resideuce on Mill Street, when nut
professionally absent Telephones—Office
4t)2 r residence 403.
B. C. Coffey, M. D.
SPECIALTY: DISEASES OF WOMEN.
Office hours, Ito 5:30 p. m. Residence, Dr.
Crayne house. Office, Pioneer Block.
Wilson Johnston, M. D.
Diseaaea of the
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT and CHEST
Office hours, 9t012 a. m., 2tosp. m. Otiice,
Rooms ti and 7, Pioneer Building.
Dr. A. E. Sttilit,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office,
Rooms 7 and 8, Coifax Hdw. Co. Bld>.
COLFAX, WASHINGTON. •
W. H. WINFBEK. R. L. lI'fKOSKEY
Winfree & McCroskey,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Offices over the
First National Bank. Telephone No. 24.
M. O. Reed,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will practice in
State or Federal courts of Washington,
Idaho or Oregon.
TV in. A. Ininan,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Will do all kinds
of lesjal business. Office with H. W. Goff,
H. W. Canfield,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Frater
nity Block, Rooms 9 and 10.
S. J. Chadwick,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Offices in Waite
AY. J. Bryant,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Room 6,
J. N. Pickrell,
ATTORNEY AT LAW Office in Frater
nity block, Rooms 4 and 5.
James G. Coinhs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room 11,
C. M. Kincaid,
ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office-Room No.
7, Pioneer block.
G. A. Chapman, D. D. S.
DENTIST. Graduate Ohio College Dental
Surgery. Office over Coifax Hardware Co'a
Dr. E. 11. Bently,
DENTIST. Best teeth, $10 per set. Pain
less extraction, ,"0 cents.
J. C. Berry,
j DENTIST. Over Coifax Hardware Com
Put into a year's subscription to the Weekly
Oregonian and the Coifax Gazette cannot be
j better invested. Address orders to Gazette.
A FREE PATTERN
Ivr (>»n .;, ction)to i»« • . I rat eel
■ I lull v rap : i ■ i•! ].■;! ..l,
..iti.-t, artistic, exiim.-itv and itrictlj v; I
Dmtmttring econ mi-■>. fane; work, hi Into,
th"it stories, < lui!.r. t t ; i etc [Subscribe to May.
Only Me yearly. Ludyuguiuswuutod. tjuud tor tiraia.
For ladii^, mis"-?, pfrlrj and little children. That cei<
tain stylish " chic " <■<■'■ ' ' t attuimd by Uio use ■ I
other patterns. Barenoi iual for atyla and perfect fit.
I M£ CALLjfteftk
tffc. BAZAR* llffinwo
Knsilv put together. Only 10 and II eenUeach- dob«
higher. Bold in nearly cvi ry city and 1 urn, or by nail.
Ask lor tiivin. Ab» lutelyvery lati st up-to^data etyi'H.
TIIK MeCAlilj COMPANY,
KS-ltC Vest 14th Btrttt, ••••■(« Tart Cttfi M. I.
O. R & N.
TIME BCHEDI LEB. :
Depart For Arr. From
Sun Francisco, Den
ver, OnmliH, 8t Louis,
11:10 a.m. ami East \i;i Oregon 3:50 a.m.
7:15 p.m. Short Line. 3:55 p.m.
Spokane, St. I'aul, ]>u
-3:55 p.m. lath, Chicago and East J i .10 a. m.
3:60 a.m. ria Great Northern 7:45 p.m.
ll::!0a.m. Pullmaii ami Ifoscoif 10:45 a.m.
8:15 p.m. 3:40 p.m.
8:00 p.m. Columbia River 4:oopjn.
Kx. sun. Bteamen. Ex. sun.
Saturday To Astoria ami Way
-10:00 p.m. Landing!
6:00 a.m. Oregon City, Newberg, 4:30 p.m.
Ex. Sun. Salem <.t Way Land's Ex. sun
Willamette an<l Yam
-7:00 a.m. hill Riven 3:30p.m
Tue, Tlmr. Oregon City, Dayton, Mon, Wed
and Sat. and Way handings and Fri.
6:00 a.m. Willamette River. 4:30 p.m.
Tue, 'lliur. Portland to Corvallia Mon. Wed.
and Sat. and Way Landing! and Fri.
Lv. Riparia. I. v . Lewlston
Daily Snake River. Daily
1:20 p.m. Riparia to I.cwiston S.:;oa in.
Ocean steamshipa nail from Portland for
San Francisco every five days.
W. 11. HUBLBURT,
General Passenger Atrent. Portl.tml. (-)rptjon.
/£tfH*\ T*»c Shortest,
( \J^J To NEBRASKA,
And All Points East
Pullman Sleeping 1 Cars,
Elegant Dining 1 Cars,
| Tourist Sleeping Cars,
THROUGH TICKETS TO
NEW YORK, BOSTON,
And All Points
EAST and SOUTH.
Through tickets Id Japan and China, via
Tacoma and Northern Pacific Steamship Co.
For further information, time carda, mape
and tickets, call on or write
GEO. H. LENNOX,
Railway and European Steamship Agent,
A. D. Charlton.Aesistant General Passenger
Agent, No. 255 Morrison street, corner Third