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Full text of "Lewis & Dryden's official railway guide, for the North Pacific coast [microform] : contianing railway time schedules, connections, distances and fares, ocean and inland steam navigation and stage routes : also a complete ABC guide for Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Montana and British Columbia"

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When You Go South 

You will wish to be fully inrormed as td the cheapest, most direct, and most pleas«int route. Vou 
will wish to purchase your ticket via the route that will subjer you to no delays, and by which 
through trains are ran. Before you start you should provide yourself with a map and time table of 
the Memphis Route (Kansas City, Fort Scott & Memphis R, R.), the only direct route from and 
via Kansas City to all points in Eastern and Southern Kansas. Southwest MJ&souri, andT«xas. 
Practically the only route from the West to all .Southern cities. Entire trains with Pullman 
Palace Sleeping Cars and Free Reclining Chair Cars, Kansas Ciiy to Memphis and Birmingham: 
through first-class coach, Kansas City to Chattanooga, Knoxville and Bristol; through sleeping 
Car, Kansas City to New Orleans. This is the direct route, and many mi!es ihe shortest line to 
Little Rock, Hot Springs, Eureka Springs, Fort Smith, Van Buren. Fayetteville and all points 
in Arkansas. Send for a map. Send for a copy of the Missouri and Kansas FarMKr, an 
eight-page illustrated paper, containing full and reliable information in relation to the great states 
of Missouri and Kansas. Issued monthly and mailed free. Address 

J. R LOCKWOQD, O. R and T. A., KANSAS CITY, MO 



4. A. PATTORf PiM. 
iHnnyi. SPBA«VK, Tie«-Prei, 



^ BBINCORFORATSO. 
) -CAPITAlSTMKi' 1100.000 (M. 



(w. 



W. C. WILSOir, Scei. 
W.8PKA«0iLHnM«er. 
C. lHBIUir,la|it. 



assenger i Baggage Transfer Co. 



14th and A St.. 118 10th St. and Taeoma Hotel. 

Tel«pk«B«a as, 4S mmA S84. 

Hacks, Coupes, Laundlets, Oabs and Oarriages 

Fumiihed at all houra. 

FIRST CLA88 LIVERY. 

Panengors and Baggage tntniferred from Hotels mm! ReaideRoee 
(o and from all Boat* and Trains. OPEN ALIi N14IH1'. 




T. H. I.KIHBNWKBBB. 



r. 3. (lOODEirOUtlH. 



LEINENWEBER i GOODENOUGH. 

igLEnpiiigTii^iiioiETiiioiEiii. 

DESIRABLE INSIDE AND ACREAGE PROPERTY. 



Second Street, Near Postoffice 




Correspon«i«noe Solicited. ASTORIA, OREQf^N. 




• •0, 



Vol. 12. 



APRIL, 1891. 



No. 



LEWIS Sc DRYDEN'S 



OKKICIAL 



RAILWAY GUIDE, 



FOR 1 HE- 



NORTH PACIFIC COAST. 



CONTAININCl 



Railway Time Schedules^ Connections, Disiances and Fares, Ocean and Ik* 
land Steam Navigation and Stage Routes. 



ALSO 



A COMPLETE ABC GUIDE 

For Oregon. Washington, Idaho, Montana ai^d British Coi umbia. 




UNDER THE PATKONAGK OF THE 

UNION PACIFIC RAILWAY, 

NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD. 

SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY, 

PACIFIC COAST .STEAMSHIP CO., 

CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY, 

THE GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY, 

NARROW GAUGE RAILWAY SYSTEM. 



PUBLISHED MONTHLY BY 



THE LEWIS & DRYDEN PRINTING CO 

PORTLAND, OREGON. 

Subscription Price, $1.00 per Annum. 



^ 



i^kcoc 






TUDrp(3) RECEIPTS FILLED OOTAT ONE (I) WRITING. Patei' "Jiiifolil SMPDing Receipt 



Boot Send for Saiple. MESTON &DT6EBT, Oregonian Blag., Sole MDrs. Or. anaw.T 



12 



Agrlonltural Implements, Eto. 

Dodd, C. H * Co 138 

Frank Bros. Imp. Co 122 

Knapp, Bnrrell & Co., Portrd..Hap 

Anaoortei Bus. Directory . . i79 

Bags, Tents, Twine. 
Noon, W. C. & Co., Portl'd . Mwr);lna 

Banks and Bankers. 

Bank British Columbia, Porti'd 59 
Commercial National, Portland 69 

Firit National, Portland 69, 

Ladd & Tilton, Portland 69 

^ " " " 69' 

69 



Oi 



Merchants National, Portland. 
Oregon National, Portland 

Book Binders, Etc. 
Me8ton & Dygert, Port . .Top Lines 
Kutherford & Smith Margins 

Bocts and Shoes 

BuckinKham & Hecht, Port.. . . JQS 

Brewnrles. 

Wcin'iarti's 25 

U.S 142 

Business College. 

Pac. Business College, S. F. 
Crockery and Qlassware 

Chas. Heu'ele jc Co. , Porti'd. 
BescriptlTe Articles. 

Aberdeen 34 

Anacortes 174 

Baker City 51 

Big Bend Countrj- 172 

Blaine 128 

Centralla 180 

Fairhaven 195 

i Gia>-8 Har.City 32 

I Hoquiam 42 

Montesano 28 

Nisqually City 84 

Olympia 133 

Port Angeles 198 

South Bend 114 

Wilbur loa 

Educational. 

St. Helen's Hall 



Harness 

Sherlock, R 70 

Insurance 

Columbia F. & M. Ins. Co 60 

Fireman's Fund \n%. Co Cover 

New Zealand F. & M Cover 

Union Insurance Co 109 

Iron Works 

Pacific Holling Mill Co., 3. F.. 
lUsdon Iron & Loco. Works, S.F. 

Machinery 

Allis& Co.,Edw. P.,Milw ... 

Evans & Co. , C. H., S. F 

Parke & Lacy Mach. Co 



101 
120 



Maps. 

Astoria 148 

Bellingham Bay 151 

Gray's Harbor 168 

Olympia 161 

Port 'Townsend 162 

Puget Sound 134 

Seattle 166 

Tacoma 167 

Victoria l«8 

Yaquina Bay 170 

iMedlcal Specialists 

102 Dr. Jordan 4 Co., S. F 104 

Magnetic Elastic Truss Co 112 

Photographers 

Taber, I. W..S. F 8 

Proprietary Meuidnes 

Le KIchau's Specifics 7 

Railroads and Steamers 

Chic, Mil. & St. Paul Cover 

Great Northern Railway 58 

K. C. Ft. S. & M. Rd II Over 

Northwestern Line 124 

Rock Island & Albert Lea 28 



Fruits and Commission 

Pago & Son, Portland 

Hardware 



. Corbett, Failing & Co., Port. . . 
\ Dodd, C. H. & Co., Portland . . . 

Hotels 

American Exchange, S. F 

Baldwin, S. F 

Commercial Hotel, Spokane. . . 

Delmonico, Victoria 

Del Monte, Monterey 

Hotel Directory 

Hotel Stine, Walla W^alla 

Hotel Sargent, Aberdeen 

Hotel Tacoma, Tacoma 

Hotel Vancouver 

Leiand Hotel, Vancouver 

Model, Port "Townsend 

New Park Hotel, Centralla 

New Wisconsin, S. F 

Oriental, Victoria, B. C 

Penobscot, Snohomish 

Queens Hotel, N. W . . 

'The Albany, Ellensburgb 

The Manor, Vancouver, B. <" . 
The Olympia, Olympia, Waan. . 



, S. F. . 



102 



56 



Beal Estate 

Alexander&Stewart.Fairhaven 196 

24 Bolster, H. & Co. Spokane . . Margins 

Bowcn Bros. & Co., So. Bend.. 116 

Bridge, Noll jc Co Cover 

100 Brown, E. A., Vancouver 189 

Bums ^ Warren, Hoquiam 43 

I Doherty, M. J., Fairhaven 106 

.^ Ellsbury, Geo. H., Centralla. . . 183 

Eshelman, Llewellyn & Co. . .Cover 

Emerson , C. B. & Co. Hoquiam . 46 

90 France & Johnston, Hoquiam.. 48 

96 French, D. R. k Co , Centralla. 186 

Gaunce, W. G. & Co., Centralla 180 

108 Goodwin, Benedict & Co., Ana' 

126 cortes 177 

98 Griffin, M. G., Portland 95 

169 Gate City Realty St, Investment 

180 Co. , Poit Angeles 198 

88 Henderson Bros., Olympia 187 

186 Hussey , P. G. & Co. , Aberdeen . 86 
189 Leinenweber & Qoodenough, 

106 Astoria 11 cover 

180 MacLean & Co. , Spokane. . . 172-178 

103 Maiing & Taft. Aberdeen 

108 Mowat & Sloan, N. W 67 

21 Occidental Land Co 56 

67 Ocosta Land Ca 60 

150 Robinson & Co., Centralla..... 181 

187 Smith, W. £., Aberdeen 41 

186 Weatherwax Co. , Aberdeen ... 37 



Regalia 

Norcross & Co, 

Restaurants. 

O. Johnson, Pt. Townsend ... 102 
Delmonico, Victoria, B. C 108 

Revolvers. 

Smith dc Wesson 119 

Rubber Goods 
Goodyear Rubber Co., S. F 

Saws 

Pacific Saw Mfg. Co., S. F. 

Sewing Machines 

Wlnne, M. A. , Portland 7 

Show Cases 

Dixon, Borgeson & Co 109 

Springs and Resortt] 

Hotel del Monte 126-127 

Stained Class. 

Povey Bros. , Portland 71 

Transfer Companies 

Seattle Transfer Co 91 

Spokane Cab & Transfer Co. . . 16 

Tacoma U Cover 

U. C. & B. T. Co Margin 

Victoria 108 

Typewriters. 

Lyon Manufacturing Co 68 

Watches, Etc. 

WathlerJc Co., Chicago 19 

Water Wheels. 

Pelton W. W. Co.,S. F 98 

Whiskey. 

Jesse Moore Margins 

Wire 

Cal. Wire Works, S. F. . . .Ill C>ver. 



TIME TABLES. 

Condensed— R. R. and Steamer 

Astoria. 103 

Portland 67 

PortTownsend 102 

Seattle 91 

Tacoma 89 

Victoria 108 

Railroads, Stages ft Steamers. 

All Stage Lines 131-194 

Can. Pac. R'y & S. S. L 64-63 

Esquimalt k, Nanaimo 74 

Fairhaven it Southern 70 

Great Northern Ry 66 

Montana Central 76 

Northern Pacific and branches 71-76 
Northern Pacific & Puget Sound 
Shore and Columbia & Puget 

Sound Railroads 70 

Oregon Pacific 78-78 

Oregon 4 Wash. Ter 69 

Portland 4 Vancouver 68 

Port Townsend Southern 74 

Puget Sound & Gray's Harbor. 70 

Seattle, Lake Shore Jc E 77 

Southern Pacific Co 80 88 

Spokane Falls & Northern 74 

Union Pacific 61 



Sleoplii 
Summer 
S. F. 
Telegraj 
WorTifi 



ing Receipt 
r.anaw.T 



BTld . 

.c. 


. 102 
.. 108 




... 119 


S. F. 


... 102 


i.¥. 


... 58 


d 


... 7 


109 


a 


.126-127 



1 n| 

8 i 
91 ! 




Jer Co. . . 16 1 

II Cover; 

Margin 

108 


Co 68 





ago. 
. F.. 



19 

I 



.Margins 



F IIIC>ver. 

iLES. 

and Steamer ; 

103 

' 67 ; 

■ ' 102 

911 



.108 1 



lino, 
em 

r... . 



I ft Bteamere. 

131-194 

i.L 64-65 

... 74 ; 

... 70| 

.... 76 ; 
id branches 71-76} 
Puget Sound i 
nbla & Vuget 

70 

78-79 

er « 

uver 88 

lutliern 74 

ray's Harbor. 70 

re&E 77 

:!o 80 88 

Northern 74 

61 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



18! 



CONTENTS. PAOR 
Steamers 

Alaska Route -P. C. S. a Co. . 100 

Canadian I'oclflc Nav. Co 109 

Cowlitz River 87 

Foreign Lines. Ill 

llwaco R'y & Nav. Co 103 

Island Navigation Co. 03 

Lower Columbia 87 

Middle (Columbia 86 

Ocean Dlv., Union I'aciflc 66 

Ocean Routes, S. F 99 

Oceanic H. S. Co Ill 

Oregon City Trans. Co 86 

Parlflc Coast S. .S. Co. 100 

Pacific Navigation Co 89 

Puget Souml & Alaska 90 

Puget Sound 93-94 

Snake River 8« 

Union S. S. Co. of B. C 187 

Vancouver Trans. Co .103 

Willamette River 88 

Yaquina & San Francisco 78 

UISCELLANEOUS. 

ABCOuide 139 

Buyer's Guide S. F 110-112 

Chamber of Commerce, Port- 
land 133 

Clos' ^g of Mails, Portland 131 

Cor.,, .8til>le8 & Freight 1,S3 

Counties and County Seats 119 

Foreign Consuls, Portland 131 

Foreign S. S. Lines Ill 

Hints to Travelers 105 

History of Utah 118 

Ottlcial Rceonmiendations 24 

Oj)era Houses 68 

Oregon State Govt 133 

Portland Ticket Offloes 13 

Portland Business Guide ..141-142 

Postal Laws 132 

Sleeping <^ar Rates 105 

Summer Saunterings 120-126 

S. F. Pleasure ilesorts 113 

Telegraph Rates 133 

World's Atlas 20 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S 

OF'KICIA.L 

Railway Guidk. 

H. R. LEWIS, Manager. 
THE LEWIS & DRYOEN PRINTING CUMPANY, PUBLISHERS. 

PORTUNO, Or. 



ISSUED ON THE 1 0th DAY OF EACH MONTH. 



MELVIN G. WINSTOCK, Traveling Representative. 
W. J. JONES, Agent, Port Townsend, Wash. 
O. ELVRUM, Traveling Subscription Agent. 



ATTENTION! 

I Railroad and stage otflcials in the Northwest will confer a favor on the 
traveling public by informing us of any contemplated change in time, or 
other matters of importance in connection with their respective lines. 



'-pTTJC r> TTTT^'p' '* kept on file at E. C. Dake's Adver 



Exchange, San Francisco, Cal.. 
made for it. 



tising Agency, (54 and 65 Merchants' 
where contracts for advertising can be 



TICKET OFFICES, 

PORTLAND, OR. 

tJnion Paciflc— For The Dalles, Walla Walla, Dayton, Pendleton, 
Huntington, Spokane Falls and points on the Northern Pacific and Oregon 
Short Line, and all Eastern points, Cor. Oak and First Sts. and at Colon 
Depotf font of Fifth 8t. To Astoria, and all points on the Columbia, 
Willamette and Yamhill rivers— Ash St. Dork. For San Francisco, 
Puget Sound and British Col imbia steamers. Cor. First and Oak Sts. 
Baggage Checked at Depot and Dock, and at ofllce of U. C. & B. T. Co. 

cor. Second and Pine-Sts. 
Northern Paclflc~For Spokane Falls, Helena, Butte, Bismark, 
Fargo, Minneapolis, St. Paul and all Eastern points; for Tenino, Tacomai 
Olympiaand Seattle and Victoria, at office. Corner First and Washing- 
ton, and at Union Depot. 
Baggage Checked at Depot, and at ofllce of U. C. A B. T. Co. cor. 

Second and Pine Streets. 

BnrliiiKton Route— General Agent's Office, 85 First sttreet 
Telephone No. 245. 

Canadian PaclBc for all points in Canada and the United 
States. Office, No. 146 First, next to Oilman House. 

Southern Pacific Lities in Oregon— East side— For Salem, Rose- 
I burg, Ashland, Sacramento, San Francisco, Ogden, Los Angeles, El Paso, 
j New Orleans and East. 

West Side— For McMiniiville, Corvallis, Woodburn, f?.pringfleld Ranch, 
via Woodburn for Mt. Angel, Silverton, West Side and Coburg.— At office, 
'Corner thirst and Alder, and at Union depot, foot of Fifth St. 
I Baggage Checked at Depot, and at office of U. C. ft B. T. Co. cor. 
I Second and Pine Streets. 

' Oreat Northern Ky. lilne— For Butte, Helena, Great Fails, St. 
Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, Chicago, St Louis, and all points east. Ofllce 
84^ First Street. 

HTnrrow OauKre WeNt Hide nivlHion and Portland A 
IWiiininette Valley B.v.— For Airlie, Dallas, Perrydale, Sheridan, 
' Lafayette, and all West Side Points ; depot, foot of Jefferson Street. 
! Baggage Checked at Depot, and at office of U. C. ft B. T. Co. cor. 
Second and Pine Streets. 

Oregon Paciflc— For Salem, Carvallis, Albany, Yaquina and San 
Francisco, at Salmon St. Dock. 

Baggage Checked at Itock and at office of V. C. ft. B. T. Co., cor. 
Second and Pine Sts. 

j P. C. 8. S. Ce= -For Ala8ka-83 First St. 

I Baggage Checked at Union Depot, and at office of U. C. ft B. T. Co. cor. 

I Second and Pine Streets. 

Portland A Vancouver— For Woodlawn and Vanconver, at 
I office, corner L and Water, East Portland. 



17iUii 





OF EVERY DKSCRlPT10^f, and Stationery for Banks, Rail- 
roads, County Officers and Counting Houses a specialty. 
M£8TON & DYOBBT, Urevonlan Building. • PORTLAND 



U 



T.RWT ,. DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIUK. 



picHed dp Eq Route. 

THERE is a good deal of red t-ipe work 
connected with railroads. While on the 
train, a few days ago, a lady lost a trinket 
valued at about one dollar and thirteen cents. 
.She reported her loss to the conductor and he 
and the porter made a thorough search for the 
missing article. They did not find the same. 
Then they went through the car and secured 
the name of each passenger. This list ac- 
companies the report. There will be about 
fifty dollars worth of effort expended to search 
out this missing article of the value of one 
dollar and thirteen cents. 



nS the Hotel Spokane charges a first class 
price, it lays itself open to be criticised 
as a first class hotel. While the house 
has a good location and fair rooms, it is poorly 
managed and consequently is losing the better 
class of patronage. The waiters play base- 
ball with biscuits in the dining room, the 
night clerk asks silly questions and makes 
many very bad breaks, while the table, not- 
withstanding a very long drawn out i)ill of 
fare, is not so good as a second rate hotel in 
most cities. The hotel, in addition to this, is 
very poorly advertised. It is said that the 
rent of the house alone is $3000 per month. 
It is doubted if the whole institution takes in 
that much It may be gathered from this 
how profitable a business enterprise the Hotel 

Spokane is. 

♦ « 

THE immigrant train rushes into the depot! 
It bears hundreds who hope to achieve 
fortune in a new country. Watch the 
excitement, hurry and bustle. The weeping 
ing children, the weary mother, the many 
bundles, forgotten parcles, the helpless stare 
tell the story of hardship and difficulty. He 
may fall into good hands or the sharks may 
get hold of him. If he comes in contact with 
the latter, he will be lighter in pocket but in- 
finitely wiser in a few days. Few among the 
thousands of new comers really know what it 
means to suddenly pull up stakes and chal- 
lenge fortune in a new land. Most men are 
filled with visions of an El Dorado where 
the climate is so genial and the soil so fertile, 
that the earth will yield forth its fruits almost 
without effort. That is why few succeed and 
many fail. Still the incoming trains are 
loaded down with thousands of new comers. 
The majority of them are almost without 
means. This is not unnatural, as men of 
means are generally satisfied to remain where 
they are. 



WHILE in Spokane, I had the pleasure 
of meeting Mr. Haywood, the mana- 
ger of the Auditoriani, one of the 
finest Opera Houses on the Pacific Coast. 
This palace of amusement is superbly finished 
and managed with great skill. Heyond doubt 
it is the most successful institution now in 
operation in that city. .Mr. Haywood is not 
only popular with the profession but he is a 
general favorite with the public. .Since he 
began to administer the affairs of the new 
theatre he has brought to Spokane the very 
best attractions that come to the Pacific Coast. 
A glance at the crowds that pour into the 
theatre on the night of some sterling attrac- 
tion does more to convince one of the metro- 
itanism of the Falls city than anything else 
that I know of. Mr. Haywood is extremely 

cordial to all representatives of the press. 

• » 
* 

P OME traveler said the other day, that it 
\ was whispered in railroad circles that 
%J the colored Pullman porter was sure to 
go. I hope noi, sincerely. The negro por- 
ter, with his sauve manners, is a feature of 
traveling life which I should for one be sorry 
to miss. The English servant is very obse- 
quios, the French is excessively polite, but 
the negro combines all the good qualities of 
both the English and French, and in addition 
has a via; of anticipating one's wants that 
makes him really the prince of attendants. I 
ran across a waiter the other day, however, 
that rather surprised me. I did not order 
quite fast enough to suit his his ebony high- 
ness. He rebuked me quite broadly for caus- 
ing him so much trouble, wanted me to give 
all my order at once. I knocked him off his 
pins in my own peculiar way. In a tone off 
excessive kindness I said: "I am sorry to 
have broken the rules of this car. I had no 
idea that it was the province of the waiter to 
dictate to the patron the manner in which he 
should eat. Vou will perhaps pardon me, as 
I have not been on this car before, but you 
are an ass and as I am a railway official you 
will probably not be on the road after this 
trip. The sudden winding up of my mild- 
ness changed things a bit, and my slow and 
indifferent waiter soon had for me the best the 

land affords." 

• * 

« 

I STRUCK Pasco recently while one of 
those delightful sand storms was in pro- 
gress. Now I have a warm admiration 
for a town so full of glowing enterprise as 
Pasco, but how any man can "keep his eye 
on it" despite the sand is more than I can tell. 
I was not upon her streets five minutes but the 
real estate was so active during that time that 
I got my eyes, nose, mfuith and pockets com- 



r Ranks, Rail- 
locialty. 
PORlTLANO 



1 the pleasure 
ml, the maiia- 
one of the 
Pacific Coast. 
5erl)ly finished 
Heyond doubt 
tution now in 
lay wood is not 
)n but he is a 
lie. Since he 
rs of tlie new 
icane the very 
I Pacific Coast, 
pour into the 
terling attrac- 
! of the metro- 
anything else 
1 is extremely 
the press. 

sr day, that it 
circles that 
;er was sure to 
he negro por- 
is a feature of 
r one be sorry 
is very obse- 
ely polite, but 
od qualities of 
ind in addition 
s wants that 
attendants. I 
day, however, 
did not order 
is ebony high- 
oadly for caus- 
ted me to give 
:ed him off his 
In a tone ofT 
'I am sorry to 
:ar. I had no 
)f the waiter to 
ler in which he 
pardon me, as 
)efore, but you 
'ay official you 
road after this 
p of my mild- 
1 my slow and 
me tlie best the 



while one of 
ma was in pro- 
rm admiration 
; enterprise as 

"keep his eye 
than I can tell, 
ninutes but the 
; that time that 
[1 pockets com- 



W. hSJo^:' B AGS. TENTS AND TWINES. 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



ir. 



pletely filled, and in fact was chewing dirt for 
several hours thereafter. Notwithstanding 
the s:in(l, Pasco has the location, and some 
day will be a great and prosperous city. For 
fully fifty miles we were in the sand regions, 
and during that time not a crevase was al- 
lowed to be open in the cars, and despite all 
caution, in a few momets every thing in sight 
was covered with a thick coating of this tint 

white dust. 

* * 
* 

C INCE Edward Bellamy wrote his "Look- 
\ ing Backward," every crank in the land 
%J and many intelligent men as well, have 
been discussing the advisibility rif govern- 
mental control of railroads. The exjjerience of 
(^ur own country shows thus far that where the 
government had to do with the control of rail- 
roads it was not a monumental success. The 
time is not ripe to take out of private hands 
the construction and operation of the roads. 
Australia, that sends us such fine fighters, has 
tried the experiment and the result has been, 
according to a late report, lamentable. Roads 
have been constructed not because they were 
needed but because those who advocated them 
had a political pull. Superfluous ofticials are 
retained on the pay-rolls of the railways be 
cause they have backing. Politics so came to 
dominate the service that recently the colon- 
ies have found it expedient to appoint non- 
political boards of commissioners, holding 
office for life, to manage the railways. The 
development of the country by the railways 
has been most slow. Railway rates have been 
reduced, but not to the level of those prevail- 
ing in the western states. The roads are of 
three gauges and an extended journey means 
frequent changes of cars. M. i;. w. 

RATTLE OF THE WHEELS. 

Mr, Geo. W. Hunt will soon be at home. 
When he arrives some important develop- 
ments may be looked for in Northwest rail- 
road circles. 

Some magnificent vessels are being turned 
out of the Portland ship yards. Some of the 
speediest steamers on the Sound were con- 
structed in Portland. 

Mr. Joseph J. Hall has been appointed 
assistant superintendent of the Manitoba 
division of the Northern Pacific, with head- 
quarters at East Grand Fork. 

Alexander Center, jr., is reported to have 
been appointed general agent of the Pacific 
Mail for the Pacific coast. Me is at present 
the company's agent in Yokohama. 

Jim Hill is not doing much talking, but 
every day or so he makes a contract for the 
construction of more miles of road. It would 



be no surprise whatever to hear the rumble of 
his engine into Porland in time to share the 
great World's Fair traffic that must come to 
the Pacific coast. 

The shipping interests of Portland have 
not suffered this season. Many large cargoes 
have gone out of this port, and many more 
will load here before the season is over. 

.Mr. A. D. Charlton and Mr. Charles S. 
Fee, during the latter part of March, visited 
all the important offices along the line of the 
Pacific division of their prosperous road. 

The South Bend and Gray's Harbor trade 
is increasing at an incredible rate, and Port- 
land will have to pay special attention to the 
wants of this locality or jeopardize a valuable 
source of commerce. 

The Hunt system of railroads, which was 
recently acquired by the Northern Pacific, 
was turned over to the latter April i. Ar- 
rangements are now in progress for the opera-' 
tion of the system by the Northern Pacific 
which will result in a change in the present 
districting of the divisions of the road. 

All the railroad companies, both local and 
transcontinental, have made preparations to 
handle the increased travel which always 
comes with the opening of spring in this sec- 
tion of country. With additional trains, how- 
ever, all the roaas are taxed to the utmost to 
handle the vast throngs that are daily landing 
in the Northwest. 

Within ten days s<X) men will be put to 
work on the Northern Pacific extension to 
South Bend, and within a month work will 
be renewed on the Green River & Northern 
road. The second bridge across the Chehalis 
river will be finished within a week. The 
non-completion of the bridge has delayed the 
work, as it has been difficult to get supplies 
across the river. 

D. B. Jackson, of the Puget Sound & Alaska 
Steamship Company, has gone to New York 
to see about the building of his new steamer 
City of Taconia. The new boat has been 
building in Eastern waters for some time and 
is now neariiig completion. She will be one 
of the largest and best steamers the Sound 
has ever seen. The steamer will arrive here 
the coming summer and will be put into ser- 
vice immediately. 

Mr. A. D. Charlton, of the Northern 
Pacific, who has just returned from a tour of 
inspection, says "the Gray's Harbor country 
will be greatly benefited by the additional 
train that the Northern Pacific put on recently. 
For instance, the train that leaves Portland 
at seveti o'clock in the morning will give the 



4 



SPOKANE CAB » Bagiiage Delivered to Any Part of the City 

AND > Uiiriicv Mid Hsnaom Cabi, Carrlaifos aii>l CoupoK pr.miiiHy fiirtiUliod. 

TRANSFER CO. J eagle block. tEl£phoime i4g 



i» 



LKWIS A DRYDEN'S RAILWAY (lUIDK 



dray's Harbor people their Oregonian in the 
evening of same day, twenty-four hours earlier 
than tliey have been receiving it. I'eople 
wishing to visit liray's Harbor can make the 
trip from Portland in one day. Of course we 
expect to make money cut of the enterprise, 
and we have no fear hut that it will tie a pay- 
ing investment." 

General Superintendent McNeil, of the 
Union Pacific system, has appointed Edward 
Cookingham superintendent of the Oregon 
division, with headquarters at Portland, Or., 
vice Mr. A. H. Crocker, resigned. Mr. 
Cook-ngham has been connected with the 
company in various p>)sitions since 1882, and 
has always been a courteous and efficient 
officer. His many friends will be pleased to 
hear of his deserved promoticn. 

An Oregonian reporter recently quoted Mr. 
A. D. Charlton, of the Northern Pacific, as 
saying there were no developments in the 
South Bend country. This was a flat error. 
Mr. Charlton is particularly enthusiastic over 
the prospects at Willapa harbor. He said : 
"Everything is booming at .South Bend. 
Real estate men c:c reaping a harvest. I 
know of (our firms that have quit business in 
Tacoma and gone over to- South Bend. I 
have great faith in the future of that country." 

The railroad commissioners of Oregon, 
after doing considerable traveling about, are 
now enjoying a much-needed rest. They re- 
turned from their tour of inspection of the 
Southern Pacific lines, both on the east and 
west side of the Willamette, about a week 
ago. They made their report regarding the 
condition of the east-side road, which was 
published at the time, but they have not as 
yet given out any information as to the con- 
dition of affairs on the weat side. They will 
next inspect the lines of thp Union Pacific. 

President Van Horn, Chauncey M. Depew 
and H. Walter Webb have completed a deal 
by which the New York Central lets the 
Canadian Pacific bring its freight and passen- 
ger trains over the West Shore and the Cen- 
tral, with as good facilties as the New York, 
New Haven £ Hartford gets. The Canadian 
Pacific will come down from Brockville, over 
the new bridge which is to be built at that 
point, by way of the Rome, Watertown and 
Ogsdenburg to Utica. No Canadian Pacific 
trains will come over the Vanderbilt lines by 
way of Buffalo, or Suspension Bridge at 
present, although this may follow if the Cana- 
dian Pacific completes its line either to Buffalo 
or the bridge. After the main points of agree- 
ment had been reached at the conference at 
the (Jrand Central station, Mr. Van Home 
declared the war was at an end. 



There is scarcely a town or city in the "n- 
tire state of Washington that <l()es not owe a 
large share of its prosperity to the intelli(;ent 
management of the Northern Pacific railroad. 
The policy is judic'ous and far seeing. Pros- 
perous communities mean good business for 
the railroad, and good jiassenger ami freight 
tr.ithc bring dividends, and profit is what all 
men seek to a smaller or greater degree. A 
few corporations like the Northern Pacific in 
active operati in in Oregon would pave the 
way for a future of that state which would be 
the wonder of western progress and develop- 
ment. 

The Northern Pacific Terminal Company 
has decided upon thfl establishment of <!■ r .r 
rage rates on all cars handled, according to 
the following schedule, as p uilgated by 
C. VV. Johnson, manager : Commencing 
April I, a trackage and car rental will be 
charged on all loaded cars not unloaded 
within forty-eight hours (exclusive of Sundays 
and legal holidays) after being placed on 
delivery track, and on all outbound cars held 
longer than forty -eight hours for want of 
billing instructions. Such demurrage charges 
will be as follows : For the first five days 
after such forty-eight hours, $1 per car per 
day, or fraction thereof; for the second five 
days, $2 per car per day, or fraction thereof ; 
and for each ensuing day, or fraction thereof, 
$4 per car per day, until in either case the 
car so chargeable is unloaded or its shipping 
instructions are furnisheil. 

R. Kochler, manager, and L. R. Fields, 
superintendent of the Southern Pacific have 
just returned from their monthly trip over the 
company's lines. Said Mr. Koehler : The 
company is expending considerable money in 
locating the track. "Our roadbed will be 
made as strong and substantial as that of any 
road in the country. All bridges have been 
carefully examined, and, while no weak spots 
have been found, several of them have been 
stiengthened in order to make them more 
steady- Qvlx road is in such a condition now 
as to bear inspection from the most severe 
railroad commission. The rumor that we 
intencletl to take off the Roseburg mail is 
without foundation Both the Roseburg and 
Albany trains pay the company a good profit, 
but even if they only paid expanses the com- 
pany would keep them on for the convenience 
they offer our patrons." 

St. Helen's Hall, one of Portland's noblest 
educational institutions, was dedicated on the 
31st of last month, with most impressive 
ceremonies. St. Helen's Hall, as a school 
for the higher education of young ladle's, 
. stands second to none in the whole country. 



f the City 

llv fiirnlnhed. 

PHONE 148 



)r city in the en- 
does not owe a 
> the intellifjenl 
Pncilic railroad, 
r seeing, Pros- 
)od business for 
iger and freight 
rofil is what all 
nter degree. A 
■thein Pacific in 
would pave the 
which would he 
ss and develop- 

minal Coinpan*- 

iment of ('• i' ' 

d, according to 

1 lulgated by 

Commencing 

r rental will be 

not unloaded 

Lisive of Sundays 

eing placed on 

bound cars held 

irs for want of 

murrage charges 

e first five days 

$1 per car per 

the second five 

fraction thereof; 

fraction thereof, 

either case the 

d or its shipping 



BIND 



YOUR OLD MAGAZINES AND PERIODICALS. MESTOIT & DYQEBT, Hook 

Binders, Oregonian Builciinjf, Pr)RTLAND. Best work. Low prices 



d L. k. Fields, 
em Pacific have 
thly trip over the 

Koehler : The 
lerable money in 
roadbed will be 
ial as that of any 
ridges have been 
le no weak spots 

them have been 
lake them more 

a condition now 
the most severe 

rumor that we 
Coseburg mail is 
he Koseburg and 
ny a good profit, 
cpenses the coni- 
■ the convenience 



'ortland's noblest 
iledicated on the 
most impressive 
[all, as a school 
f young ladie«, 
whole country. 



LKVVI.> & DKYDKN'H RAILWAY (lU'DK. 



r 



An Important Decltlon. 

The Supreme Court of .Michigan recently 
rendered a decision suBtaining the right of the 
Legislature to fix the maximum rate^ for the 
carriage of freight and passengers. In 1889 a 
law was passed limiting passenger fares on 
certain roads to 2 cents a mile, and a passcn- 
jger who tendered that amount to a ticket 
I agent in payment of a fare and was refused 
brought an action for damages against the 
company. The court was governed in its 
decision by the ruling of the .Supreme Co'"' 
in the L'nited .States in the case of V-i' .1 
against the State of Illinois, in which it was 
held that the action of the Legislature as to 
what constituted a reasonable charge was con- 
clusive. In other words, when the Legi.sla 
ture determined that a railway company could 
only charge 2 cents a mile, the court Cxuld 
not in<|uire into the reasonablenass of the 
charge. It was contended on the trial that 
the Supreme Court of the United States had 
receded from its position in the Munn case in 
declaring illegal the order of the Railway and 
and Warehou.se Commission of Minnesota 
reducing the charges lor carrying milk from 
3 cents to 24 cents per gallon. The Supreme 
Court of Michigan, in sustaining the h<w of 
that state fixing maximum rates, denied that 
the Supreme Court of the United States had 
overruled its deci.sion in the Munn case, the 
ruling in the Minnesota case being merely to 
the eflfect that the Legislature could not dele- 
gate to a commission the right to fix railway 
charges allowing to the railway company a 
judicial investigation as to the reasonableness 
of such charges. If, however, the Legislature 
should exercise that power itself, no court 
could call its authority in question. The 
Michigan Legislature having fixed the charges, 
the law was held valid and binding. The 
case will no doubt be laken to the Supreme 
Court of the United States. 

L. MacLean ft Oo. 

In this month's (Juiuk L MacLcan &, Co., 
of Spokane Falls, call special attention to the 
rapidly developing Hig Mend country. This 
section has 5,000,000 acres of the richest agri- 
cultural and stock r.iising lands in the wot.'d, 
and land can be hail there now at pri-^s 
which in six months could not possibly be 
duplicated. L. MacLean k Co, are 
thoroughly trustworthy. They make no big 
boasts or vain promises, but offer judicious 
investments based upon conversative state- 
ments. The firm is now locating large num- 
bers of actual settlers on the lands of the Big 
Bend country, and Mr. MacLean stated to the 
editor of the CuiDE that he will cheerfully 
and promptly answer inquiries from all sources. 



MUCH PLEASED. 



The 



Oregon Improvemnnt Ottlcern Return 
From the Bound Country. 

W. II. Slarbuck, president, and C. J. 
.Smith, general manager of the Oregon Im- 
provement Company, returned a few days ago 
from a tour of the Sound and an inspection of 
the company's properties there. This is 
4r. Starbuck's lirst visit to the .Sounil. lie 
v> -i in Portland in 1879. lie says the growth 
III the city sincu that time and the substantial 
ri iture of the' improvements is a marvel to 
him. He went all over the comjiany's prop- 
eiiics on the .Soimd with (Jeneral Manager 
Smith- loal mines, railroads, etc.und finishi'd 
ai Anacortes. He expresses himself as more 
t!i, 11 pleased with what he -aw and with the 
future prospects of the company. He was 
especiallv pleased with Ana':ortes and the 
Skagit country tributary to it, with its great 
wealth of timber, coal and iron, which is as 
yet only parll: l!y developed, and says the 
company will probably go right ahead with 
the extensit^n of the Seattle lS; Northern rail- 
way up the Skagit valley. He thinks the 
growth of Anacortes, from nothing to a popu- 
lation of 2,500 in one year, is something 
wonderful — ^in view of the fact that .Seattle, in 
twenty years from its settlement had only 
3,000 people, and says he was astonished at 
the number of fine buildings erected there, 
hotel, banks, stores, etc., and the evidence of 
large amounts of money spent in all directions. 
The resources which tended to build up 
Seattle were principally between that city and 
the Cascades, and the great Skagit valley, 
which is now tributary to Anacorte-s, will aid 
in building up that city. A grain elevator 
is to be located there with assuranc of com- 
mon rates for handling grain with other points 
on the Sound. This elevator will also handle 
the enormous outcrops of the Snohomish flats, 
which produce the largest crops of this grain 
raised in Washington. Mr. Starbuck is now 
in Southern California, to inspect a railroad 
owned by the company in that section. He 
will visit Portland again in June, 

The Big Bend country in Fastern Washing- 
ington is assuming an importance in the pub- 
lic eye, that warrants investigation by inves- 
tors. The public domain is being so com- 
pletely settled that land of every description 
in the Northwest is appreciating in value with 
remarkable strides. L. MacLean & Co., of 
Spokane Falls, is a firm that devotes its special 
attention to the Big Bend country. A letter 
of inquiry to this firm will receive careful at- 
tention. These gentlemen are exceedingly 
conservative in their operations, and any 
statement made by them can be firmly relied 
upon. 



Dill IMP '" every style for Blank Books, Blanks, Stationery and Adver- 
nULINU tising purposes. MESTON & DYGERT, Oregonian Bldg., Portland 



18 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



The Oreat Northern. 



The extension of the Great Northern railway 
through Western Montana and across Idaho 
and Washington to the Pacific ocean, is being 
pushed with vigor, and notwithstanding the 
recent financial crisis and the money stringency 
that followed in its wake, the company ap- 
parently has plenty of money at its command 
to complete the big undertaking that now 
engrosses its attention. The extension, when 
completed, will be about five hundred miles 
long, and will give the Pacific Northwest its 
third direct overland route. There is not 
much duubt but what the extension will he 
completed to Spokane Falls by the end of 
the year. Probably another year will elapse 
before tide-water is reached. What point it 
will make its tide-water terminus is still an 
interesting question to be settled, although it 
seems to be a matter of certainty that it will 
■have Portland, Tacoma and Seatle as terminal 
points by means of a branch line it is going to 
build between those points. When the road 
finally reaches tide-water it would seem that 
something definite would result from all the 
talk that has been indulged in about a trans- 
pacific steamship line between Puget Sound 
and China and Japan ports. Such a step is 
certainly among the possibilities, with the 
Northern Pacific, Great Northern, and Pacific 
Mail as the interested parties. 

The advertisement of Messrs. Staver & 
Walker, will grace the tiack cover of the 
Guii>:; this month. This shows not alone 
the enterprise of that great firm, but is also 
evidence that the Guide is recognized as an 
invaluable public medium by the most sub- 
stantial business institutions of the Northwest. 
The circulation of the Guide is constantly 
growing, its editorial department is ably con- 
ducted, while in its service to the traveling 
public it has fully kept abreast of the limes. 
The leading newspapers of the country quote 
from its pages, and we are in receipt of fre- 
quent letters, testilying to the general appre- 
ciation with which this publication is regarded. 
Staver & Walker understand thoroughly the 
value of all the advertising mediums of the 
section, and their patronage is a substantial 
complement to ihe (JuiOE. It is hard to find 
a more enterprising ard intelligent firm than 
that of Staviir & Walker. 

Business is on the improve in all localities. 
With the slight dullness that was felt for the 
last few months the Northwest still has a 
bright record. There were far le^s failures 
on the Pacific coast than in any portion of the 
United States 



Railroad Responsibility. 

The attempt to hold superior officers re- 
sponsible for the negligence or carelessness of 
subordinates, as exemplified in the New Ha- 
ven and Hartford tunnel disaster, presents a 
proposition that will hardly hold in equity or 
law. If highest officials are criminally respon- 
siblr for every accident that may occur upon 
their line, and which in the natural course of 
events in all likelihood will occur, when all 
intermediBte officials must be equally respon- 
sible down to the one whose special duty it is 
to hire the subordinate whose acts may or may 
not cause the accident. Such a proposition, 
if good in law, would amount to a complete 
paralysis of railway service. Every officer 
would then know that his services are simply 
equivalent to arrest and imprisonment, being 
well aware that accidents are sure to occur 
even with the best of management. The 
criminal responsibility for railway accidents is 
a subject that cannot be handled too carefully. 
In such cases it is always a delicate question 
to determine where criminality begins and 
where unavoidableness ends. The proposi- 
tion to make the responsibility cumulative is 
absurd to say the least. 

WILBUR. 

Amongst the young cities of Eastern Wash- 
inglor. wiiich are at present attracting the at- 
tention of capita ists and business men, none 
are so popular from natural location as well 
as wealth of undeveloped resources, as Wil- 
bur, in the heart of the Big Bend of the Col- 
umbia. Nearly all of the original townsite, 
lying along the banks of the Wilbur creek, 
has been selected for business and mill pur- 
poses, the flour mills being amongst the finest 
in ih*: .State. 

The residental quarter lies south of the 
town on Mr. J no. Thomison's addition to the 
city, which is a fine properly .splendidly situ- 
ated on gently rising ground with a magnifi- 
cent view of the surrounding country and 
mountains, the Cascades often appearing no 
more than ten miles away, whilst in reality 
they are 150 miles. Much of this property, 
which was put on the market last fall, ha- 
already been disposed of and a large brick 
shool house, situated near the center of the 
property, erected and opened. A fine spring 
l)ursts from the hill near the school house, 
giving facilities for making the hill side 
blossom like a rose. 

FOUR TRIAL NUKHERS, 

With ^rent premium otfere, on reoei)it of 10 i'KS'TN« 
and nililrewiSii of I*) MABUIKD I.AUIKS. Only M 
cent» a vear. BeHt moiitlilv in tliv world, tor tlio 
price. AddreHM WOMAN'S WUKK, ATHKNN, 
iiKOItUIA. 



;ry and Adver- 
Idg., Portland 



bUlty. 

erior officers re 

or carelessness of 

in the New Ha- 

aster, presents a 

lold in equity or 

:riminally respon- 

may occur upon 

natural course of 

occur, when ail 

e equally respon- 

special duty it is 

; acts may or may 

ch a proposition, 

nt to a complete 

Every officer 
rvices are simply 
)risonment, being 
re sure to occur 
inagement. The 
ilway accidents is 
lied too carefully, 
delicate question 
ality begins and 

The proposi- 
lity cumulative is 



of Eastern Wash- 
attracting the at- 
jsiness men, none 
1 location as well 
esources, as Wil- 
Bend of the Col- 
original townsite, 
rie Wilbur creek, 
ess and mill pur- 
amongst the finest 

lies south of the 
I's addition to the 
Y splendidly silu- 
d with a magnifi- 
ling country and 
;en appearing no 
whilst in reality 
of this property, 
ke» last fall, ha- 
nd a large brick 
the center of the 
d. A fine spring 
he school house, 
ig the hill side 



UKHERS, 

loclpt of 10 0KMT8, 
LiUlKS. Only r<0 
the world, lor the 

WtUlK, ATHKMS, 



LEWIS & UllYDKN'S KAIIAVAY GUIDE. 



19 



4^I^C.Rt) SERVICE WJRTCHl^ 

Specially Adjusted to Resist Extremes of Dryness and Moisture, 
High and Low Altitudes, Heat and Cold. 



PRESENT NET PRICES: 

Open Face, 

$22.48 

Hunting, 

$24.48 

For Short Timi Only. 




PRICES HERETOFORE 

Open Face, 

$35.00. 

Hunting, 

$38.00. 

And Were Cheap Then. 



^^HIS WATOH is one which dwellers on the I'acific Slope will tlnd exceptionally valuable anil trustworthy, 
/ as it is gpncially made to meet the climatic conditions of that part of the country, and yet not be un- 
l^\ favorably affected if cirried in otiier lui;alities. The movement ih made by the famous llltnois Wstoh 
\^ Co. orSprinitfleld, III., and the entire product \6 controlled by us hence cannot be obtained elsewhere 
than from us. It is line i;ilt, full rul)y jeweleil throughout. 4 extra pairs set in solid sold setting, has quick- 
train, straight line csca|>ement, patent re)fulator, reversible centre pinion, fine double sunk enameled dial, 
stem Hinder and hand setter and is adjusteil to heat, cold and position. It Is unexcelled as a time-keeper for 
railroad or other service and is Tiilly WHrrHiitfil. 

The case is m.vie by the c^ lebrnted Jim. KoRS W»tch ('•»« Co., known throuj^hout the wojld for its su- 
perior wearing ((ualities, workmanship and ola1>or.ite liainl engraving. They come iw assorted designs and are 
fvarmntt'U I.I .vcarn l» Monr mid li>ok iiko Molid KOltl. 

As we control the entire product of this movement, wc are enabled to make the above extraortiinnry 
low prirf>. for a watch the e<|ual of which cannot be obtained eUewiiere for doable the money. 

On receipt of 41.00, to guarantee the express charges and as evidence of the good faith of the person or- 
dering, we wdl forward the watch by express, (". O. D., subject to examination. This sum will be credited on 
the bill. If the watch c<mios up to your expectations, so that you are satisHed you are getting full value for 
I'our nionejr, you can pay the halaiicc to tirie express agent and keep the watch. If not you can instruct the 
.^ent to return it to us, at our expeniiF. 

Oi'H llKKKKKN(K8— Your local bankers, the commercial agencies, any expres.', company doing business in 
Chicago, the Prairie (State National Bank of Chicago and the publisheis of the Railway Giidk. 

On receipt of 10 cents to cover postage wo will send a copy of our No. 16 lAO page lllastratpd catalogue, 
Just out and the flneiit and moHt complete rolume of the kind erer gotten up. 



KstablUhed 1874. Wholesale Dealers in Watches and Jewelry, 

178 West Madison St., CHICAGO, ILL. 

it^'Tbc publishers of the Railway Unns endorse this Arm as being strictly reliable. 
4#Wh«n answering this advertisement mention the Oiide. 






f 




ON HAND AND TO ORDER of every size, style and description. BEST WOBX. 
IjOW FBIOES. Send (or sample patterns and prices. 

MESTON & DYCERT, Oregonlan Building, PORTLAND |j 



20 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



Tbe New Census. 

The census has at last been completed. 
Chicago is now the second city in the Union. 
In 1880 she had but 503,000 aiid Philadelphia 
846,00c. Only ten years shows Chicago with 
1,098,000, a gain of over half a million, while 
Philadelphia has 1,046,000 a gain of but 
200,000. It looks now as though New York 
would soon be playing second fiddle to Chi- 
cago as well. In 1880 New York had 1,206,- 
000 and now she has 1,513,000, or a gain of 
little over 300,000. The South is also shown 
to be waking up. Atlanti, with 34,000 in 
1880, now has 65,500; nearly doubling her 
former population. rSirmingham, Ala., with 
less than io,ooo in 1880, now has 26,000. 
San Francisco's increase has been a little dis- 
appointing, but she has passed Cincinnatti in 
the race in a handsome manner and is now 
8th, pretty far behind Baltimore with her 
433,000. 

The Atlas publishers will reap a harvest 
this year, as the census statistics and new 
maps, etc., causes an imtnense boom in the 
business. We take the above figures from 
the Standard Atlas of the World, which will 
in all probability sell by thousands, as it is 
one of the most complete and accurate works 
of the kind we have ever seen. 

It is safe to say that the first agent in the 
field will fairly coin money, as we all want the 
new census statictics and the new featurs in 
this Atlas which commends it to everybody. 
The History Company of San Francisco, the 
well known Publishers, control the Coast 
rights. They want agents, and we call atten- 
tion to their advertisement in another column. 



THE 



Wasbinton Life Ins. Co. 

OK NBW YORK. 

CONDENSED 8VATEXGNT. 

January 1, 1801. 

Assets »10,79O,884.21 

Reserved (or PoKcies, N. Y. Standard 4 

per cent., and all Liabilities 10,882,314.08 

New Insurance 10,638,47a.00 

Outstandiniar Insurance 48,897 ,326.00 

Paid Policv-Holders in 1890 1,289,095.98 

Paid Policy-Holders since Organization. 10,188,6.'>4.6U 
Income, 1890 2,666,444.05 



ABBITS INVUITBD AS FOLLOWS: 

Loans Secured by Mortgages on Heal , 

Estate, First Liens 18,978,992.92 

New York City Bonds 271,312.60 

Brooklyn Water Bonds 144,00i,' 00 

Richmond (Va.) Bonds 10,800.00 

LoanH toPolicy-Holders on Co.'s Policies 277,629.68 

Collateral Loans 7,600.00 

Real testate. Cost Value 515,176.26 

Cash in Rank and Trust Co.'o 126,298.19 

Interest Accrued, Premiums Deterred 

and in Transit, Etc 460,280.76 

$10,790,884.21 



The Railway Hog. 

Representative Watson, while in a humor- 
ous mood, introduced the following bill in the 
Illinois house the other day : 

That in addition to the officers and em- 
ployes of all railroads incorporated under the 
state of Illinois there shall be employed by 
each railroad company in this state a man 
who shall not weigh less than 300 pounds, 
who shall be known and designated as the 
"hog killer," whose duty it shall be to have 
an elm club to kill all hogs on the trains who 
occupy two seats when they only pay for one. 
In case of death there shall be no coroner's 
jury to investigate the cause thereof. This act 
to take effect immediately upon its passage. 

Messrs. H. Bolster & Co., real estate brok- 
ers of Spokane, are among the most enter- 
prising business firms of that growing com- 
munity. They have been at the head of every 
public movement and have contrived, by up- 
right dtaling, to gain the entire confidence of 
the community. They have a long list of 
patrons for whom they have been transacting 
businesn and making investments satisfactorily 
for years. They merit every confidence. 



500 

Dollars 

Can be made in the next three 
months selling 

THE NEW STANDARD 

CENSUS 

ATLAS OF THE WORLD. 

All the new i8go census returns, r»;vised maps, 
showing the New States, New Counties, New 
Railroads, New Post Offices, &c., &. 

BEAUTIFUL 

Indexed diagrams of the principal cities, .showing 
the streets, parks, &c., colored charts and dia- 
grams, valuable statistics, political history of the 
llnited States, &e. 1,000 reference tables, 500 fine 
engravings. 

TEN BOOKS IN ONE. 

A practical, useful work which ever)' business 
man, every home, every school , professional man, 
mechanic or farmer wants and will buy. This is 
the best Atlas fo r the price ever issued. 
* ^ p IW| TT^* I Everybody wants the 
A^^i Ca 1^ I ^9' census statistics. You 
have a golden opportunity for money making. 
Don't waste time waiting, but .send $j.oo for the 
elegant outfit at once. Rememl)er, 

ONE MILLION 

Atlases will be sold during i8gi on account of the 
new census, and this is the first and best in the 
field. Address, 

THE HISTORY COMPANY. 

7as .Hitrket St., 8»n rrsnciiico, Cnl 



-'««■ 



BEST WORK. 
{, PORTLAND 



[og. 

hile in a humor- 
owing bill in the 

officers and em- 
orated under the 
be employed by 
this state a man 
dan 300 pounds, 
esignated as the 
shall be to have 
the trains >vho 
only pay for one. 
be no coroner's 
hereof. This act 
on its passage. 

real estate brok- 
the most enter- 
at growing com- 
the head of every 
contrived, by up- 
tire confidence of 
i a long list of 
been transacting 
ents satisfactorily 
confidence. 



ext three 

XNDARD 



WORLD. 

•ns, fivised maps, 
■w Counties, New 

c, &. 

UL 

pal cities, showing 
;d charts and 4ia- 
ical history of the 
ice tables, yx> fine 

N ONE. 

ich everj- business 
, professional man, 
will buy. This is 
■ issued. 

erybody wants the 
isus statistics. You 
ir money making, 
.send Jj.'oo for the 
ber, 

ON 

on account of the 
St and best in the 

IPANY. 

VMneiaoo. CmI 



OF THE NORTH PACIFIC COAST, ifroirnir p nvPTDin 

Promptness Best Work, Low Prices. JniJOlUH aJJIuiJni 
Oresronian Bnildin?, PORTLAND- 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'.S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



lUMIQRATION. 

The statistics of immigration for 1890 are 
now complete. The following official table 
shows the number of emigrants from all 
countries, except Canada and Mexico, for the 
years 1889 and 1890 ; 



Bohemia 

Hungary 

Other Austria (except Poland). 

Denmark 

France 

Germany 

England and Wales 

Scotland 

Ireland 

Italy 

Netherlands 

Poland 

Russia (except Poland) 

Sweden and Norway 

Switzerland 

All other countries. 



Total 491,02aj 426,712 



1890. 



7,786 
24,994 
30,815 

9,953 

6,084 
96,482 
55,859 
11,396 
63,812 
62,492 

4,414 
19,73" 
40,883 
43,197 

6,791 
16,781 



1889. 

2,654 

15,743 

23,773 

8,.'.94 

6,117 

95,935 

62,500 

14,939 

60,375 

29,606 

6,330 

4,860 

38,474 

42,419 

7,886 

12,012 



Of the immigrants arriving in this country 
during 1890, 398,396 were landed in New 
York, 30,971 in Boslon, 29,125 in Baltimore, 
23i434 in Philadelphia, 4,800 in .San Francis- 
co, and 4,30b in New Orleans. 

First Hotel Runner — This way for the 
Grand Hotel, sir. Only hole! in town with 
electric lights, steam heat in every room, 
passenger elevator, baths, billiard parlors, all 
modern improvements. Three dollars a day. 
Free bus right here, sir. 

Second Hotel Runner — Acme Hotel, sir. 
Four dollars a day ; fifty cents to ride up. 
Proprietor pays the help out of his own 
pocket. 

(Passenger fairly tumbles into the second 
bus). — Puck. 

The fifty largest libraries in Germany pos- 
sess about 12,700,000 volumes, against Eng- 
land with about 6,450,000 and North America 
with about 6,100,000 volumes. 





Snohomish, Withington. 

JOSEPH MALLEH Proprietor. 



*,*The Finest House North of Seattle*,* 

Smmple Booat for CoMMCrcikl Trarclcrs. 

Free 'Bus To and From All Trains. 

Coenr d'Alene Ksllwny A Nnv. 



Saw Hill 

MACHINERY. 




21 

Florr Mill 

MAOHINERY. 



REYNOLDS' 

GorllssEngine. 

ISr Send (or our Catalogues. 



MILL AND mm 
SUDDlleS. 



As he entered the car at East Buffalo he 
saw at a glance that there was one seat with a 
young lady in it, and he marched straight 
down the aisle, deposited his grip and over- 
coat, sat down and familiarly observed : 
"1 entirely forgot to ask your permission." 
"That's of no consequence," she replied. 
"Thanks. Traveling alone, eh?" 
"Almost, but not quite. My husband is in 
the smoker, my father and brother are in the 
seat back of us, and the two gentlemen across 
the aisle are my uncles. The conductor, who 
is a cousin of mine, has just gone forward, but 
will return soon, and I will introduce you to 
my aunt if you will go back a few seats." 

"Aw ! aw ! I see !" gasped the man ; and 
the floor of the car suddenly became so red 
hot that he picked up his baggage and his 
feet and lit out for the next one ahead. — 
New York Sun. 



A wellknown electrician, being requested 
to state within what distance an electrical 
train could be brought to a standstill without 
blocking the wheels when running at a speed 
of 125 miles an hour, estimated the distance 
at 7,000 feet, or a little more than a mile and 
a quarter. Assuming these figures as correct, 
it would demonstrate the utter futility of using 
such high rates of speed, even when their 
possibility has been accomplished, for any 
other purpose than very long distances. It is 
estimated that to make this stop for a weight 
of 40 tons would require a break pressure of 
5,000 pounds. In order to attain this speed 
a locomotive of 530 horse-power would be 
required. 

Mineral oils were exported from the United 
States in July, 1889, to the amount of $4,600,- 
906, as against $4,140,942 in July, 1888. 
For the seven months ending July 31, 1889, 
the amount was $28,187,483, against $25,- 
872,554 in the same period of last year. 




EXCELSIOR INCUBATOR 

Wifl hatch larger percentace of fertile nggt 
at InsB coat than any other batcher Send 
«c fnr lllua Oat i. UtO. H. STlBLiljaiac/, Ilk 



22 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



A Strong Endorsement. 



CHICGO, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILWAY. 



OFFICE OF THE GENERAL AGENT, 

eoi KANSAS AVE. 

T. J. ANDERSON, General Agent. 



Topeka, Kan., 3-i9-i89i, 



Lewis & Dryden's Railway Guide, 

Portland, Ore. 

Gent.s : Some one has been sanding me a copy of your Guide every month. They fill 
the bill exactly. I would like several copies if possible. There is a heavy travel from 
here to Oregon and Washington and the Guide is just what we need. Please have the 
roads interested help me out. All travel from here goes via Denver and Portland. 

Yours truly, 

T. J. Andbrso.v, G. a. 



GV 



Conru 
contii 
or sec 
traim 
Wash 
(vnd 

com 

amd i 

PuHti 
Cars 

A 
sure 

"C 

ROBT. 
JOHN 



an., 3-i9-i89i. 



>nth. They fill 
ivy travel from 
Pleaae have the 
rtland. 



jsoN, G. A. 



THE GREAT ROCK ISLAND ROUTE. 



23 



H!^^ TECm,^ 



6REAT ROCK ISLAND 



A-HriD 



ALBERT LEA ROUTES. 

Connect ivith every Northern, Central or Southern Trans- 
continental Line ffoing East and give travelers, either first 
or second class, choice of routes on solid vestibuled daily 
trains from PORTLAND and all points in Oregon and 
Washington, to CHICAGO via SALT LA^E, DENVER 
and KANSAS CITY; to CHICAGO via OMAHA and 
COUNCIL BLUFFS; to CHICAGO via MINNEAPOLIS 
and ST. PAUL, 

Elegant Day Coaches, Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars, 
\ Pullman Tourist Sleeping Cars, Free Reclining Chair 
Cars and Palace Dining Cars, 

Apply for tickets to any Coupmi Ticket Agent and he 
sure that one coupon of your ticket reads 

"Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific," 



ROBT. KEPPLER, 

TravcliiiK I'asH. Agent, 

I'OUTLAND, OR. 

JOHN SEBASTIAN, 

O. T. k v. A. C. K. I. & V. Ry., 

CHICAGO, ILL. 



OHAS. KENNEDY. 

Oen'l Agent, 83 First St., 

PORTLAND, OR. 

G. M. PRATT. 

G. T. &P. A. M. &St. L. Rv., 

MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 






I' 
il 



24 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



Large Corps of Teachers Carefully Selected 



BUlIiDiNO SUBSTflfiTIAli RfiD EliEGANT. 



J 

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special attention paid to the health, manners, and morals of the pupils. 
Delightful Surroundings. Walks and other Exercise for Pupils daily. 

('ATAI.04JVKS tJESTT OJT APPI.KATION. 



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Pupils daily. 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



25 



THE^^^- 



LEADING BREWERY 

IN THE NORTHWEST. 




WEINHARDS' BREWERY 



-p-=5 



Annual Capacity, ••• 100,000 Barrels. 



:.^-sse;*= 



HEHf^Y WElNHKf^tD, PPoprietOP, 



PORTLAND, OK&>S\>N. 



2R 



T,EWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



THE 

GRAY'S HARBOR BASIN. 

Tho Pacific coast line of the new sta*-'- 
WaHliington is deeply indented by - 
jone-shaped bay, which extends eas^ .rtr4 
or a distance of about eighteen miles, witli 
I ho greatest width of fourteen miles, taptT- 
! ing regidarly until it ends in a lari;e river. 
Its broad base resting against the Pacitic, is 
almost landlocked by two long capes wlii.li 
put out from the main land. Tins big bay 
IS called Gray's Harbor, and was named in 
honor of Capt. Gray, the discoverer of the 
mouth of the Columbia river — the bold Bos- 
ton navigator, to whom we, as Americans, 
owe all our posaessions oik the PaciKc coast 
between the strait of Juan de Fuca and 
the Columbia. It was Capt. Gray's dis- 
covery of the Colund)ia, after the British 
captain, Vancouver, had failed to find the 
great river, which, under the law of nations, 
finally gave the United States the whole 
region now comprising the state of Washing- 
ton. Gray named the river from his ship, 
and someone, now unknown to history, gave 
his name to the largest inlet on the Pacific 
coast between the bay of San Francisco and 
the Fuca strait which leads to Puget Sound. 
[The followiii); description o^pra,v'a Harboris taken 
from the "Wealth an<l Resources of Oregon ami 
Washington," imblisheil by the Union Pacific By. Co. ) 
This bay if^ another arm of the Pacific 
ocean, about forty-five miles north of tlie 
mouth of the Columbia river, rcauhiiig into 
the southwestern portion of the state, in 
Chehalis county. It perforins service in the 
same manner as Puget Sound — penetrating 
and unlocking resources similar in character, 
if not in extent, otherwise difficult of de- 
velopment. 

The harbor is a body of water navigable 
for fifteen miles inland to the mouth of the 
Chehalis river, its principal tributary, which 
drains the beautiful and fertile valley of tho 
same name. The entrance to the bay from 
the Pacific ocean is over a mile wide. This 
has its channel, with 22 feet of water at low 
tide, 1500 feet in width. The bay is twelve 
miles across at its broadest part, and has 
nearly ten square miles of anchorage, with 
over 25 feet depth of water at lowest tide. 
The rise and fall of the tide is from 8 to 14 
fest, and the harbor is well sheltered and 
very placid. There is here, as there is with 
all harbors on the coast, a bar at the en> 
trance. This carries naturally over 30 feet 
of water at high tide. The bar is of sand 
and without rooks. It is unshifting and 
therefore not deceptive; and the channel is 
dearly defined and plainly indicated by a 



line of breakers on either side. By no less 
tlian twenty rivers and streams are the 
waters of this harbor freshened to a degree 
that re lers the action of tlie teredo entirely 
ineffuct ml to destroy piling or wooden struc- 
tures, or witli other salt water parasites, to 
fasten upon vossel bottoms. Gray's Harbor, 
an excellent one for all ])racti<;al purposes, 
and one to bo yet greatly improveil, with 
but little efiFort and expanse, lies in the heart 
of a surrounding country tributary to it. 

The natural resoui-ces are tind)er, coal, 
iron and stone. TI12 timber alone is de- 
veloped into an intlustry; and much of tho 
land covered densely with this, is yet un- 
explored and unsurveyed. The growth of 
this timber, extending from here north to 
the base of the Olympic mountains, is said 
to be the most immense in the state. North 
and south, and far east up the Chehalis 
river, access is easy to these resources. 
Logging being done through the numerous 
streams, the facilities for supply for mills, 
all aboL'- the harbor, are unsuritasaed. The 
sawmills oere have an aggregate capacity of 
fully 500,000 feet per day. The varieties of 
timber are red and white fir, spruce, hem- 
lock and cedar. 

Agriculture in the surrounding country 
is not only sufficient to provide for a dense 
population, but great enough to furnish 
large quantities of produce for export. Along 
all the rivers are lands of the utmost pro 
ductiveness, while small patches of fertile 
upland prairie intersperse the timber. Even 
of these there is nmch unsurveyed. Many 
thousands of acres of tide-lands about the 
liarbor are to be easily reclaimed, and will 
lieeome very valuable. A large portion of 
the timber lands, when cleared of a heavy 
growth of vine maple and alder, will make 
the best of farms. Tfus can be done with 
moderate expense and labor, that will be 
amply repai(l, as a few acres of this land 
will yield big returns, i'imothy, clover — all 
the grasses — grow prolifically, and dairying 
is very lucrative. The cultivation of grain 
of all kinds is attended with enormous yields, 
and ready market is found at good prices; 
while hops are grown equal to any in the 
state. Fruit raising is also followed with 
great success, and the apples, peaches, 
plums and prunes are here at home, and 
prunes are nowhere excelled. 

The waters of (Jray's Harbor are mainly 
shallow, but there are two straight and 
deep channels from the bar almost tip to its 
head. The entrance across the bar has a 
depth of 22 feet at low tide and is not 
dilfiuult for sailing vessels to enter. Into 
the harbor flow numerous streams, the 
largest of which are the Humtulips, Ho- 



Buiam, th 
rat three 
the Wync 
tbove the 
>le at hi( 
mouths. 
L-unsideral 
uf thirtee 
made foi 
covered tl 
the whole 
Few sinal 
forest gr 
largely pt 
most imp< 
uid hend 
ire uonti 
with a V 
Karmers 
live of wl 
iiops and 
ippears 
my heigh 
vinding 
oUowing 
■apidly 11 
>ast two 
lave fallc 
md in C 
ounds (j 
ibout five 
lurveyed 
;he stakeij 
One of 
B undoul 
vinters ai 
ban thos 
re moist 1 
if heat ai 
nigral! ^<<, 
hey m.' 
urmer, ai 
o pasturt 
een slasi 
f rich bi 
Md sup^ 
roduce 11 
ntire coi 
btained 
' 'he watei 
lams in ( 
f the f 00 
^pples, pi 
'ith onlj 
irned b 



aide. By no less 
atreanis are the 
icned to a degree 
le tt'redo entirely 
or wooden struc- 
iter piii'usiteH, to 
Gray's Hiirbor, 
actii:iil purposes, 

improved, with 
, liea in the heart 
ibutary to it. 
ire timber, coal, 
her alone is de- 
],nd much of tho 

this, is yet ua- 

The growth of 
m here north to 
ountains, is said 
she state. North 
up tho Chehalis 
these resources. 
;h the numerous 
supply for mills, 
isur|>as8ed. The 
'egate capacity of 

The varieties of 
fir, spruce, hem- 

ounding country 
>vide for a dense 
ough to furnish 
or export. Along 
the utmost pro 
)atches of fertile 
he timber. Even 
lurveyed. Many 
-lands about the 
ilaimed, and will 
large portion of 
aared of a heavy 
alder, will make 
an be done with 
jor, that will be 
u-es of this land 
lothy, clover — all 
lly, and dairying 
tivation of grain 
enormous yields, 
I at good prices; 
al to any in the 
8o followed with 
apples, peaches, 
re at home, and 
i. 

trbor are mainly 
vo straight and 
r almost up to its 
IS the bar has a 
tide and is not 
I to enter. Into 
us streams, the 
Humtulips, Ho- 



LKWIS Ac DKYOKN'S RAILWAY (;UIDE. 



'27 



uuiam, the Wishkah and the Chehalis. The 
^rst three, and still anotiier important river, 
he Wynooch«e, which enters the Chehalis 
bove the heaii of the tidewater, are.navigu- 
lie at high tide for a few miles from their 
nouths. On the Chehalis steamboats of 
uusiderable size ply regidarly for a distance 
if thirteen miles, and occasional trips are 
nade for thirty miles furtlier. Nature 
overed the shores of the harbor, and in fact 
the whole of Western Washington, except a 
few small gravelly prairies, witli a dense 
forest growth, in which tlie UuuglaB tir 
largely predominates, spruce being the next 
most important timber antl afterwards cedar 
uid hendock Along the rivers and creeks 
ire continuous stretches of bottom land 
tvith a very deep and rich alluvial soil, 
h'arniers Knd these bottoms liighly produc- 
;ive of wheat, oats, barley, timothy, clover, 
[lops and roots; and while the whole region 
ippears to be a wilderness if viewed from 
my height it is in reality streaked with long, 
ivinding belts of agricultural settlement 
'oUowing the course of the streams. So 
■apidly have settlers come in during the 
>ast two years that the government surveys 
lave fallen far ))ehind their recjuirements, 
iiul in Chehalis county alone, wliich sur- 
'ounds (iray's Harbor, thei'e are already 
ibout five hundred families living upon un- 
lurveyed land and waiting impatiently for 
ihe stakes to be set and the lines drawn. 

One of the great attractions to settlers 

s undoubtedly the eijuable climate. The 

vinters are short and mild — but little colder, 

han those of (ieorgia. The long summers 

re moist and cool. The absence of extremes 

if heat and cold is very grateful to the ini- 

nigrauN, from whatever part of the East 

hey m.' come. Fuel costs nothing to the 

ariner, and he needs but little. It is easy 

pasture stock on timl)er lands that have 

leen slashed and burned, and in a few acres 

f rich bottom the settler raises an ample 

Bod supply. There is a home market for 

•roduce m the lumbering camps that dot the 

ntire country, and Tacoma prices can be 

btained almost anywhere in the woods. 

'he waters of the bay yield tish, oysters and 

lams in great abundance, inchuling the king 

f the food fishes, the noble Chinook salmon. 

ipples, plums, cherries and berries are raised 

1 'itn only ordinary care. Good wages are 

I irned by the settlers in the lumbering 

\ imps and the mills whenever they have 

( Qcasion to add to the incomes their farms 

ield. Altogether it is a good country for 

ittlers of moderate means, and there is still 

I great deal of room in it for more people. 

' he re|;ion is accessible now without a 

< agon journey, a comfortable line of boats 



and rail taking passengers from Tacoma to 
any point on the harbor in about eight or 
nine hours' time. 

The evident future of this Gray's Harbor 
basin, after the forests shall have been 
cleared from the land, is to become a great 
dairying and stock-raising country. Just as 
soon as the timber has l>eeii partly cleared 
by lugging and burning a luxuriant growth 
of grasses springs up an<l flourishes under 
the influence of the mild temperatve and 
the frequent warm rains. ( )ften there is no 
snow at all to lie on the grouml, and in the 
severest winters the farmers do not have to 
."eed their cattle for more than four or five 
Weeks. The herbage is never killed down 
to the roots by cold, but remains green all 
the winter. For abundant moisture, mild, 
rainy winters, cool summers and a luxuriant 
^'rowth of all the best grasses the region 
closely resembles the south of Ireland. 

From Puget Sound to Gray's Harbor. A 
widely-known traveler of the trip from 
Puget Sound to Gray's Harbor, gives the fol- 
lowing graphic and picturesque description : 

' 'The long stern wheel steamer Multnomah 
swings off from her mooring at the Tacoma 
wharf in the grey half light of early morn- 
ing. There are ovei a hundred passengers 
on board. A few are to land at Olympia, 
but most of them are bound for the (iray's 
Harbor country, now the region of most 
rapid development in all Western Washing- 
ton. The large coal docks, the tall elevator 
and the ships loading lumber at the big saw- 
mills look like phantoms in the mist. Soon 
the outlines of the stately young city on the 
blufifs fade out, and as the light grows 
stronger we are in a broad green channel 
running between steep embankments, every- 
where crowned by the ' 'continuous woods. " 
Occasionally a settler's clearing is passed — a 
mere notch on the wall of tall, dark fir trees. 
Away on the western horizon the snowy 
summits of the Olympic Mountains flash 
and (flitter in the morning sun, while all the 
waters around us and the evergreen forests 
are still in deep shadow. A flock of gulls 
follow patiently in the tracks of the steamer, 
well knowing that when the crumbs and 
bits from the breakfast table are thrown 
into the water they will be able to pick up 
enough for a morning meal. Occasionally 
some venturesome bird comes so near the 
rail as to fan me with his wings. I put a 
cracker on the planking over the wheel and 
there is a quick swoop and it is gone; 1 
throw one into the water and half a dozen 
gulls drop swiftly down with shrill screams 
to dispute the prize. It is marvelous how 
little effort of wing these sea-fowl employ to 
keep up with a fast steamer." 



28 



LEWIS k DRYDEN'S RAILWAY OUIDB. 



MONTESANO. 

At the Head of Tide Water of 
Gray's Harbor. 

Great Growth Since 1881. 

Generous Rivalry of the Harbor 
Towns. 

A Splendid Agricultural Center. 

Growth and Extent of Paying 
Business Enterprises. 

Importance of the Lumber Trade 

A Vast and Fertile Tributary 
Region. 

Montesano's Railroad Prospects 

A Fine Climate — Schools and 
Churches. 



Newspaper, Social Community, 
Bank and Electric Light. 

MONTESANO. 

Montesano, on the Chehalis river, is at the 
head of tide water on Gray's Ilarlmr. It is 
the flourishing county seat of Ciichalis county. 
The population of the city is 2,500, and this 
is being rapidly increased by a desirable class 
of settlers from all p-irts of the country, from 
England, Sweeden and Ger.nany. The town 
was not laid out until 1881, but since that 



time there has been established schools, 
churches, hotels, banks, factories, shops and 
saw mills, and with the completion of the Pu 
get Sound & dray's Harbor railroad will re. 
ceive quite an impetus in growth. 

It is not on the harbor, hut the tide from 
the ocean runs up the Chehalis river, on the 
north bank of which it is built, past its 
wharves. It is therefore a seaport town, as 
well as its neighbors on the harbor proper, 
Steaml)oats ply between Montesano and the 
towns on the harlwr, and ships are loaded here 
with lumber. Navigation may be said prac- 
tically to end here, though steamboats run 
occasionally thirty or forty miles farther up 
the stream. It is this position at the head of 
navigation for sea-going vessels that gave tc 
Montesano its first start, and has since made 
it a plaC'j of commercial importance. The 
town was a good sulistantial trading center 
long before a railrosd started for the Gray's 
Harbor country. The lumbermen first came 
into the countvy, and a little later came the 
farmers in steadily-increasing numbers, taking 
up the lands along the river and creek bot- 
tom, where they could be easily cleared, and 
supplying with their crops, their beef, their 
dairy products the robust appetites of the 
choppers, ledgers and sawyers. 

PRIMARILY AN AGRICULTURAL MARKET. 

Montesano is primarily an agricultural mar 
ket town. Any large map showing the Gray'- 
Harbor country reveals that the whole regior. 
is full of streams — some heading in the snow- 
on the Olympic range, and some in a lowei 
mountain range south and southeast of the hai 
bor. All these streams form long, narrow strips 
of valley land of extraordinary fertility. All 
the conditions are excellent for general farm 
ing, dairying and stockraising. It is est! 
mated that not over one-fourth of these hot 
tom lands are now occupied. (>overnment 
surveys have not yet reached all of them, but 
will probably do so this year. Settlers whc 
come in this season will have no trouble in 
finding good claims. The country between, 
the valleys is what is known as fir ridge land 
having a light gravelly soil, mixed with clay 



and bci 
timl)er | 
for farn 
supports 
affords g 
numerou 
that the 
more fii 
county ir 
will hari 
homish c 
Sound ni 

I 

Lumbi 
portance 
which ru 
tributarit 
lowed bj 
is also in 
ing railrc 
Pacific n 
W. Hum 
say that i 
to drive 1 
the harb 
ships am! 
San Frai 
town? fu 
lumber, I 
South Ai 
ward to 1 
ing oper: 
for want 
re the fo 
:he best 1 
:xhauste< 

>ut into 
afe to pt 
umbermi 
)asin, in! 
low, will 
ude. 



Monte! 
fiat rise 
alls rive 
iventy-fii 
L fourth I 
ed by tl 
>wn is ai 

alth, sc 



tablished schools, 

dories, shops ami 

ipletion of the Pu 

•r railroad will re. 

owth. 

but the tide from 

ehnlis river, on the 

is built, past its 
. seaport town, as 
;he harbor proper, 
lontesano and the 
lips are loaded here 

may be said prac- 
Th steamboats run 
y miles farther up 
ition at the head of 
ressels that gave tc 
ind has since made 

importance. The 
lial trading center 
irted for the Gray's 
mbermen first came 
tile later came the 
ing numbers, taking 
iver and creek hot- 

easily cleared, and 
)s, their beef, their 
it appetites of the 
yers. 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



29 



and being everywhere covered wilh a heavy 
timber growth. The fir land is not valuable 
for farming, but after the timber is cut off it 
supports a good growth of wild grasses, and 
affords good pasture fur cattle and ahcep. So 
numerous are the valleys in Chehalis county 
that the claim is made for it that it contains 
more first-rate farmint; land than any other 
county in Western Washington, and this claim 
will hardly be contested unless it lie by Sno- 
homish or Skagit county, which lies on Puget 
Sound north of Seattle. 



LTURAL MARKET. 



an agricultural mar 
> showing the GrayV 
lat the whole regioi, 
eading in the snows 
id some in a lowei 
southeast of the har 
n long, narrow strips 
iinary fertility. All 
nt for general farm 
raising. It is esti 
-fourth of these bot 
iipied. (iovernment 
hed all of them, bul 
year. Settlers whc 
have no troub le in 
he country between 
wn as fir ridge land 
lil, mixed with clay 



IMPORTANCE OF I.UMBERINC. 

Lumbering is an industry of very great im- 
portance. Ijogs are run d(jwn all the streams 
which run into tlie harlwr, and also down the 
tributaries of the Chahalis river, and are 
lowed by tugs to the mills. The new railroad 
is also in the logging business, and the com- 
ing railroad from Centralia, on the Northern 
Pacific main line, to be built this year by G. 
W. Hunt, will also engage in it. Lumbermen 
say that it is cheaper to haul logs by rail than 
to drive them by water. The saw mills along 
the harbor load their output directly upon 
ships and schooners which lie at their wharves. 
San Francisco and the Southarn California 
town? furnish the principal market for the 
lumber, but cargoes go also to Mexico and 
South America. It is impossiiile to look for- 
ward to any definite period when the lumber- 
ing operations of this region will be checked 
for want of standing timber, so vast and dense 
re the forests of Western Washington. When 
he best timber convenient to the streams is 
xhausted, logging railroads will be pushed 
ut into the country in all directions. It is 



kafe to predict that half a century hence the 

lumbering operations of the Gray's Harlxjr 

lasin, instead of being of less importance than 

ow, will be ten times their present niagni- 

ude. 

THE TOWN DESCRIBED. 

Montesano is built upon three terraces, 
lat rise above the lowlands along the Che- 
alis river in gradual slopes, each being about 
wenty-five feet higher than the lower level. 

fourth terrace north of the town is still cov- 
red by the primeval forest. The site of the 
)wn is an admirable one for both beauty and 

nlth, so far as the lay of the ground i'' ccn- 



cerncd. It has also marked advantages for 
business. The wagon roads to all the best 
settled valleys of tne Gray's Harbor country 
center at Montesano. These roads lead up 
the Wynoochee, the Satsopand the Chehalis, 
and across a low divide to the valley of the 
North river, a stream flowing into Shoalwater 
Hay. As yet there are no roads running wes' 
<'f Montesanodown to the tf)wns on the harbor. 
Those towns depend wholly on v.'atcr trans- 
jiortation. Montesano is, in fad, the key to 
all the farming country, and this great advan- 
tage of position accounts for its rapid growth 
and its large mercantile trade. The town ib 
the n.itural outcome of the needs of the sur- 
rounding country, and its business will not be 
disturlx-'d by the development of other places. 

CENTER OK FARM TRADE. 

To the advantage of being the center of 
farm trade coming in by road, Montesano adds 
two other elements of strength : First, it is the 
head of navigation on the Chehalis ; an ocean 
steamer makes regular trips between Monte- 
sano and Portland, going out upon the Pacific 
from (iray's Harbor and up the Columbia ; an- 
other steamer goes to San Francisco ; large 
sea-going vessels load here wilh luml'>er. 
Second, it is the present terminus of th^ only 
railroad no* reaching the Gray's Harbor coun- 
try — the one from Kamilchie, on Puget Sound, 
which is under contract with the town to go 
no farther for five years, in consideration of 
liberal do -' 'ons of land made to the company. 
The next •..•Iroad to be built in this region will 
start at the coal fields, about ten miles east of 
Centralia, cross the Northern Pacific at that 
town, come down the Chehalis valley to Mont- 
esano and go on westward through Aberdeen 
and Iloquiam to a terminus at the newly estab- 
lished town of Gray's Harbor. This road will 
open an all rail route by way of the Northern 
Pacific to Tacoma, Seattle, Portland and the 
East. It will bring to Montesano much of the 
trade of the upper Chehalis valley. A third 
road is projected. The Olympia and Chehalis 
N'alley railroad is an old narrow gauge line 
running from Tenino, on the Northern Pacific, 
to Olympia. It lately passed into new hands, 
and its new president is Edmund Rice, recently 
from St. Paul, a son of the late Congressman 
Rice. The new owners intend to widen the 
gauge and extend the road into the Gray's Har- 
bor country. It will necessarily come to Mont- 
esano. 

NOTES OF GENERAL INTEREST. 

The mercantile concerns of Montesano are 
three general merchandise stores, one grocery, 
three drug stores, two furniture stores, two 
hardware stores, two millinery stores, a cloth- 
ing store and three variety stores. A <jood be- 



i'v 



ao 



TiEWIS k DRYDRN'S RAILWAY OUIDK. 



ginning has been made in manufacturing. The 
new saw mill, given a site on the river t>y the 
citizens, saws 40,000 feet per clay, and is about 
to increase its capacity to 75,000 feel. A 
smaller mill makes lumlier for the local trade. 
There is a furniture factory, a sash and door 
factory, a wagon shop, a bottling concern and 
a cigar factory. Seattle parties have recently 
been in the town with a view of establishing a 
brewery, a paper mill and sotla works. A 
hemlock bark extract factory is contemplated 
by home capitalists. The town supports four 
hotels. The Montesauo Vi<lette, Jas. W. Div- 
ilbisH editor and publisher, is a large and 
well printed weekly, with a handsome office 
and three power presses. A second printing 
office is run on job work only. 

CHURCHES AND SCHOOLS. 

The church edifices are' Presbyterian, Meth- 
odist and Disciples. The Congregatiopalists, 
Episcopalians and Catholics have jrganized 
societies but no buildings as yet. The public 
school building is creditable for size and ar- 
rangement, and the graded schools it accom- 
modates take high rank. For higher educa- 
tion there is the Chehaiis Valley Academy, of 
which Rev. Dr. Cruikshank, a well-known 
educator, is principal. This institution is un- 
der the care of the Presbyterian denomination. 
It owns a good building, erected by subscrip- 
tions from the citizens, which stands in a 
commanding position in the northern end of 
the town. 

ELKCTHIC LKJHT AND BANK, 

A local institution, of whiuh Moutcsano 
people are proud, Ih the ele jtric light plant, 
owned by the city governintut, and coating 
$10,000. Not only are the streets brilliantly 
lighted, but the broad wooden causeway 
leading to the river landing, five-eighths of a 
mile long, is also furnished with incandes- 
cent lamps. 

There is a new state bank just organized 
by Messrs. Dickey, Starr, Goodell, Slurray 
and Cooper.* A hospital is conducted by 
Drs Gile & Bower. The board of trade is a 
live organization. 0. V. Lynn is president, 
H. C. Cooper, vice-president, and M. Z. 
Goodell, secretary. Correspondence is in- 
vited by the secretary in relation to open- 
ings for settlers and opportunities for manu- 
facturers and general business, 

KAKLY SETTLEMENT. 

Settlement in the Choiialis valley goes 
back to the fifties, when a few pioneers were 
attracted to the region by its beauty and 
fertility and perhaps also by its remoteness, 
for the typical Western frontiersmen were 



not fond of neighbors. In 1860 a town was 
platted on the south side of the river, nearly 
opposite the present town of Montesauo, by 
L. L. Suanlau, and ho gave to it the name 
of Montesauo, but failed to record his plat. 
Taking advantage of his neglect another 
settler tiled a plat for a site north of the 
river and upj>ropriated thu Huuie name. 
'J'he legislature having fixed the itountv seat 
at Montesauo, it was a question which was 
the genuine town. Some of the county 
ofhces were kept in one village and so'.ie in 
another. The courts finally settled the quea 
tion in favor of Scanlan's town, but before 
this wax done the town on the north bank 
hud far outgrown its ueighlxirH aiul at the 
election of I88ti it definitely secured thf 
county seat. The old place changed its 
name to Wynoochee, and is now only u 
sleepy and picturesque littlu hamlet. The 
first settler in the limits of the present 
Montesauo waa C. N. Byles, the > cessful 
banker of to-day. The town was 1 corpora- 
ted in 1683. Its best growth has Ixien made 
during the past three years. 

The social community of the thriving 
town is all that could be desired, and is 
worthy of a much larger place. Montesauo 
has its churches, its schools, societies, its 
lodges and its (irand Army posts. There is 
also a splendidly organized woman's Chris- 
tian temperance union, which meets every 
Thursday at the residence of one of itfl mem- 
bers. The only institutions which do not 
flourish to any considerable extent are the 
courts and the county jail. The citizens 
are peaceable, law-abiding and progressive. 
The lawyers, however, do not complain 
finding a field for usefulness outside of meri' 
petty litigation. 

A yacht club has Ixien organized for t]w 
summer, composeil of several members, ami 
arrangements have been made for the con- 
struction of several boats for races on the 
deep blue bay. 

The town is so situated that nature ha.s 
provided for a complete system of drainage, 
the construction of which has been provided 
for at very small cost. This advantage, 
together with the purest water that can l>t' 
found in any place on the I'acifu' coast, has 
the effect of complete healthfulness. Sick- 
ness is of rare occurrence and an epidemic 
has never been known in the history of tin 
town. 

There is a generous and itotive rivalry 
existing between the towns of Coaniopolis, 
Al>erdeen, Hoquiani and Montesauo whicli 
stimulates each to its best endeavor in the 
onward inarch of progress and development. 
No sooner does one of these thriving towns 






160 a town was 
le river, nearly 
MonteHano, by 
to it the naniu 
cH'oril liiH plat, 
le^lect another 
e north of the 
Huinu naniu. 
tlie county seat 
tion which was 
of the county 
^e and MO'ue in 
lettleil the que» 
>wn, but before 
the north bank 
)orH and at the 
ily secured the 
ue cliunged its 
is now only a 
e hamlet. The 
of the present 
, the > cessful 
\ was 1 corpora- 
h has lieen niatle 

)f the thnvinj; 

ilesired, and is 
ICC. Montesano 
Is, societies, its 
posts. There is 

woman's Chris- 
!ich meets every 
if one of its mem- 
18 which do not 
e extent are the 
1. The citizen.s 
and progressive. 
lo not complain ; 
H outside of mcrej 

organized for the; 

•al members, ami 

lade for the con- 

for races on the 

: that nature ban 
stem of drainage, 
las been provided 

This advantage, 
vater that can be 

racitic coast, lia? 
Ithfulness. Sick- 

and an epidemic 
the history of the 

nd active rivalry 
lis of Cosmopoliw, 
Montesano whicii 
b endeavor in the 
and development, 
se thriving town* 



LEWIS A DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



31 



decide on a ino<lern improvement but the 
others take some step in advance, and in this 
way each is hcM up to the highest point of 
energy and action. 

Montesano, in every poshiblo phase of iis 
activity, social, moral, religious or indus- 
trial, is incomparably superior to any city 
of its size in the east, and it oti'ers splendid 
inducements for permanent success in any 
lino of business or in any profession. Every- 
body who goes there makes botii money and 
achieves success. The difference between 
Montesano and cities of its size in older 
communities, is that it exists not alune in 
the needs and necessities of the present day, 
but it hopes and has tiic right to hope in a 
golden future, and its citizens are thereby 
inspired and their faith made stable. 

The area of Montesano is being rapidly 
extended, but not more so than is necessary 
! to supply the wants of increased population, 
I Most people own their own homes, and there 
{ is not a ho. no that can be rented in the 
] whole place. A number of capitalists are 
I considering a plan to build a number of 
! small, neat cottages, needed to accommodate 
new comers. The establishment of anotiier 
bank is but a matter of little time. 

})u8inc8s in mercantile circles is in a very 
satisfactory condition ; there lias not been a 
failure witnin the last three years, and from 
the present outlook there is not likely to be 
any for the next ten. Merchants report an 
increase of Xi>^ per cent, in volume of sales 
during the last twelve months. Profits are 
good and payments absolutely sure. 

The vicinity about Montesano is a paradise 
for Kshormon and hunters. The bay is full 
of splendid fishing, and the woods near by 
abound with all sorts of game. 

Montesano has a splendid lirass l)and and 
rccales the citizens of the town on special 
occasions with splendid music. 

The foundation for the lunv, larj;e -vnil 
handsome Methodist church have just been 
laid ; it will be one of the nicest chureli 
structures in the state. 

Fine briek clay is to be iiail in iirdimiti^d 
quantities right in the town, and there is 
little doubt but that brickmaking in Monte- 
sano will \h.' in the n(!ar future developed 
into a paying feiture. 

('hehalis county, for He\eral years past, 
has had a fair, which is usually held in the 
fall of the year. From the exhibition of tht; 
products of the country one is enabled to 
form some idea of the natural advantages 
surrounding Montesano and tii^ richness of 
the soil in the county at large. 

MONTESANO S KAIt.KOAD KOOM. 

Sever"' Northern Pacific surveying parties 
are still in the field between Olympia and 



Grays Harbor, making preliminary surveys 
for tlio proppsed new line of the Northern 
Paoitic from Tacoma to Montesano. The 
work ia tpiietly progressing though o&icials 
are closemouthed as to the objective points 
toward which the surveyors are working. 

There has been a steady demand for land 
all through the (irays Harlmr country ever 
since the News made pu))lic the fact that 
the Northern Pacific will build in that 
direction. Assistant (icneral Agent Baton 
of the Northern Pacific land department, 
sail' recently that inciuiries regarding that 
sec;ion are becoming \ery numerous. The 
No.-thern Pacific has withdrawn all its land 
in the vicinity of (irays Harbor from the 
ma -ket at present, and is doubtless holiling 
it lo reap the benefit of tlic increased values 
which will result from the extension of its 
line to < trays Harbor. Tlie demand for 
property in that vicinity is principally for 
speculative purposes. There is a heavy de- 
mand for railroad lands all over Wasfiing- 
tr-n, and particularly in the western part. 

These tilings arc sure, that Mr. Hunt has 
fioated his two million Portland bonds and 
commenced work west from Pasco toward 
Portland and (irays Harbor. Those in 
position to know say he will commence work 
west from Centralia at an early date. 
While the big roads have ha.npered Mr. 
Hunt at every turn in his efforts m the east 
to secure funds for this work, he has as- 
suredly succeeded and the work of prepara- 
tion is now the only delay to be expected 
before the active work is begun. 

The large corps of survey ors'i'now em- 
ployed in this vicinity have located the line 
across the Campbell property on the east 
side to about the center of the point where 
the line of Emeraon avenue crosses the 
river, diagonally across blocks 1 1 and 3 in 
Karr's adoition and through the north tier 
of lots in 4, 5 and 6, same addition, and 9, 
10, II and 12 in north Hoquiam addition, 
skirting Eklund avenue. From Sixth street 
in Karr's addition the route of the road has 
not yet Ix^eii developed in the line of build- 
ing. 

t'ities grow; they are not ready-made even 
in this wonderful Western country. Rail- 
roads terminating on (Jrays Harbor will ac- 
celerate the growth, or may bring into being 
and nurture a town that will grow into a 
city. 

It is only reasonable to supiiose that the 
real town.s on the Harbor arc where they 
are for sub.stantial reasons, reasoRS of, loca- 
tion that make them the sites of cities. 
Tliere is room and need for all the towns on 
( Jrays Harbor at present there and each has 
before it a magnificent future. 



"ill 

Hi 



32 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 






GRAY'S HARBOR CITY 

Destined to Become a Great 
Metropolis. 

An Unsurpassed Harbor. 

Center of Mineral a.^d Timber 
Country. 

Liberal Inducements to Capital. 

Vast Railroad Possibilities in 
the Near Future. 

Improvements and progress. 

Reasons For Its Greatness 

Rich Surrounding Region. 

Pure Water. Depth of Harbor. 

Beauty of the Townsite. 

Gray '9 Harbor City is a young town, 
but rapidly arriving at important propor- 
tions. Whoever has made a careful study 
of the locality must realize that here a 
great city is destined to arise, and that 
Biis metropolis is Gray's Harbor City. 
It goes without saying that there can be 
no city of great size and importance un- 
less it be upon water of enough depth to 
float deep draught vessels up to its very 
wharves. Weighed in this balance all 
other points are found wanting. There is 
but one channel of importance — the north 
channel — those to the south being un- 
available because so narrow and tortuous. 
In this north chatmel tlie deep water in 
the harbor practically ends at the eastern 
limits of the town, for bex'ond are shoals, 
which intercept the passage of any but 
light draught vessels. Reference to the 
mpp within is urged, where the soundings 
irdicated conclusively prove all that is 
claimed for the channels and depth* of 
water. 



It is here that the Gray's Harbor Com- 
pany has secured a large tract of land ! 
along the shore a distance of four miles, 
and founded their city. The tract com- 
prises nearly twenty-one hundred acres, 
every foot of which is available for the 
purpose intended. The site is one of 
remarkable natural beauty and pictur- 1 
esqueness. It reminds one of that of St. 
Paul as it rises upwards, until, at a dis- ! 
tance from the water front of half a mile, 
it attains its greatest altitude of two hun- 
dred and fifty feet From all positions 
one may look between the spits that de- 
fine the entrance to the harbor, out upon 
the open ocean beyond. To the north 
the snow-capped peaks of the Olympian 
mountains are to be seen, and spread out 
at his feet are the quiet waters of the har- 
bor. Numerous springs of the purest 
water burst forth from the ground and in- 
dicate an abundant store for all temporary 
purposes, while close at hand is an in- 
exhaustible supply of water, sufficient 
for the needs of the largest city — this 
from the Little Hoquinam river, a beauti- 
ful navigable stream, abounding in trout, 
which intersects and flows lengthwise 
of the entire tract. For purposes of drain- 
age the city has every natural advantage 
as regards a cheap and perfectly efiBicient 
s^rstem of sewers. 

GRNERAIv ADVANTAGES. 

The advantages of Gray's Harbor as a 
shipping point are so well understood 
that it is unnecessary to rehearse them 
excepting to those unfamilliar with this 
country. They can be- best understood, 
however, by a comparison cf this harbor 
with any of the Puget Sound ports. 
Gray's Harbor is nearer to San Francisco 
and the markets of the world by at least 
three hundred and fifty miles, whicli 
u.eans a saving of seven hh ndred miles of 
ocean travel, and from eight to ten days 
and more in point of time. Nearly tlie 
entire cost of^ towage is jnved. On the 
Sound this amounts to from |6oo to 
|;iooo each trip, since coroinj, in and go- 
ing out vessels require the service of a 
tug for at least luur hundred miles. Ten 
mues of towage is all that is required to 
take ships from the wharves of the city 
out to the ocean. 

On the following page we present a 
map of Gray's Harbor compiled from 
government charts showing the superb 
locatiun of Gray's Harbor city. Deep 
water vessels can dock at its wharves at 
any stage of tide with perfect sccurityfrom 
storms. 



■'9 Harbor Com- 
je tract of land 
:e of four miles, 
The tract coin- 
hundred acres, 
vailable for the 
site is one of 
uty and pictur- 
Qe of that of St. 
, until, at a dis- 
itof half amile, 
;ude of two hu:i- 
om all positions 
;he spits that de- 
larbor, out upon 
To the north 
)f the Olympian 
I, and spread out 
vaters of the har- 
;s of the purest 
le ground and in- 
fer all temporary 
t hand is an in- 
water, sufficient 
argest city — this 
m river, a beauti- 
ounding in trout, 
flows lengthwise 
purposes of drain- 
latural advantage 
perfectly efficient 



^ NT AGES. 

ay's Harbor as a 

well understood 

to rehearse them 
imilliar with this 
I. best understood, 
ion of this harbor 
jet Sound ports. 
r to San Francisco 

world by at leas; 
fly miles, which 
1 hu ndred miles of 
eight to ten day% 
time. Nearly the 
isjRvcd. On the 

to from |6oo to 
omini, in and go- 
6 the service of a 
ndred miles. Ten 
liat is required to 
larves of the city 

tage we present a 
or compiled from 
[Owing the superb 
[arbor city. Deep 
at its wiiarves at 
lerfect eccurityfrom 



j_^/n V PACIFIC DC EAN 




LEWIS A DRYDEN'S RAILWAY OUIDE. 



THr: METROPOLIS 

OF 

GRAY'S HARBOR 



LUMBER ITS CHIEF I1TDUSTB7. 



Lnmlier Cot for 1889-50,000,000 feet. 



Value $700,0CX). 



IIEAI< KNTATK VAMIKH ADVANCED 
100 PER cEirr. 



It in Reldom that a )iar))or ia fnuml that 
presents an open gate to and from the ocean, 
safe anchorage and all without the expendi- 
ture of mean!.; yet such may be said of 
(Jray's Harbor. No harbor on the Pacific 
coast is larger or deeper. There is never 
even at low tide leas than 22 feet of water. 
The entrance is perfectly straight, well 
tleflned and cannot be mistaken. Not a 
dollar has ever been expended on f J ray's 
Harbor. Yet with an e-portation of nearly 
one hundred million feet of lunilxsr annually 
there has never been a ship lost or injured 



iu or going out of Gray'i ^ 



when coming 
Harbor. 

Situated on such a harbor, in the center 
of a great agricultural and timber country, 
it is little wonder that Aberdeen is coming 
to the front. The city is located at the 
head of the harbor and at the junction of thi 
Chehalis and Wishkah rivers. The town 
was first laid out in 1883 by Samuel Benn, 
the pioneer settler of the Gray's Harbor 
country. The townsite consists now of 
about 1000 acres. The settlement of the 
place was rapid, and those who came were 
live and energetic men and women. In 188j j 
the population had advanced until the lOOO 
mark was reached, while to-day Aberdeen 
has not less tlian 2500 inhabitants, and thii 
number is being added to materially each 
day. It lias not had even the faintest sem- 
blance of a boom, but has been steady and 
vigorous. Founded aa it has lieen on the 
development of the natural resources of the 
country surrounding Aberdeen, its prosperity 
cannot in tiie nature of things be anything 
but a legitimate growth, which as time goei 
on will be still further increased. 

THE LUMBERING INDUSTEY. 

The principal industry of the towni is the 
manufacture of lumber, and as before stateii 
there are four mills there. The largest ii 
that owned by the J. M. Weatherwax Luirr 
l)er Company, lately incorporated, which 
has a capacity of 80,000 feet of inch board* 
in ten hours, or of 100,000 feet of mixeci 
lumber. During the twelve months ending 
November .TO, 1889, the cut of the mill wb' 
2*2,128,910 fec-t, and the shipments by watci 
to Calfornia and foreign porta during the 
cloven moiiths ending with tli.it date wen 
14,417,887 feet. This mill was establishn.l 
by Captain John M. Weatherwax in 188,'), 
and when first erected had a capacity ol 
(55,000 feet a day. This has since been 
increased by adding two new eighteen-inoli 
engines. The company has a capital ol 
$0")0,000, of which Mr. Weatherwax, who it 
president, has a controlling interest. A. J 
West is another large mill operator. Hii 
mill turns out about 60,000 f^-et daily or 



\iW 



ig out of Oray'< 



P. G. HUSSEY & CO., ABERDEEN. 



35 






bor, iu the ceuter 

d timber country, 

berdeen ia coming 

is located at the 

the jimction of the 

ivers. The town 

by Samuel Beun, 

he Gray's Harbor 

cousists now of ; 

settlement of the 

me who came were 

1 women. In 188« 

icetl until the lOOC i 

e to-day Aberdeen 

habitants, and this 

to materially each 

n the faintest Bern- 

as been steady and 

it has l)een on the 

ral resources of the 

rdeeu, its prosperit}' i 

things be anything 

which as time goei 

icreased. 

INDnSTEY. 

f of the tovrw is the 
*nd as before stated 
re. The largest ii : 

Weatherwax Luro 
ncorporated, which ] 
) fuet of inch board) 
),000 feet of mizeci ; 
elvo months ending 
) cut of the mill wai 
shipments by watci ' 
ti ports during th( 
k-ith tliiit date wen 
iiill was cstablishoi! : 
uatherwax in 188.'), 

had a capacity oi 
his has since been 
9 new eighte«n-ind 
r haa a capital ol 
kVeatherwaz, who if 
ing interest. A. J. 
mill operator. Hit 
0,000 foet daily or 



! 



E 



iM 



I* 



;. 



vm 



m 



^ 



m 



m 



m 



p. G. HlJSSEV & CO. 

PL ESM BROKERS. 



LOANS" NeCaOTlftieD- 



COMPLETE LIST OF CHOICE PROPERTY IN 

mEmEEi PITS BEST pmoiis. 



Agents for France's Addition, 




s Willy 1 




m\ 





And Property Maooged. 



CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. 



., ( Hank of .Vhenk'Cii. 
KEFURENChb : ^ 0pj,j gasteni and Coast Reference*. 



I if 



■ 



m 



S6 



LEWIS ft DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



13,000,000 feet per annum. Next in size 
comes the mill of Emery, Mack & Wood, 
the product of which was nearly all sold 
locally. The mill has a capacity of 60,000 
feet a day, but the estate was for some time 
in the hands of the probate court, two suc- 
cessive brothers at the head of the firm hav- 
ing been drowned in the harbor. This mill 
has now chaneed hands and the output is very 
large. The fourth mill is owned by Wilson 
Brothers of Aberdeen and Portland, and is 
largely used for cutting cedar. A consider- 
able amount of the lumoer made at this mill 
is Bold locally, and more is shipped to Fort- 
land. The mill has a capacity of 35,000 feet 
ind shipped to coastwise points during the 
tirst eleven months last year 6, 156,769 feet. 
The total shipments of lumber from Aber- 
deen during the eleven months ending 
October 1, 1890, were 40,000,000 feet, 
valued at over $700,000 on the docks, and 
the lath, pickets, etc. will bring the total to 
$95,000 more. The local sales of the four 
mills amount to about 20,000,000 feet per 
cinnum, the value of which is about ¥280,000, 
makintr the total value of the lumber manu- 
'aotured each year a little over $980,000. 
The mills employ about four hundred men, 
whose monthly wages amount to upwards of 
{30,000, and there are large numl>er8 of men 
employed in the woods besides, whose wages 
amount to at least as much more 



THK FISHINO TRAFFIC. 

Second in importance to the lumber indus- 
try are the fishing interests of Aberdeen. 
The Chehalis river and its tributaries, and 
the riverB flowing directly into Gray's Har- 
bor, are favorite resorts of the finest salmon. 
Among these are the hook-jaw, whicli is the 
first to come up the river, the silver salmoti, 
the second to run, and thH steel-head, the 
last. The first two are the most valuable. 
There are three canneries in Aberdeen and 
the pack this past season was 40,()00 cases 
of four dozen cans cacn, valued at $250,000, 
the larger part of which represents want's 
paid out to fishonnen and emoloycus in the 
canneries. 



INDDSTRIE.S IN GENERAL. 

During the year of 1888 a large foundry 
was erected in Aberdeen, near tlio mouth of 
the Wuhkah, which has been fitted up with 
every appliance for mill or steamer work 
and employs about thirty men. The foundry 
and inachme shop in connection with it is 
one of the largest in Washington and has 
been arranged for building the largest ocean- 



going steamers as well as smaller craf^l. 
ijteamei's are frequently built at Hoqu? Ji, 
and all their niacninery is made at the 1 >cai 
foundries. This institution was founded 
by Captain Weatherwax, who still owns one 
half of the stock outright and haa an interest 
in part of the remainder. Recently he ar- 
ranged for more machinery fur the K)undry, 
which has added to the facilities of the shop. 
Another enterprise of great importance to 
the town is the ship yard founded and still 
owned by Captain Weatherwax. All the 
lumber needed for the yard is cut in the 
mill. The yellow fir of (he Gray's Har- 
bor country haa proved to be the very 
best lumber for this purpose, being even 
better than Eastern oak, and it can be pro- 
cured at the mill in any desired length. 
The yard is kept constantly busy. 



MERCANTILK AFFAIK.S. 

The trade of Aberdeen is large and rapidly 
increasing in volume and character. There 
are now seventy-five stores in active opera- 
tion. A wholesale grocery house has oeen ' 
doing a splendid trade since opening its 
doors early in the present year. Some of the 
stores arc very large, and all have a profita- 
ble trade. There are two newspapers in the 
town, the Aberdeen Herald, the only demo- 
cratic paper in Chehalis county, and Bulle- 
tin, republican. Both are creditable weekly 
journals and are well patronized. The town 
is well lighted by clcctricitv furnished by 
the Aberdeen Electric Light Company, 
which started with a capital of $10,000 
but has increaped the same nearly double 
the original amount. Two systems of 
electric lights are applied — the Brush and 
Westinghouse. The company, of which 
George D. Allen is secretary, has a free 
lease of land for its power house and free 
fuel for fifty years, and is thus enabled to 
furnish lights at a very low price. The 
Aberdeen Water Company, of which George 
D. Allen is also se retary, BU))plics the town 
with water that by the analysis of several 
e.iiineut chemists haa proved to ho absolutely 
pure. The supply is obtained from moun- 
tain streams a mile and a half west of town 
and is sufficent for a city of 50,000 people. 
The stream is so situated that the supply 
will always be permanent and tiiero is no 
po8si))ility of its becoming contiminated in 
any way, A complete system of hydrants 
has been put in through the towu and a 
reservoir system for direct pressure and for 
a reserve supply has been adopted The 
works have Ixien completed during the 
present year, and the expenditures on ac- 
count of these improvements amounted 



"■^v™ 



smaller craf%i. 
ilt at Hoqu; gi, 
lade at the I >cal 
a was founded 
o still owns one 
d has an interest 
Recently he ar- 
fur the u>undry, 
ities of the shop, 
at importance to 
bunded and still 
erwax. All the 
,rd is cut in the 
the Qray's Har- 
to be the very 
[>ose, being even 
nd it can be pro- 
desired length. 
r busy. j 

FAIRS. 

large and rapidly < 
haracter. There | 
in active opera- 
f house has l)een ' 
lince opening its 
ear. Some of the 
ill have a profita- 
newspapers in the 
d, the only demo- 
ounty, and Bulle- 
cruditable weekly i 
)nized. The town 
nty furnished by 
Light Company, 
ipital of $10,000 
me nearly double 
Two systems of 
L — the Brush and 
ipany, of which 
tary, has a free 
T house 9.nd free 
I thus enabled to 
low price. The 
, of which George 
supplies the town 
nalysis of several 
id tu l)e absolutely 
lined from moun- 
halt west of town 
of 50,000 people. 
[ that the supply 
; and there is no 
contiminatetl in 
stem of hydrants 
the tiiwii and a 
b pressuro and for 
n adoptccL The 
etcd during the 
penditures on ac- 
cents amounted 



W. W. WKATHERWAX, Trcas 



J. WEATHERWAX, Secretary. 

L. J. WEATHERWAX, Pres't, 
And Vice-President of Aberdeen & Ho'juiam Railway Co. 



WEATHERWAX 



• • 



t^eal Estate 



iANDl 



INSURANCE COMPANY, 

ABERDEEN, WASH. 



INVESTMENTS HADE FOR NON-RESIDENTS 

And Property Managed. 



CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. 



Aberdeen Dank, 
Rkkkrkncks:^ I.add & Tilton, Portland, 

First Nat. Bank, Grand Rapids, Mich. 



\ 



38 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'8 RAILWAY GUIDE. 



to about $30,000, all of which has already 
been paid. 

MUNICIPAL IMPKOVKMKKTS. 

The board of trustees or towu council has, 
since the incorporation of the town, beun 
very active in making public improvements, 
ana prior to the incorporation of tiie place 
the citizens themselves hiid dune much iu 
the way of grayling streets and building side- 
walks. The streets immediately ou tlie 
water frout were liable to overflow ut very 
high tide, and tliu people set to work at 
once to obviate tlie (litHeulty. Kartli and 
other material was obtained and the banks 
and streets were raised at a heavy expense 
out of all reach of high tides or danger from 
floods, and the gnule of the streets was 
raised in some cases about three fui t. Prior 
to this work being done the town council 
inaneurated a complete system of sewerage, 
whicn has been pronounced by the most 
competent authorities to be first-class in 
every respect. The main trunk sewers were 
laid at once and the connecti.i^ mains are 
now being put in. In providmg for the 
sewerage system the authorities looktd to tlic 
future more than to the present an<l built a 
system that will be good, for fifty years. In 
the nast three years, in addition to the street 
grading and sewering of the town, ever six 
and a half miles of ten foot sidewalk has 
been built, and so thoroughly bus the new 
work been done that mud is a thing almost 
unknown. Connecting the two parts of thi' 
town a good ferry is maintained at tl>o, foe it 
of Main street across the Wishkah. The river 
ia 250 feet wide at this point and over .SO 
feet deep. Before long a swing bridge will 
be built, over which street cars will be run 
from the extreme cast of the town clear 
through to Hoquiani, four miles west. 

JIOTKUS. 

Alierdccn has several ^ood liotcln already 
built, which are well ap[>nlnted and main 
tain excellent tables. Another large one is 
now being built. This new hostelry will be 
the fine.-it in the (iray's Harbor (Jountry, 
and is being erected by the Al)€rdp<ni Jjiiiid 
and Investment Company, of whieh Richard 
T. Dabney is President. Tlio building 
stands at the corner of Hume and O streets, 
and is called the Hotel Dabney. It is 
50x130 feet and Ihree itories hiph, and 
contains seventy -five ro )m8and cost .*;.'50,000. 

PUBLIC 8CHO<)l„s AM) ClirRCIIKS. 

A public school was started in Aberdeen 
directly after the town was platted, and has 



since been enlarged so that it haa now four 
departments. At tlic commencement of the 
present nine nionths' term, there were 300 
scholiirs enrolled, At the end of three months 
the number had increased to 350, and pupil.t 
are coming in so rapidly as to lead to the con- 
clusion tliat by the end of the present term 
there will be over 400 in attendance. The 
board hiw decided to open another room 
immediately after the holidays and engage a 
si.\th teacher. Notliing shows the rapid 
growth of the town more etlectually than 
tliese figures. Arrangements have been 
made to erect a SIO.OOO academy in the 
eiiming spring, wiiich will add to the accom- 
Miodations of the school iu a marked degree. 
There are tinee church organizations in the 
town, all of which are flourishing and hav>^ 
good buildings erected. 'Jhese are tii' 
5letho<list, Catholic and Congregationalist. 
The first named has an especially handsome 
and tasteful building. There is now a state 
bank in Aberdeen, with a good capital, 
and a national bank has also l)een opened. 
Telephone communication is had with all 
parts of the harbor and with Olympia an^l 
other cities on Pnget .Sound, and a regular 
service of steamers connects Aberdeen with 
Astoria and Portland. 



AN ACTIVE JtOARtJ OK TRADE. 

In .Inly nf KSSit, a board of trade wa.i 
(ir;;anizeil and has become one of the mo'-t 
active agents in ]iroinoting the interests of 
the town. It has over 100 members now 
and applications arc continually coming in 
from merchants and others in the town, 
'ihc board has been very fortunate in the 
selection of its ollicers, who are Coorge E. 
Filley, presiden* ; .1. 11. Hennessy, vice 
president, and (ieorsie 1). Allen, secretary 
and treasurer. So niueli of the sucx-ess of 
an institution like this depends on the 
efficiency of the secretary rather than any 
other oflieer, that tho satisfaction and pride 
the members feel in having so competent an 
ollieer a.s Mr. Allen is very pardonable. 
Mr. Allen is so thorough' poste<l on the 
resources of the country around and tribu- 
tary to xMicrdcen, that many of the more 
important enterprises that have been estab- 
lished in tiie town since the organization of 
the board arc the result of his shrewdness 
and .sagacity. At the pieseiit time he in 
endeavoring to form several comiMinies to 
engage i>i uianufacturing enterprises. Sueli 
institutions would ])rove of vast benefit 
to Aberdeen, owing to the great natural 
ailvantages by which the towa ia aur- 
lounded. 



J. B. 



c 



■w 



II 



MALING &"TAFT, ABERDEEN. 



39 






t it hats now four |; 

ineucement of the 

1, there were 300 

I of three months 

[t<> 350, and pupils 

to Ifud to the con- 

the present term 

attendance. The 

another room 

[days and engage a 

shows the rapid 

e etlectually than 

neiits liave been 

academy in the 

add to the accom- 

I a marked degree. 

ganizations in the 

urishing and iinvc 

'jhese are tin 

Congregational ist. 

s|>ccially handsome 

'licre is now a state 

1 a good capital, 

also l)een opened. 

n is had with all 

with Olympia an'l 

iind, and a regular 

K'.ts Aberdeen with 



) OK TRADE. 

xiard of trade mm.' 
lie one of the mo'-t 
ing the interests of 
' 100 members now 
itinualiy coming in 
hers in the town, 
•y fortunate in the 
who are Ooorge E. 
I. Hennessy, vicfi 
l>. Allen, secretary 
li of the success of 
s depends on th*" 
ry rather than any 
lisfaction and pri<lo 
ng so competent an 
I very pardonable, 
gh' posted on thf 
aronnd and tribu- 
many of the mon' 
iit have been estah 
the nrgaiii/ation <>( 
; of his shrewdnoRs 
present time he is 
^eral comi>auies to 
enterprises. Hucli 
■c of vast benstit 
the great natural 
the tow a ia aur* 



J. B. MALINU. 



■T. A. TAI-T, 
Vli'e-Hreii. <il Hunk of (truya Harbor. 



MALING & TAFT, 



AOl.l-: AIJKN'I'N l-'OH 



SAMUEL BENN, 



LAND OWNER 



AND TOWNSrn-: rROPRIltTOK, 

OF flBERDEEfJ. 

We Handle the CHOICE BARGAINS in all kinds 

of Property. 

Investments Made for Non-Residents 

And J*ropert!i Mamif/ed. 



•*■ •*• L07=CNS NECOTIT^XeD. •»• f 



Correspondence Solicited. 



til {: 



40 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



The board of trade has issued a number 
of pamphlets on Aberdeen and the Gray's 
Harbor country and is constantly engaged 
in advertising the future city throughout 
the East. 

TRANSIT KACIUTIES. 

A regular steamer runs daily from Tacoma 
and Olympia to Kamilchie, whero close con- 
nection is made with the trains of the Fuget 
Sound & Gray's Harbor railroad for Monte- 
sano, where a boat awaits the train and 
lands the passengers in Aberdeen by five 
o'clock in the evening. But even this will 
shortly ,be improved upon, and there will 
be railroads running directly into Aber- 
deen before the year is ended. .Seven or 
eight roads are now incorporated to run 
to Gray's Harbor, most of which make their 
terminus at Aberdeen, and the ruad now 
running to Montesano is to be extended, in 
the spring to the town. Two hundred acres 
of land have been contributed by the Aber- 
deen people as an inducement to build the 
additional sixteen miles necessary. Q'he 
terms are arranged and the road will Iks 
built. 

No other town in the Great West has 
made a more remarkable progress in thin 
past year as Al)erdeen, and to-day its pros- 
pects appear brighter than ever before. 
She is the Queen City of the Gray's Harbor 
country and has the progressive puuple that 
make use of all the resources at their com- 
mand and are capable of changing an insig- 
nificant village into a sightly metropolis. 

ABERDEEN RAILROAD PROSPECTS, 

Aberdeen promptly raised the $100,000 
bonus demanded by Col. Heustes, and the 
Tacoma, Olympia and Pacific railroaa is 
thereby rendered a certainty. Hunf'.rjds of 
laborers are in the field and the work is 
being pushed with all possible speed. The 
line starts from a point on the Northern 
Pacific, south of the Nisqually river, about 
25 miles from Tacoma, thence to Olympia, 
thence to South Aberdeen. It makes the 
road virtually an extension of the Northern 
Paoifio and Aberdeen the extreme western 
terminus of a great transcontinental railroad, 
with all that such an advantage implies. 
This road means a complete outH^t for lum- 
ber and other products, rapid transportation 
of all wares and merchandise purchased in 
the central marts of commerce tor use by the 
people of Aberdeen. It means also the 
gradual growth of an immense export trade 
in the shipment of ^ain and coal. The 
highest advantage derived is the equalization 
of freight rates and the cheapening of mer- 
chandise to the consumer, thus enabling 



Aberdeen to compete in prices with any citj 
of the state of Washington. 

The people have also expressed a willing 
ness to grant the Union Pacilic a bonus o 
$'20,000 to connect Aberdeen with its gi^anti ' 
system. The people of Aberdeen, in ai I 
matters appertaining to the public welfare, 
hIiow an enterprise, sagacity and business 
appreciation that must result in the perma- 
nent advancement of the town, and result in 
increasing the wealth of its citi/.ens. 

It is now but a mere matter of brief time 
when water comuiunication will be estuli- 
lisher^ across the Nicaragua isthmus. This 
will have a stimulating effect upon the tradu 
of Gray's Harbor, and ujwn that of Aberdeen 
in particular, 'i'he vast quantities of lum- 
ber will be shipped to the Gulf states and 
the West Indies and to the east coast of 
South America. The natural advantages 
of Aberdeen will enable her to compete suc- 
cessfully with any lumber center in the 
Northwest. Tlie fir belt from which Aber- 
deen draws its timber nud lund)er supply 
extends over twenty townships, or about 
500,000 acres of land, and runs north to the 
foot of Olympus. As before stated, the 
majority of the timber is yellow fir, t!iu 
most vduable of the woods of the coast for 
general purposes — but there is a large quan- 
tity of the no'ole tide land spruce tributary 
to the harbor, four times as much in fact 
and that of better (luality than is tributary 
to Puget Sound, and there is more spruce 
tiibutary to Gray's Harbor than anywhere 
else in the world. One of the finest belts of 
c':.iar on the coast is just south of the Quine- 
aut Indian reservation, and this can be 
brought 'n very easily by a logging railroad. 

The buildings at Aberdeen, Doth private 
residences and public stores and offices, are 
built with a view to complete permanency. 
They have an appearance of substantiabiiit)- 
and solidity that shows that the men who 
are engaged in mercantile and manufac- 
turing pursuits here have an abiding fuich in 
the future of Aberdeen. 

It is not at all unlikely that Aberdeen 
may in the no distant future be recognizetl 
as a ship building center. She has every 
facility for cheap and splendid work. Iroi 
is near, and she has the wood and timbc 
that is acknowledged by e.xperts to be besi 
fitted to long use and safe wear in ship con- 
struction. Already several line schooners 
have bejn launched from tlie docks at Aber 
dcen, ( nd if she only supplies the building 
of thois engaged in the coasting lumber 
trade .^ill keep a hundred ship carpenter' 
busy with steady and paying work. Keint' 
near the Pacific her advantages are un- 
excelled for this purpobvi. 



sea with any citj 

tresaed a willing- 
acilic a bouua o 
with its giganti : 
Uierileun, lu ai i 
e public weltare, 
ity and busincgn 
ult ill the pernia- 
wn, and reault in 
citi/ena. 

ter of brief tinui 

will bo t'stal). 

a istlnnua. This 

t upon the trade 

that of Aberdeen 

iantitiea of luni- 

Gulf stiitea anil 

the cast cuaat of 

tural advantageH 

r to compete auc- 

r center in the 

from which Aber- 

d lumber aupply 

nahipa, or about 

runs north to the 

efore stated, the 

la yellow fir, t!ic 

a of the coaat for 

re ia a large quan- 

[ spruce tributary 

1 aa much in fact 

' than is tributary 

ire ia more spruce 

or than anywhere 

' the linest belts of 

louthof the Quinc- 

and this can he 

a logging railroad. 

leen, Doth privace 

'ea and otRccs, are 

j)lete permanency. 

of aubstantiability 

ihat the men who 

ile and manufac- 

ui abiding faith in 

ly that Aberdeen 
ure be recognized 
r. She has every 
jndid work. Iroi 
Wood and timbe' 
experta to bo best 
I wear in ship con- 
ral tine schooners 
;he docks at Aber 
plies the building i 
coasting lumber 
A ship carpenter- 
'ing work. Buin.' 
vantages are uu- I 



W. E. SMITH, ABERDEEN. 



41 



M^. E. SMITH, 

REAL ESTATE BROKER, 



Loans and Insurance. 



City Property isf Timber Lands 



^BEIS/IDEEnsr, "W^SH. 



Investments Made for Non-Residents 



A ND PR OPER TT MA NA GEO. 



The Pioneer Dealer of the City. 



References: Banks of :>lberdeen. 



42 



LKWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



HOQUIAM. 



The Commepeiol, pinoneinl 
and fAonufoetuPing Cen- 
ter of the Ofoy's H"**"" 
boP Basin. 



!i: 



LOCATION OK HO<JlIIAM. 

From a commercial slaiulpoiiit, tl>e most 
importunt river em|)i)ing inio Ciray's l^iarbor 
from the north side is the lloquiam; it is the 
lirst navigable stream from the ocean to tlie 
harbor, and the peculiar slope and depth of 
cliannel, almost surrounding the town of 
lloquiam, aflords remarkable facilities for 
commerce and presents advantageous sites 
along the entire front for manufacturing enter- 
prises. 

The town of Hnquiam, thus advantageously 
situated, at the mouth of the lloquiam river, 
is about fourteen miles from the ocean, lis 
position is such as to give it a long extent of 
water front. The groimd upon which the 
town is built being tide land, nearly the whole 
of the area embraced within the incorporated 
limits is dyked. The Hoquiam river is about 
three hundred feet wide, and is not less than 
twenty feet deep at low tide. It is navigable 
for deep-draft vessels a distance of eight miles, 
and considerably further for lighter crafi. 
The portion of the town bordering on the 
harbor also affords excellent deep-water facil- 
iiits. The tide land wilhin the town will 
soon be reclaimed, and wharves will have to 
be built but a short distance into the harbor 
in order to reach deep water. This beautiful 
arm of the sea, on the north side of which 
lloquiam is situated, tx lends inland about 
fifteen miles, and is about twelve miles in 
width from north to south. The entrance to 
this harbor is one of the easiest of access on the 
Pacific Coast. The opening from one point 
of land to the other is not over a mile in 
width, wliile the distance across the bar is 
about a quarter ol a mile. The "mean of 
the lowest low water" on this bar, as shown 
by the latest chart prepared by the United 
States coast andgcodtiic .survey, in iJSj, is 
twenty -two feet. A copy of this chart can 
now be seen in Hoquiam. It was prepared 
for Mr. George II. Emerson, by tne coast 
survey department, and was issued to him 
over the signature of an officer of that depart- 
ment, on the third day of May, 1884 The 
harbor entrance is misrepresented in some of 



the prints that have been issued by the gov- 
ernment. One of them, issued in November, 
188(5, has a series of dotted lines drawn acros-, 
the outei edge of the bur, which indicate thai 
ihe !■ west depth of water found is twelve feel. 
The sailing charts seem to have been compiled 
fronj this source, as they, fi>r the sake of .safely, 
doubtless, give only nine feet of water at low 
tide. The captains of the many vessels ac- 
customed tu cro.ssing this bar at all seasons (jI 
the year, claim to have never found less than 
twenty-two feet of water in the 1,500 feet ul 
channel. This injustice to one of the easicbi 
entrances to one of the safest harbors in the 
United .States, has been removed, since tlu- 
last river and harbor bill appropriates a 
sulticient sum to defray the expense of a coi- 
reel survey. The channel from the bar up in 
wilhin two miles ol Hoquiam is not less than 
thirty feet at low tide, anil varies from that to 
a much greater depth. 

TUB COUNTRY TKIIIUTARY TO HOQUIAM. 

The Gray's Harbor country embraces the 
territory lying between the straits of Juan dc 
Kuca on the north, I'uget Sound and the Cas- 
cades on the east, Columbia river divide on ila- 
south and the Pacific ocean on the west, em- 
bracing an area of about 7.500 square mile--. 
Within this basin, in which the harbor lic^, 
there is found in nundiers according to carelu! 
estimates, 120,000,000,000 feet of lumber ol 
ijuality unexcelled. The vast forest is intu- 
reeled by streams in almost every direction, a 
combination which furnishes a waterway 2000 
miles in length, much of which is navigabk- 
for steamers, and nearly all of which is avail- 
al)le for log driving. The amount of timber 
in all the stale of Washington is placed in 
round figures at 500,000,000,000 feet. J'roni 
this it must appear that one-fourth of tht- 
lumber of the state must find its outlet through 
(ir.iy's Harbor, The agricultural lands em- 
braced in this area comprises 8n,ooo acres, 
and 500,000 acres tide lands, river bottoms 
and prairie lands. The greater portion ol 
uplands, after the timber is removed, is 
available for agricultural purposes. As yet 
the mineral resources are undeveloped, but 
the investigations of the past year revealed 
the fact that rich deposits of silver, iron, lead 
and copi)er alxnmd in the foothills of the 
Olympic mountains in paying quantities, an<l 
reference to the geological map will revea; 
the extensive area of coal lands, the output of 
which is directly tributary to Gray's Harbor 
for an outlet. 

Four large streams flow into Gray's Harbor 
from the north. It is claimed that these 
streams aggregate 2000 miles in length, and 
drain a busin which is at le«st 100 miles in 



;l 



II 



sued !)y the ^;^lv■ 

led in Nuveiiibcr, 

ines drawn acru^s 

hich indicate thui 

nd is twelve feet. 

ve beencunipiled 

the sake uf safety, 

uf water at U>v, 

many vessels uc- 

r at all seasons ul 

r found lesa llian 

the 1,500 feet ol 

one of the eusiesi 

est harbors in the 

moved, since tlu 

appropriates :i 

expense of a coi- 

from the bar up tn 

am is not less than 

varies from that in 



tY TO IIO9UIAM. 

nlry embraces i\w 
straits of Juan dc 
Sound and the C'a.s- 
a river divide on ihc 
n on the west, eiii- 
J, 500 square miles, 
ch the harbor lic^, 
accordinf; to carelii' 

feet 4>f luml)er ul' 
vast forest is intti- 
■it every direction, a 
les a waterway 2000 

which is navigable 
II of which is avail- 
e amount of timl)er 
inj;ton is placed in 
XX),ooo feet. J""roni 
; one-fourth of the 
nd its outlet ihrou^jh 
icultural lands em- 
irises 80,000 acres, 
ands, river bottonib 

greater portion ol 
er is removed, is 

purposes. As yet 
5 undeveloped, bu! 

past year revealed 

of silver, iron, lead 
the foothills of the 
lying quantities, and 
;al map will reveal 
lands, the output of 
y to CJray's llarbor 

into Gray's Harbor 
claimed that these 
niles in length, and 

1 le«st 100 miles in 



BURNS &. WARREN, IIOQUIAM. 



48 



J. T. BUBM& 



^-^-as-^ '^^^^^^^^g^g^^^-ag-^as' -^^^^^-i S -^-a-JS-i^ 



HKTU WAKRKN. 



BURNS II warren. 





ESTATE 



->-.A.3srr) 



INVESTMENTS. 



InvdiDDflts Carefoliy Made for Non-Resideote 



And Propetty Managed. 



Correspondence Solicited, 



\Vc will be jjlcasi'd to furnish Ma])s and Circulars and all information in 
regard to all pans of Grays Harbor. 

We Handle the dioice Bargains on tlie Harbor. 



, I Columbia Bank of Dayton. 
RKFKRENCF.S . ^ ,5^,,,,^ ^„- „o<n,ia,„. 



ill 



19 



lib 



.jillii;i: 



I V 




1. Ileennan & (.'ontrdon BUIff. ». The Hoi|tiiani 
4. Theatre and Casino. r>. Studehaker BiiiUlinif. 



. Bay View Hotel. 

fl. Keifley & Murpliy. 



LEWIS & DIIYDEN'S RAILWAY (;UIDE. 



40 








. 1- -v 



K 



W 



«r 






tciijjth. -» Nearly the whi)le of this vnst art-n is 
ileimely covertil with tiiiibfr, consistini; of liie 
best quality of tir, spruce, cedar hiuI hemlock, 
mil so thick (lnos it yrow tlu.t it will .i\( raf,".- 
fi.iin 5.ooo,coo to 10,000,000 (cii to til'' 
iiiiarl' r st-ction. 'I'iie suil in ti.is l),i>iii, alont; 
the liver linttoins nml wilhiii thi; rnnj^c of tlii: 
till'', is nn .Tlhivi.il deposit, while t'c low limd 
Aliove llio t do iiillueuces is .a iilail< luani lui- 

I'.'r'ni'l, in inanv instances, with clay; the ml- 
linj; country, where the hest tinilier almunds, 
is L'llii'i' gravel larjjely mixed with hroloii and 
|nilveri/,ed soapstone, or a lU'posil coniiiosed 

hirfly of clny. 

TiiK : jwn oi' iioi.'UiA.v:. 

I ) iring the past twelve months the town of 
llo(|.iiani lias increased in |)o|iuiatioii about 
lour hundrcMl percent. During the spring; of 
iSgo, it posse.-.^e<i a ])opnlati<in of about 600, 
icarly a!l eniploye-i in the mill, and tlieir faui- 
lies; wiiliiii tin- area of a mile square, the in- 
corporated liuiils of the town, there resides at 
resent about 2,<:uo people. At the begin- 
ning of this wondenuis transformation tlio 
own possessed only tlio large null and stores 
if the Northwesieni I.uinlicr ('i>,, and the 
iw dwellings pr'aided hy tlie coiupuny for 
Is help. TliLie are now to ho seen here mile 
liter mile of gr.ided stueN, niany of which 
i.ive planiii'd sidewalks, and many handsome 
I'sidences and husinesi blocks two or three 
;tories in height and of pntty architectural 
le.-.ign. There U a $75,01 o hotel, which, for 
ipearancennd tp;^ a,canni t bo excelled, and 
$15,000 laratrc, t c; iiiierior arraiigenienl of 
hich is a p.rfect iim iel. 
To rie.irly evi.iyoiie who visits Ilfrijuiam, it 
:cms strange, when tlic deep-walii facibii . 
id the untold natural resoi:r>i s lying within 
.■r fL'ach rrc ( onsideroil, tli;:! sixh a tow 11 ciid 
It spring II. Id evistcm n.an;,' ye:,rs ago. It 
as only i,i 1S82, when the mill, now the 
ropiTiy of the Noriliwc.-lern Lumber Cc. 
as erected, whirh was thj lir-t saw mill lo- 
tted on liray"s b.ulior. Tlio giiitKinen who 
iinpri^o this company, knivuiig the ailvaiit- 
,'(Mif the site for a town, in ).' S.). platted the 
ghty acres surrounding tliirni.M. Uiiring 
le five years following little i ff rl w,is mai!o 
) dispose of lots; but i 1 ili" sjiring of \h'i(), 
new era began to d.iwn upon lloipiiam. A 
iitraet was entered intobetwi en tieorge \V. 
unt, the great railroad magnate, aiid thepco- 
le of IIiK|uiani, whereby th'' foriiKr agreed 
build a lirst-class, slandnrd railroad from 
e Northern I'acific, at ( 'entralii, to Clray's 
arbor, jtassing through Iloipiiam, and which 
as to be finished anil fully ei)uiped and in 
[ood running order within eighteen months 
" the time of the signing of the contract. 



As an inducement to Mr. Hunt tu build this 
line, the citizens of Hoquiani raised $175,000 
as a bonus. Mr. Hunt immediately ha.stcned 
with all possible speed the execution of his 
part of the contract, and the road, which 
does not exceed sixty miles in length, was 
linished in the latter part of the present 
year. It was the coming of this railroad 
V. hich induced so many peojile, in such a 
short time, to seek homes in Iloqiiiam. 

The Northern racific is also extending its 
system to the great waters of Gray's Harbor 
as fast as money and men can build the road, 
anil will probably reach llocpiiani before the 
end of the present year. 

The speedy c i;ipletion of the railroads 
mentioned, and the large number ol iiulus- 
tries that are to be located there, must, nat- 
urally, grc.iMy increase the population nn<l 
volume of b.:,iness done in Hoquiam. The 
town ahraily possesses, in the Northwestern 
Lumber td,, one of the liirgot industries lo- 
cated on the harbor. The mill of this. com- 
pany is cu' :ible of cutting 100,000 feet of 
ji'.iiibi r in a dry. In comection with it is a 
planin^j mill and a dryer, callable of drying 
lo.oro feet in a day. On the slocks of 
the ship yard, which is al>o a )'art of the 
mill jiroperty, is now laid the keels of sev- 
eral schooners that will carry large tpiantiliis 
of himher when they are completed. The 
four-masted schooner VohinteLr, wliich carries 
S';o,ooo fit of lumber, was built hire, as 
were also ilie schooiHr Pioi'viT and steain tug 
I'rintt.r. Last lamiary a sah aid do r fac- 
t'lrylhat Ciwt $10,000 was put in operation; 
the I'lopri'tors of this plant \\:.\q expended 
$io,oco aiiili'.ii'ii-il in improvi; g it this sea- 
s 11. The Iloij",:,-.in Lumber and Improve- 
ment Cos mill has been completed. It cost 
about $50,000, and have c capacity of loo,- 
o o feet per d.ay. At least 300 .sti ; s and 
(lwe!lings have been erected in Jlo<iuiam 
wiiliin tiie last twelve months, and there 
was expeiiiletl in their construction the sum 
of .$ ;oo,o(X3. This estimate does not include 
theatre arul the $75,000 hotel. The latter 
baililingcovers an area 140x75 feet, and in 
.-tyle of architecture is that of the castel- 
la:ed Queen Anne. It is six stories high, 
ill. ludii.g the basement. The stairs and 
most ot the wood work throughout the 
I'uililing is highly ornamental. The ! du- 
til'.il carvings and arti^lic finish of the cedar, 
a-li, maple and red wood here used is beauti- 
fully displayed by bi.ing finished in their 
nil ural colors. The h- it el possesses about lOO 
rooms, a number of which are at suite. The 
comforts and conveniences to be enjoyed here 
by the sojourner are not to be surpassed. The 
whole Iniilding is heated by steam. A few of 
the rooms, in addition, are provided with 



View Hotel. 
Keitlcy & Murphy. 



1 

i 



46 



C. B. EMERSON & CO., HOQUIAM. 




^. B. Emer50D 9 Qo. 

BEHLBflM BiiPmS. 

HOQUIAJVL, . WASH. 



••••••• 




i 


'■ 


i 




^ I 




1' i 


I 


i 


1 


1'^ 


/ 
1 


■1' 



And Property Managed. 

Correspondence Solicited. 



Information fiiniiiheil on applioatiun in reicsnl t<i 



All PaPts of Gi^ays Hanbor. 

I Hank of Hoqmani. 




ESI 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



47 



). 





I. 



bor. 



grates. It is lighted by electricity, and nearly 
all of the rooms are pro: ided with electrical 
call bells. Great care h',s been taken to have 
as perfect as possible the sanitary arrange- 
ments. Every precaution has been adopted 
to provide against fire. The tank system has 
been adopted, and fire-escapes and hydrants 
are conveniently located throughout the build- 
ing. It is handsomely and richly furnished, 
and must become very popular as a summer 
-resort. It overlooks both the harbor and the 
atown, and one can here enjoy all the exhila- 
flrating efTects of the sea air and the advantage 
of living in a progressive and enterprising 
town. It was opened for business July 1st, 
and has been appro|iriately named "The 
Hoquiam." 

The new $15,000 theatre, built by the 
Hoquiam Theatre Building Co., is one of 
the cosiest and most artistically finished 
buildings of the kind on the coast. No 
needed expense has been spared in the furn- 
ishing. Tne interior arrangements seem per- 
fect, every modern in.provement having been 
adopted by the management. The seating is 
made by one of the best known firms in the 
east, and the scenery is painted by the cele- 
brated .anic painters, Sof^man & Lnndes, of 
Chicago. The building will comfortably seat 
1000 people. 

The town is abundantly supplied with water 
which is obtained from springs situated about 
\ a mile from town. Here the city has built a 
reservoir and has an engine. The mains for 
the conveyance of this water are laid through 
all the principal streets. The city is lighted 
by electricity, arc lights lieing suspended at 
all of the principal street corners. A piivate 
compar.y has recently put in a Westinghouse 
electric plant that pi.ssL.sses the latest improve- 
ments in machinery, capable of sui)plying 100 
arc lamps of 2000-candle power each and 
1000 incandescent lights of i6-candle power 
each. For five purposes the town has pur- 
c'lased two hose carts -..ni 1500 feet of hose 
and a hook and ''ader truck, and a $5000 
Clapp & Jones »<o. 3, fire engine. 

A new --i* mill has been erected on the 
Hoquiam river, about three miles from town, 
with a capacity of 25,000 feet of lumber per 
lay. F. M. Davis A Co., have erected a 
iash and door factory, and there is also 
n artificial ice factory in operation. There 
s disbursed at Hoquiam, monthly, .-".mong 
he many r en .-mployed about $100,000. 

Hoquiam, in the uhort period of its exis- 
^nce, has acquired a goiKl school house, 
he churches are ilso well represented. The 
Presbyterians have a neat cliurch e<lificc, and 
the Baptists and Methi.dists have erected 
nouses of worship that cost over $3000 each. 
Several of the leading secret societies have 



lodges, and the Grand Army has a post. It 
is often considered that one of the best indica- 
tions of the progress and prosperity of a town 
is to be seen in the newspapers it possesses, 
In the Washingtonian this rapidly increasing 
town has a fit representative. In the short 
space of one year this paper has become one 
of the leading publications in this state. It 
possesses an excellent plant, and is issued 
semi-weekly. 

A board of trade is one of the enterprises 
which has a capital stock of $10,000, and has 
recently been incorporated. Its shares of 
stock are valued at $100 each, and every one 
has been taken, thus making every business 
in town interest2d directly in its actions for the 
good of the city. 

POINTS FOR IMMIGRANTS. 

The average wages paid here are : Brick 
masons, $5.00; carpenters, $3.00 ; machinists 
and blacksmiths, $2.50 to $4.00; common 
laborers, $2.00 to $2.50^ mill hands per 
month, with board, $30 to $100. In logging 
camps, per month with board, from $40 to 
$100. 

It would seem that the large emigration of 
Eastern woodsmen to the vicinity of Hoquiam 
during the past five years, would have tended 
to lower the wages given above, but it has 
not ; and for these reasons : First — Because 
the increased numbe-r of woodsmen and a 
better market have increased the lumber ex- 
port. Second — Woodsmen coming here 
from the East, however skillful they may 
have been there, because of the difTtrent 
methods of operation, have to re-learn the 
occupation. 

The climate is mild, moist and equable. 
The winters have but three to ten days of 
cold weather, when it freezes and sometimes 
snows. A great deal of rain falls during the 
winter months. Fail weather and warm sun- 
shine are not unusual, in pleasant alternation 
with the winter rains. The summer months 
are full of perfect sunshine, with a cool ocean 
breeze, scarce ever becoming warmer than 
eighty-five degrees, and that point is seldom 
reached. Occasional showers occur during 
;he summer months. 

The general healthfulness of Gray's Harbor 
is unsurpassed. Neither malarial nor other 
fevers can prevail here. 

The inhabitants are strictly American, 
made up of intelligent and energetic people 
from the interior and Eastern states. They 
are social and whole-souled people, working 
together with a spirit of energy and good will 
that results always in the greatest good for a 
united community. 

Hoquiam offers the greatest posible induce- 
ments to people in search of homes, health or 
pleasure, manufacturers and capitalists. 



w 



48 



FRANCE & JOHNSTON, HOQUIAM. 



O. W. PRANOe. 



E. E. JOHNSTON. 



piianee & Johnston, 

REAL • ESTATE • AGENTS 



Fop Grays HaPbop, 



+ HOQUIA7VV, lrt£KSH. ♦• 

'^ ' i « i ' i » r » ! * i * i r 

Large list of desirable Acreage and Water Front, Timber 
Lands, Ranches and Garden Plats. 

Hoqniam and Grays Harbor Business and Rer:. c:h" 

Property. 

Especial attention given to Correspondents. 

Maps, Plats, Circulars and information of Grays Harbor 
Country cheerfully and promptly furnished. 

Investments for Non-Residents. 

Reference and Security on application. 

FRANCE dt JOHNSTON, 

HOQUL JM. WABIL 



JUIIS, 

crush 
It hai 
■ Hott 
ceil i 
jerly 
ce ex 
jst it 



E. JOHNSTON. 



n. 



HTS 



^. •♦• 



lit, Timber 
Re? i'.CiH^ 

nts. 

lys Harbor 
hed. 

u. 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



49 



HOW lO REACH HOQUIAM. 

Huqniam is reached from Tacoina and Seat- 

; by steamer to Kamilchie, an'd from there 
I rail to Montesano, and thence to Hoquiam. 

also has a steamer once every ten days from 
m Francisco, and once a week from Port- 
nd jnd is also reached from Astoria via 

.jalwater bay and North Cove. 

THF. I.UMKER INDUSIRV. 

The importance of the lumber industry of 
oquiam makes a description of the timber of 
e adjacent country of interest in this con- 
ction. The principal woods of NVashing- 
n, says a correspondent of the Northwestern 
lumberman — that is, the woods of greatest 
mmercial value, and those which aie most 
nerally distributed — are the yellow and red 
wnich forin alwut >:even-eif;htlis of the 
rest growth; the red cedai, the hemlock, 
e tide land spruce which grows nowhere 
ore than tifty miles inland from the coast; 
e Port Orford cedar, which grow^ soiitli ol 
DOS Ba3' in Oregon only, and the sugar pine 
und in the southern pan of the same stale. 
here are some hardwooiisand upland spruce, 
It these form no considerable part nf the 
rest projier. 

The yellow and red lir is the principal com- 

ercial wood of the North Pacific Coast It 

found in large (|uanlities only west of the 

jocky Mountains on this continent, but 

ches iis greatest growth nnd density west 

the Cascade Range. The wkhI is hari 

d strong, varying greatlv with age and con- 

tions of growth in densitv, ipialily and 

ount of sap; ll is iHfticull to work and 

raiile, and becomes ilinty and hard to cut 

en dry. Its sp'^citic gravity is .5157. Tlu! 

e is large, es|)ecially in \\esterr. Oregon 

,d Washington, where it is frequently found 

feet and more in height and nine and ten 

1 and sometimes even more in diameter at 

le bult. 

No other wood thai can be found in any 

tensive forests show-; such good average 

ults, either as legards its tensile strength, 

crushing strength or its transverse strength. 

It hag long been known asihe best lumber 

Howe Ifitss bridges, and, as it can be prn- 

ced in almost any desired length, it i^ 

erly bought by raiiro.id engineers who have 

ce experimented with it. ( )n the Pacific 

st it is the principal wood used in the ere<- 

n of buildings of all kinds. It has no e<pial 

:.par8, an<' vessels frequently come to 

get Sound for complete cargoes of spars to 

exported to (ireal Britain, Australia and 

er foreign ports. The great beauties of 

fir spar are its absolute siraightness, great 

igth in the clear, gradual taper and »nor 



mous strength. Another purpose for which it 
is very valuable is for piling in fresh water, 
where it will lie for generations without rotting 
or giving way. In salt water it is less valua- 
ble for this purpose, as that terrible pest — the 
teredo — is exceedingly fond of it, and will 
sometimes destroy a whole set of piling in less 
than a year. For many years the ships built 
on the Pacific coast have been constructed 
almost entirely of yellow fir, and the marine 
underwriters are so well satisfied of its good 
qualities that the vessel built of fir has the 
same rating all through as the vessel built of 
the best live oak in the East. 

The Ho(juiam Washingtonian took the 
dimensions of a log in a boom that reached 
that place last month. It was 22 feet long, 
measured 112 inches through the butt, and a 
surveyor .scaled it at 9,600 feet, which called 
for $47.50 from the buyers. The log would 
out more lumlier than that, but its size necessi- 
tated its being blasted into at least three sec- 
tions before it could be jiut through even the 
large twin saws of the mill. This was one of 
the least of live cuts from the same log — you 
have an idea of ne magnitude of tree, adding, 
of course, at le ist too feet for top and limbs. 
This tree wis sound and every inch of it avail- 
able for lumber. 

\ fact like the following speaks more than 
columns of argument concerning the character 
of the entrance to (iray's Harbor, The 
paragraph is clipped from a late number of 
the Hoquiam Washingtonian: The big four- 
masted schoonei Voluriieer came sailing in 
over the bar, up the harbor, into the river 
and landeil at the mill company's wharf, this 
noon, without the assistance of a lug. 

.\s far as the ownership of the land is con- 
cerned, Hoipiiaiii is not a "one man town," 
although her water front is private propeii;y 
and litMd at very high tigures. 

Fkstern capit .lists have about agreed to 
estaliliah a Icrge sash aii<l door factory. 
Ti e water f'ont property is yet held for the 
giai,:'tous use of those who will rent for 
legitimate ontei'prise or business industries. 
'I he rapid building of wharves will facilitate 
business and make things rush for years to 
come. 

In the first issue of the Hoquiam Wash- 
ingtonian the editor wrote ; "The finger of 
destiny -ever pointing westward, had found 
its mission, and in graceful curves, bends 
luwaril, till, near touching the inclining 
thumb, in sign language significantly pro- 
claims, 'Kilter, and in the hollow of my 
hand the i-ommerce of the se.is is safe from 
old ocean's fury, and here the arteries of 
tralRc and of travel shall \)ranch outward 
and eastward to the heart, thibrain, the intel- 
ligence and very life of the great Northwest." 



50 



OCOSTA LAND CO. 



OCOSTA LAND CO 




THE COMING UITY OF OSAY S HABBOR. 

The terminus of the X. P. R. R. will he here. 

The most natural site on the Harlxr/. 

All kinds of mills and factories will ha induced to 
Start here at once. 

Great improvements heing made as fast as the army 
of workmen can do so. 

Gray's Harbor offers the best investments in the 
Northwest to-day, and OCOSTA is bound to be the city 
of the Harbor ; remember, what the N. P. did for Tacoma, 
it will do the same for Ocosta. Get in on the ground 
floor. For information, circulars, maps, etc., address 

GEO. E. FILLEY, 

Xr» istee, 

OCOST-A., "w^sh:. 



CO 



ii^ 



e. 

iduced to 

he army 

s ill the 
i the cit}^ 
• Tacoiiia, 
e ground 

ress 



*■ 9 



LSK. 



LEWIS & DRYD'iN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



llAkER CITY 

|e gate city OFJASTERN OREGON. 

RICH MINING CENTRE. 

nCTS ABOUT ITS PAST. PRESENT AND FUTURL 

! Baker City is the county seat of Baker 
(^unty. It is on the direct line of the Union 
Iscific Road, 357 miles eastward from Port- 
t|xid and 1053 westward from Denver. 



51 



cellent railroad facilities, through which pro- 
ductions may be quickly and cheaply handled, 
and niny be transported to central marts of 
trade and commerce, and we have placed 
together three magnificent elements of suc- 
cess, three great wealth producers that have 
never failed to create a great city from the 
earliest experiences recorded in ancient or 
modern history. 

Enterprising people have been known to 
make a metropolis out of an ant hill, but 
given other conditions, a people which pos- 
sesses push and vim, which know no law but 
that 01 liberty, and recognize no word save 
that of progress, growth must be ra])id, safe 




BAKER 

The prophecy is current that Raker City is 
d^tined to win a fate similar to that of Den- 
Kter. T>,e prediction is not an idle one. The 
nitural reasons for the city's rapid and exten- 
•)te growth are so numerous and patent that 
ttO combination of circumstances can prevent 
Btker from reaching a bright destiny. 

WHY BAKER MUST GROW. 

There are five more than ordinarily excel- 
talt reasons why Bnker City must progress, 
■od increase in wealth, size and population. 
Ffrst in importance is natural resources. The 
■mltitude and magnitude of the n.itural gifts 
<lf wood, forest, mine, Slock, grain and stream 
vBl be alluded to In det.^il. 

Koxt in importance is capital to develop 
tliese resources. Baker City contains a hun- 
died and fifty wealthy men, and has two 
banks from which money in any amount mny 
be procured upon reasonable and liberal rates. 

Combine then, capital and resource with ex- 



CITY. 

and permanent. 

Another sure mark of the times is reflected 
in the press of a city. Baker has three good 
'daily newspapers. The Bladehas been lately 
recognized and takes the abbreviated associa- 
tion press dispatches. It is ably conducted 
both locally and editorially. Tht Democrat \s 
a neat paper, that pays great attention to 
local affairs and has grown greatly in uopu- 
larity. It is vigorous and snappy. The 
A'ei'eille is an evening daily, that is widely 
read and splendidly handled. The columns 
of these three papers are full of profitable 
local advertisements, and each has an air of 
prosperity that speaks well for the enterprise 
and appreciation of the business men of thetown 

Add these five magnificent essentials to- 
gether anil there is presented a view of Baker 
City as a whole, that is as pleasing ss it is 
striking. A well known writer recently on 
the ground said, from a careful survey of tbt 



IV i {ill 



52 



LEWIS A DRYDEN'S KAILWAV GUIEE. 



situation, that "in five years Baker City 
would be the third city of the state of Oregon, 
that itsgruwt)i will be f.s rapid and as complete 
as the wonderful progress of Spokane Falls." 

NATURE OF SURROUNniNC. COUNTRY. 

A circle drawn around Baker City for one 



Aiiiore those mines 
In course of full or partial dcvolopinent, art 



anywhere in the world. 



the Sanger, Cornucopia, Conner Creek, the 
Malheur and Rye Valley Mines, The Seven 
Devils, Crocker Creek, Graniie Cretk, Green- 
horn, John Day mines, Baisley, ElkJiorii, 




a^e of 
IS pi 
ity IS 
t in d« 
iftUve yeai 
dmpasses 
or English 
of ivide mil 
aijyDions, { 
fntaie of I 
ioa very f( 
Timber 
rWvrs are \ 
timber knc 
dillrict wi 
(pwbably 



CRA'.KER CKEKK MINE, BAKER COUNTY, 



hundred and twenty-five square miles is the 
correct amount of territory that must and 
does pay absolute tribute to 'bt town. In 
the circle will be found the following resources: 
Mines. — Within a circumfrence of 80 miles 
in any direction about Baker, has been found 
as rich a mininj; country naturally as exists 



l>on.Tiiza, Nelson and others. Each of thcx 
mines is paying its owners handsomely. One 
of tlieni has declared a dividend of as high a^ 
§+0,000 per month. Another with a forr- (■ 
(2 men is netting a profit of from $250 t' 
$500 per day. Still another on a forci: 
30 men crushes out enough ore to yieUI ai 




MKUiON MINE, BAKEK C'OU.NTV 



Bd|er. 
Onjgon Sh 
tfnTwork 
Jtikt after 
lu^r wil: 

Ac.Rirt' 
fi¥l|.' rich 
GNlt, Uni 
tiM^'tributr 
theiNk is pi 
everf speci 
in gracJDu: 
atone iher 
bnMh plain 
'nation. 
m$Kf privc 
win t(H>n h 
witb apple 



1^ 



f\niopg those mines 
;1 (Icvoiopment, are 
Conner Creek, the 

Mines, The Seven 
iniie Cretk, Green- 

Baisley, Elkhorn, 



LEWIS & DKYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE, 



53 




age of $600 per day. With all the work 
tHil IS presently going on, mining in this 
ity IS yet in its infancy. Five millions 
t m development of these properties will 
i^ve years yield $20,000,000 profit. Not a 
dajl passes that does not interest some eastern 
orjElnglish capitalist in these properties. Men 
of #ide mining experience, representing untold 
miPions, are going into the mines, and the 
filfllie of them will surpass Montana's mines 
iop very few ye.irs. 

TiMttER. — Along the Burnt and Powder 
rivers are vast forests full of the most valuable 
tiau>er known to the lumberinj; trade. This 
diltrict will soon be tapped by a railroad 
(ptbbably the Union Pacific) running out of 



rs. Each of tht>( 
handsomely. One 
idend of as high a 
)ther with a forr.' 
fit of from $250 t. 
ither on a forci- c 
iijh ore to yicM a; 





HEILNER BLOCK 

Baker. The road will be known as the 

Onigon Short Line and the Utah R. R., and 

;tlK,work has already commenced. In five 

after this is done $1,000,000 worth of 

:r will be the product of the saw mills. 

r.Rlcui.TURE.— There ore no less than 
fil^?rieh and productive valleys in Baker, 
OMpt, Union, Malheur and Wallowa coun- 
tM^itributary to B.iker Ciiy. From this soil 
tbcilA is produced wheal, rye, oais, hay, and 
evetjr species of fruit save those of the tropics, 
in ttncious abundance. In Baker county 
bioitt there are tens of thousands of .sage 
brHn plains that may be made productive by 
irrilgltion. Ditches are being constructed by 
IDM^ private parties, and nuirh of this soil 
wttttoon be covered with tons of golden grain, 
mm apple, pear and peach trees that will 



yield splendid .esults. Irrigation in Baker 
county is practicable and feasible. The fall of 
Powder river is sufficient to locate many 
dams for irrigation purposes, that will flood 
thousands of acres and make them rich in 
producing all things that man needs for com- 
fort. The irrigating canal bed has been sur- 
veyed and a company formed to operate it. 

Stock. — A vast and increasing industry is 
that of breeding sheep, cattle and hoiaes. 
The rearing of sheep means that a big busi- 
ness is transacted in buying, selling and ship- j 
ping wool. There is no county in the North- 
west that has finer hills for grazing than 1 
Baker. It is in the most exceptional se::^ons i 
that any feeding is necessary. All that is ! 
needed is simply to turn I 
sheep, horses and cattle ' 
out upon the range. Na ; 
ture provides the rest. I 

POINTS ABOUT BAKER ! 
CITY. 

Climate. —The alti- ; 
tude here is from 2000 1 
to 2500 feet above sea : 
level. The summers are i 
warm and the winters are ' 
mild enough to be classed | 
in general as not severe. ; 
The climate, on the ; 
whole, is very much like ! 
thatofColoradoand Utah, i 
Cyclones and blizzards 
are unknown ; the atmos- 
phere is dry and invigor- 
ating ; the winters mild, 
with so little snow that 
sleighing is r.ire ; the 
summers perfect; the wa- 
ters pure, and free from 
excessive lime, so de- 
structive to health in 
many other regions. That it is healthful is 
attested by the remarkable mortuary report of 
Baker City, a town of 5000 people, where 
there were less than ten deaths during the 
past twelve months. 

Value ok Property.— The property of 
Baker City proper is assessed at less than 
$2,000,000. The real value of the real estate 
is however not less than from $10,000,000 to 
$12,000,000. 

Water Works.— The ciiy is bonded in 
the sum of $60,000 for water works and a 
system of sewerage. The water is very pure, 
coming from the mountains. The city is sup- 
plied with six miles of mains, nnd at the 
prc:>ent rate of growth, it will soon be neces- 



-^' 



\k >^ 



54 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



saryto double the length of the mains and 
increase the capacity. 

Fire-department.— The fire department 
consists of two hose carls and a hook and 
ladder truck. The companies consist of fifty 
men. Fire losses here have been very light 
for many years. 

Statistics of Commerce.— There is nc 
real dull season at Baker. Business is always 
Drisk. Profits are good and transactions are 
conducted upon a large and liberal basis. A 
very large volume of business is done in sup- 
plying the mines with machinery and pro- 
visions. There are ten houses in Baker ihat 
do from a qi<arter to a third of a million busi- 
ness annually. There are several general 
merchandise, hardware 
and provision stores, and 
two large breweries that 
would do credit to a city 
of 50,000 population. 

Societies.— There is 
a splendid military com- 
pany of forty-four men, 
which has a well equip- 
ped armory There are 
OddFellowsand Knights 
x'emplar lodges, and a 
splendid Post of the G. 
A. K. All these com- 
bine together to create 
and foster a spirit of 
union and accord that 
makes the people stand 
shoulder to shoulder in 
the great march of pro- 
gress and development. 

Population. — The 
population of Baker City 
IS now 5,000. The vote 
in 1886-7 was less than 
600, to-day it approaches 
1000, an increase of 66^ 
percent. 

Notable Structures.- Hotel Warshauer 
is the finest hotel building in the state outside 
of Portland. It is doing much loauraC peo- 
ple to Baker City. The Baker Ciiy Academy 
IS also a hamisnme building. Hfilner Biock 
is another striking block, which contains 
every modern convenience. There are twenty 
other very handsome brick blocks that arc 
filled. There is not anempty house or store 
in Baker City. The town also contains half 
a hundred elegant private residences that 
cost from $5,000 to $15,000 each. Baker 
Citv has also a good hall fur public purposes, 
and the town liberally supports amusements 
that exhibit therein. 

POSTOFFICE.— The business of the post- 
office in stamp sales and money order depart* 



ment has more than doubled within twelt 
months. The Union Pacilic freight and pa 
.senger traffic bears upon its face the sair 
story. These are indications of growth th. 
cannot lie or deceive. 

Gas Works. — The city has an excelle: 
qas plant that cost $2500, and is paying 
giMxl dividend. An electric light .system 
also in operation, the plant of which co 

$25,000. 

Churches. — Baker City is well supplii 
with houses of worship. There is Catholi 
Presbyterian, Episcopal, Methodist and Ha; 
list churches. 

An investment company is now in operatiot 
with every evidence of remarkable success, 



^ 




WARSHAUER HOTEL. 

Real Estate.- Real estate is cheaper 
Baker City, considering all its aclvantagi 
than any city in the Northwest. Lots, bl« 
and acres are being rapidly disposed of 
Portland, San Francisco, Denver, Salt Lai 
Chicago, :;,)ston, New Orleans and iV 
York. Many Spokane capitalists are a 
investing in Baker Cif property. The ! 
vantages of these purchases lies in the f. 
Ihat ihey ore not all merely land speculaii " 
but buildings are going u|) on all hands 
supply a healthy demand, and iniproveme: 
of a permanent naiure keep pace with ri 
estate sales. Baker City is not flooded w 
wild cat real estate fiends, but those men w 
are in business there are solid citiien.>i, 
terested in the permanent upbuilding of ' 
city. They are all working to a conuiioii t 



tlM^dvan( 
toaf a gre 

lNI|,'values 
M«*II upo 

School: 
fiaian edu 
«*e stati 
aap is con 
MMices. 

Street 
nulling fr( 
llMdepot, 
pUiB a nee 
dpadfrom 

IIanuf/ 
iitisodest 
amanufacti 
ittjportance 
bMome cr 
veloped a 
arise for mi 
ery, that n 
be supplie 
Thik, togetl 
iMries,area 
of, and the 
bood of tl 
taking earl) 
will give 1 
splendid i 
emirioy mt 
cause more 
erected, a 
Riowih of 
oiaoy ways 

"tUlERE I 

IRiere is 
th* part c 
cMtte the 
thai a Im) 
B«i^r City 
beiAarema 
in !lhe pi 
It of 

b w 

tal ha 

ed ha 

I money 

its h: 

loca 

Teds s' 

WBI be bui 

taWsbpen I 
nttiHtrable 
of;g|e fines 

heUtocro: 

•Il4 l>e ever 

oaliatie.s, 

ei|ibility. 




ibleel within tweli 
ilic freight and pa 
1 its face the sair 
ions of growth th 

y has an excelle; 
3, and is payinj; 
trie light system 
lant of which co 

ity is well supplit 

There is Caiholi 

Methodist and Ha; 

r is now in operatiot 
narkaMe success. 






estate is cheaper 

all its advanto^'i 

hwest. Lots, h\« 

)i(ily disposed «f 

Denver, Salt Lai 

Orleans and N< 

capitalists arc a 

property. The i 

ases lies in the (. 

ly land speculaiu ' 

up on all hamis 

I, and iniproveme: 

keep pace with ti 

f is not flooded * 

but (hose men * 

re solid citizens, 

nt upliuildinj; cf ' 

iiig In aconinioM tt 



LEWIS & DUVDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



55 



Aiiftdvancement of the city. There is it is 
Ml a great activity in Baker City property, 
bwvalues are not nigh and the transactions 
M#pn upon a very conservative basis. 
(j^HOOLs. — The Baker City Academy is as 
an educational building a& there is in the 
e state. It is a striking brick building, 
is conducted under the best educational 



If 



iices. 



REET Car Line.— a street car line, 
niiiliing from the foot of the main street to 
tbt^depot, is in successful operation. It sup- 
plies a need and has paid a handsome divi- 
dtad from the start. 

Manufacturing Prospects. — Baker City 
iltlso destined, at no distant time, to become 
• nnnufacturing center of 
importance. Asthemines 
become constantly de- 
veloped a demand must 
aiiie for mining machin- 
ery, that must and will 
be supplied at home. 
Thi», together with tan- 
neries, are already spoken 
cf, and there is a likeli- 
hood of these projects 
takbg early shape. This 
will eive Baker City a 
splflDdid impetus, will 
em|rioy many workmen, 
cause more houses to be 
erected, and help the 
growth of the city in 
auwy ways. 

**tt|ERE IS NO BOOM !" 

3|iere is no desire on 
ttii' part of anyone to 
oette the impression 
thai a boom exists at 
Baier City. There has 
Im||I a remarkablegrow t h 
in ifhe past two years, but it was the 
It of as natural laws as that which 
lels water to tlow down the hill side. 
has been flowing in, property has 
ed hands, buildings have hccn erected, 
money made in mercantile .ind other 
its has been re-investcd in improve- 
local and municipal. 

tlTHB SnUPTER VALLEY RAILWAY 

\Mb be built into Grant and Harney counties, 
uwi-open up as tributary to Baker City in- 
nU^rable rich quartz mines, and vast bodies 
of^l^ finest timber in Eastern C)re{;on. It is 
Mllto cross the magnificent Ilarney valley, 
uabe eventually built into Lake and Klamath 
00i|Mies, both of astonishing agricultural 
CI|Ability. This railway syndicate has made 



the proposiiion to build if the city will give m 
subscription subsidy of $50,000, to be taken 
in stock. The money has been raised, and 
the road will be built. 

Immigration.— A large number of skilled 
mechanics and laboring men still continue 
to come to Baker City, attracted by the 
unusual advantages offered. These are aid* 
ing in building up the city. This work 
gives the town an impetus it never enjoyed 
before. This together with the labor em- 
loyed ill building activity, causes Baker 
"ity to enjoy a liveliness and push, second 
to no city of its size in the Northwest, 
Homes are springing up in all directions. 



Ci 





ACADEMY. 

increasing general values, and making the 
prosperity substantial. 

Scenery. — The scenery about Baker City 
is as glorious as the eye of man ever rested 
upon. On every hand tower up magnificent 
mountain peaks. Upon their crests rests the 
pure white snows of 'icaven. Down the hill 
side flow the niount'.in streams ever and anon, 
whde through the f.djacent valleys the streams 
wend their sunny murmuring \v.iy. Nature 
has been lavish in her gifts to Baker City. 
^lan is doing ihe rest, and the combining of 
the two will make this city as solid, sulistan- 
tial, tltm and immovable as the rocks of 
Gibraltar. There is not the slightest cause 
to fear for Baker's future, on- the contrary 
those who had faith in her ultimate destiny 
will be amply and substantially rewarded. 



l; 




LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



OK KVKKY DKSC'KIPTION 



^!li±2VjMADE to ORDEF 



Nos. 17 and 19 Fremont Street, 

SAN FltAN'CISCO, CAL. 



ttllwi 



n Pacil 

'.* '• 

Xjiltlierii I' 

.' 'J •' 

dMk'lian Pi 
OfMtt NortI 
Saathern I'l 



Agents for C. B. PAUL'S Files 




IN PORTLAND 

And others who conteniplat 
investinj^, either for a lioine i 
for speculation, will tlo well ; 
investigate NORTH MOUNT TABOf 
It is very desirable for honn 
sites on account of its proxiniit 
to jrood (iraded School 
Stores, &c., &c. , and sure t 
double in value on comiiietii 

ofthe ELECTRIC MOTOR LINE. 

Prices low. Terins verv ea^ 
F"or full particulars and Ir. 
tickets call on or adtlress 



OCCIDENTAL LAND CO 

Foot of Morrison Street, 
PORTLAND, ORECOn 



hern I'c 
Portlaii>I.Sc\ 



Porthiiiil Si 
Oswcif.ian 



PortliUKi .t ^ 
^tver s 

£0WKK ChM' 

Union Cac 

CUT8KAMK I 

O. W. slia 

Cowinv. Itivi 

JOfc; h Kq 

LwnB iti\ Kii 

LUocii Mil, 

HtDDLK CiiM 

Uni'ilJ I'm. 

Vaii'-iiui'i 

lOBl' 

>a\ 'am 

WlU.A.MHrK 



Atooiin 



H&oan 

8»nfnincisc 

Sm Francisii 
Abuka Steaii 

Au^ta, for ' 
HicklKan . 

ferries 



JefferiDii Strt 

StMk Struot i 

AlUna stuani 
Albina Kurr\- 
SellwotHi, v'ai 
•ad Milwa 



ION 



RDEF 

>nt Street, 

CAL. 

JL'S Files 



ITLAND 

lo conteinpla; 

r for a home > 

will tlo well ; 

[H MOUNT TABOi 

-able for hoim 
of its ])roxiiiiit 
ided School 

, , and sure ! 

on compieti( 

MOTOR LINE. 

ernis very e.i^ 
iculars and li' 
)r address 

L LAND CO 

rlson Street, 

ORECOti 



PORTLAND, OREGON. 



Hallway Trains. 



CONDENSED TIME TABLES. 



QiSon PaciHc Kant Mail 

■' Sioknno Kails 

! " Ka»t Ex|irt»M 

Miiitliern rociflc -Atlantic Kx|i 

" TacDiiiii Kxp. . . . 

dliailiaii raciflc 

OMkt Northern 

SMthern I'acillc (.'aliforiila K\p.. ) 
" lloHolmrtf Mali. . I 

" Alhaiiv Local 

WcMtSiiluMall.. » 

" McMiiiiivlllo Kxp i' 

Soutlii'rii I'acillc Silverton Accoin. 

'■ Cohuiv Mall. • 

Airlii' M.iil 

" •' Slieriilaii I'asa. . . 

P0ftl.ii»l & Wlllaiiiftte Valle.v (mail) 



Portl:iiiil & Willamette Valley t:> ^ 
Oiiwi';(<>aii(l way ) 



Portland & Vancumir lUiilwav 



^ Dkhot or Wharf. 

Foot Kilth Street 



Koiit JefferHon Street. 



Foot .le(T.'i-"n Street. 



Stark St. l■'err^,l'ort^IHl• 



/ 



illver ateamers. 

LoWKii riii,rMiir.\ KivKK Sika.mkrs. ] 

Union Pacific for A.ftoria 

Teleplione for .Astoria 

CitATOKAMK liivmi Stkamk.ii. I 

G. W. shaver, to clatskanie unly 

COWtnz ltl\ KU .STKA.MKUh. | 

Jo»e;li KellojfK i 

Tpli'do i 

lanm iinKit stkamkk. 

Lurca JI:is..M 

HIDDI.K I'OI.I'.MIIIA ItlVKIt Sl'KA.M):itH. 

Uni'n I'li.'ilic (or The Oallea 

Vftiiciiuver T.'<t.<'i>,fnr Vancouver 
lone for l.a (anitw an<l 

Way landings 

WlUiA.MKITK lilVl II STKAMHIS. 

for l)a> ton 

Lat'ina for ()rc(,'on City ami \v:u . 

Altona for Oregon City . . 



I.RAVK Portland. 

I ilOpni dailv. .. 
■( HOOp ni dally. . 

no a ni ilallv 

7 (K) p m daily 

II 40 a ni dailv 

10 0() p ni 

9 00 p in 

1 7 00 p ni dally . . . 
'i 8 00 a ni daily. . . 

6 1)0 p ni ex Siir'i.. .. 

( 7 30 a m ex. .Sun 
'( 4 ."lO p in ex. Sun 

5 00 p m ex. Sun. 

S iMi a in e.\ Sun . , 

it 40 a in ex. Sun. . 

4 .'1" p ni 

20 a m ex. Sun 
Dailv ex Su7?0. l»4(i 
ani,'l2 1.'i, I .'..■), 4. ■to. 
.s l.'i. (iWi. s:;:., p III. 
1'2 tiaiM!< on Sunday. 
Sat. only S H.i )> ni 
train at' 11 Hn p in. 
I) 40 a III dly e\ Sun. 
tliroii;,'li to .Airlie. 
(i .^o, s -Jd, !. "lO. 11 -20 
a III. li; M. 1 .'I;'), i H< 

n or., :i .'lO, 4 a.'i, o <i.">. 
7 sr.. in x> i> III 



Arrivr 

I) 00 a 111 
00 a III 
1)00 p in 
U :<0 a III 
H l.'i p III 
(I 30 f) m 
I) on a III 
(» 'M a III 
4 no |. Ill 
I) no a m 
(I'JO ,1 111 
n no a ir. 
I) 3,1 II III 
4 no p 111 
3 -lit p III 
!) .'til a 111 
3 15 p 111 



'ORTLAND. 

dailv... i 
dailv... ( 
<lally 

daily 

daily 



57 



Pai;e. 

.. ai 

. fll 

.. 71 
.. 71 



daily... 
dnil.\ . .. 
c\ ^nii . 
ex. Siin 
ex. Sun 
ex Snii , 
ex. Siin 
ex. Sun. 



SI 



Hi 

8,1 



ex Su. 



l)ailyexSuB30, ,S30. 
ii ::o a m, 1 30, 3 in, 
3 -JO. -20, 7 40 pni.. 
Twelve traiiH on 
Sniiday. 



8 1.',, 1 4.'i, II l.'i am, 
1*2 4.1, -2 11, 3 00, 3 41, 
4 30, ,1 1.1. 6 no, 7 30, 
HOO. P2 00 I. Ill 



. . AkH street Poek . . 
.Aider Street Dork. . 

..\lder Street iMiek. . 

I'oot 'I'avlor Street . 



) 8 00 a m Tu 'I'll Ha .1 p ni ,Mo Wc Kr. . , 

t U 30 p III Tu'l'liSii I a m S'l Weil I'ri . . 

7 a III .Mo Wed I- ri 3 p m Tu 'I'liu Sat, . ' 

(i no a 111 .Mo We Kri '2 .'iO p in Tu Tli Sat 

7 (X) a Hi Tu Til Sat 1 no p lu Mo We Kr 

(3 00 a 111 .Mo Th ... !i I a ni Tu Tliu . . 



, Al.ler Strci't hock. . 9 (H) a in T;; Th Sat 1 30 p in Mo We I'ri 



. Ash street l>ock . . 
.Tavlor .street Dock 



fi 00 a ni ex. .Sun . . .1 Oi) p in ex. Sun . . 
3 00 p ni ex. Sun. . . I) 3o a in ex. Sun . . . 



Fo It W a^'hiiii.'ton St . s ,)0 a >ii Tu Tli ,Sat 

7 IK) a 111 M W y Tu Th Sat 

, Ta.v lor Street flock 10 a in, 3 30 p in dl.\ 

Ta\ lor street Dork .' '*"" '" * "'• * =<C' 1"" 

. la> lor street UooK ■) 7 30 n ni, 1 p in 



SO 



9 ^ ean steamers. " 

8»nFraiicisco Aliieworth Dock 



S«nFramlseo (from Vnf|iiintt) 



Atauka Steamer Ainswortli Dock. . 

^}*¥<;'-' /'"■«,"™'i '" ,""1'.'"'' ... Foot o( C street . 

Dolpiiin for Shoalwater Hay 

AugtutA, for TillaiiKxik From Astoria only , 

MicblKan ... 



1 Apr. 2,1'., 10, 14, 1:*, 

■( •2'2, •20, 30, May 4. 18 

. V.aiiniiia Hay l.v, Va<|iiliia .Mar. 8. 



About Aj.r. '2, 17 ami 
Wednesdays 12 mid. 
Fortniirhtiy. 



; • • I I 101 

HI, ':u.. .'..'..'.",'.'.'.'.'.'... .so 

Mav '2. 17 

Weeklv 



Fortnijfhtly 



■|- 



Fortniu'litlv Fortnijflitlv 

1 A| r. 18, May 1, 10, April 28, Mav 13, 28, 
(June 1,10 J;inel3, '28." 



Jforries and Suburban Steamers. 



JeffWfBoii street Ferry i Foot .lelf erson .Street . i Every 1.1 minutes from 5 00 a m to 6 Ot) p m 

1 Kverv 10 minutes from 1 00 a ui to 8 00 p m 

StMk Street Ferry !...Foot stark .Street -' Kvery IS minutes from 10 00 p in to 1'2 iii({ht 

i I Kver\ lia!f hour from T2 iiiirht to 1 a m 

AlUlia steamer ! . . . Foot Stark Street . . . 

Alblna Ferr\- | Foot N. Front and N Sts 

^ISd Milwaukee'.''''' }^'°'"'*t««'' 1^"°°' Washington Street 



'P 
I Kvery half hour from 12 nijjht to 1 a m 

Kvery .'to minutes from 6 4,1 a m to 11 45 p m 

Every 15 mimitos from 5 00 a m to (1 00 p m 

7, 9 anil 11 a ni, 2, 4 and '20 p m. .Sat. 11 30 p m 



GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY LINE 




Two Routes from the Pacific C >st tt<°o Eas 

Kiir full information apply or write any of the unUeniKnetl repre§cn._ -.1 the ('ompaii.v . 

K. S. Jackhon, General Agent, 84) Kimt Strtet, Portland, OreKon. 

K. F. Connor, General Agent. 18 MontKt>niery Street, San Franciix.'0, L'ol. 

W, H. Markmall, Commercial Agent, Mpukane Falls, WashlnKton. 

C3t-ezi.ox*ei.l OfiELoer«, St. Z'A'U.ly lldilzxrL. 



A. L. Moiii.KR, (iuiivral Manager. 

P. P. SiiRi.HY, General Trattir Manager. 

F. 1. WiHT.NBV, O. P. & T. A., Great Northern Railway. 



ii. li. Lanolry, G. F. & T. A., Mont. Cunt., Ilelciiu, \ 
F. A. ROCRWMLL, A. G. P. A , E. M. Ky. 



EAST, 



Daily 



9 00P.U 
1 lOlM 
8 4nUI 
jB^lOPJ 
7 45UI 
1 17P.M 
4 40P.M 1614 
6 40UI lAOe 



Mia. 



MONTANA EXPRESS 

STATIO.VS. 



•2238 
-2149 

2054] 

2007! 
1881 



7 00PJI 
llOOPD 
lOOOUl 
6 00PM 
1 SOUK 
5 80UI 



7 20RM 



7 45UI 

11 lOUl 
2 66P.H 

7 00P.M 

8 05P.M 

12 30UI 
109UI 

10 nOlM 
2 .'i.SP.M 
e 2()PM 

_7_2BP.M 

6 OORM 

9 lOP.M 
9 15P.M 

10 25P.M 
r. 25P.M 
8 40LM 

e2nut 

6 5&UI 



Lv. . Portland ..Ar 

...The DalleB.. j^ 
. . Spokane FbIIh ' 
. . . Walla Walla . S 
''... Peniileton . . § 

. . Baku! City . ^ 

. . . Huntington . s 

. . . Pocatello. . . 5 



WEST 
Daily 
OOOU) 
f> 05 iW 

8 20PM 
PS.'iiM 



7 MUt 
(1 07P.M 
3 TiOPM 
6 40UI 



25U0| . . San Franuisco 
24041 . . . Sacramento . 

1659: Ogdcn . . 

1506| Pocatello. . . 

1312 Dillon'... 

1250 ...Silver now. 



1272 



1246 
1173 
1074 
962 
934 
802 
782 



Anaconda . 



. . Butte . . . . 
. . .Helena., . . 
.Great FallH.. 
\88innihoine 
.Chinook . . . 
. . Glasgow. . . 
Milk Klvcr 

.V24! Mincit.... 

407 ...Devil's Ijike.. 



320 
299 



320 

•242 

241 

218 

187 

75 

11 





& 6 4oiM 
a.'! 2 hOlM 
a' 6 OORM 
>-] 7 30U( 
" lOOSP.M 
D.1 7 30P,M 
=-r_IMI5AJII 
. . j 3()RM 
. . I 2 45RM 
. . 10 3.')^ 

. . ! a lou 

5 05UII 
12 401M 
II 4RP.M 

3 KIPM 

11 ar^ui 

H 1.SUI 
7 00UI 



.... Moorhead 

. ..Barnesville 

.. . Fergus FallH. .. 

St. Cloud 

. . . MinncapoliH . . . 
Ar...St. Paul...Lv 



Grand Forks. 
. . Crookston . . 

.Grand ForkiT. . 7 5,'iUil 

. Fargo 6 OOUI 

4 if>Ut 
4 00UI 
•2 SOUK 
lU 45PM 
8 lORM 
7 40PM 



EAST. 


1,., 


MANITOBAPAC. EXP. 


Dally •"'»• 


STATIONS. 


10 OORM 2295 


Lv . Portland . . Ar 


8 OOUIi2150 


Tacoma 


in4'>P.Mi2i;tO 


Seattle 


:uiopm;'2090 


...I't Townsend.. . 


.'tOOUili 20-24 


. . . Victoria 


I 00P.MJIft39 


. . . .Vancouver 


1 U.RMiUi; 


. .(ilacier Hotel. .. 


10 25RM| 1378 


Banff 


•2'201mIi'29S 


.... Calgary .... 


1(I4A1M 458 


Winnipeg . . 


1 35P.M 410 


. .Gretna.. . 


2(X)PMi 414 


Nechc 


3 3IP.M 


373 


Grafton ... 


.'1 OORM 


334 


...Grand Forks. .. 


H 30PM 


2.i9 


Knrgo 


8 35P,M 


258 


Moorhead ... 


10 ISPM 


215 


— Wali(«t<)ii 


10 3.'.P.M 


214 


. . Breckcnridge. . . 


I 4MUI 


132 


Benson.. .. 


3 00UI 


103 


Willmar 


flseu 


11 


. Minneajiolis . . . 


7 15UI 





Ar...St. Prful...I,v 



No. 3 
Daily 
4 00rM 
4 2()PM 
1) 45PM 

10 (K)P,M 

11 IIORM 

3 35»J» 

4 ,'iOUI 
7 aoUKj 3'28 
30iUll| 75 

11 30Ull{ 141 
fl 25RMI 209 



i\h. 



11 
178 
181 
108 
231 
249 



Lv St. Paul. ..A r 
. . . Minncapolix . . 
..West Superior.. 

Duluth 

. . . . Willmar ... 

. . . Garrettson 

Sioux Falls.. . 



WEST 
Daily 

6 80RM 
lOOOUl 

4 00UI 
12 OORM 

7 30RM 
2 25RM 
2 25P.M 
e46UI 

2 30UII 
1 50R.N 

II 20UI I 

11 OAUI 
9 .35U 

8 I!>Uil 

5 00UI 
4 50UI 

3 lOUl 
3 05U( 

12 (HUH 
Id 55P,M 

7 16RM 

6 40P.M 
No. '4' 
Daily 



. . .Sioux City . . 

....St Cloud.... 

Hinckle.v. ... 

..Pelican Kapids. 



7 03PM 

35 RM 

1 15RM 
1 OOPJ 
24OU1I 

10 05PM 
OORM 
a 30RM 
U 15RM 

12 30P.M 
7 30UI 



EAST. 



No. 3 



•20P.M 
i 1 40R.M 

11 45P.M 
4 ISRM 
9 30P.M 
9 2f>PJ( 
7 \T,UI 

12 15P.M 
12 4'>P.Mi 



Mis. I 

"203 1 
;tooi 

2-25 
295 
70 
•21» 
39* 



2 45P.MUa7 
I OOUIj 344 
1 55P.m| 463 

4 40PM; ;m 

l2i5R7M 413, 

4 0(UJll'_4U8 

1 (KIPM 
7 4(IRM 

5 30Pil 
11 'i:,IM 

7 (H)RM 
il 15P.M 

7 38(M 
10 451JII 

8 15iVl 2701 

10 35U«ljmi 
IM)P.M l92| 

11 (KtlN: 
J 40P.M 

2 30RM 
5_20PM 

6 4'ilM I0V4 

7 45U' KMO 

12 OlPJil 1127 



346 
4'22 
2>5 
312 

75 
108 

•Mil 
314 



241 i 

2T4 
117 
153 



NTATIU.NS. 

Brounh Valley 

. .Ellendalu. . . 
. . . Alicrilesn . 

..Watertown. . 

Huron 

. . Hutchinson . 
. . .Crookston . . 
.. . St. Vincent . . 
Eniermin... 
^..8t. Hilaire . 
FoBston . . 
. .Itugby .lunc. 

. Bottineau . . 
.cluirch's Fenv 

St. John. ^ 

. . . Ijirlmore. . 
. . .Ijingxlon . 
. . . Wahpeton . . 
. . .Hoix! . . . . 
. . . St.Chmd... 

...Willmar ... 

... Everest . . 
. . . Portlaml . . . 
. . ..COHselton. . . 
.. .MayviUe... 
.... .fintah. . . . 



f 

1/ 



. . . .M oorhead . 
. . . . Halstcad . . 
. .Sauk Centre. 
..Eiiglu Bend. 
Grunt Falls 
. SmkI Coulee. 

. . . .Monarch. . 



Y LINE 




1ME1X1.ZX. 

lont. Cent., Helcnu \ 
M. Ky. 



BTATIOMS. 

. . Brownti Valley 

...Klleiiilalc... 

... Abcrdean . . 




^ 


Watcrtown. . 

Huron 

.. . Hutehinnon . 

t'rookston . . 

....St. Vincent.. 

. . . Enierwin . . . 

...St. Hilaire . 

FoHHtiin . . 

...RuKbj June. 

. . Biittliieau . . 
. .Lliurch'sKcriy 

... .St. John. . 




1 

1 
1 

1 


. . . 1 Jirlmore. . 
. . . I Jin^rtlon . 
. . . . Wahp«ton . . 
. Ht»pe .... 




I 


. . . . St. Cloud. . . 
Wlllmar... 




« 


Everest . . . 

Portland . . . 

Cafselton. . . 

Mayville... 




4 


Tintah... 




Woorlii-ad 

Hftlstiail. 

...8auk Centre. 
. . ..Eaifle llpnd. 
' Great KalU 
. ..SMid Coulee. 
Monarch. . . 




1 
1 

4 




I 



ffl: 







Fire and Marine 



INSURANCE COMPANY 

3- OF -EL 



Portland, Oregon. 

PRINCIPAL OFFICE, 

46 Washingtort Street, 

PORTLAND. 



FRANK DEKUM, A H. BRETBIAM, 

Prenident VioePre*1ent. 

PET1J» ODTCALT, 

Secretar}' and Manai;er 



SUBSCRIBED CAPITAL, $500,000.00. 



Th« Iiaadlng Orsgon Inaucan** 
Ovganization, 

A title merited, in view of the unsur])assed 
financial stability of its incorporators, its large 
accumulations an ' the prompt, progressive, 
and equitable methods it employs in the dis- 
charge of its obligations towanl jwlicy holders. 

Agencies are established in all the cities. 
towns, and villages throughout Oregon and 
Washin^ou, where at the hands of courteous 
and obliging reprec ntatives, every civility will 
be shown toward the insuring public. 

In patronizing this excellent company you 
are given the most abundant guarantees ot pro- 
tection. 

Peter Outcast, 

BMMtary Mid M»aa(«r. 



flO 



Par 


BnniRY I) 


&B. H. ( 


W. H. H< 


O. M. La 


T. L. Ki» 


W. H. Ba 


OUVkrW 


Mm. V 


W. V. Bro 


Aux. Mil 


■KMTI'8 


r. w. Hii 


BlOBARD.f< 


A. 8 Van 


W. 8. Wi.v 


B. H. Cal 


0. S. Mrl 


■ISTWAI 


FMt !At 


Ibil. t 


Dally. E 


8 46PJI 8 


8 86P.M 8 


915PJ« 8 


»29Pil S 


9Stf.M 8 


9 MRU !) 


lOMPJ* 9 


10MP.M ? 


10 m* ^> 


IO»P.ti II 


10<OP.M10 


10 60P.M10 


U OBP.M 11) 


11 MP.M 10 


n4&pj>iu 


laoiuiu 


IS 18UI u 


12 SSU 12 


1 86Ui 12 


IMUI 1 


I60MI i 


tOOUH 1 


iWM 1 


SKun 1 


?.glUI 2 


aitoui 2 


806UI - 


i»UI 3 


»*7lM » 


8 6liU< 3 


iVriM » 


4S7UI 4 


60IUN 4 


610UI 4 


6tfiN .>> 


80MM A 


a IBM) .5 


• lOU c. 


AS7UI .<> 


«MU) 8 


710UI 6 


TMitI 4 


76IUW 7 


866W 8 


8t7Ul 8 


lOOOW !) 


10 tout » 



il^^Oregon and Washington Divisions Corrected to Date. 



iRINE 



MY 



3on, 



t'freet, 



TBIAM, 

^ice-Pre«k'lent. 



),000.00. 



«an«« 



insurjiassed 
rs, its larj^e 
jrogressive, 
in the dis- 
cy holders, 
the cities, 
(regon and 
f courteous 
civility will 
c. 

11 pan y vou 
tees ot pro- 

LT, 



UNION PACIFIC SYSTEM. 

Principal OFFiCKH:—Railroa<l BiiildiiiKi Omaliu, Nebraska; No. 44 Ekguitable Building, Boston, Mass. 
Portland Oflire, WoreCBtcr Block, Comer Third »vi Oak StH., Room 40. 



61 



KXKCUTIVIt DRPARTMKNT. 

BaWKY Dillon, President, New York. 
K fi. H. Clark, ticneral Manager, Omaha. 
Wt' H. HoLcoMii, Ass't Uen'l Manafi:er, Omaha. 
O. M. Lank, 2d Vice {'resident. Boston. 
T. li. Kimball, 3d Vice-President, Omaha. 
W. H. Baldwin, Assistam. Vice President. 
OMVKR W. Mink, Comptroller, Boston. 
JM. O. Harris, Treasurer, Boston. 
W. v. Brown, Local Treasurer, Omaha. 
Aux. Millar, Secretary, Boston. 

-tCCOUNTINQ DKPART.MRNT. 

Rrmti'H YoiTNQ, Auditor, Omaha. 

f. W. Hills, Asst. Auditor, Omaha. 

Bmjbaro Andkr) >n. Auditor of I)isbur8eraents,0maha. 

A. 8. Van Kuran, Freight Auditor, Omaha. 

W. 8. WiNu, Auditor Posscnirer Accounts, Omaha. 

B. H. Calkx, General Traveling Auditor. 

I kakfic dkpartmrnt. 
0. 8. Mrllkn. (It'iieral Tratlic Manager, Omaha. 



J. A. MuNRuE, Asst. Gen. Traffic Mgr., Omaha. 

B. Camphkll. A. G. T. M., Portland. 

J. G. WoouwoRTii, G. F. Agent Pac. Div., Portland. 

E. L. LoMAX, GcnI. Pass, and Ticket Agent, Omaha. 

J. W. tSco'iT, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt., Omaha. 

W. H. HiJRLBURT, Ass'tOen. Pass. Agt., Portland, Or. 

A. Traynor, Gcnl. Baggage Agent, Council Bluffs, la. 

OPBRATINO dkpartmrnt. 

E. McNbill, General Snpt. Pacifio Div., Portland. 
Edward Cookinoiiam, Supt. Oregon Division. 
Will H. Holcomh, Supt. Wash. Div., TeV.oa, Wash. 
E. Bi'CKiNoiiAM, Supt. Car Service, Cmaha. 
J. W. Orikfktiis, Gen. Purchasing Agt., Oniaha. 
L. U KoRTY, Supt. of Telegraph, Omaha. 

LAW DBI'ARTMKNT. 

.loHN F. Dillon, General Counsel, Nev. York, 
.loHN M. Tiii'RSTON, General Solicitor, Omaha, Neb. 
W. W. Cotton, General Attorney, Po,-tlaiid, Or. 



■ABTWARD. 
Atlaii- 



-s 



Past 

Mail. 
Didly 



tic 

Exp . I 

8 00UI 

8 lOiN 

8 30iM 
S4oU* 
S .■'iSAJI 
!) lltN 

9 24UI 

!) 4()Uil 

!l MUM 



Between Portland 

and Huntington 

Pacific time. 



Apr. ., 1891. 



WR8TWARD. 

i Pacific i ^^^ 
' "^"P- Dailv. 



8 46Pil 

8 85P.N 

B16PJ* 

9S8Pil 

84P.H 

9MP.M 
1004Pil 
10 ItrM 
10 17P.« 
10W.li 
10 40P.M 10 (l»UI 

10 50P.M10 15U 
U OQP.M 10 8.)Uil 

11 t4P.M 10 r>2«.M 
n46Piin 14UI 

18 oiu 11 ;%ui 

1818UI11 50U« 
18SSUII2 l.'ip.H 



IISUI 
I40UI 

I tout 

ZOOiM 
8 0SILM 
8 86UII 

^.nui 
8 Man 

S06U> 
S86U 
S47UI 
SUiM 
417UI 
4S7UI 
600U 
SIOiM 
60UI 

eoMN 
tiuv 
ewu 

nt/tiM 
omit 

7 lout 



1 ;>flp.M 

i 'P,M 

1 ::.iP.M 

1 ;14PM 

1 .VIPM 
•> 0!<PM 

2 l:')«Jil 
' 'i.'iPM 
.i (HIPII 

5 2'JP.I( 

3 28P.M 
H .'.21'M 

4 IV>| U. 
4 2:P.II 
4 40P.M 
h MPMl 

fi •2:>PM 

.i S2PM 

,". 4.'iPM 

fi r.iipni 

B lOPM 

6 SOPM 



a sfiPM. 
7 mPM 

7 S6Atl 7 18P' I 

asMiii 8i(/'.Mi 

8 67U« 8 12PII 



3 
10 
1.") 
18 
2.5 
28 
32 
3;} 
37 
41 
ib 
52 
58 
60 
72 
79 
88 
96 

ni 

104 
108 
111 
118 
123 
127 



lOOOtM :hi.'>p.ii 
lOlOMI 9 30PM' 



142 
LSI 

152 
1112 
170 
'80 
187 
193 
202 
205 
212 
215 
223 

231 

232 
235 
242 
252 
263 

io:^ 

272 
280 
286 



Lv... Portland... Ar 

..Eas Portland... 

Claniie 

Fairview 

Troutdale 

. . . Rooster Hock . . 

Bridal Veil 

.Mnltnomali Falls. . 

Oneonta 

Do<lson's 

Bonneville 

. . .Cascaile Locks. . . 

Wyeth 

Viento 

Hood I'ivcr 

Mosier 

Kowena 

^Dalles 

Sununit 

Cclilo 

Des Chutes . . . 

Biggs 

Grants 

John Days. . . . 

. . .Squally Hook 

Qiiinns 

Blalocks 

...*; Arlington .. 

Willows 

.. . WtllnnN June. .. 
. Castle Itoik. . 

Coyote 

Stokes. 

.. I'matllla Ju ... 

Maxwell 

Fosters 

Echo 

Nolin 

Yoakum 

Barnbart 

u :••"""-"•"; a; 

. . Prndlrlou Jun . . 

Mission 

Cavusc 

Mikeoha 

Wilbur 

.... North Fork 

I.aka . . . 

Meacham . 

Kainela. . 



9 00UI 
8.50UII 
8 30U 

8 ISUI 

;■■ 08 ui 

7. 50 UK 
7 38JU) 
7 2SU( 
7 23/U4 
7 121M 
7 00UI 
6 50UI 
(iSIUI 

UUil 
5 ,54UI 
5 35UI 
5 1.-.UI 
4 501M 
4 12,\a 

l| 3 uSUt 

3 4;ui 

3 40UI 
1 3 30U 
3 14UI 
3 00U» 
2 .50UII 
2 3(iU( 
2 18UI 
2 01 U 

1 ,5.SUI 
! 40tJ» 
1 23UI 
I l5Ui 

12 .50UI 
l.'22UI 
12 05UI 
11 .^SP.II 
1 1 45P,M 
II 40P.M 
1 25P.M 
11 OOP.M 

12 o:iP.M 

11 4'4UI 10 .5(IPM 

It 40UI 

11 25Uil 

It K'lUt 

10 43UIII 
110 40UII 



9 45PM 

35P,M 
9 15P.M 
8 55P.M 
8 44RM 
>' 25P.M 
8 t3PM 

5 03PM 
7 5SP.M 
7 48P.M 
7 35 RM 
7 26 RM 
7 IPSRM 

6 50RM 
<i ;«P.M 
fi i3P.M 
5 52P.M 

I 5 30PM 
4 5(iP.M 
4 4r:P.M 
4 30P.MI 
4 2.''PM 
4 18PM 
4 (lUP.M 
3 4TP.M 
3 37PM 
3 20RM 
3 (K)P.M 
J 40P.M 
2 34 Rt^ 
2 18P,»(, 
2 (Mi**' 

1 4VPM 
: 35RM 
1 lf-P.M 

i2 .ISr.M 
'12 52P.M 

•.2 4np.M 
,12 ;;5RM 

12 2IIPM 



10 2SRM 
lOOSPM 
9 49RM 
9 47P.M 



moom 9 05PM 
4iMN< 8 45P.M 



East. 



Fast Hail 
Daijy. 
lu 45uili 
1105AJI 

11 a^kM 

12 15P.M 
12 37P.M 
12 55P.M 

1 ITPM, 
1 35P.M| 
1 .50P,m) 

1 55P.M! 

2 17P.MI 
2 35P.Mi 

2 .52P,M! 

3 20P.M' 



AtViitc 

Exp. 

10 OORM 

10 25P.M 

11 0OP.M 

11 40P.M 

12 05UI 
12 26Uil 
12 50UII 

1 0.'<UI 
1 .30iJll 
1 35UI 

1 52U 

2 10>M 

2 25UI 

3 00UI 



M o|unt4iiTl 

OOP.M' 

32RM 

OORM 

lOP.M 

27P.M 

48P,Mi 



55PJII 
35RM' 
(H)RM 



1 20ii' 

.. I 

5 ' 'Mt 

7 IH)PJi 

8 5.5iM{ 
II 15P.MI 

2 45Pifi 
2 45Ul' 
5 lOUl; 



JS] Pacific time-1 hour 
5 2, slower thp.n 
=:=' Mountain Ume. 
297 ...... HilgardT.T.V. 

.305 *i La Grande 

318 Union 

327 Telocaset 

.337 ..North Powder... 

347 Haines 

3.57 Baker City 

363 Norton 

367 Encina .... 

369 . . Pleasant Valley . . 

377 i:nitv 

384 Durkeo 

392 Weatherby . . . 

tg^Lv ;""»»"»««": Ar 

tim e one hour faster th an Pac 

413 

427 

440 

444 

477 

496 

50tl 

541 

,560 

670 

579 

022 

704 



Wrbt. 



Pacific 
Exp. 

8 45tJll 
8 25UII 
7 .55till 
7 2&UI 
7 00iM 
6 -•(/All 
20AM 
6 06AM 
6.55AN 
5 45AN 
5 15AAI 
4 66AM 
4 36AM 
4 lOAM 



Fast Mail 
Daily. 
7 55P.lt 
7 35P.C 
7 05P.» 
6 35PJ' 
6 10Pil 
6 63P* 
5 35P* 
5 17Pil 
5 07Pil 
4 58Pil 
4 31PM 
4 10PM 
3 47PM 
3 20PM 



730 

..... "53 

782 

798 

860 

944 

riOPM 1247 
3 40PM 1301 



>30AM{ 4 OORM 1304 
I 25»M 8 ,5nRM 1449^ 
C'e ntral t inie : 
1 12PM ;' .-.TAM 1625 
I 20RM ;> 45AM lOOo 
i l.'.RM 8 15AM 1728 
■ 32PM 9 60AM 1773 
« OORM 10 ^2AM17^6 
)05RM11 45AM 1820 
I 30RM 1 2 05PM 1823 
1 .'(IIPM 7 IH>AM23lO] 
'< 2.'>AM 4 05AM 1:«>4| 



Olds Ferry 

Weiser 

Payette 

Ontario 

Caldwell 

Nampa 

Kuna 

..Mountain Home.. 

Medbury 

. . .Glenn's Ferrv . . . 

King Hill.".... 

Shoshone 

. . .American Falls . . 

i^^' . . Poratellu . . '^^ 

McCoi.mio!! 

S(|upw Creek ... 

. . . .S<Kla Springs ... 

Cokeville 

Hranitrr 

.... Laramie 

Ar .. rheyennp 
Lv . Cheyenne 



Ifio 

4 28Pil 
S&SPil 
3 28PJI 
3 18PM 
2 ISPil 
2 03PM 



12 ITPM 



11 10AM 



9 20AM 

5 404*1 

6 15AM 
4 31A1I 

SO&UI 

105AM 

lOOOPM 



... 6 50PM 
Lv 3 40RM 

Ar "3 OORM 
Jnleibnrs 8 30AM 

2 hours faster than Pacific 
Kearnejr 3 18AM 

..Urand Inland... 1 55AM 

Columbu* 11 20RM 

Ki'emont 9 30PM 

Vall»r 9 00PM 

Omaha 7 30PM 

...CounrilKluft'u ... 7 10PM 
Ar. . . rhirago . . Lv loSoPM 
Lv. .i'heycnne Ar 1 40PM 



lOO&AM 
7 20AM 



7 OGAM 
125AM 

8;56AM 
7 46PM 
6 3.5PM 
4 20PM 

2 60P.M 

2 35PM 

11 06PM 

4 15AM 



w. 



C. NOON & CO., ;«f^^ 

PORTUAND. OREGON. LEADING 



62 

r 55P.M SibLH 



UNION PACIFIC -RAIL DIVISIONS— Continued 



8 04UI 
East of 
IIOIUM 

1 03P.M 

2 55P.U 
S40I>M 

3 46P.M 
5 0-PM 

rooiiN 



3 52P.M 
Wallac 
12 30UI 

2 57UI 

4 40UI 
fi35U 

5 40UI 
7 00U( 

6 30RK 



1410 
1410 
16211 
t'e 
1863 
1031 
JD82 
2011 
2013 
204U 



Denrer . . 



Ar 

Lv ■ ""=■■"" •• Ar 

Wallace 

ntral time, 2 hrs (axt 

Ballna 

Manhattan — 

Topeka 

Lawrence 

..Lawrence Jane.. 
....KansaH t'itjr. . .. 
Ar. .St. Loulu. ..Lv 



U 12 -iOUt 



11 ITU 

er than 

4 07UD 

IS.'iUI 

11 46P.M 

10 44P.M 

I0 37U 

20PM 

!)00U 



0.S5UI 
9 85/UI 
llbSPil 
Pa<-iflc 
f 05P.M 
2 40P.M 
12 'iSPJ 
11 oSUD 
11 ^XUt 
10 45UI 
8 35PJ1 



'Vd^./ik.szKxrB'Gk^'Z'orr isx'vxsxosr 



Exp. 8 Exp. 01 

8 45P.JI 

I 7 40UII 

7 43UI 

8 12UI 
8 21UI 
8 3nUII 

8 45UII 
8A3UI 

9 nun 

9 2»U< 

36UI 

lOOOUl 



I I'auitic Time. Exp. 5 Exp. 7 
0[Lv...Porllaml...Ar*9 00JJI ... 
231j .... Pendleton .... 10 OOPJ( ... 
2321.. Pendleton Junn.. n 57P.M . . 

2*1 Kastlaiid , 9 27P.M .... 

244 Adams 9 19PM .... 



248 
252 
2M 
262 
267 
271 
245 
252 



. Athena I 9 lOPJ 

, Weston ' 8 59P.M 

8 nuPM 
8 20PM 
8 O'oPM 
7 iibPM 
7 30PM 



. . . Downin;; . 

Batus... 

Milton 

. . .StKiflfoni. . . 

. WallaWalla. 

..Valley Orove. 

25oi Hodley . . . , 

2."i91 Berrvman . . 

262| Highlaml... 



12 45P.M 

12 f>!>PM 

1 lOPM 

1 45P.M 
aOoPJK 

2 15P,M 
2 22P.II 

2 40Pil 

3 05P.M 
8S4Pil 

i S 4.''>RM 

8 50PM 

4 0nP.M 

i 4 20PM 

i 4 37P.M 

4.'i5P.M 

I .^ 20PM 

I 5 3.5P.M 

I 5 50PM 

' 6 81P,M 

' eSSPM 

7 lOP.M 

I 7 30PJ« 

1 7 S.^iPM 

8 10P.M 

.^^^.1 8 25 PM 

[Eaitiou.ni) I 

iMxblv 



265 
269 
274 
281 
287 
293 
296 
301 
314 



.•Il'rcseott. 
. BolleR Jonr. 
. . Menol<i>n , . 

Alto 

....llelief.... 
■iStarbHck.. 
.Qrani;c Citv. 
.. BIparIa'. 
. Hay. 



320 Meeker , 



4 30PJI 
4 10P.M 

4 05PM 
3 35PM 
3 2()PM 
3 miPM 



8 00UI 
5 00PM 



326 . . LaOroane Jane 

32.«l Sutton 2 40P.M 

336 ...Winona Jane... 2 35Pii 

342 Emlicott 2 lOP.M 

353 Diamomis 1 42P.M 

357 Mookonenia 1 30Pil 

359 Crest 1 23P.M 

301 Colfax 1 05PJil 

36S Glcnwcxxl 12 4XPJI 

374 Ell)ert(in . 12 ;ioPM 

379 (Jarflfid H l.'.Pil 

3H9 ...I'armlrifton .. II4..UI 

;{95 SiMtici' 11 3i)UI 

»(Xi Ar. . . .Tekoa . . . Lv 10 50UI 

4i>S I-atah 10 33iJI 

416 Fairfield ilOlOUl 

422 .... Uookford . . . . 1 9 43UI 

431 freeman 1 9 301M . . . 

439 Chester 1 9 lOU ,. 

446 . . Kawt Spokane. . . I S 55l>, 

449 ar.Spokane Kallii.lv! H inkk 

WiunKorxi). 

Mx(ll) Mx.lly 

Portland. ../>r dimiim 
12 2CIPM 



WASHINCrON DIVISIOI. 



OLv 
186!... I'matillH Ju 



5 85PM 1981 
5 55PN 204: 
eW)PMi 214 
7 OORMj 220 
7 20Pm| 224 

7 85PM, 229 

8 (IOP.M! 235 
8 2i)PM 240 
S 45Pil 245 



Exp. 



t^ 



ttly»i8u|l>iB iMixKn. 
SSOPJl .OU'K\e 
4 00PJI 2.6 
6 46PJll 6.8 



Arrive 



....Cold8prin({(i.... U 411UI 

Juni|K>r 11 20iM .. . 

l.vWallula Janr.I.v in 45UI 

. . . Rluff siilinij ... 10 ori*j« , . 

iJlvlde i 9 5(>Uli 

Toni'hot . . . . i 9 36Uf 

lla.vHio ' 9 17U( 

. . . Whitman 9 onu 

Ar Walla Walla. Lv s 45UI ..,.^, 
EICIN RRtNRH M'\iii>. DIjeiSu 

l* uiui..!.:. . . ,iiri»e 10 Soul 

Island (,'lty 10 oom 

F^Kin ;t>eave 8 30UI 



Mixed. 
;DlyexSu 

I 3 l.^'l-M 
, 8 40 P.M 
j 8 50 PM 
' 4 30 PM 
' 4 45 P.M 

5 20 PM 

6 50 PM 
6 15 PM 




HEPPNER BRANCH 



Mixed. ' 
DlyexSu 



142 l,v 

151! 
152: 
166 
172^ 
1801 
188 



vrsantWAB 

Mx dtr Mx 
2i0B| 7(> 



Arlington. Ar II 00 PM 

Willows 10 ;i'i ItM 

. WIllowR Jane 10 25 tJii 

Cecils i 945 Ul I 3 4<im 8 li 

....Douglas. .. P30UI' ! EaSSopm 

lone 8 55 U( 

Lexington ... 8 25 Ul 



197 Ar..Heppner. .Lv 



ti 3;-iPM 
47P.M 

6 5(1P.M 

7 05P.M 
7 15PJI 



Dailyt iOis. PLEASANT VALJ^RCi 
4 OOP.m| 336 JLv. Winona Ju . Ar 

4 50P.Mi 347 Willaila 

5 20P.M! 354 St. Johns 

f MirM' 301 Sunset 

6 15P.M 887 Thornton 

.50P.M: 375 Oakeadale — 

7 05P.M1 378 Fletchers 

I 7 30P.m1 384 Ar. . ..8«ltic)> . . . Lv 

EXP.OAluDix DAYTON BRANCH. 

1115UI 209 Lv..liolIe!*Jii. .Ar 11 IH)UI 6 20 PI 2 

II 27 U* 273 . ..WaiUhurg. .. 10 4SkU 6 08 PJ J 

276 . . . .Huntsville ... 10 3SU( ft 58 PJ g 

279 Longs 10 28UI 5 48 PI 4 tftt 



Expt 

8 00 Ul j ^ 

i^lyt I \ '.'.'.['.'. 

2 35Pjii 

2 oop.h: 

1 30PJI| 

1 oopm! '0 

}•> 40PM , 

Ji liip;;! 10 low 

llf'OUl! }}2Mffl 

11 30UII 18 JSS 

EXP. DLY. EXP. Diy 1 40MI 




1 1 3I> Ul 

1 1 45 Ul^ 

1155Uli 

MiiTOiy KxDIv 

8 SOUl 4 U1PMS6I Lv 



7 00 

7 3Ui 

8 251 
*^ 551 

10 051 

10 .Vil 

11 40( 

12 OU 
1 051 

282Ar...l)aytnn. . Lv 10 20«Jll' 540 PJ 6 40|3 2 43* 

MOSCOW BRAHCl. IK't niyMlx i)i,v « im 
8 10 PI 7 ion 



..Colfax ...Ar|'.2 5.5PM: 

9 05AJII 4 32P,M 369 Kiverside 112 SlPMi 

9 15UI 4 3SP.M 371 Shawnee. . . . |l2 25PJI 

9 SOU* 4 48P.M 374 Ouy 12 15P.M! 

10 OOU 5 05P.M 380 I'ullman 11 58iM 

10 20UI 5 23P.M 385' Garrison . ... 11 4:U« 

10 35UI .J35P.M389lAr. . Moscow . ..Lv 11 SOUl 



iHixed ! 

■| S 15UIJ' 

' 8 5.5A1I 

9 35|in 

10 1.5UI 

10 55UI 

11 25UI 
11 5.->UI 



26(1 
276 
284 
295 
3il6 
315 
319 



Mix niy 


4 30PJ< 


5 03PM 


6 35PM 


n 10P.M 


3.iPM 



PAMPA BRANCH 

r. . . lonnell. 
.... Sulphur . 
. . . .Kahlotus. . .. 
. .. Washtui-na.. . . 

. . ..IIoo|>er 

. . I'anipa . . . 
h. I,a<'rnsi:i> Jnn.ar 

POMEROY BRANCH. 



293ILv.«;sUrlmck. . Ar 12 06P.M 

300' . ... Dclanev U 25PM . . 

307: Chard 11 OOP.M , , 

317 Zuniwalt 10 25P.M 

322 Ar...l'c)meroy LvlO Oop.M 

Frt 1 My Ex I >ly 1 )is M U L L A N L I N E Ex Dly Frt I )i; 
12 2ftPM 1 1 (kTu 400 .... Tekoa 

12 3.5PM II miU 402' Tilma 

I OOPM II 17UI 407 Ivoveil 

1 25PM II .30/01 412 Watts 

1 40P.M II 40UI 416 nummer 

2 15PM II 54UI 423 Chatcolet 

3 I5P,M 12 22PM 434 Anderson 

1 2.WM 12 4.. M 445 tjuic . 

.i2.^PM I lOPM 4S7 CataMo. 

6 I.'.PM I 40P.M 409 Wanlner. 

.50PM I .ViCM 47(1 Oshurn j 8 15P.M 

7 10P.M 2 I. 5PM 480Ar...WBllare...Lv 3 05PJI 
•<iKiPM 2 3nPM Mullnn ' 2 4fiPii: 

III KKK IIKAKCII. 

3 30PM 1 1 69UI . Lv . . . Wallace . . . Ar, 2 OOPM, 
. (ieni (;ity . j 



4 OOPM 12 30PM . 



Ar 



Iturke. 




1 3t>PJI 



CAl-ilt: V.%M,KV IIHA\4 11. 



Mail 
Dally 

7 4fiUI 

8 ISAM; 9 

8 8SAII,15 
;20 

9 87UI 36 
10 OOPJI 42 



LV 


Stations 
.('arhe Jit , 


Ar 
.Lv 


Mail 
Dally 
7is)UI 
n3f,ui 

U 15UI 

6 20UI 
5 0UUI 






Logan 

. ilvile I'ark . 

Fri ' Mn 




Ar. 


. . I'rcston . . 





3oo 

JI08. 

I'O 
i mmI 27 



IT" 




«PoSSE*oL".- BAGS. TENTS AND TWINES. 



UNION PACIFIC— RAIL DIVISIONS— Continued. 



63 



Mixed. : 
iH DlyexSu 

Tr 11 00 P.M 

10 :t'i M 

10 25 Ul 
... 9i6 Ut 

. . 9 30 IM 
. . . 8 55 Ul 

. . 8 25 Ul 

,\jV: 8 00 Ul 

BCgTOttiiytl 

' Ar| 2 S5P.M1 
'2 OOP*! 
1 30PJI 
lOOPJ* 
12 40PJI 
12 lORMl 
11 50UI 



BolNe Branch. 



... 10 Hunter.. 

8 10UI20ar Boiso 



t|AEil«VAKU. 

MX dly MToTv 

.Nampft. ar 1 40PJ 7 30P.M 



■^ 



'iiaiB 



lOUMII 

uoMa 

11 Mm 

..IaIU30U(! 12 MM 

CH. EXP.DLY.tXP.JlY IMH 

Ar 11 (HIUI 6 20 PI 2 
c'. .. 10 4SUI 6 08 PK 8 
e ..10 38UI ft.'-s PH 8 

... 10 28U): 5 48 PI 4 
. LvlO 20OI 5 40 PI 6 

rCH. IK" IxyiM'" '"> ? 1^ 
— 8 10 PI ' '"W 



.Ar '.2 .W* 

... 12 SlPMi 

. |l2 25PJ(i 

, 12 15P.III 

.. n 5.SU<i 

... 11 *:"« 

,.Lv 11 30UI 






7 40PlA12fi 
7 30P|....r< 
7 L-iPlTSi 

e Bopi 

22 PI 
6 lUPI 

roowr 

7S6U 

6 20U l'^ 

5 4.'>UI 
B l.MU* 



f Iflaho Division 



Iv 12 .SOPH 6 20P.H 

WRSTllOD.ND. 



Fast 
Mail. 



Exp. 



.Ar 



UOOUI 

530UII 

4 10U( 
33OU1I 
1 50iM 



ANCH. 

r 




4 X'Ut 
4 OOLM 
:f 25U 
» 0,'.UI 
Mix IM.V 

il..Arl2 05P.M 

. U 2r)P.« 

1 1 DOPM . . . 

K) 25P.lil 

I,v 10 0OP.K ii 

LINE'Ex Dl.v Krtlil! 

tl 10P.m' » 4i« - 

6 0.'iP.»: HM"!' 

8 fi2P.Mi !> l"'' • 

5.IOP.M 8 4.if'- 

•s :tiiH' 
7,M.»' 
7ii;>Pi' 

6 l.'ifl- 
f 'i'/l- 

4 ;("'!■ 



OLv...(larriaoii. 

11 . . Deer Lod);e 

26 . . . Wami Sprin)^ • 

33 Stuart 

44 Ar.. Silver Bow..Lv 

61 Lv .ButtMllty. Ar 5 SOPJ 

44 L\.. Hirer Bow.. Ar 6 OOP.M 

65 'Mvide 4 15PJ( 

75 .Morose 3 48PJ» 

10 05P.M106 Lilloii 2 37P.M 

10 .IfiPM 131 Ke', llock .... 1 40P.H 12 4riUII 

11 40P.M 154 Ar Lima Lv 12 40P,M 11 4flP.M 

12 OIUI 154 Lv Lima. . . . Ar K 20P,M 1 1 15P.lii 

1 0.'>*1I 182 . ...Beaver Canon.. . . 11 lOUl 9 50P,M 

2 OOUI 211 Caniaa 10 OOUI 8 35P.M 

2 43Ut 232 . . . Market Lake .... (» 18PM 7 ii0P.M 

3 18UI 249 H-Mf le Bock 8 45P,M 7 15RM 

4 10U» 275 Blackfoot .... 7 MUt fl 10PM 

5 OOUI 299 Ar. .Pocatello. Lv 7 OOUI 
7 30UI 29ft Lv . . . Poratollo. . . Ar 5 OOUI 
TSTiuiS-iS .... Mct'ammoii... 4 ooui 

10 10PM 350 Swan Ijike 2 SSUI 

10 22UI 363 Oxford 2 25UI 

10 46UI 369 Oarner 2 06UI 

12 40P.M ;<85j . . Caciie Junction . . 12 IWUI 
; 10P.M 4131 Collinston ) 1 .'.ORM 

1 4.'>P.M 4241 Honevvillc 11 l.'.PM 

2 IdPM 4331 HriKham 10 .^(IP.M 

2 4.iP.M 44()i ... Hot Sprinifs ... 10 16P.M 
S limM454 Ar. . . . Offdcn. . . I .• 9 ,60P.M 



5 00P.M 
4 00PM 
3 05P.M 



7 46P,M 
7 20PM 
6 .'16P.M 
ti 3(IP.M 

5 66PM 

6 30PM 



h I.F.T A- KT. KKIJIN I1RA.\('II. 

llonilajg, WediieHda.vH and Krida.vs onlv. 

B'>> Sl>. UIS. 

"n low'ToLv 

11 26 Ul 3.7 

12 ()6P.M 12,2 ..Iron Mountain 
12 30PM 6.6 ...Spring *i<llch 

1 lOP.M in.7 Ar. . St. Hcitis... 



m Al'lU.^n. I K.\ni HOI >u. 

~Ti<.TvuletT;TAr 3 2.6PMi .7. . . 
(Quartz : 3 IOPMI 

'2 sopmI 

. . . ■ 2 06Pi»| .... 
Lv 1 26PMi 



er , . 


.' 6 31P.M 


et... 


.1 ft 16P.M; 


on . . 


. . 4 .50P.M1 




.; 4 2iiP.M 


lo. . . . 


. . 4 OOP*' 


er — 


.., 3 30P,M 



U'OOn KIVRK nKAN«;H. 



Lv 



Mixe.1 5 .Trains aailv ix. 
Ex. .^U. ?- 

10 i:<ut L\ . . shoNiKiiiv 

11 4I.UI14 I'atfk'aii.. 

12 o6P,M.t() Tikura . . 

12 MifM 37 1'lcalK) . . 

1 JftPM 62 liellovuc . 

1 .60PM 67 Ilailo.v. , 

04 (ihiilrt 

[-2 46PM *» Ar Kftrhiini 



Mixed! 
'"■ Kx. Su. 
Ar 7 60P.M 
... « 45PJ< 
. . . (1 20PJ( 
. . . 6 56P.M 
. . . 5 ICP.M 
, . . 4 45PM 



Lv 



.SOPM' 



i:^(ii. 



3 16P.MI 4 i«ii 

;t06P.M!3 4"n »t)^ • r.x. Su:'dav 'j Katin({ SUtionn. 
2 4.6pm; :t l"'PulllUtii xUepintf cars nin ilail.v between Portland, 
'alUt Wkll.'i and S)>okano KalU. 



.Ar 2 OOP.M, iiW 



it.v 



I.vl 1 .30PJM! 4 [Vti 



llH.i>i4'll- 

: Mail 
■• 1 nail.v 

■t ...Ar, 7("IU» 
Ml II 35UII 

I ■ . .1 15U* 

irk ' . . 

in \'' --iO"; 

Lm 5 OOUI' 



lUCKINGHAM & HECHT, 

IiealerH in 

Soots & Shoes, 

Jios. 49 and 51 Front Street, 
PORTLAND, OREGON, 
i and 27 HnnBomo Street, San Francisco. 




STEAMER UNION ■ :MS 

Leaves Anauortes dail.v (except Sunday) at 7 a. m. (or 
Lopez, Friday Harbor, Orcas, Kast Sound, New- 
hall'H and Ol^a. 

Connecting at Anacortes 

Daily— with through Northern I'aeilic trains for 
Seattle, Taconia, Portland and all points east and 
south. 

Daily— with Seattle & Northern trains for Avon, 
Sedro, Hamilton and Skajjit Valley points. 

Daily - with steamers for all points on the Sound. 

Tuesilav and Friday— with steamer for Vancouver, 
B. (,■.■ 

Kvery five days- with Pacific Coast Steamship Com- 
(lany's steamers fur San Francisco. 

Comiects at Friday Harbor with steamer for Roche 
Harbor. 

U. M. (fA(iK, .ManoKcr, Anacortes. 



PORTLAND & VANCOUVER RAILWAY. 



Ul < 

„■ 

65 PM f 



c/» 



p» 






•• 



s: 



L\ 



-t Portland ....Ar "^ 



1 

1 65 PI 

2 85 PM v 

3 15 PM ; 

3 65 PM / 

4 35 PJI I 

5 16 ?M 

6 20 PM 
t8 55 P.M 

{II 30 PM 
12 42 Ul 

720 tH 
t 8 46 

10 10 u 

1 1 40 Ul 

12 66 PM 
2 00 PM 

2 40 PM 

3 20 P.M 

4 00 PM 
4 40 PM 

(0 0(1 PM 

7 06 PM 
12 lb Ul 



tTo Wooillawii only, except Wed. and Sat, 
t Wednesday 8 and Satunlays only. 
•Kxrept Sumlay and to Woodlawn only. 
Tickets on Hale on Stark «treet ferry, I'ortland, and 
Vancouver ferry, \ancouver. 



Ar Vaiico'.iver L 

(Connect with Vancou\ it 
Kerry). 




n 



^1 '! 



64 



CANADIAN PACIFIC 



RAILWAY AND STEAMSHIP LINE 



The Short Route lo China and Japan. 



1890-1 



FALL AND WINTER SERVICE. 



SHOWING PROPOSED DATES OF SAILING OF STEAMERS BETWEEN 



1890- 



Surrancii 

Ok B. Joe 

ILH. St( 

Tkaaina,Wi 

FWtTownE 

artwB ic. w 



Attontic 

Bspress. 

1000 P.H ^ 
800 Ul 2 

wm Ul 1 

1 



Vancouver, B. C, Yokohama and Hong Kong. 



lar SUBJECT TO CHANGE AND INDIVIDUAL POSTPONEMENT. .«r 



OTEAMSHIPS. LEAVE VANCOCVEK, 1 

BATAVIA March 2l8t, I 

EMPRESS OF INDIA May 8tli, 1 

PARTHl A May 30th, 1 

EMPRESS OF INDIA June -.'Tth, 1 

EMPRESS OF JAPAN July 18th, 1 

EMPRESS OF CHIN.v August 8th. 1 

And about tvory three weeks thereafter. 



air 



X'j^oxvxo cojTs.m'T oorrBrxio''x*xonM. 




INTENDED STEAMSHIP SAILINGS. 
PORTS. 



Vaiivoiixer i 
Victoria. . . i 



C. P. N. Co. 



Ar.; 



1 Ar 
■ 1 Lv, 



9 00 Ul 
300 Ul 



Victoria, Oocan route Ar. UO Ul 

San KranciMK). ( 'al Lv. 9 00 U' 



Vlctori 
PortT 

Seattle 
Tacoii.; 
Tacoin 



B. C, V. P. Rv. «'< Ar. 

nscnil, WasK , l'. P. Ry.Co. Lv. 



P. 



W«»h., r 
Wa«h., r. P. 

, N. P. U. R. 
Portlaml, N. P. K. R 
I'.rfland, S. P. R. R. 



Rv.Co. 
Ry. Co. 



...Lv 
. Lv. 

..Ar. 
..Lv. 
..Ar 



m Lv. 

?M Ar. 

PJH Lv. 

Ul Ar. 



Sun Kraiu-inco, S. P. R. R Lv. 

VaiicKUver, Htr. " Premier" Ar. 

PortTownrend.Wa«li.,"Preiiilor". . Lv. 
Port Towni«end,Waiih., "Premier". . Ar. 
Seattle, WmH., Str. " Premier ' . . . Lv 
Seattle W»»h., Str. "Premier". Ar 
TaooniL.. W»«h. , Str " Premier" . . . Lv. 



.'. 00 PJi 
iOO PJI 

10 ao Ul 

MOO Ul 

II lU Ul 

10 00 PJI 

I) Xi m 
_» 00 p.y 

3 (10 Pi 
400 uu 
»00 Ul 

12 on PJI 

8 so PJI 
ftOU PJI 



North Bodnu. 

|{ea<l Up. 
|.. .Daily exco|it M 
! . . . Daily except M 
Apr. 3, 8, 13, l». i 
Apr. 1,0, 11, 111, ■-'! 
Daily except > 
.... I)Bily excej.t s 
... Daily except Su: 



161 

101 



•ue 



254 



Weilncwiay anil ^nt .j 
WeilneHilay anil >>at ( 
Weitnewlay ami Xil ' 
I . .Tiiegdp., aril I 
I Tiiemlay an'l 1 

I Tiieedav aii'! ' 




VMMOIIVer. 

to ■iMl.'troni 



> LINE 



Japan. 



1890 



WEEN 



ig Kong. 

rr..«r 

,VE VANOOUVEK, 1 

. March 2l8t, !• 
. . .May 8tli, 1 
...May 30th. 1 

. .June -JTth, 1 
...July IStl), 1 
. .August Hth. 1 



NdRTli B<n>i). 

Head l^p. 
.7 .Uailj except M 
.. .l>aily except M' 
Apr. 8, 8, 18, IN, J; 
Apr. 1, 6, 11^ 16, I'l 
i . Daiiy except m. 
'.... Daily exoeit Si: 
Dailj' except Su: 



CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILWAY. 

TRANSCONTINENTAL LINE. 
HBAD OFFICES: MONTSBAL, CANADA. 

PACIFIC COAST AORNCIIS. 



65 



Saaiirmnciaco,Cat"Ooodall,Perkin8&Co. lOMarket-st 

D, B. .lackson. Ticket Agent, 214 Montgomery at; 

ILM. Stem, Disc't Frt. & Pass. Agt, Chronicle BIdir. 

Iteama, Wash. — W. K. Thompson, Krt. and Pass. Agt. 

PoitTownsend, Wasli— J.W. Jones, Frt. & Pass. Agt. 

lie, Wasli— W. A. Stewart. Frt. and Pass. Agt 

K ERR. Pen. Frt. ifc Pass. Agt. Winnipeg, Man. 



Atiwitic 

BqireBs. 

ioSTpT 



31 

§31 



TIME TABLE. 
Apr. 1, 1891. 



ill' 
ill 



WR8T. 

Pacific 
Express. 



800UI 
10 M> Ul 

a 00 PM 

600 PJI 

uoo* 

U«i 


iiii 



3M Lv . . . .Portland. Or. . . . Ar 3262 7 15 Ul 

201 Tacoma, Wash 3107 5 46 Ul 

IX] Seattle, Wash |H«7 .3 UO Ul 

141 ...Port Townsend, Wash. . 3J47 11 00 PJI 

76l Victoria, B. C 12981 8 00 PJI 

. . . .1 Vancouver '2906 14 2.5 

17! Ar.. Westminster June. Lv 288613 42 
2886! 
2895 



.Westminster .lunc 
. New Westminster . 



Jfij.., _ _ 

17!Lv. . Westminster June. . Ar 2886 13 42 

70i Agassiz 283:V11 28 

250| Kamloops 265323 00 

4231 Glacier House 248118 65 

4591 Donald ,2445 11 45 

511 Field 2395 10 00 

564 ... . Banff Hot Springs .... 2342 6 45 

644 Calgary 2262 2 30 

824 Medicine Hat 2083 IS 30 

1127; Regina 1779 4 20 

1360: Brandon 156619 06 

14271 . . . Portage la Prairie . . . 1479 16 02 

1483i _Winnipeg ^ 14^ 13 20 * 

...Ar.... Grand Forks... Lv .. 7 20 Ul 

Fargo : .135 Ul 

018 Ul ...I Minneapolis 5 40 Pil 

OMAN ....j St. Paul ' 500 PM 

HUrt ...I Duluth ... 8 30U( 



4« 

II 40 
MM 
10 BO 
2SaB 

aio 

1000 
8S80 

uu 
u» 

17 » 

4rf>.M 
8 0O PH 



10 00 PM 

««0'P.M 

7 mm 

10 41 P .M 

Sin 

14 ■» 

'sob' PS 
uoou 

800 Ul 
ison. M 

TSriii 
loaom 
"ggf ii 
TiTw 
4saiji 

12 86 tM 
4« PJH 



.Chicago II 00 PJI 

.Kansas City II 15 ui 

...St Louis 8 30 U 

. .. Detroit 10 15 PJI 



leieL 



. Rat I'ortoge 1290i 3 00 t 



Ii>18' Port Arthur.. 



Lv. 

\t. 

.iAr. 

Ar. 

HVi .... 



. ..Port Arthur Ar' 

.St. StcMarc Ar 



•542 



OwunSound . 
, loroiito. . 
. Sudbury. 
. Algoma . 



.Lvj 
.Lv! 



l»314.'10 _ 
. ... 8 30 Ul 
. ... 11 DO (N 
. . . . 3 30 P.1I 
.. 1105 Ul 
448| 1 la 

06 PJI 



, Sault Ste M arie 1 .... 3 30 PII 

rr^,. North Hay ' 

. Barriv 



864 



. Toronto. .. 
. . St. Thomas . 
. . . Detroit . . . 



800 iw 27.58! . 



. .Carleton Juno. 



jjo'ji 

10 SOU 



Smiths Falls.... 

. Broekvllle 

..Prescott 

Carleton June. . 



800 

410 411 Ottawa 

8 00 Ml '«)00 Montreal 

8 4S «il .... .......Toronto:. 

IIMJI ... Pcterboro 



148 



9 55 Ut 

1 A3 Ul 

11 00 Pil 

4 .35 PJI 

12 05 P.M 

1 20 ui 
8 00 pi" 

1,50 PJI 
i 120 UU 

12 20 Ul 

8 40 PM 

' 8 .50 Pil 

5 50 RN 



Whatcom. Wash— J. W. Alton, Pass. Agt. ' 

Portland, Or.— W. S. Hineline, 146 First st. 
Seattle, Wash. -E. W. McGinnis, Frt. and Pass. Agt. ' 
Victoria, B. C— A. Cameron, Frt. & Pass. Ag. Gov't-st. 
Nanaimo, B. C— W. B. Dennison, Frt. and Pass. Agt. i 
Vancouver, B. C— Geo. M^. Brown, Ticket Agent, j 
D. E. BR OWN, Aas't Gen. Frt. Jt Pas s. Ag. V ancouv7B C j 

§=j TIMETABLE. lesj "ntr. 

lt\ Apr. 1,1891. i§J^. 

12 16 Pil 
120 Pil 



HAST. 

Atlantic 
Express 



\B\ 



345 PJI I. ...I Nai«nee.. 

4 00 PJI ; .... ! Kingston^ 

440 PJI |.... ....... K ingston . 



4 00 PJI|....i Smith's Falls. 

4 37 RH 
6 46 



, Carleton June. 

PJI '....' Ottowa.... 



4 40 PJI 



186 Pil 



12 46 Pil 
a 86 lil^ 

4 10 Pil j.... Smith's Falls 1 15 PJI 



4 48 PJI i Keripville June .... 



1 45 Pil 



4 43 PJI 

7 56 PJI 



.^.^ . Ottawa 

. Kempville Juno^ 
Montreal 



1000 PJI ... Montreal 

2 36 Ul ....| Three Rivers. 

630 Ul Quebec... 



118 89 PJI 
^1 4 00 PJI 
. 12 89 Pil 

: 920 AH 
. 6 30 AJI 
. I 1 60 Ul 

10 08 PJI 



9 85 Ul 

6 87 PJI 

4 10 Pil 

106 PJI 



Bet. Montreal and Halifax. 

7 35 P.M Montreal 

11 49 Ul Fred'rictn, N. B 

1 15 PM St. .John, N. B 

426 Pil Moiicton, N. B 

10 30 PJI HalUnx, N. S 060 Ul 

Bet. Montreal and Boston 

8 16 PM Montreal 7 80 Ul 

9 40 Pil Farnhani 44 00 Ul 

1 37 Ul St. Johnsbury 1£1 _?0* »* 

5 15 Ul... Fabvans 107n8o"PJI 

9 30 Ul . ... : Portlan d. Me^. . .^. _M0 6 16 Pil 

7 00UI" Siiringfield; . . . .7. . 338 8 00 Pil 

1140 Ul I New York 473 4 00 PJI 

..'. 314 7 48 PJI 

^^. 840 7 00 Ul 

[Montreal to New YorK~G 
T. D. k H. and N. V. Cent 



785 Ul I ...; Lowell . 

8 30 AJI !....! Boston.. 



South 



North 



4 SO PJI .... Montreal ! ...10 20PJ 

< 1 P.M Rouse's Point ... 8 40 PJI 

1- AM Saiatoga ; . . . . 2 30 Pil 

2 15 Ail Albany 1.... 1 05 P.M 

7 00 AM |....i New York j 8 00 AN 

! (O. T. D. H. and West Shore. 
4 30 Pil j ..I Montreal. 



6-20 PJ 
7 15 P.M 
2 15 AH 
740 AH 



12 20 Pil 

2 00 Pil 
8 17 PM 

3 25 PM 
5 40 PM 

8 IX I P.M 



Rouse's Point 

Plattsburg 

.'.... . Albany 

! New York _ 

Toronto to New York via] ! 
I Niagara Falls. 
, ! Toronto 8 45 AM 



10 20 Pil 

8 40 PJI 

7 40 PJI 

1 05 Pil 

700 AN 



Hamilton 

. . . Niagara Falls . . . 

Suspension Bridge. 

Buffalo 

Ro<0ic8tor 



10 20 PM ... I .Syracuse . 

7 20 AM . . . I . . . New York 



700 AN 

1 15 AN 

112 60 AN 

11 50 P.M 

7 40 Pil 

6 47 Pil 

10 60 AN 



Weilni'wiay ami >»! 
WednewlaV ami Sat 
Wolnvoday and s,Ht < 
... .Tuesdp., tt'i'l >' 
Tuemlay an'i *' 
I Tiicadav aii'! '' 



PA4MI''M' KXPKKH8 Leaves Montreal daily, except Sunday, arriving at Winniiieg daily, except Wednesday; 
batWtOn Wiiiiii|ivg ami V,tnciiuver daily. 

ATUMIC KXI'KKHN -U'.'tvvi Varn'ouver daily, arriving at Winnipeg daily. Ijcaves Winnipeg dally, except 
Thttfiny, arrives at Montreal daily, except Sunday. Slerpiiig ears on through trains between Montreal and 
VaMOliVer. Sleeping cars, via Grand Trunk R'y., between Toronto and North Bay. On Mondays connection 
to Mid (roni Victoria via New WcKtminster. 

I Dall.v Hx. Thursulav. t DalLv ex. Wednesday. Time.— The 24-hour srateni la In use on the Western and 

1)1 vtslonn, between Port Arthur and all station! west. Pacific Time. Vancouver to Donald. Mountain 

InMi Donald to Hrsmlon. Central Time Brandon to Port Arthur. EAatern Time, all lines east of "ort Arthur. 



> 
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LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE 

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MOW AT a SLOAN, 

eal Estate Broket^s-l^ 

FINANCIAL AND INSURANCE ACENTS. 

Somo of tho finest Farralnit I,ttnil in tho world is foiiinl in tlio Muiiit-ipaitii'S of Cliilliwhack, 
Sumas, I.iLU Island and the Uclta in British Columbia. 

OUR LISTS OF CITY AND FARMING LANDS ARE COMPLETE. 

Correspondence Solicited. 



liusinvNii tran«art«<l through 

— TIIK 

I Bank of Hritlih Columhla. e 




MOWAT & SLOAN, 

Columbia Street, 

- NEW WESTMINSTER. B. C. - 




The -MEBBIR IS 

EVERYBODY'S 



I Siniph; Compart ^^nrhine, 
jr!:l:!:i Ihr Means of All 



It- 



SENT TO A1T7 ACSBE 
OH BECEIFT OF 115.: 



TYPEWRITER 



SPECIAL CHRISTMAS 



MACHINES. 



MERBITT TYPEWRITER. OAK c3«p, ipectally 
■electoa frnm rich, rarenud beautiful wcmxI, hl;;hly poIl»!i«Ml 
and nnUhed, with dure-talled oomerfi, gilt trlniiiitngs, handle 
and faitenlngB, plush lined, on receipt of 018.30. 

IjEATHERETTK onsf, elegant nntsh, gutln lined, 
nickel plated and highly polished throughout, on receipt 
of 017.80. 



Prints from Clea 

Metal Typ: 

is Sclf-inkiug. Is tl 

only loTU-priccd Ma 

chine that will dot 

DUPLICATE 

AND 

MA.JIFOLD! 




This is exact copy of The "IIERRITT'S" work. 
It is equal to that of any High Priced Type- 
writer. Relieves fatigue from steady vise of 
pen. Improves spelling and punctuation. Inter- 
ests and instructs children. The entire corres- 
pondence cf a business house can be done with 
it. Learned in a half hour from directions. 
Prints capitals, small letters, figures and 
characters, — 78 in all. Price |15, complete. 

Write for Circulars, N'oluntary rcslinmiiials a:;d swoni-lo SpeciJ icst of (hj words a iiu. .i:f 



lole 



LYON MANUFACTURING CO., 



• • •! • • 



■ *.... 





• • » 'i . . 

• • ►,'» . . 


2.1 
24 
31 

41 


RI 

KASTWA 


1 N 

Is.i 
■ "I 

:::;::ii2 

:::tJlS 
11 



Ltai, 



59 FIFTH AVENUE, NEW YORK CIT 



Mttl 



TO ANY ADDSE 

ECEiFT or tis.: 

TER 

from Cka 
Metal Typ: 
king. Is ti 
priced Ah 
jt will boi 

.ICATE 

IFOLD! 




oin:(;nx .v w.xsnrxnrov tekrttory railroad. 



69 



OREGON ANji) WASriiiiuTuij TcririiTuiT/ liAiLiiu^D CGiVirAI.V. 



'THE HUNT LINE. 



0,%. Hunt, rresideiit and General Manatrer, 

tWa'la Walla, Wash. 
Wilcox, Vice-President, Portland, Oregon, 
emmn, Treasurer, Walla Walla, Wash. 
CBernian, Secretary, reniMeton, Orej^on. 
im. Velsir, Master Mechanic, Hunt'H Junction. 



W. K. Wamsley, General Freight and Passenger Agt. 
Itowland Smith, Auditor. 
Frank Riffle, Chief Engineer. 
C. W. Taylor, Train Master. 

J, M. Campbell, Koadmaster and Supt. Bridges and 
Buildings, Hunt's Junction, Wash. 



a-ezLesraO. Offices -"Wssaia. "WaOla, '^euslx. 



EASlWAIin. :2 = 

.». . o .< - . , .V».2. i-- 

Mixed Mixedl Mixed Exp. ' -^ 

Dally 8u:We Dally , ,| g 

Ex.Su. only. lEx.Su """•^^-I^S 

12 40Pil .....\\ 8 OOU "40 



WK„STWAKD. 



Apr 1, 1F>01. 



1 1 15P.M . 

I 1 40PJ . 

•iOiPJI. 

i 2 30Pil\ 

2SSP.M. 

2 4f>Pill. 

3 lOPJi; . 



8 2UUII 88 

8 35UI 28 I.. 
847UI 23 1... 

9 OOU 19 Xv 



4 lOPHi SOOUIIOISUI 



9n,5U 
32U 



" work. 
Typc- 
se of 
. Inter- 
e corres' 
ne with 
ions. 
3 and 
plete. 

lo words a mi.:iitf. 

CO., 

W YORK CIT 



■f». . 



snui 
ssu 

25Pi( 

15PII 
40P4I 
55Pil 
aSRM 
20PII, 
20pi(' 
40R|( 
f>2PM 
S.^PM 

impM 

05PM 
%hm 
O.iPM 
•-'OPJI 
SOPH 
4SP,M 
lOP.H 



03UI 

intN 

23UI 

ooui 

l.''.PM 
ftORH 
OOPil 
20P.M 
32PM 
4.'iPM 
■pTPM 
II4PII 
lOP.M 



Lv FvadletOB Ar 

\ Faltoi 

Warren 

Helix 

Lv 
• Ar 



.Dry <■ 
. . . Coll 



S 15P.M .S3 



2:pji 

34 p.* 
3SP> 
44 PH 
4!tP> 
OitPk 
3i>Pi 
31IP.k 
4.'iP.^ 
.^ftP^ 

O.'.PIl 



Jnnetloii. 

Stanton. 

Vansycle 

Canon 

j^f... Hunt's J«iictlon...](J 

.'. Fairfield 

Bareks Jane 

Kivcrside 

I Umax 

Rulo 

<'reeli 

His 

Waterloo 

^^ Walla Walla Jj)] 

Evani 

Aldrioh 

Spring Creek 

Oillifira 

Dixie 

Summit 

("oppei 

Waltsbnrir 

iluatsvllle .... 

liOnits 

Ar . .. Oaflon.- 



.Lv 



.N... 1. 
Exp. 

Doily. 

8 lapM 

7 63PM 
7 3SP.M 
7 2EP.M 

7 13P.M 

7 10P4I 

7 03PM 

6 5<)Pil 
61SFM 

10 l.'iUI 
n42UI 

9 32UI 
9 I7UI 
9 O.'iUI 
SSOIM 
SS.SUI 

8 28UI 
8 22UI 
8 ISU 
M05UI 

7 .i2UI 
7 47U 
7 4.'>UI 
7 40iM 
7 3!<UI 
7 ihM 
6 6.6UI 
6 46UI 
6 4(1411 
e30t>l 
<t20UI 



Nm. 3 No .-.. No. !).' 
Mixed Mixed Mixed 
Daily. |Su. We> Daily ' 
Ex.s'u.i only. |Ex^Su. 
10 3~5tN 
10 20UI 

9 sou: 

9 26/UI| 
9 00UI 

eooui 

6 55UI| 
fi4SUI 
5 20UI| 
4 sou: 



5 l.lPil 
4 n.5PM 
3 3&Pil 
3 05PJ, 
2 40PII: 
2 lOPJ 
1 4nPJIi 

1 2.iPill 

1 12PJI 

1 OOPMi 

1 1 .^Ul. 

11 3llUI; 

11 17Ul' 
U 14UII 
11 O^Ui 
10 37UI' 
10 27UII 
OoTUl: 
42411 
ll30Uli 
9 13411; 
9 00411' 



2 SOPH 
1 20PJI 
1 OOPH 



r--- 



BVRRKA FLAT HRAWCII. 

WKUvvvnn 



KASTWARI) = = 

No. 8 t"- 



I Mixed 

.Su.We.r§S 
I only. Su; 

. : 9 4.'ilM ' II 
.'lOO.IlK .'i 
110 20411 
.110 40111 



Stationk. 



No. .5 

Mixed. 

\su. Wc 

"Illy. 

o U KnrekaJun Ar i2 fioPM .. . 

.'i I,ue 12 ;WP.M . . 

8 ElwootI 12 iriPM ... 

12 C^dn ... II .V.IK ... 





ATHENA BRANC 


!I. 


K AST WARD. 


14 


e 

4 



Sr.^TIONH. 


WESTWARD. 




No. 12 

Mixed. 

Daily 

Ex. su 

9 OIIUI 
8 3.'i4M 
8 20UI 
8 (i.^ilN 
7 3fi41l 


No. 11 

MLxed. 

Daily 

Ex. Su 




Lv .Junction Ar 

IlilUlale 

. ..Ur.ind View... 

Waterman 

Ar Athena... Lv 


oom- 

6 204K 

6 3.^.411 

504K 

7 20111 



^..11 OOU 20 ar Pleasant View lv 11 l.'iUI 

"fhiins on this line are now running regularly 'ictvveen Dayton, Waitsbuiv and Walla Walla. Wash., and 
Mleton and Athena, Oru., making close connei'tlun with train? of the Northern Pacific Kailroa'l at Hunt's 
JWieUon. (or 

TADOMA, SEAHLE, ELLENSBURG, NORTH YAKIMA, PASCO, SPRAGUE, 



^^y, Spokane Falls. Butte, Helena. St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duluth, and all points EAST and SOUTH. 
TfeMugh tickets sold fd nil Eastern Cities ami lloggatre i'heoke<l to destination. Passengers taking this 



i are assured of dose connertinns. and nn waiting at Junetinn jKiints. 
M or address any agent (if tlie Company oi 




For fartbur information, etc., call 



O. W. HUNT, 

■'resident and Ueneral .Manager. 



W. F. WAMSLEY, 

Oen. Frt. and Pass. Ast, W.tLkA Walla, Wash. 



'■% 



li: 



RUTHERFORD & SMITH will rule, print and bind you 
130 Front Street, PortlaDd, Oreton. BLAMKBOOES afld FURNISH yonr STATIONEE 



70 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



Northern Pacific & Puget Sound Shore 8 Columbia & Puget Sound R. R's 



WK8T BOUND. 
NrP. tP78. 8." 



18 14 
piy. Dly. 

11 4fi 8 45 



12 I 10 8 6 
Dly. I l)ly. Ply. I Dly. 

PJI Pil~ AM , Ul 
4 16 2 461150! 8 40 



1182 8 84 4 0Sj 2 821144; 8 28 



1122 8 27 



C. & l>. 8. £ 



a 



4 

Dly. 

PJH 
4 Of. 



385 



8 68 2 221134 8 18 815 8 50 



2 
Dly. 

Ul 
25 



8TATI0.\8. 



0.4 I'. 8.1 



9 05 



2 30 



ISO 
115 



11 I a ! 6 
^"i lj?)''_'i.51y\P'y'i P'^' 

I Pi I u I u 

Ar . . . Seattle. . . . Lv 5 OOi 9 35i 6 15 9 Su 

4 .Union .Stock Yardi.i ! . 

5 ... Van A8iielt8 .... | 5 2u|lO 02i fl 27j 42 

7 C»rilniore I 

9 SteeU I | 

10 Black River Ju nction 5 36110 20 88' 9 52 

18 KentonT .....10 45 

16 Mav Creek I I. . . 

17 Lakes . 

19 Newcastle | 'll 20 

n i Coal Creek 11 56 



KA8T BOUND. 

_ N. ^•.^J^ 8, 

7 



8. 



9 I 11 
Dly.j Dly. 

Pil I Pit 
12 26i 2 00 



12 87 2 12 



12 47 2 22 



. {. 



618. 
«85|, 



SOUi 8 86 IS Kenton 

16 Elliott 

,8 15:19 .. Cedar Mountain . . 

8 00 23 ...Maple Valley... 

1. ..\ 26 WIlderneM.... 

! 28 .. Summit...'.. 

7 80 82 .. .Black Diamond. . 

32 V 

7 10 34 Lv.... Franklin.. ..Ar! 7 25 



5 50 10 85 



7 05'. 



Twcoiiia, OrtiiiK A HontliciMtern. 



Ex. Sun. 



8 20UI 
8 40UI 

8 50tM 

9 06UI 
9 20(11 



8TATIONI. 



Lv Ortinx. ... 

Fiik 

Hatches Spur . . 

Cross 

Ar Puyallup River. 



.Ar 



.Lv 



Ex. Sun. 



10 8&PJI 
10 15PJI 
10 05PJI 
9 50Pil 
9 35P.H 



3to TO THE OLDESTf BEST. 




LIFE SCHOLARSHIP. $76. 

NO VACAllONS 

Ladles Admitted Into ALL Departments 

t^FoT further particulars odilress, 

T. A. ROBINSON, M. A., PresiilcnL 



R. SHERLOCK, 

(Successor to a .Sherlock), 
Manufacturer and Importer of Saddles, 

Harness,Saddler7Hardware 

LEATHER, COLLARS, 

Oarriaffo Trlmmingi, Oalifornift Trees, eio. 
No. 74 Front St., cor. Oak. Portland. Or. 



IS 1 
Dly. I« 

pj 'n 

6 25 H: 



5 87 r> 



5 47 



I AIKHATRN * NUUTHKRN BAILHOAI). 



fasa. 
»o. 8 
a 66PJI 
3 08PJI 



nTj 4\ *" T^"» »'"y 

7 20UI 6!Lv.. Fairhaven 



Pass, fa* 

No. 2 No, 
At •iififM 9W 



7 28411 ll.Happy Valley June. I 2 87 Pil 9(X- 

41 Quarrj- ! 

6! Welbons 

8 18PJI 7 48UI 6i Chuckanut . . . . : 2 18PJI H 4." 

1 8 Tank No 1..,.' 

8 27PII' 7 62UI lO! . . . . Samish Lake . . . . i -2 07PM S 'i:- 

15 Alger ' 

17 Uesnioml.. 



3 49P.M 8 13UI 18 ...JamiBM Prairie. .. I 1 45UI ^ ]y 
8 62PJ( 8 16U( 20 Collis ' 1 42PJ s l- 

22 Ja>'kinan's 

4 05P.II 8 SOUI 25 Woollev 1 30P.H 7 ; :• 

4 lOP* 8 OOUI '.15 ...SeUro Junction .. I 27 P.* 7 3 
4 IbfM 8 40UI i!6 Ar . . . . he<lro Lv 1 MP.JI 7 *- 



SolTTH BolND.I 

" Frt. & I 



"Is! 



I>as8. 

No. 2. 
Daily. 

3 05PJIi 0|Lv.. 
i 



NORTHERN 
DIVISION. 



SiOPJtj 8 



North Hi pi • 

Krt.& 

Pass. 
No. 1. 
Dally. 
7 lOU . . 
ObRkH ... 



25UI 
ei5UI 

aoeun 



Fairhaven ..Ar 
Sehome ) 
I Whatcom ( 

> 6 F.Ft. BellinKham 

9F Brcnnari.... 

3 55PKU ... Fern.lalc , .. 

i 4 06PJI14 F....8and Pit... 

, 4 15P1I17 Custer 

22 F.. South Blaine.. 

4 40P,M 24 ^. . . Blaine. . , . _. ' 5 45UI 

F— Flait 8tati(ins. Trains »tii[roiily on'sJlfnal 



Ko.5^ 
AJI* 

8 3.^ 1 
8 4.''> 1 

8 67!l 

9 081i 
9 2-Ji: 
9 36 1! 
9 47 II 

10 001 1 
10 101 1 
10 20 I 
10 2S' ] 
10 43 I 
10 45 1 

10 64 
110(> 

11 18 
1128 

11 .•!«; 

11 421 

11 W 

12 08| 
1222! 
IS 331 
It 48! 

100! 
140! 

1 45 
156! 
102: 

2 09; 
S17 
S28; 
146 
158, 
• 15 



ind BIND you 

m STATIONEE: 



It So und R.R 's 

: BOUND. 

». K k p. 8. 8. 



12 


9 U 
Dly. Dly. 

pn'j Pi 

12 26 2 00 
112 87 212 


18 1 
Dly. Uh 

Ml PI 
6 25 8/ 

6 87 '«» 


hi 


12 47 'is' 22 


'b4- 


81 
































. .1 




.... 






1 








1 








\ 






•• 






t* . . ■ 


.... 











KRN BAILKOAI). 



Dally. 

ven. . Ar 
ey June 

IT 


Para. 

No. 2 
2 45™ 
2S7Pil 


l'a« 

No., 

9 01' 


ns 

nut 

ro 1 . . . . 

Lake... 


' 2 ispii 
■•i'67P.i 


8 4." 
'8 3:- 








>rairie. . . 

8 


14.SUI 
142PJI 


^ 1? 



an H. 

ey 

^ctiun . . 
o Lv 

EKN 
ON. 



ven 
ne ) 
Olll I 

iiKhaiu 
ail ... . 
ale . . . 
IMt... 

er 

Ilaine. . 
e 



Ar 



1 30PM T ^i ■ 

1 2"P.tl 7 3 

1 •ilPM 7 »- 

North Hm': 

Krt.& 
Para. 
No. 1. 
Dally. 

7 10UI| .. 

e 6,'iUl| . . 



6 25UI 
e 15UI 
OO&UI 



^ 4.'iU»; 
itiip only on Hlttnal. 



f . C. ION (6 CO. TENTS Al AWNINGS. Portland, Or. 



L Principal Orricig:— Mlllii' Building, Now York ; St. Paul, .MinneRota. 

n'l Paai. and Ticket Dept., Western Dlv., 
121 First St. Cor. Wasblngton, Portland. 



NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD. 



71 



S. F. Oakm, Preitiilent, 

w. 8. MKLLR.y, Oeiieral Manager, - 

:f. B. WII.LIAM8, VIcePreHidcnt, ■ 

C. H. I'RKm'OTT, Second Vice-President, ■ 

Bamurl WiLKiuto.N, Secretary, 

Oro. H. Eahl, AxHliitaiit Norrctary, • 

Jam. MuNauoiit, General Counsel, 

Oso. S. Baxtrr, Treasurer, ■ 

C. A. Clark, Asst. Treasurer, ■ 

J. A. Barkrr, Ueneral Auditor, 

II. P. Martin, Assistant Uentral Auditor, 

M. C. Kimrrrly, Uuneral Superintendent, 

O. W. Dickinson, Asst. Oen. Supt. ■ - 

T. J. Dr Lamrrr, Supt. Transportation, 

W. 0. Pkarck, Qenl. Purchaslni; Agent, 



Ut. Paul 

New York 

Tacoma 

New York 



St. Paul 



Helena 
St Paul 
St Paul 



General Freight Office, 
N, E. Corner First and Pine, 



Land Office, 
' - Portland. 



>Io.6 
Ut 
8 35 

8 4.' 



WflST. 



NcSNo.l 

IM PJt 

1140 11 301 

U .50 11 401 

8 67ill 6911 611 

9 0812 09 12 021 

8 2212 20 12 171 

9 86 12 34 12 881 
9 47 ia4<> 12 t9' 

10 00 1 02 1 05| 

1 18 " 

1 26 

1 86 

163 

1 55 

2 03 
2 1? 



Apr. 1, 1891. 
All trains daily. 



10 10 
10 20 
10 2S 
10 4H 
10 45 

10 54 
110(1 

11 18 
1128 
11 .W 
11 42! 2 56 

11 W' 'A 03 

12 08| 
12 22, 

IS ;i:i! 

12 48; 
100 
140l 

1 46 

ise: 

t02 

2 0U, 
S17 
S28: 
t46 
«f>8, 
S 15 

P.M 



1 1 

1 30 
140 
168 

2 01 
2 12 
2 20 



2 2.S 2 33 
■.> 40 2 48 

2 49 2 57 
3 03 
3 11 

3 23 3 29 
8 87, 3 42 



8 61 

4 07| 

4 201 
5C6 

5 05 
5 15 

5 20 

6 28 
6 85 

5 45 

6 02 
e 13 
6 30 
Pit 



3 55 

4 08 

4 20 
500 

5 05 

6 IS 
5 21 
628 
586 

5 46 
602 

6 14 
6 80 
KM 



Lv.. .Taroma...Ar 
Ij . . Paciflr Avenue. . . 

. . Edison 

9' . . . Lakevicw 

14 Hillhurst 

19 Roy 

26 ....Yelm Prairie... 

80 Rainier 

86 Mcintosh 

39 Tenino 

43 Bucoda 

45!Oray's Harbor June 

601 Centralia 

54 
57 
61 
68 
71 
78 
77 
84 
88 
94 
IOC 



Kabt. 

No. 2 N0.4 
Pil Ul 
2 00 8 15 
1 50 6 05 



Chehalls 

. Newaukum 

. .. Napavine 

.... Winlock 

...Mill Switch... 

.. ..Sopcnah 

Ulequa 

..Castle Rock... 

. . . Stockport 

Kelso 

....Carrolls 

1061 Kalania 

lOfll Ooble 

107 Hunters 

112 Deer Island .. 

114 Coluinhia . . . . 

117 Milton 

120 Warren 

125 Scappoose .... 

132 . , . .Holbrook . . . . 

187 Llnnton 

146 Ar. Portland. Lv 



1 to 

1 28 
1 17 
1 02 
12 48 
12 84 
12 23 
12 12 
12 02 
U 44 
11 42 
II 33 
1127, 
11 1S| 
10 56 
IO47I 
10 40 
10 .'t2 
10 08 
8 54 



5 60 

6 86 
5 18 
4 57 
4 38 
4 19 
4 04 
3 4^ 
3 37 
3 13 
311 
2 58 
2 49 
2 38 
■J 12 
2 02 
1 63 
143 
1 18 
1 02 



9 40 12 45 
9 23 12 26 
10 12 10 
8S0I1; 30 
8 2511 25 
8 14 11 14 
8 OS 11 08 
8 0211 02 
7 54 10 54 
7 45 10 45 
7 28 10 28 
7 17 10 16 
7 00.10 00 
Ul ' PH 



N0.8 

PH 

35 

6 25 

H I« 

08 
5 58 
5 47 
5 36 
5 24 
5 15 
5 05 
4 6(1 
4 40 
4 3M 
4 

4 23 
4 13 
3 59 
3 52 

;<4 

3 40 
8 23 
308 
2 53 
2 35 
2 20 

1 40 
1 36 
1 21 
1 14 
1 04 

12 55 
12 42 
12 21 

12 ai 

II 45 



Vest. 


M 












. 4 00P.M 


1 


4 uitPM 




4 17P.X 


!> 


4 2UP.ll 


14 


4 42P.M 


19 


4 53P.M 


26 


eo«pji 


30 


e 16P.U 


35 


6 27P.K 


sst 


6 3SPM 43| 


6 6IPil 


45 


t 53Pil 


50 


«C0P.lll64l 



4'hehniiH ArrnniiiKMlntinn. 



ALL TRAI.NH DAILY. 

Lv taroma 

I'aclfic Avenue 

.Edison 

I.akeview 

Hillhur»5 

Roy 

Yelm Prairie 

Rainier 

Mcintosh 

Trniiin 

Bucoda 

. Cray's Harbor Junction . 

Centralia 

Ar ChahillR 



.Lv 



EAST. 

°9 8&iuil 
9 22UI 
9 08UI 
8 64UI 
8a7U< 
8 22U1 
8 07U1 
7 66UI 
7 42UI 
7 32UI 
7 13UI 
7 IIU 
7 00UI 



M. O. Hall, AHst. I'urcliasinK Agent, ■ ■ Portland 

O. C. Grkrnk. Supt Telegraph, - St Paul 

C. B. Lamhoiin, lAnd Commissioner, ■ • " 

Pail SCIII-L7.K, Cienl. I.and Agent, ■ ■ Tacoma 

W. H. LowK, (lonl. Bagtf^ite Agent, ■ • St Paul 

J. M. Hannaxord, Tratllc .Manager, " 

S. L. MooRK, General Freight Agent, - - " 
S. O. Ki'LTiiN, Assistant Oen'l Freight Agent, Portland 

CiiAs. S. Frr, Genl. Pass, and Tkt. Agent, - St Paul 

Jamkh C. I'o.nd, Asst Genl. Ticket Agent, " 

B. N. Ai'HTiN, Asst. Genl. Pass Agent. ■ " 
A. D. Charlton, Ass'tOenl. Pass. Agent, 
Frank O'Nkill, Traveling Pass. Agent, 
H. H. Brownino, Supt Ex. Co., 
M. U. Hall, Supt. Express, Western Dlv., 



T. K. Statklrr, Pass. Agent, 



EAST 

No.^ 
PJI 
.2 40 
.2 50 
. , 2 54 
. 2 57 
. 3 05 
3 16 
, 3 30 
. 8 37 
. 3 43 
. 3 53 
. 4 02 
. 4 18 
. 4 20 
. 4 36 

' 4 46 
. 5 07 
. 6 26 
. 534 
.5 45 
. 6 6V 
604 
. 815 
.,625 

, 6 46 
.7 05 
. 7 .SO 
.7 44 
.'758 

8 06 
. 814 
.', 8 26 
. ■ 8. Si: 
. I 8 46 

9 00 
. 9 13 
. 9 31 
. 48 
. I It .54 

10 02 
10 15 
10 25 
10 43 

10 58 

11 15 
1126 
II 85 
11 47 

11 57 

12 10 
12 23 
12 4H 
12 61 

100 
U 



No. 4-= I 
Ul |3 
700 
7 10| 
714; 
7 17 
7 26 
7 36 
7 49 

7 67 

8 03 
8 13 
8 22 
8 35 
8 40 

8 55 

9 05 
929 
9 50 

10 00 
10 12 
10 25 
10 82 
10 45 

10 64 

11 15 

11 35 

12 06 
12 17 
12 31) 
12 38 
12 47 
12 58 

106 
1 20 

1 :i5 

1 49 
205 

2 22 
2 28 
2 35 
2 50 
2.58 



Oi 

1! 

104 
12 

14 

20! 
26 
26 
30 
84! 
43 
50 
54 
58 
63 

m\ 
70 
73 

78 
801 
88| 
96' 
101' 
106 
109 
116 
119 
126 
131 
138 
147 
1.56 
160, 
163 
171 
175 



3 12 


182 


3 30 


192 


3 44 


2WI, 


866 


207 


4 05 


212 


4 16 


218, 


4 28 


22.S 


434 


229 


4 47 


28«V 


5 03 


244 


5 16 


250 


i 5 25 


268 J 



PJI 



Pacific Time. 
All^rains^aily. 

Lv...Tarom«.. .Ar 

Pacific Ave.... 

...Cut Off No 1... 
....Reservation . .. 

Prescott ... 

Pnjrallup 

Meeker 

... Alderton .... 

...Lime Kiln.... 

... .Orting .... 
..Crocker 

South Prairie. . 

. ...Cascade 

. ... Buckley 

...Enumolaw 

Palmer 

. Eagle Gorge. . 
. Canton . 

.. . May wood. . . . 

..Hot Springs. . 

Lester 

Weston 

Cole 

.. . Stampede 

Martin 

Easton 

. ...Nelson's. 

.. .Cleslnm 

... Teanaway 

C'anun 

. ...Dudley 

...Thorj> 

...Eiiensburg ... 

... .Thrall . 

.. . Umtanum 

Koza 

Selah 

. . . Wenas 

.... Yakima 

. ... Parker 

Simcoe 

..Toppenish 

Satus 

.... Mabton 

Byron 

. ... Prosaer 

.... Bender. 

Barnes 

Kiona.. 

. ... Badger 

Relief 

.. Kennewick . . 
Ar...Paico Jc.Lv 



Portland 
Portland 
St Paul 
Portland 
San Francisco 

WEST 



No. 1 1 No 3 

PM I Ul ~ 
1100 1106,. 
10 60110 56 . 
10 48 10 51 
10 43 10 48 . 
10 86 10 38 . 
10 16 10 20 
10 11 10 16 
10114 10 08i. 
9 5S 10 02; . 
47 8 621. 



9 88 
9 24 

920 
07 



9 44 
930 
9 26 
9 13 



8 58 9 05 
8. SO 8 36 



8 08 
7.58 
7 45 
7 38 
7 27 
7 15 

7 06 
6 46 

8 26 
6 55 
688 
6 26 
6 16 
6 07 
4 63 
4 46 
4 80 
4 13 
3 68 
3 40 
3 20 
3 13 
8 06 
2 b0\ 
2 40 
227I 
'.1O7I 
1 50; 
1 37; 



8 10 
7 68j 
745; 
7 30 
722 
7 10 
700 
6 40 
6 '20 
6 50 
6?2 
6 18 
606 
4.57 
4 42 
4 86 
420 
4 02 
3 48 
3 '21 
2 59 
2 60 
2 40 
2 '28 
2 13 
167 
186 
1 15 
102 



1 '25 12 ,50 
I 11 12 87 
1 00 12 25 
12 46 12 10 
12 8011 66 
12 0.8111 88 
'.1 6S|11 18 
II 46111 10 
U ?M 



W. ^lo^fA^p" olJESS;'iSBa£.TBiit4TwinBHoisi 



72 



NORTHERN PACIFIC— Continued. 



Eamt, 



No. 8 



1 lOiM 

1 2.SiM 
14:iUI 

2 00UI 
2 18UI 
2 SOU) 

2 43UI 

3 05UI 
8 25UI 

auut 

t or>ui 

4 lOU 
4 81Ut 
4 53UI 

6 15UI 
S31UI 

ai5AM 

essui 

7 06UII 
7 17UI 
7 SOU 

7 4SUI 

7e&uii 

8 l.'IU 
8 25iM 
H48UI 
I)()6Ull 
n2UUill 

» aiiMi 

n 80U|i 2 80UI 
48iM 2.'<0U< 

East of Hope 



Atl'ntc 

iCxp, 
No. 4. 




Pacific Time. 



Lv. 



.Ar 



258 Ar. 

2ai . , . . 



WtllnU Je 

Hanti 

South AIniwnrth. 
. . .Aiiiaworth 

Paiieo Je.Lv^ 

.Olailo 

Lv. Eltopla.,.Ar 

Uke 

COBIIClI . . . . 

Hatton .... 

Scott 

Providence . . . 

Unci 

Paha 

HlUvllle 

lona 

.... Harriaton 

» 8fiP*i 864 8pra«rue 

10 OOPil 3W Kline 

876 Tyler 

889 Cheney 6 ftOPJ( 

896 Marshall. 5 :<OP.lli 

406 . . Spokane Falls . . 5 oopji 
Trent 4 nopii 

Otis 4 27PJ1 

Ilavser JnaetloR. 4 12P.II 

. . . Rathdrum .... 3 64P.II 

443 Kamsey . 3 42PJI 

446 Athol 3 25PJI 

451 Granite 3 ISPii 

461 Cocolalia 2 6np.K 

468 Alifoma 2 ;«PJI 

474 ...Sand Point... 2 20PJ( 

484 Kootenai 2 10P.1I 

486 Oden 3 02P.II 



10 2(lPil 

10 45P.H 

11 OHPH 

11 mm 

1140Pil 

12 04UI; 
12 18UI 
12 3IUI 
12 4»4M1 

1 l)7ill 
1 I8UI 
143U 

1 58UI 

2 13UI 
2 28UI 



Wfmt. 



Paoiflo I 
Exp. I No. 
No. 8. 



414:. 
428. 
424. 
482. 



11 lOUl 
II 3.-iUI 

11 50UI 

12 02P.M 
12 2.^P« 
12 44Pil 
12 5eP.M 



4 IIOUli 
4 24111 
44IUI 

4 :>6li.H 

5 'JIUI 
A48UII 



488 

489 

Mou 

499 
507 
513 
628 
682 
537 
547 



. Pacit Uiver. ... 1 52P.I( 
. . . Hope ; I 4(IPJ 



10 60P.N 11 26UI 
10 86P.M1I OHUt 
10 IIIPM 10 ilUt 
9 68P.M 111 27UI 
B 38PJI 10 lltiUI 
U I7P.M 9 46UI 
I) 12P.II HHUI 
8 .^APJUl » 28tM 
8 3UPil OOOUI 
8 UifM 8 44UI 
7 &2Pil: 8 2fiUI 
7 SSPJll 8 07UI 
7 20PII 7 60UI 
6 eriPili 7 3IIUI 
6 azPM; 7 Oi^lM 
6 16Pili fl .V2UI 

o:«iui 
ai&iM 

.5 40411 
S 18UI 

fionui 

4 60UI 

4S;iui 

4 1NU' 
3.S7UI 
8 46411 
3 2UUI 
3 02111 

2*^^>^ 
2:i7iu 

2 liuUI 
2 20UI 
2 10111 



ntain time, 1 hr fast erthan facitic 

Hope , 2 :<OPJI 3 oom 

...Clark's Fork... 2 O.^PM 'i 36111 

Cabinet 1 4MP.ll 2 IHUI 

Heron : 1 XiPM -2 021* 

Noxon 106PM I 37UI 

.Tuscor 12 44P.II 1 16UI 



. .. Trout Creek. 
White Pine. 



1 lOPJ 6 21Uli 

1 38P.U fi :i(iUI 664 Belknap . 

1 47P.M 6 60111 500 ..Thompson Kalis 

" " Woo<llin ... 

..Eddy 

.Weeksville . 



' dOU; 664! 

7 16UI: 570].. 

7 32UI 577 . . 

7 50UI' 585 . . 
8(I71JI 591 .. 

8 22UI 597 .. 



12 27P1I 12 r<9UI 
12 OIPJI 12 H.'>lll 
11 4011112 16111 

.11 221412 01111 
11 UUI11.54P1I 
1U63UI1137P.M 

'10:t:iUll 1.SP.H 



Horse Plains. .. 10 liiM 11 (KIPM 
Paradise 9 r>4Ut HI 43P.M 



Olive.. 



II 06 IN 
»2'ilM 

i ) 46111 

5 b.'iP.II 10 22UI 
5 S2P.tl 10 47 IM 



8 :t,iU( 603 Penna . 

8.'i6Uli 611 Dunuan . 



032 Jocko . 



«26 . 
635:. 
046 . 
666 . 



662 
673 
«79 



5 ^5P.M 11 bOU 

6 10P.M 11 261M 
6:i.'IPillI 64UI 

6 49Pil 12 17P.H 

7 06PJ( 12 37Pii 
7 20PJI 12 57P1I 
7 4ePM 1 ;<OPJi 716 

7 68P.M' 1 4.''iPJI 709 . 

8 12Plt| 2 02P,II 727 . 

— j^- ' ''35 . 

8 80PJI 10 attPM' 736 . 
8 4ePll| .'....". "748 
02Pll| 749 . 



. Ra valli ^. 
. .TTTVlee!^ 
— Gvaro . . . 
. De Smet. . 
... HcI.«oil . . 
.. Mlmioula. 
. .. Bonner.. , 

.Clinton... 



. 9 .SolM 10 27P.M 
. 9 19111 10 loPH 
. 8 6AUI 9.'>0P.II 
. 8 40111 9 3'>Pil 
. 8 22UI MPJ 
7, J_^iM 8 SOPK 
. ! 7 3(1111 « 20PJI 
. 6 63111 7 40P.H 



(187 Bonita. 

695 Carlan. 

703 . 



6 40111 
6 67111 
6 38UI 
« 1 4111 
5 57UI 
5 40111 



. Beamiouth 
. DrnBimoBd . 

...Haskell... 
..Gold Creek. 
. . . . Lloyd . . . 

. . O«rriao»_^ _ 

. .Bndley. . . ... | 4 loui 

Avon SS&U|i 



7 2IPP1I 
6 20P.M 
6 68PJ1 
:> 40P.M 
6 22Plil 
6 (I&P.M 



6 15UI 4 .'<7P.H 

5 02UI 4 2.'IP.M 

4 .SOU 4 10P.M 

4 S2UI 3 .UPM 

4:<011l 3 50PJI 



No. 

9 22P.1I 

9 50P.II 

10 lAPH 

10 22P1I 

10 26P.lt 
1(1 4(IPII 

1 1 (NIPM 
1 1 22P1I 
1 1 40P1I 

1 1 !i:>rM 

12 06111 
12 13111 
12 36111 
12 60UI 

1 lOlN 
1 36111 
145111 

1 MUl 

2 031N 
2 131N 
226111 
2 38111 



2 55111 
8 04111 

3 07111 
3 17111 
3 20111 
3 30111 
3 40111 

3 62111 

4 0&11I 



MuuiiUin tiliiu, 

one hour faster 

than Pacinc. 



WrsT. 
iPaclhv 
' Exp. 
No. 8 



No. I 



8 45P1II 8>« 
.S &5P1I' 893 

8 69P.M 896 

9 OHPII 

910P1I 896 
9 20PJI: 898 
O.'IOPJt 901 
9 46P1I 906 

._ I lOOOPM 910 
4 2.SUI:10 24PJI 918 

4 401111 Id 37PK 923 

6 OOWllO 56P1I 080' 

5 12UII11 llPJt 087 
.5 261M11 27PM 944* 
,'> 3IIUI: 1 1 4-jPM 96U{ 
.5 .Win 11 52PM 968- 
«06lKi 12 00111 974' 

6 2,'SllliI2'>8UI 976 
(I 401M 12 4.)UI 986 

7 (HlUt 1 OSIM 989 

7 181* 1 211*1002 
7 281* 1 3iJ* 1012 

1 471* 1018 

2 (Hll* 1025 
2 ,-(81* 1038 

2 661* 1046 
8 101* 1064 

3 261* 1062 
8 441* 1070 

4 (Kll*il078 
4 101* 1084 
4 411* 1095 
..041* -.106 

6 241*,I116 

6 4.'il*1127 

12()8P* (III7U 

12 24P* 6 241*1140 
12.'i2P* (1601*1151 

1 12P* 7 121*1100 

7 8(11*1165 
7 4J1* 1109 
7 .Ml* 1172 

-. , 8 231*1181 

2 4()P* 8 4.il* 1191 

3 02P* 9 0.^11*1201 
;t23P*' l)2.'il*I211 
3 3,'iP* 9 401*1221 

3 .'lit-* n 371* 12.38 

4 onPK HI 131* 1240 
4 2.'iPM l(, 301*1260 

4 '4(rp.MilO 5(11*112.50 

4 5t)P*i|l (M>1*|1201, 

5 09P.Mill 111*1 



Elllston 3 3.-PJ 

BIOBSlmnr 3 KiPk 

Butler I 2.3(iPM 

...t'lOBgh Jaar I 2 ISPm 

.. .. Birdseye '2 loPj 

Ar... H«I«BS. ..Lv 1 5(iPM 

Lv Prlrkljr PearAr 1 2op« 

Claaoll t . ..I 1 r.'lPk 

Placer j 12 4;)Pk 

Vose I 12 2.ipy 

Bedford 1 .. il'JOllpii 

. . . Townsond ... | 11 ;>'.tut 

. . .Toston I |ll 33U 

.. Painted Kock .. ill 16u 

MaK]>ie ! UtMu 

Gallatin. ... in S6u 

LoHan 10 40P* l(i 2.SU 

Horeland ... 10 30P* 10 151J| 

. . .Central Park. . . 10 2SPM 10 (i4U 
Belirrade lo l&p* t> Wlut 

.... Storey ..j l0 05P* 9 40U 

Boieman .^. 9 57P* 

..... Gordon .'...'.; ' t"* 



. ... Chestnut ".I'l'M 

. . MounUin Side » IW'x 
. ..TImher Line. ..i .<.• 
. . . . West End .... 9 oiiPM, 

Muir I 9 20Plt| 

Hoppers 9 08P* 

. . . . Coal Spur . . . ' 8 65P* 
....LlTlHfitoa. ' 8 4(iP* 
. . .. Mission .. H l.sP* 
Elton I N(i3P* 



.. .Sprinirdale. . 

Holt 

. . . Bl({ Timl)cr . 

Heynolds. . . 

...Greyclifl... 
. . . Hecd)>oint . . 
. ...Merrill.... 
. Stillwater . 



7 48P* 
7 35P* 
7 20P* 
7 06P*i 
(I b6P* 
•I 86P* 
6 17P* 
OOP* 



9 26U 
16U 

9 (n;u 

!) (1,'IUI 
8 &8U 
8 .ViU 
8 46U 
8 ■.iiU 
8 VU 
8(10111 
7 8'IU 
7 HU 

6 r.tu 

U 4tUI 
6 24U 
(I (I4U 
5 MIU 

5 -.'SU 

6 0.'>U 
4 4r}UI 



.Rapids i 5 40P* 4 ■.'6UI 



461* 
8 001* 
8 381* 

8 641* 
•) (101* 

9 2'<UI 
l)4At* 

1(1 021* 
10 171* 

10 421* 

11 04U 
1 1 241* 
II 4aUll. 



. 34P* 
1 4(iP* 

1 56P*j 

2 2(lP*i 



. Park City 

Laurel 

... Foster 

. . . BillinKS 

. Huntley 

Clermont . . . . 
Pompey's Pillar 

Bull Mountain . 

. . . Conway 

— Custer. 

..Big Horn... 



! 5 20P* 
5 OOP* 
4 6IP* 
4 36P* 
348P* 
3 32P* 
.1 IfiP* 
2 68P* 
2 88P* 



4 OfiU 

:i r>(iui 

.'I 3JU 
3 \bUI 
2 38U 
2 l.'.U 
1 .'>4U 
1 :i''U 
I 12U 



2 ISP* 12 .MU 
1 .58P* 12 3:(U 



.Myers. ! 180P*l2o:)i' 

. Sanders t 1 OOP*: 1 1 411PI 

. 12 4MP*n I7PI 

.il2 27P*l(l,WPI 

.il2«8P* lOHjPI 

.11 471* III ]::'> 

.ill 191* IM.'iPI 

.10 571* 

.ilOlMl* 

.10 2)11* 

.jlO 101* 

. ' » 471* 

I 9 261* 

! 061* 

8 421* 

8 271* 

8 081* 



. . . Howard , 
. . . Forsyth . . 

Dewey . . . 

. . . Rosebud . . 
. . Hathaway . 
. . . Horton . . . 
. .n. Keotfh. 
. . Miles City 
. . . . Dixon . . . 
. . . Ainnlie . . 
. Blatohford 
. . . . Terry . . . 
— Fallon . . . 
. .. Conlin... 
...Hoyt... 

. ColKate I 7 601* 

. . Glendlve . ...' 7 XtUt 

.Wibaux 7...: 7 181* 
Allard 7 031* 




!l 21 'I 

.S .•..PI 

8 .'."PI 

> -Bn 

7 46»l 

; 'Ji'i 

7 I).'''! 
6 .'."PI 

(1 ;*''i 
(1 ii'i 

;. r..'.Pi 
:m 



I* • . . 

iVikj 






7 13U 
7X611 


7*11) 


7 SOU 
SOou 


• 12U 



"wineHoDsi 



lie, 
)t*r 
Ic. 



Wrut. 
I'uuUio 
Exp. 
No, 3 



No. 1. 



.Lv 
MrAr 



ock 



irk.. 



n .^_ 

I 

It.... 
Side 
>ine . . 
id ... 



r». .. 
ur . 
t<m. 



lie. 



l)er . 

dH. . . . . 

1« 

(int . . . . 

II 

ter . . . . 

la 

Ity ... 

si 

ir 

fS. ... 
cy . . . . 
)nt . . . 
Hilar 
intain 
\y. ■ 

ir 

im 

B. 

m.. . . 
rd ... 
th .... 



» inpi 

S »(IPII 
8 13PII 
t lUPJI 
_1_MPII 
1 20P« 

if;ipn 

12 4;(Ph 

i8 2;>pii 
laoflpii 

ill r,(>u 

11 :<:tu 

11 i«u 

1(I58U. 

I0 85U 

10 40PJI 1(1 2.SUI 

loaopjiin \:>ut 

10 23PM10II4U( 

lu i&fj n wiui 

10 06Pi l 9 4UU 

SF7PJI 9 2fiUI 

. 1) ' n"* it 15UI 

ft 4uPM U (MIU 

' 9 38PM mm 

H5>*U 

I 8 46U 

8 :i-2u 

H ITU 
8iK)U 
7 8'IU 
7 ISU 
(I fitU 
U44U 
OHU 
tl 04U 

f> :>ou 

.'■ •-'SU 

,s wu 

4 4.'>UI 
4 '.'511 
4 (M>U 

:i Mm 

3 l.SU 
2 3SU 
2 V'U 
1 .'<4U 
1 :i^^» 

I I'JU 



.y . 
lud . . 
ivay . 
)n . . 
lOith. 
.'ity 
in . . . 
lie. 
fonl 

•y ••• 
Dll . . . 
in... 
t ... 
ito. . 
l ive . 
lUX . . 
,rd.., 
ce . . . 



tt :,.)P*I 
U 2(IP.M| 
U (>8P.U 
8 fi,'>PII 
8 4(lPM 
8 IfiPil 
8 03P* 
7 48P.H 
7 3.'iP.M 
7 20Pil 
7 OBPJi 
tl bBP* 
tl36PJ« 
«17P.tl 
tlOOP* 
fi 40PI» 
tl 20Pi< 
fiimP* 
4 5lPi< 
4 35Pi« 
3 48PJI 
3 32P.II 
.-t l.SPII 
•J fl.SPil 
■' 33PJI 
2 ISPilrj.'ilU 

I .'i8PJi 12 a:<u 

1 SOPM V> o:u' 

1 iWU I I 41)^1 

12 4HP.ll M Kfi 

\'l 27 PH Kl.'i.'iPi 

,12 lap* Ki M.'p> 

11 47UI 111 l,',»i 

lu lUUI !i4.iPt 

I10S7U1 

10 U3UI 

10 2)IUI 

10 lOUl 

I) 47UI 

* tl WUt 

!) (i&UI 

8 42UI 

8 27AM 

H08UI 

7 !>OUI 

7^U« 

7 13UI 

7 03UI 

. U40U 



11 ilPi 

s :■''! 

S .Mi't 
• -.'IIFI 
>< ll,"''! 
7 46=> 

; 'jt'i 
7 n.''-i 
.'■■'*' 
I', »"i 
1. 11=' 

r. ;W'» 

.'>21'i 



NORTHERN PACIFIC— Continued. 



73 



Wo 



Kmt. 1 

Atrntc 

2. Exp, I 

No. 4 I 
llllPM.U 22UI 
S:i4PMill 3AUI 
I43P.M11 461il 



;A r.4P.tll 

n (hip.m' 
tl ir>PM 

6 28P.M 
B 4r.PM 

• 7 ooP.ll 
V o:iPM 

7 12P.M 
7 20Pii 

7 ,S3P* 
/ 4.'iP.M 
M 04P.tl 

a 20P.M 

( :i0PM 

«l .',(iPM 

B or.P* 

9 12PM 

B 22Pil 

B 34PM 

B 4liP.M 

10 o:iP.M 

10 07 PM 

10 22PM 

10 .'14PM 

10 4.^.Pil 

11 (KIPM 
11 l.'tPM 
11 24P.M 
11 3^PV 
11 ,'ltlP.M 
11 47PM 
It 08UII 
» 22UI 
U 'Mik 

ia4uui 

tU5ui 
tl!^UI 
S .'lOUl 
t4(lUI 
t MUt 
S07UI 
S lAiM 
S2NUI 

8 43tJil 
S f'.'lPM 
410U( 
t 2.'>U 
4 4.'<UI' 

4 MUM 

5 lOUl 

ft43Uil 
S6'2tM 



1 1 ,'i.'>AM 

12 OfiPM 
12 I.5P.M 
12 23PM 
12 40P.N 
12 fiOPJH 
12 MPM 

I 06PM 
1 I4P.M 
1 2fiP.M 
1 37P.M 

1 B.'-iPJ 

2 10PM 
2 20PM 
2 40PJ< 

2 .05P.M 

3 02PM 
3 12P.M 
3 24PJI 

3 ShPM 
8 ,^I)PM 
8 ,''>8PM 

4 14P.M 
4 28P.M 
4 38PM 
4 65P.M 
ft 08PM 
:• 20P.M 
fi 2iP.M 

r, MPH 

;> 44P.M 
8 03P.M 
(I 20P.M 
6 33P.M 
40P.M 
8 O.'iPM 
8 18PM 
8 ;'.OPJI 
8 41PM 
8 &6RM 
» \0?M 
a 18P.M 
!) 32P,M 
I) 47PM 
!l 68P.M 
10 1&P.M 
10 31P.M 
10 .'^lOP.M 

10 MPk 

11 20P.M 
11 .'(ftPM 

11 50P.M 

12 (VtUI 



E B[ Central Time, 
g 3 two houn tMter 
P ^ than I'ariflc. 

1271 HodKcH. 

1278 ... Heaver Hill ... 
1281 ...MInKUHvillo. .. 
1288 ...McCIollan .. 

1286 YatoH 

1'2»2 Beach 

Chama . . . . 

l:i()0 ...Sentinel Uiitte. . 

Andrews 

Little MiHHoiiri . 

1317 Medora 

.Scoria 

Sully SpringH.. 

Fryt)eri{ 

BelfleW. ... 

Soutli Hrart. .. 

Eland 

I3B0 . . . . Dickinion . . . . 

LehiKh 

OiadHtone 

Knowlton 

Taylor 

KIchardton . . . 

AnteloiM) . . . 

Knife River... 

Ileliron 

Eagle Neat 

Ulennelcn 

Kurtz 

Curlew 

Almont 

Simu 

Blue UraiM . . . 

14,38 . . . New Salem . . . 

Sodalia 

Hwect Briar. . . 

Marmot 

Suntivslde 

14H« Mandan 

1471 .... BiHiuarek . . . . 

Apple (;rcek. . . 

Menoken 

McKenzie 

Sterling 

Driscnri 

tieneva 

l.^iU ... Steele 

I.'i22 DawBon . 

Tappen 

Li;*,"! . Cry8tal Springs . 
Ift43 Me<lina. 



Wrnt, 

1 J'aciflc 

I Exp. No 1. 

\ No. 3 

8UU 4 .'lAPil 
ti 2r>U 4 38PM 
6 lOU 4 28PM 



eoniM 

5 ,^i4UII. 
ft4.'>UI 

5 3(IUI 
ft I8UI 

6 01UI 
4 ftsUH 
4 48UI 
4 40UII 
4 -28UII 

4 iniM 

3 ft7Ull 
3 41UI 
3 32UI 
3 17UI 
3 03iJ« 

2 ftrui 

2 47UI 
2 8ftU< 
2 23UI 
2 0tilM 

ao3ui 

1 48UI 

137UI 

1 2IIUI 

I 12Uil 

I OIU 

12 ftOlil 

12 42UI 

12 34UII 

12 :n\iM 

12VHIM 
11 fi3P,M 
11 42P,M 

11 36P.M 

12 l.'iP.M 



10 l.^Pil 



4 17P.M 
4 03P.M 
8 ft4P.M 
3 43P.M 
3 23PM 
3 04 PM 
3 01P.M 
aftlPM 
2 43PM 
! SOPM 
2 ItlPM 
1 ftfiPM 
1 37P.M 
1 28PM 

I OtlPM 
ILftOPM 
12 42PM 
12 31PM 
12 XHPM 
12 04PM 
II 4ftUll 
11 41UI 
11 24UI 
11 lltN 
10 .WIM 
10 4'.iUI 
10 29UI 

10 leu 

10II7UI 
Oft^ui 
4I)UI 

II 2M/UII 
IIIOIM 
8 68LM 

il 2.'>UI 
II 12UI 
8 ft7U< 
8 4.'>UI 
8 32i« 
8 lUlM 
8 07UI 
7 .'iftUI 
7 37UI 
7 25UI 
7 08 AM 
50 AM 



l.-..'-.2; 



'4'isiM 



t4rAM|12 56AM 



7 13AM 
7X5AM 



Cleveland 

ir..5il Windsor 

i:>()ft ... EldridKe 

1S72 .. . JameitowB .. 

. . . . ] Bloom 

1,V,3!... Spirltwood ... 

I . I'rliana 

1592 Eckieson 

12 80AM l.'-igol Sanborn . . . . 

; lloliart 

I Berea 

I(i07|.. Valley City... 

. . . . ' Alta 

1618; Oriska 

1 30AM 1623 . . .Tower City. . . 

1 43AM BufTolo 

.Magnolia . 



e25AM 

ft .'-'VAM 

8 .'lAPM ft 35 AM 

8 37PM ft 17AM 



; 4 40AM 

3.3PM 4 OSAM 



3 28AM 

6 fiSPMj 3 ITAM 



7 4:tAM 2 OOAM 16.'jU 



7 66AM; 2 17AM 

SOOAM 

2.'tOAM 

• I2AM 2 3ftAM 



16(5 
1647 
16.W 
16A3 
1657 



. Wheatland . 
. . . Sidney . . . 
. . Casselton . . 
. . I>alrymp1e . 
. . . (Ircene . . . 
. . Mapleton 
. ..Canfleld... 



2 55AM 

ei7PM 2 43AM 



2 30AM 

I 2 2.'SAM 

5 ftSRM 2 17AM 



EA.T. ^^ 




WitST. 


No. 2. 


Atl'ntc 
Exp, 

No. 4 


~ 3 two hours faster 
p ^ than Paeiflo. 


Pocifln 
Exp, 
No. 8 


No. 1. 


8 27 AM 


2 .OftAM 

3 10A« 
3 24AJII 


1165 
li6« 


Haggart 


5 45PM 

5 25PII 

6 SOPM 


2 08AM 


8 40 AM 
H55AM 


K.riro 

. . . MoorheatI , . . 

. . riHlwnrth 


146AM 
141 AN 




S44A« 








1) l.'iAM 


1075 


. . . Olyndon 

Stockwood 


6 00PM 


ISOAM 




4 i9Atl 

5 07A« 


!984 
Ii88 
31)4 
699 
7(15 








.... Hawloy . ... 
..WlantDMJet.. 









....Hillsdale 








.... Lake Park , . , 








m 


Audubon 

. Detroit 


Tmm 




10 43AM 


ISOlUi 






HcHugh .... 









1788 


Frasee 

Luse 




ti sspj 

11 OSPM 


li 2eAM 


fiBOAM 


1744 


Perham 

.... Richland .... 


S12Pil 






1756 


..New York Mills. 
Anibov 












Blnffton 











1757 
1763 
1772 


. Watieaa Jna 






12 IBPM 


H40AM 


Wadena . . . 

Verndale 

. Aldrich 


2 27PM 
...... 


10 lORM 




V'ioAM 
7 4.3AM 


1791 
1794 
1800 
1800 


. . Dower Lake 




12 MRM 
1 13PM 
1 25RM 


Staples 

.... Philbrook .... 

Lincoln 

Curtis . 


16SPM 

1 37RM 
1 25PM 
1 18PM 
1 15P.M 
1 05PM 
la ft3PM 
12 45RM 


9 SOPM 
9 10PM 
8 50PM 


'2'08pil 


810AM 

8 48AM 


1812 
1817 
1828 
1828 
1833 
1880 


Gushing. .. 

Randall 

Darling.. .. 

...Little KalU... 
.... Gregory. . . 


8 i6PM 












Rices. 














Watah 




sisPM 


9 48U( 




1810 

1848 


...Sauk Rapids... 
....St. Cloud ... 
Cable 


l'l'45iui 


7i.5piil 







1869 


. . . Clear Lake . . . 








lOftOAM 


1874 


Salida. 






.... Big Lake .... 
Baiiev's .... 


10 ,WA« 






1882 

1895 
1900 

iso? 

1911 


...Elk River.... 
Itasca 


6 06RM 


4 45PM 
5'i5P.M 


\ 1 &3AM 
iV SOAM 


Anoka 

. . .Coon Creek. .. 
. . Belt Line Jun . . 
. . . Kridley Park. . . 
.Xorthtown .lunc. 
N..MInneapoliiiJc 
. Minneapolis 


10 17AM 


5 43PM 

6 86PM 

&i5PM 








ft 30PM 
6 C6RM 


12 05PM 
12 40PM 


1014 

loaft 


NlnneapollR V. 1) 
Ar. Nt. Paal.Lv 


9 35 AM 
9 00AM 


4 55PM 
4 15PM 



N|tokan<' Hranph. 



; No 1 , C 
iTUTHSAJ?' 

7 30Am! 

7 45AM 

7 55AM 

8 00AM 
8 25 AM 



8 60AM 

9 15AM 
9 30AM 

I 9 55AM 88 
il0 10AM4S 
|10 20AMi45 
110 35AM 50 



SPOKANR DIVISIO.N. 

LviSPOiMNE FiilLS-AR 
. . I iiion Depot . . 
....AltaVista.... 
. . . ti roenwood . . . 
.... .lamieson .... 
Cent. Wash. Cros. 
..Medtral Lake.. 

Logan 

Dennys .... 

.... araielles 

Onians 

. . . Wheatdale . . . 
Ar.DarenportLv 



No. 2 
TMTH S* 
5 30PM 
5 IftPM 
5 OftPM 
ft OORM 
4 35PM 

4 ioi-M 
3 45Pil 
3 30PM 
3 05P.M, 
a.50P« 
a 40PM 
2 2f'RM' 




74 



NORTHEP.N PACIFIC— Continued. 



Npokane FhIIn A >iorth<*rn Railway. 



North Bound. 

Haas. S 
Daily g 



Apr. 1. 1801. 



ex Sun 



SOUTH b OJND. 

TPasB. ~ 
Daily ' 

lex Sun' 



7 00UI 
7 22UI 
7 2SUI 
7 44UI 

7 49UI 

8 03tN 
8 14UI 

8 27UI 
S46UI 

9 08UI 

10 08UI 
10 40UI 
1106tN 
17 80UI 
1160UI 



Iv.KpokaneFaUii ar| !> MFM 

9 Mead j 5 28P.l( 

11 Peonc , B 21PM 

17 . . Little Spokane . . { 5 06P.H 

18 Draifoon i SOlPil 

24 Buckevc . 4 47P.M 

28 Deer Park 4 SBPM 

33 ...Allen's Hi. int 4 OSP.M 

40 .... Loon Lake . H 4>)RM 

48 Sprinttdalt . ■ 3 27Pil 

58 Vallev 3 OJRM 

65 Chewelah. 2 42P.M 

79 S'.ierwood 2 lOPil 

88 Colville... . 1 4f.P.M 

97 MiSiiion 1 20P.M 

102 Ar. . . Marcus . . . Lv 1 OOPM 



.J. HAMILL, Supt. 



ENqiiiinalt A- XniiaiiiKt Hailr«>a«i 



Northward. 



Pas8n(;r 

Sat Mon 

only 

2 30 PJt 

2 34 Pil 

2 44 PJH 

3 09PJi 

4 04 P.H 
4 14 Pi 
4 20Pil 
4 3U P.H 
4 44 Pil 

4 M P.M 

5 IKPH 

6 14 PM 
6 29 PM 



Apr. 1, 1891. 



PaHsngr. 
Dally. 

~8 OOUI . . i7v 7 H i nrfii ' 1 Ar 

8 04UI I Kull lUll .1 1 llJ^yV est 

8 14Ui 4 . . . .n^^^^wwr. . . . 
8.'muilll ... UolclHtrt-aiii . 

9 34iM28 .:jnawniKaii I.Akt 
9 44 U 31 .. .C'nl>lilt! Hill . 
9ri7UI35 .V. McPlwrsono. . 

10 07 Ul 38 Koksilali 

10 r.>UI40 . .4 l^ii'X''"''" . 
10 -.;2 IN 43 .... SoMienus ...' 

10 48 Ul ,'S2 . . 4. i'heinaimiH . . . 

11 .M) P.M 73 . . ^^BSlk 

12 14PM78 Ar Werniiirt.in I,v 



Soutliwanl. 
Pass. 



Posh. 
Daily. 

12 24RM 

12 i'DP.M 
12 lOPM 
11 4r>UI 
10 MUt 
10 40UI! 
10 27UI 
10 MUl 
10 12UI 
10 l>2U» 
9 :iO!M 

8 lOiM 



Sat .Mo 
only 

S'.WJJ 

S44PJI 
fi lOPil 
4 24PJ< 
4 14PM 
;t b'.tPM 
li 41)PM 
•.{ 44P.M 

3;mpji 

A 12PM 

■J UPU 
1 •.1)PI1 



Olympia 4c «'b<>hallN «al!f>.y R. 

W RUT 



D"«. 



East ', n-Hit 
No. 3. |No. i 
4 OiiPJil 9 lOUli 
4 lOPJtl 9 2OUI: 2 . 1 
4 20PM O.'IIIIM, 5.1 
4 25P.MJ » .').'>U :i 
4 37PMi n47UI 10 3 
4 4.')PI|I 9n5Ail:l2.8 

4 5OPJIjl0 0OUli:4 

5 00PJ||10 10UI'17 



STATIONS 



It 



Olympia ..ar 
. . .Tuniwattir. . . 

Hriifhtdii !':irk.. 

.Ilusli Prairn!. . , 

I'lunili 

.... Wliitakur . 

. .(lilniorit . . . 
ar.TerlnoJunc.lv 



No. ■:.., 
2 »op*| 
2 iopjij 
2 loui 

2 05W 

1 ■>.')j*| 

1 4A1MI 
1 40U1I 
I .%!« 



BorM) 
No. 4 
<J30PM 

20PM 
fl 10PM 
flu'iPM 
5 .'i.'.PM 
'. 4,'iPJ( 
5 40PM 
.'. .•?()PM 

No. 1 niakett oUwe connection with Ni.rtlicrn I'ai-ific 
No. 5. 

No. 2 lonnectn with Northern I'aci'lo Nds. 2 anil 3. 

No<i. 3 ami 4 connei »- with. N-rthi-rn Paoilh: N'ii«. fl 
and V. 

It. K. UrNII, J. ('. i>IIKM>N. 

(ion'l Supt. Ak<'1 Supt 

Pl'UKT HOI NU A IlKAVH HAHHOK U. k T. VU 



8t ,'TllBorxii 



Apr I, 1881. 



• N<.aTiiHi>i'?iii 

IMIXB.T. 

IKx.Su. 



S 

MiKBll, = 

Kx.Su. * 

loom ULv.. Kn.nllche. . rxr U U0U( 

.Mi-Brid" I 

summit 

;....... FJiteii 

tOOMJ B KItna 10 SOU 

I--, Sataop 

i IPPVSA Ar. . McinteMno Lv 10 tOUl 



Hp<»kan<> A- l>aloiiMe R.v. 



2 4.')Pil 

3 lOP.M 
3 40P.M 



BOD!. J. 

l*«Jghr~ ExpT 

TOOUd 
:;SO»X 
!) S21M 

10 20UI 

11 05»M 

12 I5P.M 
12 50P.M 

1 2i)P.M 
. ;«P.M 
-' 40P.M 

:t -iopji 

:t 45P.H 
4 2t)P.M 
.'> DOPJI 

.1 ;toPM 

XOOPJ 
li 20P.M 
fl 33PM 

: iMiPM 



i ; KAHT BOUND. 

Lv.Kpokiiie Faliii.ir 10 80UI fl 20PJI 



9 ..Marnhall Jane. 10 05AN 

20 .Spangle 9.37U< 

4 1I5PJ* Plaxa 9 15lU« 

4 i.^.PM 35 Konalla S mM 



4 .'iflPN 46 . 

5 I2P.M' 62 
f)23PM... . 
5 30P.M .is . 

5 .■>7P.M fl.' . 

6 16P.M 74 . 
8 SiiPM 7!> . 
45PM 



.OakMlale « 25U 



Bclnirnt , 

.... Ijlen . . . 

(■arfleld . 

Palouse City 
. . Kalbn . . 
. WTielan.. 
. Pallman 

7 25Pil 91 Stale)... 

7 JdPM Johnsons 5 45iV 

7 S.'iPil 101 C'olton I 5 82UII, 

.-^ 0.'iPJIIjl03 Cniontown 5 25UI 

' liiPMI Leon > 20UI 

>< :!iiPMlli:( Ar .(ient'sec. .lv .'> 00U« 



8 1 out 1 45P.M 
7 ;.7»Jil 1 20P.M 
7 50UI 12 55PJ» 
7 23UI 
7 05UI 
flnOUl 
ai5UI 
6O11UI 



l<<>wiNion K!Kl<>ii>(i»n. 



VVE.ST 






LAST 



STATIONS. 



No. 1 . g 
Accoiu ^^ 

Daily <sg 

7 2>iPJ» Lv.Pullinau Jc.Ar 

7 8aPil 3.8 .. Sunshine ... 

56PJI 8.8 Moscow 



No 2 
At'coni 
Dally 
OOutM 
5 45UI 
5 25UI 



8 21PJII5.2 Joel 4 59UI 

8 iMPJI 19.4 . Howell 4 4zU 

8 MPJI22.S . . Vollmer 4 SOU! 

9 8r,P.HS3.8 . Kendrlck .... 3 44t» 
962PJIS7.8 Ar.JuliaettA Lv .i 28UI 




N|M>kHnf A Idaho Kaiiroail. 



KAKT S. 

Kx]>r«H ^ 

K 10 U OLv. 

H 30 Ul HI 

« 40 im V> .... 

n 111 Ul «iiiif 



Trains Hun Daily. 

. .Npokanf Falli. . . 
.Hausrr Jnnrtlon 

I'oM Kails. .. 

Cii.'U' il'.Mer'e citv 



W'WT 

KxpreM 

. Ar 7 45 PJI 

... 7 20 PK 

. . 7 10 P.M 

lv fl 411 P.M 



viilrni Wa'.liinirlatii Railrwatl. 



iiowsrr, 



Ave. 

OlreiSn 
3 l.^P* 

8 .Sou: 4 05PJI 

9 27Ufi 4 .S0P4I 



9 S.'>UI: 
lonoik. 
10 27U 

10 r,i,ui 

11 2&U 
12II5PJII 
15 .V.PJII 



4 .'ilPM 

4 45PM 
.'1 oOPil 

5 l.PM 
i> :!iPJI 

5 :>&PJI 

6 loPil 



^1 
Oil- 

Ifll 

2H. 
27 . 
3i, . 
37 i 
44: 



1 40PM (I .'WPM 
• 20P.M H ..ciPM 
;! loPJ- 

3 4.'>PII 

4 20P.M; 

:• 'HiPMi 

5 45PMI 



,'>,s 

dfl 

74 

>4 
7 l;iP* !(0 

7 .'lOPM 9tl 

8 O.IPil 105 
N .SOPM llfl 

9 0OP.M . .\ 



".rains Run Daily. 
.Hpokanp I'alls.ar 
.... (hrnr)' . 

..Mediitil I.akv.. . 
St'uttli' ('roHHini;. 
. . I'l'cp (reck 

Hito 

.Kcanlan 

. . Mondovi. . 
OaTcaaon . 

. . Itoi-klyn 

. . Fellows 

t.'reston 

... Wilbur 

... .Uova.i. . , 

... Almlra . 

Ilartlini 

r < noUll' CltV 



Di;..S«T"ThSat 



l.v 



III 45UI 
9 .'>5UI 
9 32UI 
9 31UI 
9 2nUl 
:)06Ui 
flfiOUi 
8IIU»»- 
8K'UI| 
7 5SUI 
7 3.5UI 
, l&U 
50UI 
ff l:iUI 
fl (rOUII 
.'. 35UII 
5 lloUII 



15PJI 
20PM 
l&PM 
.'lOPM 
22P.M 
55PM 
6.'>iM 

i;>ui 
4:>ui 
IH >ui 
21 IAN 

aou 

55UI 
21 lU 
40UI 
'>5iM 



ll<-l<>iia A ^'orthorii RailrnHtl. 



M IxeH 


I'.is-* 


?' 




Ar 

.Lv 


Push 

11 lOUl 
10 40UI 
10 2<IUI 
10 OOU 


Mixed 


S4ftPJ4 
4 15P.H 
4 40>>JI 
.'. lOP* 


XOOUI 

8:«i»i. 

'• aiU 
9.30UI 


Jhv. 

» .. 

ii Ar 


. . Helena . . 

Clouirh June 

< nut' . . 

Marvsvllli . 


7 ;«ipji 

7 IS'PJI 

0. IOPJI 
S(.OPJI 



8 43PJI 5 4 

8 51 PJI 5 5 

8 adPJI A 

9 01PJI 6 
9 05PM 6 li 
9 (I8P.M (> 1; 
9 13PJI It l: 
9 17P.M fl 21 
»2()PJI 8S; 
9.32PJI 33; 
9 35PJI fl4l 
B :«)P.M fl 4-1 
9 48PM II .'>.'< 
B58P.M! 7 02 

10 01 PJI 7 05 

10 05PJ( 7 10 



■Kllon 
|U>cal. 

A uT 

45 

10 05 



[WF-ST. 



8 

81 
8l 
hI 
bI 

Ml 

oj 
WaiT Bo] 

. 8l 
8l 

9| 

nl 
lol 

iif 
III 



hAST 


2 1 


)m 


ly. { 


*ui{ 


r>u*i 1 


;.0(l i 


BUli i 


•iU<: i 


IIUII ' 


44*1 


8UI 


a«l. 




KxpreM 


Ar 7 45 PJi , 


. . : M PH ' 


7 10 P.M 


Iv e 41) PJf 


r«>H4l. 


rA'sjoT"^' 


> 4r)Ui 


t .V.U 3 i:.PK 


1 WilM 2 2I»P>I 


) -MUt i l&HM 


1 -illUI 1 MtPM 


)(15U I '22P.W 


d fi<iU t^ MPH 


SJK.' ;: bi.lM 


H i.'Ui:i K'>u« 


7 ;>hUi:io 4:>u< 


7 S.'.UlllO 10 'kit 


. i.-.ui :' -Jiiai 


II MIUli S SiiUil 


fi li,UI 7 fiaUl 


rtiiiiui 7 .:<iw 


;, MAUil i< 40UI 


Mi^MW ^ '.ftU» 


ronil. 


Hh* Mixeil 


n lou 7 wii 


10 4i)UI 7 IN'PN 




10 ixlUt 3 (><)PJ« 





NORTHERN PACIFIC— Bra^.ches. 



75 



" TAOOMA EXPRESS. 

Anmmr- TAODM* OlY. & I Seoro Tacoma Pohtlnd 
TES Exp Exp. CHtixPi Pass. Ex.p. Exp. 



STATIONS. 



15 



stopji! 



13 
6 26Pil 



11 ' n 

'2 0OPii:i2 26P.M 



9 SOU 6 16UI 



8 48PJI 

8 51 PJI 

8 5aPil 
9C1PJI 

9 O.'iPM 
9 asp.M 
9 13PJI 
9 17PJ 
9 -'(IPM 
9 32P.II 
9 3APJ 
9 MM 
9 4SPM 
B riMPM! 

,10 PIP* 
10 OsPM 



5 47pil 
fi .'■4P.M 
fiOOPil 

6 O.SPJ) 
6 10PM 
13P.M 
(! 1»PJI 
6 22PM 
OSlPJil 
3 37Pil 

6 40P.M 
»44Pil 
(i .".SPM 

7 02PM 
7 ofiPM 
7 10P.M 



2 22Pil' 
2 28P.M 
2 S2PM 
2 37PJI 
2 ilPM 
2 44P.M 
2 4SP.M 
2 52 PM 

2 58Pfc 

3 o.iPM 
3 KlPk 
3 1.'>PH 
3 3:iPJ 
3 44P.M 
3 47RM 
3 .'.i)PM 



12 47P.M 9 
12 53P.M 9 
12 58P.MI(I 
1 03P.M 10 
1 nSPil 10 
1 12P.M 10 
1 16P.M 10 
1 20P,M 10 
1 28 PM 10 
1 3.'.PM 10 
1 40P.M 10 
1 4.'>P.M 10 

1 55P.M 10 

2 03Pitll 
2 07PM 11 
2 lOP.Mll 



52UI 

.'iHUI 

nsui 

08UI 
13UI 
17UI 
21 Ul 
2riUI 
.'t3Ull 
40LN 
4.'>UI 
49UI 
o9UI 
09 Ul 
I2UI 
I5UI 



6 38UII 

6 45UI 

(1 .'ioui 

« '-'^IM 

7 02U(I 
7 Q7Ut 
7 12UII 
7 WUt 
7 2U0il 
7 30U) 
7 3.i4Jil 

7 r>.'>ui 

8 iV-iUt 

s oeui 

8 lOtJil 
s 20UI 



Seattle 

U. Stock Y 

Vnii A88elts 

(Jftrdiiioor . . .. 

Black River .Junction 

Orillia 

O'BricriH 

Kent ... 

Tlionia.s . . 

t'lirlstoiilir 

Sliuifhter 

. ..Stuck .Juiictloii. .. 

Derringer 

Sumner , . 

Meeker . . 

l'u.vallu|i. . 

I'rescott. . 

. . . Heservntion 

. . . futoff .No. 1 
. . . . Pacific Ave. 
'laconia . . 



S EATTLE EXPRESS. 

S'edro S. & P.ISEAmE 



Seattle AnacoR' Che. & 
Exp. tes Exp Seat. Ex 

8 _^ , 10 
8 46PJI 8 40Ulil2Hoon 



•I 



8 27P.MI 

8 1.-)P.m! 
\ 8 luPM 
I SO-IPM. 

8 00P,M 
! 7 57P.M 
' 7 .')3PM 
i 7 48P.M, 
I 7 40P.MI 
, 7 34P.M 
I 7.<<0PM. 
I 7 2eP.M 
i 7 17P.M^ 
I 7 OSPM' 

7 O,')?*' 
■ 7 00PM 
i ti :MlPM 



8 18Ui; 
8 13IUI' 
8 0SU 
8 0SIM 
7 bSUt 
7 5(1/IM 
7 i>2Ut 
7 47U( 
7 40UI 
7 34UI 
7 30UI 
7 25UI 
7 145* 
7 03UI 
7 00U» 

i; .'.fiiM 



11 34UI 
11 261* 
11 211* 
11 l.")!* 
11 101* 
11 061* 
II 011V 
10 .'>Ut* 
10 471* 
lu 41)1* 
10 3'>1* 
10 201* 

10 or>i* 

9 531* 
!i .'>(il* 
9 451* 



Pass. 

12 
2 45P.M 



Exp. 

14 
4 15P.M 



EXP. 
16 

11461*! 



2 liPM 
2 14PM 
2 09RM 
2 04 PM 
2 (MiP* 
1 :uPM 
1 53PM 
1 49PM 
1 42RM 
1 35 PM 
1 30PM 
1 27PM 
1 17P* 
1 07PM 
1 04 PM 
1 00PM 



8 5SP.M|11 

3 47P.M,11 
3 42PM 11 
8 3"PM 1 1 
3 32PM 11 
3 29PM 10 
3 24PM110 
3 20PM10 
3 12PMilo 
3 05PM: 10 
3 OOP* in 
2 56P* 10 
2 lURMlO 
2 37P.M! 9 
2 34PMI 9 
2 .".OP* 9 



22UI 

15P.* 
10P.M 
04RM 
i/OPM 
57PM 
52PM 
48PM 
40PM 
.34 PM 
30P* 
15P.M 
07 P* 
58RM 
64PM 
50PM 



NOHTH BOUND. i SOUTH 



BOU ND. 



NoB82 Noe04 .Nol07 Nol05No103 .No 3 No 1 =, MAIN LINE No 2 No 4 Ni>102 Nn104 .NulOti Nii8o5 N\)«3i 



Tlillon 



U.I'. Ana- Ana Ana- ., ,. _, -: n,.»».M i- Ana- Ana- Ana- l." T |,|,|„_ I 

\:'"^, FMt conda conda conda Y.-' ■ »f'«°* § „ ^„ g""« *^- '^ ■ con.la conda comia Fast '"!"," 

1 1'™*'- Mail. Kxp. Exp. Kxp. ''"P- '^'^■^l STAT'ONS. Exp.txp. k^,, ^xp. Exp. Mail. '-'"=»'• 

A M. P. U. V. M. P. M. A. .M. I'. M. A. M. V. M. 1'. .«. A M. 1'. .M. H -M. P. M. 1>. M. 

9 45 7 00 9 ■'" 5 25 10 .50 2 .'ii 8 00 I,v .Butte ..Ar 12 10 7 00 10 20 3 t<0 7 45 5 iS 10 (X) 
10 05 7 SO 9 So .142 1105 2 45 8 19 7 . .S il\cr How. . . 11 5t> 6 35 10 o.', 3 34 7 30 6 10 9 85 1 
10 00 U 10 11 32 SOS 8 4518 .Stuart 1132 tf 10 9 40 3 08 7 05 

3 22 9 (H)25 .Warm SprioKB. 1117 5.53 

3 52 9 ,33 40 . I)eer r.oiljfo . . 10 44 5 20 

! 4 U> 111 fl<i51 Ar.^iarri^..>Il;.I,v 10 20 4 .'5 

iNo. 107. iNo. 105. No. 108 .Nu. 101. ..j^, »\*<'«x-|i» uukx-i'll ^"- '""• ^"- l""' '*"• "'<-'<0- •<*• 
|Expr«8«.iluipreM<. Kxpresn Express. ^ ^m.-»*i «>.^i>.« nH.i.-v* ■■. i^xpress. Express. Kxprcss. Kx|ire8H. 

10 OOP*: (t liiPH 11321* s 451* 0|l,V Stuart An 8 401* 9 401* 3 08PM 7 05Pii 



10 ISPM 
10 20PM' 



r> 28P* U 481* 
8 30PM 1 1 501* 



9 (131*, 7.8 

9 v:,U-: S.4 \r 



.Sli. 
..Ana'' 



tps . . . 
mila. 



T.v 



8 221* 
s 201* i 



9 221* 
9 201* 



2 52 PM 
2 :k)PM 



6 52P* 
Ij 50PM 



Ml— onla St Bittnr Root Valley R'y. 



M 



sol Til 

3 00 PM 

3 15 P* 
S4(l P* 

4 05 P* 

4 20 PH 

5 20 P* 

6 IW PM ' 3.'i 
6 40 P.H 45 



NnKTII 

o I.v ...Nlminula.. Ar II oo l* 

1 Bitt. r Itoot. . . 10 40 IM 

U Uiii Lou 10 15 1* 

17 . .. larltori 52 1* 

20 Kloronce fl 40 1* 

28. Steieiissillc. . .. 8 10 I* 

.Victor 8 05 1* 

.Kivcrsiile . 7 a> IM 



• 00 PM :io Ar . Uantsilftlc 



I.v 



'Kl IW 



Halona A Re4l Mouutatn Railroad. 



WE.ST. 



Mixed. 


8 15 1* 


830 1* 


8 82 1* 


836 AH 


850 Ul 


• 05 AM 


9 25 AM 


45 IM 



.Mon. SVisI ^iiiil Irionlx Mlveil. 

I.v llrlcna Ar 5 Oo PM 

3 Kfsslcrs 4 45 P* 

4,.. Hotel Bro,i,l»»ler .. 4 43 PM 

, 5i . . . . Thermal S|>i{s 4 35 P* 

, 7| Wades 4 25 PM 

U| Oold liar 4 1)5 PM 

JUL. -..Mooiie Creek. 3 45 P* 

17'Ar.. . Ulniini l,\ 3.3o pm 



KAST. 



WkkT llof.Ml. 

7 10 1* 
.. 8!a AM 

8 4i( AM 
. 9 02 AN 

9 5.3 IN 
.10 58 1* 

. . 11 20 U 
11 66 IN 



Xi" RocKV Fork &CoaKi City 

Ij> . Hillinifs . .\r 

Layrrl . . 

3 .. .TimlicrSpur 

8 Mf\w>ii . 

IS Wil. c» 

."<! Mcrritl 

S.S Ki'Mirve 

44 Ar. Utdl.oii|re. . I.v 



Kas!- Bor.M', 

6 '10 PM .... 

5 40 I'* 

5 2« P* 

5 m PM . . . 

4 14 PM .... 
3 10 PM 
2 33 P* 
2 m' PM 



Rocky Mountain R. R. of Montana. 

W1->T ■£ KA.STr 

Tu Th Sa = Tuesda.v, Tlriirsday Tu I'll Sa 

Passii^iT /■ ami ."^atiirdav only. I'assn^ei* 

8 15 1* . Lv..I,Uln«!tto». .Ar fl ii2 P*^ 

8 40 1* 10 Brisf.iii f> M PM 

8 .50 iM 14 Trail Creek .... 5 28 P* 

9 0-i 1* 20 Ohicorv 5 14 PN 

9 111* M ... Emigrant . 5 07 P* 

9 29 1* 31 OallovH 4 49 P* 

" ;i5 1* 41 Spliinx 4 23 PM 

10 IS 1* 51|Ar. .Ciiinaliar I.v 4 oO PM 

Helena, Boulder Val. <t BiittuR.R. 

fi'crrv. 



w^>iT. 

PM 



EAST. 



IN 

3 30 I.v .Helena . . >: 10 25 
3 42 4 Prickly IVa' .luiic 10 10 
3 46 6 1'liilds 10 05 

3 .".ti 9 . ..MoiifaiiaCitv. .. 9 55 
« II 14 ClaiK-..."... 940 

4 15 16 Alhaiii'ira... 9 86 

4 21,17 Hartwell.... 9 29 

4 2l»|2n. ...leffcrw.n 9 22 

4 39 22 . .Hodnon « 12 



PM 

1 -M 

2 (H) 
2 26 
2 35 



4 45 24ar. 
5I«33 . 

5 27'37 . . . 

. . . . 45 . . . 

. ... 48 . .. 

'xt Ar 



.Tliistle. . ..Iv 9 05 

.Amazon 8 35 

.Boulder 8 20 

.Cataract 

Ue.1 IliHk 

. Calvin . .Lv 



PM 
8 40 
3 11 
2 68 
2 45 






i 

.' if 
II 

i 




{ (S CO. TENTS AND AWNJiS. Portland, Or 



76 



LEWIS & DUYDKN'S U^'LWAY GUIDE. 



Helena A J«flr«rMon Co. R. R. 



Accon. 
No. «. 
R80 PM 

3 42 P.M 

4 SB PJH 
4 41 Pil 
4 An Pil 



All tnina <l»Uy. 

0Lv7.~. Helena.. .Ar 
4 ... Prickly Pe»r 

16] Jefferaon 

17 Coriiin 

aolAr... Wlckes ..Lv 



Aocom. 
Na 6. 

10 00 U 
OSO Ul 
8 6S U> 
8 45 tv 
830 m 



Urnmmond A PhlllpsburK* 



AH 
Lv.DraiiiBiend. Ar! 80 
i)20 
8 36 



... ill 20; 

.... Ill 10 3 . . New Chicago 

....112 1012 Stone, 

4k |12 20,15! Flint 

00 1 10|25, ... I hill|)Hl)urK . . . 
tt 4o! 1 60 3l| Ar. . . KuniHey . . Lv 



Tl.'') 
(150 



PJI 
3.10 
3(X) 



Sun. •''»'"' "I'AleBe Bailwar * Xa». ux. sun. 



OiLv Ca>nr d'Alene . . . .Ar 

1 46 P.II BOi Ar Miajion Lvj 1 15 PM 

2 10 P.M fifi! Kingston 12 fiO PK 

2 50 PM 631 Wardaer Jaartioa 12 10 pji 

3 10 PJI 60| Osliome ,11 60 Ul 

3 30 PM 75^ Wallace ii ;«) ui 

4 15 PM 82' Mullan 1 04 UJ 

<'nrboiin«lo Hrnnrh. 



a SOU 

7 lOUl 
7 sou 



Lv. . . Carltonado . . . Al H 55PJII 

Wilkeson | 6 3.'>PJI{ 

Ar... (bascule ... Lvj lOPJI 



(,'oal Trains daily, exvcpt Sunday. 

Northern V-.t«-ilir A NnnilobH Ky. 

Ml. faal 



8 (10 Pil Lv 

8 4r. PJI 
6 36 Ul 

9 36 Ul 
1 X> Ul 



.Ar 7 05 Ul 
<l 26 Ul 
10 00 PJI 
Oraiid Korku... 6 00 PJi 
Pembina 2 00 U» 



Mianeapollii 
Wlanlpec Jane 
ind For 



4 25 PJIIAr ..Wllinlpeir . Lv 11 20 US 



Tnronin. Oljrmpia A 4JrMyM Itnrbor. 



wKUT iioiNi). a 

Mont«Mno S 
and J 



Montouno 

>nd 

OcMUlbil 

Ko. 103. 

DAILY. 

ilTs'iM 

12 01 Pil 
12 11 Pil 
12 18 PM| 
12 30 PJI 
12 50 Ul, 
lOflPJII 
1 30 PM' 



STATIONS. 



KAUT i:iMM). 

So. 102. ""••" 
■.AIM-. "*"'^- 



South B«Dd a 

Kip. i 

So. 101. ^ 

DAILY, a 

3i:> Ul; LT.Ceiitralla.ir 4 :«) PM iii :V) IM 
K .W Ulj 6 
3 4(1 Ul 10 
3 47 Uil3 

3 Ml UlllH' 

4 19 Ul|26 

4 ::.'• ui!32 

;• 00 Ul 42 Ir.Mnnttmano.LT 3 (HI PJl' U (lO Ul 



I .Mouiiil i'riirie. 
. ..KH'licnter. 
.Harlnuv Jimr. 
. . Ottkvllle . . 

. . . l'ort«r 

... Klnia. . 



4 16 PJI 10 16 U 
4 07 PJI III 07 Ul 
4 01 PJI 10 01 Ul 
3 60 PJI I* .'ill Ul 
3 .34 PMI 34 Ul 
3 20 PJIi 20 Ul 



4'rork<>r Brniirh. 

I^eave (;ro<'k«r 10 10 a ni ami 7 .'« a in 

Arrive iKnity 10 50 a in and 8 30 n ni 

Leavt l)<>uty 9 Oo a in anl 11 4.'> tt ni 

Arrive Crocker 12 25 p ni and (i 40 » ni 

I'oal train* daily cxrnpt Sunday . 



Roffue River Vnlley Railway Co. 



l-aw Act. 


***',' i *Tilc({raph Offices. 
B "p. 5 t Flag Stations. 


Mail 

anl Ace. 
Exp. 


l>asH 


PJI PJI 


Ul 


Ul PJI 


Pil 


5 40 1 00 


8 30 lT*JackHoiivillc . Ar 


10 30 2 40 


7 55 


5 48 1 12 


8 41' 2 ...nVhetriK-l;. .. 


10 20 2 25 


7 4.'. 


ft 51 1 17 


8 43 -'J.. MlarhauKh's ... 


10 17 2 20 


7 41 


5 66 1 27 


8 5113 ..iriavinvillc. . 


10 10 2 12 


7.37 


6 00 1 40 


9f0 5 Ar.. •.Medford ..Lr 


10 00 2 00 


7 30 



GREAT NORTHERN RY. LINE. 

Montana Central Ry. 



East Bound 



Exp. 
Na 4. 



Exp. 

No. 2 

3 40I>J 7 46Ail 

4 02PJIi 8 liAJI 
4 04PJI 



WI18T liUUNn 



8 82U 

8 48Ail 
8 54>JI 



4 08Pil 
4 2<)PJI 
4 3;PJI 
4 42PJI 

4 52PJI !) OftU 

5 lOPJI 9 26U 

6 S2PJI !l &OUI 
5.<I«PJI 9 54UI 
5 46PJI 10 05Ail 

5 51 PJI, 10 lOAH 

6 04Pii:i0 25AJI 
0«IPJI:10 28AJI 
a 17PJII0 35AM' 

H IPPJli 

6 2rPil 10 4.5AM. 
40PJI11 ooamI 
. II lOAH 

11 2SUI| 

11 45UI 

12 09PJI| 
12 30PM 

» 12 47PJI 



S ! Apr. 1, 1891. 

ULv. . Balta 
7i.. .Wiimlville . . 
8| Marie,... 

10' Trask.... 

17 ... Elk Park .. 

23 .. Uke Wilder 

25 Bern ice . . . 

29 Baala.... 

37 Boulder.. . 

43, 

4«. 

M. 

hi'. 

be 

57 
62 . 
tl3 . 
67 

78 



Exp 

Ar 6.3bpj|| 
. . . 6 04PJII 



Exp. 

No.l 



Portal 

. . WIckei . . . 
. . . .Corbin 

Jafferaaii . . . 
. Alhaaibra. .. 
. . .('laarir .... 

Klrkendall. . . 
NoatanaCltjr. 
.VMut tifl, iia . 



Ar 
Lv 



. Hrlcni 



• 1 2fiPJI{ 
; 1 42PJI| 
2O8PJ1I 
3 42PJI' 
•! 45PK! 
«0 25A»' 
!<l45Ui 



89 

102 . . 

Ill . 

119:,.. 

124 .. , 

182 . . 

142 . . 

166 . 

1:1 Ar 

172 Lv 
I -'34 . 
124;. Ar 



I'nivcrsity Pla( 
.NlUar 
.Mitchell... 
Wolf (rook 

... I 'rain 

Mid Canon . 

Hardy .... 

I 'ascailc . . . 

rini 

(ireat Kalln 

Miiinca|>olix 
Saint I'liiil 



Lv 
Ar 



5 40Pil 
5 ISPM 
5 05PM 
4 .52Pil 
4 :iOPJI 
4 08Pil 
4 OSP.M 
3 46PJ»I 
3 38PJI 
3 211PJI 
3 I&PJI 
3 ../Pil 

2 57PJI 
2 45Pil 
2 30Pil 
2 13PJI 
1 55PJI 
1 2.'iPJ< 
1 03PJI 
!2 47PJI 



II 40U 
II 18UI 

II leu 

II I2U 
11 021* 
10 4t1U 
10 4t'UI 
10 30il« 
10 1.3U< 
9 50UI 
9 44UI 
32UI 
»?7UI| 
9 14>il| 
9 12411 
9 04tll' 
9 02U! 

S.'^SUl! 

8 40UI! 



I2 07PJI 
,11 .'>2U 
...II '.'OUl 
L\ 10 .'.0AM 
Ar 111 36AM 
H 10PM 
Lv 7 «OP,M 



Sano bOUUE Branch Grut Fails to Sand Coulu 



SorTii(Went) ._ 
Frt Mixnl s 
Nil, 23iNii. 31. i 
1>I> SuWwl I 
Ex Su only "" 
7 l.'.UIll OCAM OLv 
: .'i.'.AJt 1 1 40AJI III . 



.STATItlNS 



(ireat Falls 
, AlUiii . 



I Ar. S;\iHi C()iili.(. . Lv 



.NDhtii (Kii-i 
Mixe<l In 
No. .32. Nci , 
.SuUe<l lih 
only Ex mi 
Ar HOOPMIO l.'.U : 
... 7 20PM 9 ;i"U 



!i ru 



BAKER-NtlHART EXTENSION ALUN TO 


Monarch 


SdlTH 
Mixed 
N.I. 31 
SuWwl 

only 
11 OOAJI 
II 41IUI 
11 .'i5UI 


(We>t) 


u 

(J 

1 STATIONS 

0,Lv..ur«at Falla..Ar 

lol Allen. 

U 8wltt 


NiiKIII 

1 


II ;<0PM 

12.'.flPJI 
1 OOPJI 

1 .VIPJI 

2 25PJI 

aooM 


tl' Hoiihh 

•« Belt 

28 ... ArtniiiKton .. 

3» Ili.-cvllle 

4«i . . UigiriiiK 1 'reek . . 
U<Ar...)Ioiian:h...Lv 


'.'.'.'.'.'.'' 



Mixeil j 
N.I. .'I! 
ailWr.1 j 

onli 

T 20M 

7 0,'.'« 
6 Sti'" 
tl liw I 

$ OM I 
6 lO'l 

4 x<n\ 
ioonl 



ind, Or 



ill 

■I Ace. I'aiw 

V- 



M 


pji 


PJI 


30 


2*0 


7 fif, 


m 


2 2f> 


7 4;. 


17 


2 20 


7 41 


10 


2 12 


7 S",- 


00 


2 00 


7 »i) 



Y. LINE. 

I Ry. 

WiwT Bound 
Exp I Exp. 
No. a 1 No.l 




eSOPMll 401* 

a 04PM n v<u>\ 

u leuii 

u iiu 
r. 4op*uo2u: 
r, isp.nio4eui 

hOftP.M 10 41U 
4 SSP* 10 30t« 
4;U)P.M 10 13»i'l 
4 08PJ* » W>U» 
4 0SP.V D44U 
3 45PJ»I 32U 
;)38PJ<| tt?7UI 
3 'MM 
3 l&PJll 
. S./fP* 

' I 2 f.7PJ* 

,vl 2 45PJI 

.r 2 30?* 

,.; 2 ISP* 

t 66PJt 

I 125PJI 

.; lOSPJt 

,.l!2 47PJI 

12 07?* . 

11 r.2U< •■ 

11 •-'oui . . 

10 r>oui . . . 

Lf lo.iblM ... 

H 10PM . . 
7 40P>I . ■ 

Sand Couut 

NoKTII (l-J*'" 

Mlxwl Fri ; 

No. 32. N". ■-*■ 
Sii«eil 111.* 
only Kx Sii 
MdOPHlO 1.'>U I 
7 20PK 9 ;<!"* , 

I Monarch. 

, NoKTII (Kurt' 
SiiWiil 

Dili) 

. H in*" I 
7 'iOM 

,. 7or.Pi 

. 11 n*' 
. mnwl 

. . t< io« 
4 xnl 

'.: 4 0oni| 



Vr 



Ar 



I,v 



LKWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



77 



Seattle, Lake Shore & Eastern Railway. 



A. S. IX'MIAM, Prcaiilent and lluiieral MaiinKor. 

J. II. Bryant, Vice I'roiiidoiit. 

tj. ". HuAcncK, Secretary and Caitliior. 

F. W Di'SN, Supcrifiteudent. 

.loiiN <;raih, Auditor. 

E. W. Kl'KK, Uonaral KrciKht & I'aMnuiufcr A({eMt. 

H. K. Tawott, (Miicf Enifinui.T. 



('. W. Sc'iiAiiKKii, I'lirchiisUiK A^ent 

.M. K. Jo.vrn, Train Maxter and Car Accountant. 

K. La( KKY, DiHi-atchcr and Siipt of TeleRmph. 

E. L. I»KAN. Dispatclicr. 

VV. i!. Qakux K, .MaHter .Mechanic. 

II. MihiiAi'iiii, Supt. BridKCH and BiiildinK. 

A. ImNsMiiKK, hondiiia.itcr. 



ORNKRAI, OKKICKS : 



BONTON BLUCK. NKATThK. WANII. \ew Vork Offlreii: 41 KXCHAXIK PLAt'K. 



WIWT TOWARli NRArrLR. 



I'atiM I'OHS i'aiiH Su 
div 



KABT — IRO.M MRATTLK. 
PaHH I'asH' PaHH 



(ll.v dlj 

tx.su 



Ul PJt 






...: 




... 9J.'il2M 
... 1)33 1141 


■-■•^ 


-— — i-— - 


...-.n-!.... 




... (» 20 11 35 
.... il Of 11 SO 



1126 
8 Mil 23 




SOU 
5 40 
5 37 

135' 
5 32 
5 28 
II 



.si 
- /. 




4 II 

4.6 

_4_S 

6 1 



Apr. 1, IMM 



Ar. I 

. .. .Taroma 

Hvattlv 

. . Bouluvard 

. Ballard June 

_.^B»llar.i 

.... Uo9»t . 

Krcinont 

l.atnna 

llavc'iiijii I'ark t 



dly dh dh 








.V. U PM PJI 









8:.0 3 45 ... 


-~ 




....I..;'. 


. !) Oh 4 03 








»«•.. i»10 405 .... \.... 


... 




... »13 i ....|... 




' 1 


... !H? .... ........ 


i 


!» 20 4 1(1 









5 lu J YmlcrJanrtlon 



II. rt 
5 1010 S 
5 10 12. S 
... 13.8 
5 0lil.'i.O 
4 4B20 8 
4 46 21 . 



Vi->ler 

Keltli « . 

I'ontiai- ♦ . 

.M.-i|ilt.' I.i'af 

l.aket 

Waviic* 

Uothell 

4 3&23.eSVinMliiiville .liic 

...27.6 Vorkt. .. 

41630.2 Redmond. 
.... 32 , 1 . Adelaide t . 
40:i34.« liiuU'woodt 

37..>< UeltieU<'lli'.S|V» 
3.53 38.2 .\|..iiohiiii« 
34142.2 .(iilliiaii. 
8 21149.0 IVi'Htoiit 
3 10 52..'. l-'all« Citit 
2 5>t.55.2Sno<|naliiiioKall» 
2,55 5»i.2 .. SiiiKHialniii' . 
2 45 .Ml 2 .. North Bend 
122102.4 Sallal I'rairie. . 
l.\. Ar. 

PM 



ilitt 4 16 

1)31 4 21 

1)33 4 23 

1)37 4 27 

942 4S2 



!< 50 4 30 

10 03 4 49 <llv 

10 0.'. 4.-l«i5u 

10 12 t .'.9 5 00 



10 37 



536... 



li 10 
0.SO. 



10.50 

no-.' 
11 14 
11 3S. 

n 40. 

1155 

1 1 5S . 

12 08. 
12 20 



PM PM PJt 



■SOUTH. 



S. L. S. & C. R'Y 

f NORIHERN BRANCH 



NUKTH. 



3 
Daily 
■ .IIIPM 

* oiwv vi Iff 

7 OOPM 10 .'.OUI 24 \V 
1; 6HPM IIP JHiM jr. 
It 48PJI 10 -MkU 20 
H&?M 10 KlUI 2!t 
29PM 10 07Ut 34 
I 24PJI lOOilUI 3d 
I - 11 47tM :<H 

n 42U) 41 
9 9l>Ut 43 
2HUI 41) 

•I iiuf.ir 

!) 07UI,«0 
H .5MUI 70 



13PM 
II P3PJ( 
6.<iOPM 



6 0HPM 

4 5MPil 



I>all> 

2 OOP)' Ar Tai'onia l.» 
Svattli' . 
...dinvillc .Inn.' 
Iiay'it 
. Vr«' 
I'litlirarti 
liiai'kiiiann 
.Miolii>niiHli 
|lll)lUi|lli' 
Ma<-hi>K( 
Hftrtfonl 
(letchuii* 
K»llteconil. 1 
Arllnirton* . .. 
Bryant 



iirrav 



4 44PJt M43U.7e 

4SH>il RSOiMSO . M.'iillMrtK' 



M<')i 



•# 


4 1 


l>aih 


Daily 1 


55 U 


1 :i0PM 


1) l.tM 


3 45PII 


III i:ui 


4 MfM 


10 2:!U» 


:. i«PM 


1(1 3'iUI 


,. liiPM 


10 'lOU* 


.". 21IPII 


1(1 :':<kM 


.-. :tlPM 


II 02UI 


5 S«PM 


11 !2UI 


. l-PM 


11 riN 


.. ..;iPM 




ti IKIPM 


11 :iOUl 


■ 1 KIPH 


11 .VIIM 


11 4.'>PM 


11 .'.5UI 


II .VIPM 


12 2.5PM 


r iioPM 

- 1 lUU 



12 4IIPM : 14PM 
12 .•.5PM :27PM 
I inPM 7 40PM 



1 aru 



..PM 



4 15PM 8 15UI <> Wilkiiiil 

4 OOP* H(HlUI<tf S<Hlr<> 

TSOP* llUOUli Anacortea 2 40P* M I5PM, 

i45PM H40UI' l,v Falrhaven Ar 2 45PM' 9 lOP* 



• Mi'aN. I K1»K .Stationa • Do not stop^ 

I i>NMHTlo>»; At Tai'onia with N. P. 
It. II. (i.r St. I'aul. Chiraifo. New Vork, I 
ut4'. At Snohoininh, with State Linen for 
the Sultan Kiver ami Silver Creek (iold 
aii'l Silver Mining Dintrirts. At Scdro 
.liiiH'tioii. «ith S. & S. It'v (or llainlltoii 
and the Skayit and Sauk i'oal. Iron uiul 
Silver .Mining liintrirt*. Kalrhavci. A 
Southern K. K. At .Ximorteii. with 
SteaiiiHlilp Lines for I'ort Tnwnik'nd, Vic- 
trria, H. «'., Vanciiuver, B. •'.. and lower 
Sound and inland jKirla. At Kairhaven, 
with Northern Branch F. & S. K. II. for 
Sehome. Wliatconi, Kermlale and Blaine; 
with Steanmhip Lines di\er)flnK; with 
K<rr> (or Wlmt«'oiii and Sehoine. 

K.ir siM-i'ial rate* U> HahinK. huntinir 
or excursion jiarties, addniw K. W. Ki'KF, 
(ie.ierni PasseiiKer Aifrnl. Seattle, Wa«h. 



it, 
;i; ill 



% 



'llJ 



il^^i'l 



>l 





78 



THE YAQUINA ROUTE. 




OREGON PACIFIC RAILROAD 

And Oregon Development Co.'s - 

First Class Throngli Passenger and Freight Line' 

From PORTLAND ami all Points in the WILLAMETTK VALLEY, to and 
from SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 



'LwkVc Albanv 12 20 p. m 

: " CorvallU 103 p. Ill 

Arrive Yaquina 4 :» p. ni 



RAILWAY TIKE SOHEBULE : 

(Kxcept Suiiilays). 

Leave Ya<|Uina 7 00 a. r. 

" Corvallta 10 3f. a. c , 

Arrive Albany U OS a. r. 



O. & C. traiiiB cf nnect at Albany and Corvallig, 
The above Trains connect at Yaquina with the Orexon Development Company's Line of Steanisliips, betwiw,: 

Yoquina r<n(l lian Krancisoo. 

The Steamship Willaiuette Valley Sails as follows : 

Leave San Francisco : 



Leave Yaquina: 



1 Apr. 



WniMnette Valley 



/ 



UPJI 
23PJI 



Willamette Valley 



Mar, :rri>: 

Apr li^ij 

1. i,u3 



THESE DATES SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE. 



N. B.— Pawenxere from t'ortland and ail Willamettv \ alley iminb), can make clone ronnection with t.-!;^ 
' train* of the Ya<|uina Koute, at Albany or Cor\'allifi, and if destined to San FronciHco, should arranice to arn- 
at Yaquina the eveninx liefore date of sailing. 

Passengcr and Frciqht Rates alwavs the lowest. 

For information apply to H. H. < 'romhk, Freight and Ticket Ai;ent. Salmon street wharf, Portland, Oregon, <ir ' 



W. B. WEBSTER, 
b1 Fit. k Pass. Agt., Oregon Develnpnient I'o., 

34 Montgomery Street, San Pranciico, Cal. 



C. C. HOGUE, 
Oen'l Frt k Pass. Agt., Or Pa.iflc R. K. ( v 

Corvallls, Orrs'lj 



THIS COMl'AN^S STEAMBOATS, 
THR WM. M. IIOA«J. CArrAiN Uio. Raahr. THK TIIHKK NINTEKN. Caii (IN W. P. Mit«i 



NOKTII HOLNU. 



Leaves <°iirvalliH.. . 
; Leaves Albany 

Leaves Kuena Vista 

Leaves liide|icnilcnct' 

Arrives M»l«ni 

Leaves Salem 
, Leaves Unmln 

I,,e«ve« Wheatland . . 

Leaves Fairfield 

Lcaies Ka.>'s lAiiilInc .. 

I.eav»ii Ful<|iinrt». I.andV 
i Leaves < 'hani|>o«g 
I Leaves Hiittcville 
I Leaves < Iregun ( 'ity . 

Arrive* Portland . . 



.Miin., We>i., Friday, n 

i* 

" " in 

l-> 

Tuea.. Tburs., Sat., 6 

a 

It It 

» 
10 
II 

I 

I II ^^ 



I sol Til BOINI). 

uo M Lea>i-!> I'ortlaiid. . .Mini., Weil., Kridl^, HOOl 

SOUl l,e«ves OreKonCitv.... " " g ISI 

.■iO Ul I<*a\es Itiittevjllc . '• •• lOOUl 

:IU PH I/eavL'H (:haiii|K)«)( •■ •■ llOCtl 

OOP* Leaven Fnli|imrt/:ljuidK " " l.'OSI 

00 Ul U;iv(s lta\'« UndiiiK " " 12 IM 

40 Ul l^eaves Falrfluld " " ;i2i<l 

'/> Ul leaves Wheatland '■ ■■ 4 .1t« 

.'i.'i Ul l,eavi's l,ini!<)ln " " ."iSiil 

SOUl Arrives Salem " " 7 151 

40 Ul Ua\esSal«in Tiiea., Tliurs., 8«t., HOOI 

40 Ul LicaNes Indejiendunce. " ■* sMI 

10 Ul Uaves lltieiia VisU •' " II It^ 

30Pil l«a\enAII>anv .. •' " 1 »'( 

•HiPK Arrives Curvallls •• " ^.»1 



8;ViUI .. 
l2Ul'. 
tt 20UI| . 
I< HOkM' . 
9 4'iUl\. 

10 :<i)ui; . 

1 1 ooui . 

11 lAUl!. 

iiriuij. 

'11 4.'-.uil. 

I>ady 



OREGON PACIFIC RAILROAD. 



70 



tOAD 



TJai Line 

IT, to and 



TAOUINA BAY ROUTE. 



T. E. Hoflo, Receiver. 

Principal Okkicbb: 45 Williim Street, New York 

Col. T. Eifcnton Hoei;, President, New Yorl<. 
Vm. M. Hoag, 1st Vioe-Pres. ami Maiiaf(cr, CorvaUls 
(Va>li» NaHh, Soconil Vice-I'residciit, (.'orvalliH. 
. S. Ueiitle.v, 3J Vice- Pres. , Treas. i Asat. Scc'y, N. \. 

W. Hadley, Assistant to Manager, C'orvallls. 

W. Hadley. Acting Superintendent, Corvallis. 
Kephin Job, AssiNtant Treasurer, Corvallis. 

Krom Yaql'I.na 

A. S'>. ». a.:no. 1. ... >, 

' 3 



18 KIkCitv 

24 t t'hitwood.. 

29 Little Elk . . 

;i<i Norton's.. . 

41 .Nashville . 

4«l t JSununit.. . 

.V2 Blixltfett . . 

.')S I'.vliurn. . . 

.W t Harris. . . . 

afl Wren's . . 

8(1 Philomath. . 

72; !- Durrani* " 




.STATIOX.S. 



Corvallis, Oregon. 

C. C. Ilogue, Auditor, and Oeneral Kreiifht and Pas- 
senger Ai;ent, Corvallis. 
.). M. Stewart, Divisional & Offlee Engineer, Corvalllg, 
I. Hulnie, Master .Mechanic, Yaquina. 
E. W. Wilkinson, Car Accountant, Corvallis. 
C. T. Wardlaw, General Baggage Agent, Corvallis. 
C. Clark, Acting Train Master, Corvallis. 

Toward Yaquina 
No. 2. A. No. 4. A.jNo. a. A. 
Passenger, Wa y Frt. j Mixed. 
Ar 4 35Pil Ar 4 05P,MJ T 

S 40P.m: 

3 20P.Mi 

2 .SOPit 

2 .■«PJ(; 

2 08P,M 

I 45P.M 

I lOPil: 

I2 60P.«i 

12 ibfU 

r. .iOAJI 

I142U(! 

II lout 

10 .55UI 

lOUtUI 

9:{0UI[ 

,S3."iU(! 



. Yaquina 

."•'.I No * K4 20P.il 

Toledo 4 08P.ll 

Siding No. 1 ! K 3 49P.M 



t 1 '" " ( 

78 Southern Pacific Crossing. 

77 Walilnm 

S2: West Alhaiiv 

831 Southern Pacific Crossing 

H3;» \lhan), S>h St. Ueinit...! 12 25Pil 

itmn 



F3 42P.M 

3 20P.M 

3 r.'P.M 

K2.MP.M 

2 38P.M 

2 23P4< 

1 .^8P.N 

F 1 r..5P.M 

1 45P.II 

1 S-SPM 

I ISP.M 

1 03P.M 

12 .IHPK 

12 .S.'iP.M . 

12 4SPtl 

F 12 SOPH 



N 10t« 
7 .V2UII , 



Allianr. City Statl) 



ILv 12 20P.II Lv 



Portland 

O. i C. It. 11 

.Maxwell 

Munktr's 

Oregon ian K K Crossing 

llatei 

lOS: Kings 

I12lt Lion's 

IIP t Mill City 

122 (Jates 

12«!t Browns Mill 

IRS' Httlsted 

F 'I'ntins st'ip nn signal. 



' 4.'iUII . . . . 

4oui;^ 



I 15P.M 



'- 3(IUI l^ast Side 
SonUil West Side 



Lv 



4S5P11 
4 34Pil 
4 2SP.M 
4I2PJI 
4 0eP.II 
3 18PJI 
2 40PJ( 
2 26Pil 
2 08PJI 
^OOPJi 



S licgular stop. 



t 



Telegraph Station . 



VA«(i;iX.% B.4V HTEAi^KK^S. 

Tlie steamer T. M. Kichardson Uaves Va<|uina daili at li;0O». m. and fi:4.'i |i. m foi Newport, 
ves New|Mirt ti;00 a. m. and 3::iii p. ni. 



Ketiirning, 



c. H. EVANS & CO. MACHINE WORKS. 

Steam Pumps, Steam Engines, 

ALL KINDS of MACHINERY 

PIPE ClTTINti AND THIIEADING, 

STANDAIID (!AS AND TIHE FLANdFM, DEEP WELL 

PI-MI'S, WIND MILLS, PIMPS, ETC. 

KKPAIItlX(i PKOMPTLV ATTENIIKI) TO. 

110 and Hit Beale Street, San Franolaoo. 



m 



111 



80 



SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY. 

THE MOITFT SHASTA ROTH'E, 



-VIA- 



Southern Pacific Company's 



LUsTES. 



The Qniokest and Best Bonte between Portland and lian Francisco 

^—18 VU— 

THE NEW ALL -RAIL LINE 



PASSIXC! THKOITGH THE BEAimFCL 




unne. 




Daylight Views of Mt. Hood, Mt. St. Helens, Willamette Falls, Mt. Ji trer 

son, The Three Sisters, Mt. Pitt, Table Rock, McCloud River, Soda 

Springs, Castle Peaks, Strawberry Valley (Sissons), Mt. 

Shasta, Sacramento River and the Golden Gate, making 

this trip one of the finest in the country. 



THE GRAND SCENIC ROUTE OF THE PACIFIC COAST. 



1 H'l P A TKAI,>N I.KAVK PORTLAND AT ;:0« I'. M. OkU.\, 1 fill P ff^' 

IU.IOm! Arrive in San Francisco Se cond Morning 1U!1!)! i 

fARES REDUCED TO S25, S20, $ 1 5. BAGGAGE CHECKED THROW 
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS 

Run Through between Portland and San Francis( 

Thronsrh Tickets, 96 00 per Double Berth. 

Fourist Sleeping Cars, for Accommodation of 2d Class Passenger 

ATTACHKD TO RXPRRMH TKAINN. 

Through Tlokets to all points South and East, VIA CALIFORNIA 

Clljr TIeket onr^ No. IS4, tor. lint ud AMcr Hti., PerUaed, Oravee. 

OtlMt Ttrket OMm, tth •■•! I N«i , Pertlanil, omi 





TITE, 

lany's 

rrancisco 

LINE 



r 



ills, Mt. Jirfe' 
River, Soda 
is), Mt. 
king 



lOAST. 

.! 10:15; 

SHECKEDTHR01I6 
RS 

1 Francisc 

is Passenger 

CALIFORNIA 

U , I'ortlanit, OrM« 



SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY 

(Lines in Oregon.) 

Principal Opficm : -Kourtli and Townaend StreoU, San Francisco ; front and P Streets, Portland, Or. 



81 



p. r. HUNTINOTON, President, San Francisco, Cal. 

E. Oatm, Actinx Vice-President, New Yoric, N. Y. 
HAS. F. Crockkr, Vice-President, San Francisco, Cal. 
1. L. Laniino, Sec'y and Controller, San Francisco, Cal. 
TWOTHT Hopkins, Treasurer, San Francisco, Cal. 

N. Town*, General Manayer, San Francisco, Cal. 

KoiHLRR, Hanaxer, Portland, OreKon. 



R. Gray, General Traffic Manager, San Francisco, Cal. 
C. F. Smurr, General Freight Aict San Francisco, ?al 
T. H. Goodman, Oen. Pass. andTt. Agt., San Franciaoo. 
K. P. RoQERS, Asst. Gen. Ft. and Pass. Agt., Portland. 
L. K. FiKLDH, Superintendent, Portland, Or. 
W. T. BoDLRY, Fuel and Timber Agent, Portland, Or. 
G. H. Andrrwh, Act Land Agt. O.^C.R R., Portland. 



m 



IBOUTH SOUND. 



) t Meais. NORTH round. 

_' •N.O.Crossinn. .|a _.'*• _i 

' I Trains stop on ,^ kI g ^ a S 

i signal. «3^1I*55 



»22 



7 61 



8 SO 



918 



I Lv. Portland. Ar 

I. East Portland. 

.Machine Shop. 

... Willsburg . . . 
i.. .Milwaukee . . 

. ..Clackamas. . . 

...Paper Mill... 

. . Oregon City . . 

Canemah ... 

...New Era.... 
' Canby 

Barlows 

Aurora 

.. ..Hubbard... 

. .'Woodbarn . . 

.... Gers'ais , ... 

Brooks I 

. . . Chemawa . . . ' 

. .Fair Grounds..: ... 

Salem 7 26 

. Reform St^hool ... 



8 43 



7,19 



Pil 
400 
3.10 
3 35 
329 
3 24 
8 13 
3 04i 
2 59 

2 rat 

2 40 
280 
2 2.1 
220 
2 06 
1S3 
144 
1 30 
1 21 
1 14$ 
10,« 
I2 57S 



71 
75 
79 
81 
8*i 
91 
96 
108 
II l«;i06 

11 32illO 
11471117 

12 02 123 

.... I2rt 



10 28: 
.... I 
10S6I 
10 47 1 
10 58 



. . . Turner 12 60 

. . . Marlon . . . . ! .... 12 35 

. . Jefferson 12 21 

..Miller's 12 lit 

.t Alliany .... H 22 12 00 



'■^t- 



ii%.. 



Albany Jnn 

. . . .Tangent. . . . 
. . . . Shedd's ... 

. . Halsey . . . . 

Muddy 

. . Harrist-urg . . 
. Junction City . 

Ir%'lng 

. . Ki^^ene . . . . 
. ..Springtiold.. . 

. . Goshen 

. . . . Creswell . . . 

...Walker's. .. 

Cottage Grove. 

Ijatham . 



1137 
8 07 11 23 
5 5611 10 
5 46 10 57 
. . 10 44« 
5 28 10 36 
5 15 10 24 
4 55 10 07 
4 44 9 55 
.... 9 44i 
.... 9 82 
... SSO 
.... 908« 
.... 8 57 

8 63 



900 
H46 
SSO 
8 24 
8 19 
808 
7 59 
7 64 
7,10 
7 39 
730 
7 25 
720 
706 
663 
6 44 
080 
6 21 

ei4 

808 
,157 
560 

5 36 

6 21 
5 11 
5 00 
PJI 



1 37 



3 08 



. Divide 8 4411 

8M 
802 
7 47 
7 27 
7 05 
6 46 
6 35( 
6-20 



. . Comstocka , 
. . Drain's . . 
..Yoncalla. . . 
.Rice Mill .. 
Oakland.. 
..Wilbur.... 
Wiiicliester 
. Kosvliurg . 
. . Green's , 



lit 43 

U ■ill 



.IHllanl Hi 10. 

12 .Ml. 
12 42 . 
12 27.. 

11 :<et. 

11 14. 
10 15 . 

9 57. 

»SI .. 

9 1014 



. . .Ruckle's 
. MvrtloCreck 
. Riddle's. 
Nichols . 
.West Fork, 
(ilundale . . 
Wolf Creek . 
. . . Leiand . 
.Gratel I'lt. 



.Merlin 8 63!|. 



SOU TH SOU ND. 

Cal . 
i Exp. 






Apr. I, 1891. 



I 



8 20 206 
8 36 305 

8 51312 

9 19 3'J4 
9 33 328 
9 52 332 

10 01336 
10&0|340 

11 06i345 

11 36 860 

12 18368 

.... :;«i 

12 41862 

'108868 

1 22 871 
158,377 

2 21 884 



2 41 

2 60 

3 IS 
3 36 
400 
428 
436 
528 
6 34 
6 44 
• 14 



380 
304 



685 
6 40 



6 58 



406 
416 
424 

438 
436 

430 
442 
446 

447 
448 
44» 

462 
466 
181460 
7 26|4«S 

7 Si< 466 

7 62 470 

8 06 473 
.... 1470 
....1486 

9 08 490 
9 19J494 
9 46 60? 

10 10 609 
10 23 ,112 
....'617 
10 491628 
tl0el520 
1536 
^2 06 546 



1 12 80'.168 

!l2G6 666' 



I M>588 



..Grant's Pass.. 
...Woodvtlle. .. 
....Gold Hill.... 

Central Point . 

Medford 

Phcenix 

.Talent 

. . tAshlaiid . . . 
. . . .Clawson .. . . 
. . . Stelnman . . . 

. . . Siskiyou 

...Coteatin .... 

Gregory — 

..Oregon Line.. 

Coles 

Zuleka .... 

. . . Hombrook . . 

A«er 

. . . Snnwden — 
. . . Montague . . . 

. . . .Grenada 

.... Gazelle . . 
, . . Gdgewood . 

Igema . . 

Black Butte Smt 

i tSisson 

. . . McCloud 

Mott. ... 

I. Shasta Springs 
.Mossbrae Kalis 
Upper SodaSp'gs 
... Dunsmuir . 

Chestnut , 

Lower SodaSp'gs 
. . Castle Crag 

Sims . 

... Chromite . . . 

. . . . Gibson 

I....Slatonis... 

Delta 

'.... Smithaon . . . 

Elmore 

Morley .... 

. . Kennet — 

Copley .... 

. . Middle Creek. . 

.♦Redding... 

Olr%-an 

I . . . Anderson . . . 
. Cotton wooti . . 
.... Hooker ... 

, Rod Bluff . . . 

. . Rawsoii . . 

..Prolierta.. .. 

. . Tehama . . . 

. . .Sesma 

....Vina 

....Sou 

. . . Cana .... 
. Anite 

. . . Nord 

. . . Chico 



NORTH BOUKD. 

Cal.' 
Exp. 



PJI i 

8 25. . 

8oo: . 

7 431 . 

7 18 . 

7 06 . 

6 66 . 
i 610 
' 6 40 . 
I 6 65' . 
i 5 3li. 
i 4 66^ . 



..I .... 



409 

8 49 

328 

256 

2 41 

2 2Bj 

2 16 

158 

142 

1 12 

104 

12 44 

12 10 

-.2 02 

1188 



I 



11 17 
1105 



10 60 
10 88 
10 26 
1016 
10 04 
9 66 



9 01 
8 48 
S26 
8 04 
7 67 



709 
665 



«... 

«... 
«... 



616 



640 

&i6i 



440| 
Ul 



M 



2|....| 











.... 

«.;.! 
.... 










Ill' 



82 

■OtJTH^WUItO. 



SOUTHERN PACIFIC COMPANY (LINES IN OREGON.) 






2M ao8 

dOO 611 
8 20' 618 



8 E6 e?9 



4 25 Ml 

.... 64S 




450. 



ni2 663 
fi65 682 

6 15 
40 695 
.... 706 

7 05 
T 15 



I NORTH BOttJID. 



Apr. 1, 1890. 



709 
714 
7 40 726 
.... 736 
816 741 



840 
8 47 



I 



742 
745 

7501 
756' 
760 



9S6 76«{ 
9 40 768' 
10 15 772 



Cal 
Exp. 

I « 

. . Durham . ..'. — 
, Nelaon .... ... 

...SHsby .... 

... Bina ' 348 

. . GriiTley .... 3 38 

..UveOak ...! 820 

. . . Lonio 

Biniiev June, 

.Mtrjavllle...! 2 60 

. . . Yuba i 

. . Reeda 

.Wheatland ..2 20 

. Sheridan . 

. . Ewing'a. . 

. . Unooln . . . 2 00 

. Whitney's 

RoMTllM Je... I 85 
arNarramentolvilSSO 
IvMacramcntoar 12 35 

DavU 12 10 

Dixon... 

....Batavia .. 

. . Elmlra . . 

. . HaUnn . . 

.Gooflyeam. 

. . Benlcia . . 

Port Coat* 
Vallek) Junction 10 18 

Pinole .... 

...San Pablo... 

StBKe 

. Weat Berkeley . 
Oakland IHth St 
.Oaklaad Pier. 
ar.8aBrVlafo.lv 



1147 
1138 
11 16 

10 45 
10 25 



9m 

9:{0 
900 



Woodbnrii-Nprlnirtleld Brniirh. 



6 00RH 8 00UI 



7 lOPH 
7 22PJ 
7XflPil 
7 80RII 
7 87Pil 
7 45PJI 
7 56PJI 



10 25UI 
10 40UI 
10 45UI* 

10 60A1I* 

noou 

11 lOtM* 

12 05UI 
i2 30PJ| 
12 85P« 
12 44PJI 

loepj 

120PJI* 

1 SOPH , 

2 00PJI 

2 VtfM'i 
2 15PJI*' 
2 22Pil 
2 S7PJ1*; 
S48PJI I 

2 58PJI*' 
8 ISPJI* 
8 4.'iPJI 

3 5riPII 

4 07Py« 
4 8IP.H* 

4 4W>J«* 

5 07PJI 
5 31 Pa* 

5 61PJ(« 

eiopji* 

•I 80PJI* 

6 50fJI i 



^ * Traina stop 
^ on fiiKnal. 

ll Iv. Portland .ar 
n . Woedbara . 

8 . .Tuwnaend.. 

4 .. McKee. .. 

5 .barmna... 

6 . . Mt AnKel . . 
8 — Downa . . . 

10ar.Hilverton.lv 

14 . . Johnaona . . 

15 .Switzerland 
lOEaatHldaJe. 
20 ...Mavleav.. 
2:t .. Shaw' .. 
26 . . Aumaville 
29 Weat Stayton 

31 (Iravel Pit 

32 North Santiani 

33 Or. I'at^^iflcCHK 
34HeloJanetloB 
85 ..Wert Srio 
I^SThomaa' Kork 
40 . . Crahtrev . . 
4,'> ...Spirer. . 
47]>baao).' Jaa, 
!>n . . . i/iM-ih.M . 
54 . I'lainview 
67 .. . Unn 

60 . Brov iiKvillc 
e.^ .Twin Buttoa. 
«W . How land 
7U . , Hridlioro . . 
76 . .Wilkina. . 
HOar. ColiurK. Iv 



To P0RTI,A.VD. 

t'ohurjr sllvert'n 

Hail. Kxpreaa 

Ex. Sun. Cx.Sun. 

4 00 PJI 9 35 Ul 



1 40 PJI 7 6() IM 

1 15 PJ 7 .<i3 U 

1 10 Pil* 7 26 Ul 

1 05 PJI* 7 20 U 

12 55 PM 7 10 U 

I2 45p.li* 6.57 Ul 

12 33 PJI 45 Ul 

I144UI* 

11 40UI ' 

1132UI 

:I112« 

Ill OiliJl* 

il0 45UI .... 

1" 26 W 

1(118 Ul* 

10 l.l Ul* 

10 0MUI . . 

10 02U* 

!) 5N Ul .... 

n 44 Ul* 

I) 8<) Ul* 

9 04 Ul 

854UI 

8 42 Ul* 

H 21 Ul* 

H04UI* 

7 4W Ul 

7 27 Ul* 

7 07 Ul* 

»i:iOU*. 

6 30UI*' 

6 10 Ul 



I.4>bNnon Rrnnrh. 




WRMT mil'ND. 

NTATIOXR. 17 m 

Loen looAL 

> Ul PJ 

lv...Albanv...ar{ 926 4 26 

..Alliany June. 9 22 4 23 

Kronian • 15 4 16 

Fry 9 08 4 Oil 

Ooltn.- 9 01 4 02 

Cranor 8 57 3 68 

N. U. (>o«a; MR. R 54 8 65 

Irvinvillf ... M60 .S 50 

. . . . U-hanon 8 40 8 40 



W<>Ml Nlilc Uli'lNlon. 



SOUTH BOUND. 



NOIITII BOUND 



No. 4. 
Expreaa 

4 40 Pli 

5 06 PJI 

5 18 PJI 

6 23 PH 
6 40 PH 

5 51 PJI 

6 65 PJI 
6 08 Pil 
6 15 PJI 
6 20 PJI 
6 82 PJI 
6 40 PJI 

6 53 PJI 

7 02 PJI 
7 15 PM 
7 25 PJI 



; No. 2. 
I Hall 
7 30 Ul 

7 55 Ul 

8 08 Ul 
H13 Ul 
ft.SO Ul 

8 41 Ul 
, 8 45 Ul 
i 858 Ul 

9 06 Ul 
BIO AJI 
932 Ul 
929 Ul 
9 41 Ul 
1)50 Ul 

10 02 Ul 
10 10 Ul 
10 20 U 
10 26 Ul 
10 38 Ul 
10 49 Ul 
10 58 Ul 
111 13 Ul 
11126 Ut 
ill 32 Ul 
1140 Ul 
1153 Ul 
12 10 PH 



'N. Oa. crraainir 



o'lv. Portland. Ar 
...Bertha..... 
..Woodatock.. . 
. . Beaverton . . 
...Kecdvllle. . 
. . , .Newton .... 
...Ilillaboro. . 
. . Comellua . . . 
.KorcatOrovo. . 
... Dilley'a.... 

. . . Oaaton 

. . . Wnpato .... 
North Yamhill. 
43 ...Carlton 
47j . . . St JoM-pli . 
60 . McHiniivitle. 
64 ...'Wlitte'a. . 

57| Amity 

62 . ...McCoy'a... 
67 . . . Crowley'a . . . 

Derry 

. Ilifle|>enilenec . 
.. . Parker'a.. 

Stivcr'a 

. . . Wcllaiiale . 
. ..Lowialiunc . 
Ar.4'orTallta l.v 



No. 1. 
Hail 
r, 30 PM 
6 05 PJI 
4.50 PJI 
4 44 PJI 
4 30 PM 
4 22 PM 
4 17 PJI 
4 08 PJI 
4 02 PM 
3 57 PM 
3 46 PJI 
3 38 PM 
3 26 PM 
316 PM 
3 04 PJI 
■ibn PM 
?4e PJI 
2 HS PJ 
2 26 PJI 
2 14 PJI 
2 04 PJI 
1 40 PJI 
136 PJI 
1 81 PJI 
1 23 PH 
1 10 RH 
12 .'>.'> PJI 



No. .1. 
Kxpri'M 
8 20 U 
7 55 U 
7 47 U 
7 h:< U 
7 21 U 
7 i:t IK 
7 ns u 

tl .Ml U 

fi .'..■( 1» 

H4- u 

(I :i6 It 

:vi u 

6 111 U 

II Oi; u 
5 .'■.:) u 

5 i!< U 



The attention of Theatrical Trouiwa ia calli'ti to the ; 
followinii lint of 0|iera Houhun bikI llalla, aultalils (t 
Theatrical IMiri oaea on and reached liy S. P. It. \l 



TOWN. 



I'ORTLA.Sli . 
ORROUX I'ITT . . 

Salrm (Oapiul) 
Alhaxy 

Et'UR.f I tITV . . 

Oakland 

KoaRaiRn 

Mkdkord . 

JACaaoNVILLR. 
AallLANO 
IflLUmiiRo. 
KoKK«T (iRdVR. 

Davton 

La Kavkttr . . . 

.McMlnsvillr . 

I>AI.LR« 

CuRVALMa. 

JKrritKNON 



Pop. I Nam* or Hall. ^^ 

70,000 Hariuani (Irand.. .7777. •.'.(W- 

1,500 Pope'a Hall 400 1 

6,000 Kceil'a Ofwra Moiiae l,jOC 

3,000 Albany 0|M^ni Hoiiae. . . . l.OOe I 

,, ~w> t Ijvne'a Hall SOC I 

'•"" I Uhiiiehart'n Theatre TO 

300(>uklaiiil lUII :i: 

rfKJORfweburK Hall r; | 

700Mt'dfor<l Hall tW 

1,000 Holt'a Hall 4&) 

1,11011 (iranitc Hall Ml 

700 HillHlK.ro llnll f!i\ 

1,001) (IniHl T<'iii|ilar'K Hall... 

40(1 Tlie |ia\t>..i Hall S'l '■ 

700 Littleneld'a Hall «( 

1,4011 (iarriaun'a Opera Houav M 

l,-.'0<ifit\ Hall W; 

1,rj«M'it\ Hall. .w; 

4.'>0 lliurii - Hall 9* 



.^' 



w 



WIWT HOUND. 


17 1» 




Local Local 




Ul PM 




9 25 4 20 




21! *iS 




»1A 4 18 




9(n 4 00 




001 402 




8A7 SM 




8 1)4 8 6A 




H 60 H 50 




8 40 3 40 





on. 

NORTH BOrND 



No. 1. 


No. 3. f 


Mail 


KxprvM 1 


f) 30 P.M 


8 20 U 1 


5 1)5 PM 


7 55 U i 


4 50 PU 


7 47 ul 


4 44 PM 


7 35 U 


4 30 PM 


7 21 U 


4 22 PM 


7 13 U 


4 17 Pil 


TOHUt 


4 08 PM 


«5» U 


4 02 PM 


n 53 U 


3 57 PM 


H4S U 


3 46 PM 


U 38 U 


3 38 PM 


6 SOU 


3 25 PM 


6 1fl U* 


3 10 PM 


llOi! U 


3 04 PJI 


5f>3 U 


2 6« PJI 


5 45 U 


. ? 46 PJI 




2 38 PJI 




2 25 PJI 




. 2 14 P* 




. 2 04 PM 




. 1 40 PJI 




1 36 PJI 




. 1 81 PJI 


1 


1 23 Pil 




. 1 10 PJI 




V 12 55 PM 




(HIM iHcallL'tl to the j 


llalU. HUltatilH t'lr | 


cj \>.v S. 1 


'. U. R 


ir lUtL. 




rami 


. . . 2,IW 




... 400 


ra llouM . 


...1,200 


•ra Iloime . 


... 1,000 


ikll 


... MO 


rt> Theatre.. 1<K\ 


k\\ 


. . . a:.- 


lall 


... 3Ti 


»ll 


m 




.. 4M 


11 


... r*' 


lall 


•>;: 


>lar'» Hall 




. IIhII. . 


w 


> Hull .. 


... w 


upura Houie. DWj 



ill 



SOUTHKRN PACIFIC COMPANY (LINKS IN ORKfiOX.^ 81 

Southern Pacific Co.— Lines in Oregon. 

Narrow (irau}>:(> Wost SU\v DiviNioii 

-AND 

PORTLAND & WILLAMETTE VALLEY RAILWAY. 



All traJDH leave frnni Depot fimt of .feflfenioii Street. 



SOUTH BOUND. 



1^ li ■:^ i 

- -= 'a 



x 



ji Tralnti Htop 
nil NJKnal. ' 

I .Meals 

•S. 1>. I'rowin;; 



PM PM Pil PJI PM 

8 35 6:40 5 15 1 5512 15 

8 88 6 38 6 18 1 .'>812 IS 

8 45 e 40 5 25 2 05 12 25 

8 47 « 42 5 a 2 07 12 27 

8 4» 6 44 5 20 2 IK) 12 29 

8 5a tl .50 5 36 2 16 12 35 

8 56 6 61 5 36 2 1612.36 

Oa'i 7 00 5 45 2 251245 



PM 
7 2" 
7 23 
7 30 
7 32 
7 34 
7 40 
7 41 
7 .50 



Ul 
4 80 
4 33 
4 411 
4 42 



i 



I 



^ ■^ -II ■^ >A *r, z ; 

kn ^ to tn tT. If: o • 

•* * ^ -* ■* -^ * ■ 

oq * f -^ lO lO o 

»liM OI C» -M »l M ■ 






i'. 



s 
as 



o 



3339333 



3333333 



:JJ i ; ■ 

V - ■:: - u > * 

■Si 



Iv'I'orttaiKl nr 

Turn Tnlile ? 

2 Sc. Piirtlaiid 

3 Kllltnll 

4 ('cmutt'r> 
."> Ultt'hlafo $ 
5ar UivfrMiili' h 

ar Oswejfo l\ 
UrvuiitM j! 

Tualatin 2 13 8 40 

SiLii.l I'it ii 1 .'•> 8 32 

SiiiMckM I 44 J' 2f 

MIcl.llct.in 1 S« 8 22 

Viiiwntu « I 18 .H 13 

6 .5011 48 2-<(li,.halfni(iap jl 15 8 10 

5 5» 12 03 a HoskinH 12 .'.5 8 01 

6 05 12 15 ill .VfH licrt! 12 45 7 5.'i 
8 1212 3020 thiinilie 12 ;«) 7 4s 
« 28 I 20 33 WvHt Davton 5 11 .34 7 34 
6 34 140 35 Ulavette 1117 7 26 
6 48 2 lO.'W.McMiniiCrot" 4 10 48 7 12 
8 54 2 3041 .\riiistrom.' ii^lO.W 700 

•Wliit«'« S'l0 2(l fl.W 

Bricdwfll ! 0.52 6 43 

llarriMon « 9 4S 6 41 

Bniailiiicail > !» 8.1 (1 34 

iir .shiTiilaii h 



ii 40 
1144 
i» .•.-.' 
!l .511 
4 4410IKI 
4 6010 6 

4 51 10 08 

5 001020 

5 1210 8711 
5 20 10 51 13 
5 2811 0515 
5 3411 2017 
5 S-i 1 1 .12 10 
5 4811 4«21 





1/ 


NOKTH BOIND. 




h 


^iitmnt 


Ii 








« — — — « — 




PM 


Ul 


Ul tM 


Ul PM r>M 


PM .... 


:i-jo 


0.3O 


6 .30 8 30 


1 30 3 10 11 20 


7 40 ... 


3 r." 


1) 27 


t; 27 8 27 


I 27 3 07 8 17 


7 37 


3 10 


l» 20 


tl 20 s 20 


1 20 3 00 11 10 


730 .... 


3 08 


I) 18 


tl 18 S 18 


1 18 2 ,VS 8 OS 


7 28 .... 


3 08 


18 


6 16 8 16 


1 16 2 56 tl 06 


7 26 . 


3 (Ml 


10 


(MO 8 10 


1 10 2 5ti 6 00 


7 20 .... 


2 50 


00 


8 09 8 00 


1 Oil 2 49 5 .50 


7 19 


2 50 


00 


8 00 8 0*) 


1 <H( 2 40 5.50 


7 10 . . . 


2 21) 


S4S 









3 
ST. 










t^.^ * * ^ m 

0^ Q. a. OL a. a- a. 

s S 4 « i i ^ 

1^ - « «D 4D :D tD 

^ ^ > ^ 3i ^ ^ 

* a X fe 9.- S 9e 



a: £ a: a: £ a: £ 
r w T p c a ^ 
-»• « ri fi ?i — « 



7 02 
7 17 
7 Ut 
7 26 

7 27 



2 4643 

3 04 17 
3 094S 
3 2i .•«) 
:i 24 



•f, a~ tL a:S a: a, S 

at ^ a ai ^ j| a 
•* S. a: a^ a: a: a: a: 

Tl 51 7* 71 71 ?I ?I 







50 



l\ .liiiii'tinn ar $U 30 8 83 S 



7 46 

8 15 

IM 



8 37 52 
4 02 57 
4 10«0 

4 386.-1 

5 0367 
5 20 70 

5 44 74 

6 OS 77 
2080ar 
PM 



53 HallHton 
.57 «r Stu'riilaii Iv [ 
52 I'crrvilale 
Sni'ttitli'ltl jj 
I'olk si 
DallaN 
i'o<'liraiie ? 
.Mnniiioiith 
Luckianiiitcii 
SiinpHon Hi 
Alrlle Iv 



14 
8 48 
8 32 
8 12 
7 46 
7 28 

7 05 

8 47 
8 30 

m 



6 14 

5 45 
Pi 



o 

y. 



3333333 

; z = I z D o 

iiiiiii 

sS2S5bS 

X X X OC X JO X 



2 t: : . . ; 

in ^tjS = ia s< J 

3 c - 3 -^ ■•5 » 



Kiversiile ami intermediate points. 



a. X Jt 'J 

uburlian trainn Onwcko ami inti'mittliatt' imiiitN. Kulinrban traini* 
ic«conne»'t with all trainx for >!ellwoo<l anil .Milwaukee. 

•weKii I^H-al, No. 40, will leavi> I'ortlaml on Sntiirda.vii at 11:80 p m invteail of 8:35 p m. 
^Ixive trainit ilall.v rxcc] t Sniiiln.v. Tliirtveii train» on Somla} 

Fcrr.\ for Sellwood. 
I mile* from 
tiand, is a hcaiitlfitl iipot for lianki't piniirH. Smm-kn 17 niilos, lanrrat prenieil brick plant on tlie eoant 
Dp WoiihinKton, 17 iiiilcH from I'ortlaml. lian acrominoilafion!! for larvte exoumion jiartion ilani-iiiK plat- 
, Nwiiip, liaiKi atniiil, ii|)eukfr'H plafforni. labK'n, etf. NewlH'rtf, 26 inilcH from I'ortlaml, the "t^iiaker 
»ltc." Tlie fainooH •' WhltcboiiiM. " (rronnda, at Kiventlilc, 6 miles from rortlaiul. Ki'rr.v for .MiUaiikee. 
nniiitatlon ticket* to miburhan pointH ami .Sellwooil for sale at I'ortloiid and Sollwood. 



n>evial att<!ntion of the uiiblli- is called to llixurview Ccnu'tery ;t iniles from I'ortland. Fcrr.\ for 
►•tfo. 7 mileti. Kxtcnxive Iron works and miin's roaihed liv (I. I .V S It It. Spring Brook, '.' i 



84 



1: 
1 t 






■f I; ■ 1 



LEWIS * DRYDKN'S RAILWAY (JUIDK. 



CENTRAL NISQUALLY CITY. 



Coming Metropolis of Puget 
Sound. 



A Location Unequaied. 



Fine Harbor and [Magnificent 
Adjoining Resources. 



Acres as Cheap as Lots. 



Lots For a IMere Song that are 
Liabie to IVIalce a 



Fortune For their Purchaser. 

Millions of Dollars Being Now 
Expended 



On Public Improvements. 



The opportunity to purihase lots in 
Central Nisqually City at nominal prices 
is one that will not last for ever. Prices 
have already been advanced, ami the 
quantity of sales at these hifijher prices 
shows that the people have faith in the 
coming city. 

Central Nisqually City is well located 
to secure the trade of a rich and pro- 
ductive country, and even if there were 
no coal under it, no iron ore within one 
mile of it, no French kaolin underlying 
the entire townsite, still it would l)e, 
from its natural position, a point for 
secure and safe investment. 

Within a radius of one mile from the 
center of Nisqually City, is found iron, 
coal and kaolin in paying and unliinite<) 
quantities. 



It is further remembered that N'isqually 
City has the Northeni Pacific railroad j 
already coniplete<l through the town, 
work rapidly progressing on the Union 
Pacific railroad, ami a large jwrtion ofj 
the townsite overlooking Puget .Sound— 
the highway of the world, it can readily 
be seen that one cannot go astray in 
making an investment in the central city 
of the inland sea at present prices. 

The richest copper mines west of Lake 
Superior, viz: the great Ilccla and Clip- 
per King, are on the head waters of the 
Nisqually river, and are naturally tribu- 
tary to Nisqually City. Thesi mines 
have been but recently <liscovered, ami 
are only an imitation of the great 
mineral wealth of the Nisc|ually basin. 
It is a fact that the records of the ' Vovern- 
ment Land Office will demonstrate that 
more land is patented under the coal ami 
iron laws on the headwaters <>t the Nis- 
qually river than in any other section of 
Washington. 

The coal mines alone around the city 
will build it up to the proportions of 
Pittsburgh. The railroad companies are 
aware of this, and are buying up every 
inch of available ground, to hold and 
work in the immediate future. 

Rich placer mines have been recently 
discovered in the same locality. The 
famous Paradise valley and Succatash 
countrv, noted for their rich agricultural 
resources, are on the headwaters of the 
Nisqually river. .Ml of this country is 
naturally tributary to Nisqually City. 
and will aid in building up u thriviiiK 
trade center at this point. Furtherinon'. 
the Nisqually City Land, Railway and 
Navigat'on Company, with a capital stock 
of Jti.cKxj ooo, may be relied upon to iln 
all in its power to increase the value uf 
its immense holdings in and adjoining 
N'is(jually City. 

A lot can Im; bought in Central Nis- 
qually City for I7.50. 



■■A 



LK.WIS ft DRYUKN'S RAILWAY (;UII»K. 



Is then- a possible chance to lose any 
money at that pricei" If su.how and where? 

In buying these lots you get a home of 
your own, and in buying in Central Nis- 
qually City you are just half way between 
Tacoma, the principal city of our state 
and Olytnpia the capital, and twenty 
minutes ride from the Northern Pacific 
railroad shops at Tai'oma. Can you ask 
for anything better for an investment :" 

Central Nistiually City will Ik- noted 



by the i^t-nerations that are to come. 

Alrviuly arrangements have t)een made 
for grading several additional miles of 
streets, more wharves are (wing built, 
homes arc going up on every hand and 
property ri'-ing so rapidly in value as to 
be beyond the conception of those not 
I>ersonall y n quaintcd with thr real facts. 

In investing in Central Niscjually City 
then- is little to risk, yet the chance or 
rather certainty of gain is very great. 




Central Nis 



and appreciated in all future lime princi- 
pally on accoutit of its l>eaut\ and advan- 
tage as residence proju-Tty. There on 
every hand spreads out a vision of mag- 
nificent splendor that apiK-ars in unend- 
ing variety in nature's scojh; and design. 
But property is valuable here for other 
strong commercial reasons. The town 
will undoubtedly l)ccome a great railroad 
and mining <lepot, Iwing the ba.se of sup- 
plies for a country of great extent and 
resource that cannot be exhausted even 



Veat^ ago >eatlle was in no l)etter con- 
dition, yet those who in\esled there at 
that time under the same conditions a> ex- 
ist .a Nisciuall y today have made fortunes. 

I'urther information will be cheerfully 
given by culling at the Central Nisqually 
Land Ofiice, i.vU I'acific avenue. Ri»otn 
2, up stairs. 

Mail orders will receive prompt and 
careful attention. In fact, foreign patrons 
can rely on the integrity of the company 
in all respects. 



i 



'Hi 



86 



Willamette River Steamers. 



FROM rOUTLANI). 

AltOBl. littOIIS. 



fit. p. Kjr. 
' t'o. 



Ex. Hun. 8uiid«.v. I Kx. Bun. MWF' 
km I'lii am |im am |im am 
^^ 1001000, 4 80.10 00, 310 7 00, 



7 fill 




ff 



TUTH 
MT 
pm 

380 



t^l'. v. Ky. Rteamcn 
leave Aah itrcet dock; 
OreKon Paclflc, 8alnion 
(treet, aiid Latona, Tay- 
lor street wharf. 



•01. 

MWF 
am 
00 OlLvPortl'dAr 

.... sicitvVlewP' 

S .Milwaukle. 

. . Oiwetro . . 

ArOr.Ct.v»<v|ll80 

..NewKra.. 11 UO 
.Buttevllla.jinoo 
.Chanipoeg.{ BSO 
. Newburit . 
Fulquartx . I 
Kay'« L'd'K' ! 
ArUayt'nLv 
MinionL'dK 

53:..Kairfleld.. 

58. Wheatland. 

82 . . Linooln. . 

7U Ar Salem Lv 

Lv Salem Ar, 
&<) Indep'denoe' 
»; Uuena VUU 
U7 Hpringhill. 

108 . . Albany . . 

114 ArCorv'liLv 



P. Hj. 

to. I 



TOWARI> I'OKTLAND. 

l«t*aa. Alloaa. 



Til TH; Ex. Sun. 
am p ni 
90o! 880 



pm 
310 



« 

I 

e 

£ 



7 801 100 
am ipm 



Sunday. Ex. Sun. 
am pm am i p m 



1000 600 



11 oo: 6 00 



880 880 



1000 



400 



Middle Columbia Steamers. 



PROM PORTLAND. 



TOWARD PORTLAND. 



lOttK. VANOOUVIIITMHS. 00. U.P. Ry. 

Tue Thu i^n., ._ Sun l'»"y •»• 

Sat. ""'* ®''- """• _8un._ 

i 00 Ul S 00 PJI .... .... « 00 Ul 



Daily ex. Sun. 
080 Ul 



10 0(1 Ul 
1180 Ul 
12 00 Ul 
100 PJI 
8Tu.Th. 
...A. .. 



4 30 PJI 
SCO PJI 
.^80 PJI 



eso Ul 

'7'48 ill' 
8 45 Ul 



900 AH 80 



1 



.1. 



The Vancouver Tranapor- 
tation Co. '» ateamera leave 
Taylor St. wharf ; V. I'. Hv. 
atrs. leave Aah-atrcct dock. 
Traveler leaves Alder-aticet 
dock 



030 Ul 

10 00 Ul 

11 4fi Ul 

12 00 M 

100 PH 
1 .so PJI 

1 36 PJI 

2 00 PM 
2 3(1 PH 
.'1 20 PH 
f< 00 PM 



42 

o6 

68 
69 

74 
79 
84 

m 

111 

1 00 

no 




iC.P.Ry.lywoouVH TRANS. 00 
LANDINGS. r v. 

Daily ex. 
i Sun. 

tv. . .'. .V. Portland ..... .Arl 4 80 PJI 

! Eaat Portland 

I St. Johna 4 00 PJI 8 AO Ul 

.... Mouth of WlUamette 88n/UI 

Vancouver 8 16 PM 8 00UI 

Klaher'a 2 15 PJI 

La CanioM , 

! WoalioiiKal 2 00 Pil 

' Van Schuwer'a 

Table Hcwk ! 1 46 PJI 

CaiH3 Horn 1 00 PJI I 

Warrendale 12 30 PJI I 

Lower C'aacatles 12 16 Pil '< 

Upper C'aacadea 11 00 PJI I 

Spiamie 16 Ul 1 

Colllna : 8 66 Ul I 

I Chcnoweth 830Uli , 

!... Hoodltlver 800 Ul! , 

White Salmon 7 00 Ul 

Klickitat .1 , 

Ar Ihkllea Lv' i , 



lOKK. 

iMonWe.! 

! sob PM 



12 00 M 

110 00 Ul 

900 U 

800 Ul 

7 We. Fri 



FROM TAYLOR STREET DOCK. 
|j»nve PnrUand | L.«itvH <>r«iron City 



7 30, 10 00 Ul and 1 PM. 

3 30 PM ex Nun . 

Sun 10 Ul and 4 .10 PH. 



7 ;J0 and 10 U. 
1 and t PMex Hun. 
Sun 8 SO and 8 PJI. 



SNAKE RIVBR.-Ripiirl« to Lewlaton. 

To make direct connw tlon from Portland, take train 
at I) 00 p. ni. fneailaya ami FrIda.VH. 

I.eave Rif.aria !J ;I0 p ni Wedncailayaiid Satunlat. 
Arrive Almoi.: I» ;tO " " 

l.caic Almota .'> no a in Thurwiay and Sunday. 
Arrive Lcwistori 11 on a m '• " 

I<ewiaion to KIparla. 

Leave Lewiaton 1 00 p m Mnnday and Friday. 
Ijeave Ainiota 4 00 p ni " ' " 

Arrive Klparia ti 00 p ni " " 

Boataoonnect with trains at UiparU. ' 



.AND. 

AltOM. 

'. I t*. Bun. [ 
in K n< 1 >> "' 

ouiioo too 



ao 



1000 4 00 



ND. 

18 00 lOffK. 

;MonWe<l 
un. I prt. 

..I 8 00 Pil 



■"i'l:::: ::;:! 
i 

.. ,12 00 M 


...ilOOO U 


.... 900 U 


....; 800 ui 




7 We. Krl 


• ■• 


»•• 





'.'"• 


1 





l.ewlaton. 

land, Uke train 

yall<l^iatllrlla>. 
and Siiiida> 

la. 

id Kriilav. 



IX)\VKI{ COLUMBIA RIVER STEAMERS. 




1.1 



88 LEWIS 4 DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 




Mon coxvMiuTtr locatbo of axt uorii> ra tbi citt. 




&#«" 



NEBK'AN PLAN. tS PER DAY AND VPWARDH. Special rato* to KAnlllM, ThMtrical 
Trouiwt Mid Commercial Men. Fin* Uixe Sample Kokdii ipeclally fitted up, provided tree. 

TACOm H OTtI CC . FMO. I. PiaiStY, Muuotl. 

B«t«Mlalie4 1(»M. 



Norcross&Co . 



iUHUrAVTURIM AKD IMrORTRHII 

.'XILITARY AND 

NATAJi OOODM 



rLAOS, BANNEIIS, PARAl'HEIUiALIA 

Bra, ODU FKLLOWS tJNIFOIUIS, 

KNCAMI'MKNT AND SUDOR- 

PINATK LODGE OUTKITS 

A SPECIALTY. 

OOKOUCTORS'' AND RAILROAD CAPS, 

KUBItOIDKRIES, Eta, MmIv to 

Older at Low Prioei. 



6 Post St., 

lUMBta TMtpU. lAV FKAMOIMO. 



I 



MASONIC, 

ODD Kr.I.LOWS, 

DRLIDii, 

KNIGIIIS OF PYTHIAfl^ 

A. O. U. W. 

P. O. S. OK A. 

ORDKIl EASTERN STAR, 

RED MEN, AND Ai I. URomu, 

Furuitktd wlk 
Boolci, JenrtU, Swoids , Co«tumc«, 
lUigs, Uannen, Seiil>, Bal- 
lot Boxei, and 

ALL ARTICLKI 




i.ii, 




TACOMA, WASH. 



W 



IMKHCK COINTY 
Population 40,1 60. County seat. Situate on I'uget Sounil, 145 iniluB from Portlauil. West- 
em terminus Northern I'ncitit; liailway. 'u-niiiiial port for Victoria, San Fnincisco, 
Alaska, Pacific Navigation Co. imd Canadian Pacific atcanicn*. Has water works, electric 
anil gas lights ami street railwaj.s. Weatern Union Telegrajih ; Postal Tolegrnph; 
Northern Parinc and WcUs-Fargo Kxiu-ess. 

Condensed Time Table. 



Apr. 1. 1891. 



I.KAVK Taiiima. 



T«con»»-Viotorltt R<«utj-U. I*. K.v... 
Seattle. Port TowiihvihI and N'icturi* 

Seattle KoiitL- 



' 8l)0a niKX.Su. 

City <il KiiiKtton 8 00 a 111 ox .Sii. 

son A in daily ox. Si) 
111 00 it nnlail.t... 
SOti |i ni daily 0:. .Sii 

P. S. H Alaska H. S Co'» iitoaiiier. j ;l 00 p 111 clail.v 

Steoitier HeotwoiMl 1 1 no ;i m ex. Moii. . 

For Sbatti.r via t'lui taii«|I'a - Steauiur Clarn Brown ' 1 an |i in TiiThNat 



For Olviipia -r. P. Ilv. Co.'s Hteamor 

" HeotwoiKl 

For Olvmi'ia ami Siiklton stfaincr < Ian* Bmwn. . 
'• •• Kamii.ciir Stoainrr Miiltiioinali 

ForPtTowiiKeiid, RullinKhaiii Bu> & Victoria, B.( 



For QrAKfBRMARTKK'M Hakiior stiMimor Kstella ' S 00 p in ox Su 

VA.M'ilVKI 



U.P.Co. 
Premier 



>t 00 a ni ''x, Sun. 

4 SO p in ex. .M«ii 

11 ixia 111 M(i \Vi> Kri 

7 00 n ni daily ex .Su 

8 0<i a in ox Su, 



For VA.M'irvKR, B. ('. t". P. N. ( 'o. v Btcainer 
Fob Hbmikrhun Bav Steamer .MowienKer 
Foa 8ah Krancihco - P. C. S. S. ro 

For Olg Harbor Steamer .^oasido 7 All Mi 

For Whatcom via Seattle I'ac. .Vav. Co.'h Steamer*. 



Arrivb Tacoha. 

6 (HI a ni ex Sunday 
T) i!t a III ox Mun 

6 4.'> n m ox Sunday 
'i 30 p in ox Sunday 

7 1.^ |i III daily . . . . 
I'iminoon daily . 

4 00 p m ex. Mon . . 
IC 00 a in .MoWeKri , 

4 46 p 111 ox. Sun. 
10 00 n ni ox. Mon . . 

1 00 p III Tu Th Sat. 

:< 00 j> m ox Su. . . . 

8 00 a III ex Sunday 
S) 00 a III -jx Sunday 

!0 0(1 a m Tu Kri . . 



"Time 
on Page 

96 

95 

• ,1. 



96 
9i 
96 
95 
96 



.'> no p in Tu. k F'ri 

8 « 111 SuTuTh Su Wod Kri p in. . . . 

See pRKen )i0-71. See pages 99-101. 

liimexSn ,' '0 SO a m ox Su ( 

jpmexsu ).i&o:i0pmox8u f 

I>ail\ ox Su 6 00 p 111 0:«laiii daily exSu . . Ill 

- •■' - - "- 91 

on only at 7 4f>l>.M. 96 

I'. Stcanier» iDailv ox Siit at f> P.M. Dnilv ox Su 7 4.'i fM 



96 



For WhaU-oiii via Seattle Steamer Skag't Cliief (Tu'l'liSat at 3 ;(0 a in Mo We<l Kri 8 30 p in 

For Blaine via Bellingham Bay 1". 1". .Steainor jKiida.. only at .I P.M. . M 

For BelliiiKham Bay viaSe.tttlo l'. 



RAILWAYS. 



N. P. H'y, Pacific liiv., for Portland 

Atlantic Kxprewi for St. !'aul. 
N. P. and P. 8. H. line, for Seattle 



I 8 35, 1 1 4(1 a in illy . 3 15, » 30 p ni daily i 

'( !l 1 30 p III daily 6 SO a m daily ... 

.. 'i40pni, 7ani dh IIOOP.K, 11 0.^ Uldlyl. 

I 6 45, il 45 a III daily 8 40UI, nonii, '.' 4.'i, i \ 

■ ( 1, 'J 30, « 60, II .WP.(II 4 15. 8 45, 1 1 4.5P.M f | ' 



PACIFIC NAVIGATION COMPANY. 






THK MA»;NIKIt KM STKAMK.KS 

STATE OF WASHINGTON 

AMI— 



5 00 PJI Uv. Tacoma Ar 8 80 Ul 

9 00PJI Seattle hv »MU 

Anaoortee 

8 00 tN Ar Kairliaven 

Selionio 

HXOM Whatcom Lv 5 00 PJI 



Skagit River oute. 

MK.V.VRH IIKNRT lAU.fV 

I.eavvK Baker H Wliart. >outtlo, Siindny, Tutaday and 

TliiiriMlv on tl.io (or stan»cM».l, Mt. Vernon, 

'<trrllii)r and intemiediato (lointM. 



Lea>odaih (e\.o|.| .SiitiirdaM (nni, U lilniad Wharf 
Tacoma an<l W. 11. lUker i •'» •• Ui>. k, Seattle, for 

Aiui important intemiediato jHiinu: 



Kroichl aiu! Tickol Ajct.. K H. Wharf, I'aconia 
foluphono 805. 

H. W. HAHKH A <'0.. 

Koot of I'liivemity St., Seattle. AgenU. 

(.K.NKHAI, (IFUCK.S 
nnrk4>t HInck. rHroinn. 

Telephone Iff. 



. ! ' 



I'lr 



90 



LEWIS & DRYDKN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



PUGET SOUND AND ALASKA STEAMSHIP CO.I 



fFZXiC] 

STEAMSHIP CITY OK KIN(iSTON. 

VICTORIK ROUTB. 

"» 00 U«| Lv . , . ... . •i'aeon* Ari b'ib'uii 

10 , '> Ull Lv Seattle Lv S ») Ul 

1 80 PJIILv fortTuwimenil Lv 12 00 Pii 

< JWPijlAr Vict<.rl«t . .^^^ . ...Ivl 8 80PJ> 

* Dall)' uxcopt Sunday. 
t U3il.v i!X(.-ept 8»tiinUv. 



ajk.v%.T3. 



STEAMSHIl' CITY OF SKAITLK. 

infHKTQOTw^ Roure. 



SUIIPJIIL.V 
IIOOPJilLv. 

i2l,'>U;l.v. 

6 4.'>U|lAr. 
OloUliAr. 
4 HnudAr 



t ruriiiim Ar; 4 »U PK 

Svattlu Lvj 880 P4 

. ..PortTowtmcnd I.r It 80UI 

AiiMortei I.v| 9 00 U 

Fairhaveii l.Vi 7 30 ur 

Nehninu Lvi 6 80 U 

. ■ Wliktcom * l,vi «MUt 



i/»ll> tttuanivn truiii Tmhuiui »iid Seattle to Olynipia ami wa.-' ixirtu, all wa.v porta nn i'ort I'oviMml, ami 
Whatcom Irialdc route*, Snohoiiilih and all way portt. For full Infornution almiit ruget Sound or Ala»iia, aildrt'iiii 




AMERICAN EXCHANGE HOTEL., 



~^->8ANSOME 8TflEfT,H*- 
!»• tN>MU«> WfliM. Inrso A <'o.'h K«pr(<NM. Man rranrlwrii. 4'«l i 

BUT ONK HI.OiK FROM TMK OKKCJON STKAMSHII' CO.S OITICK. 

Board and Room, 8I.OO, 91.36 and ftl.SO per Day. 

Mft Ami ciLU aATim rMaa. — - 

ir"Noiic Imtthn <no«t ohIlKiiiK »hit<. U^lorenlpl<l.^«l ii* KKKK C<>ACH Tl> A.SI) KKOM TMK IH»TKI..#I 

CHAS. MONTGOMFHY A BROS., Prcpr .. 



THE 



PCO. 



KAVILK. 
l/TO. 

Ar| 4 SOPK 

. ...Lv| 2 80PJI 

. ...Uv n SOU 



. I.v 
. ..lA 
...I.V 

...Lv 



900 Ul 
780UI 

esou 

000 Ul 



ro«-iMnil, and 
, Tncoitin. 



I 






3 - • 

• I;-: 



li, 



i 

EL, 



iirlMT ». <'»' 
ICK. 

»r Day. 

IK H«>TK1..»I 



91 



SEATTLE, WASH. 

A7NG COUNT). 

Population, 43,4(57. County seat. Situat*) on Vw^kX, Sound, 195 miluH from rorllaml. Haa 
gas, electric light, water workH, calile, electric iiml horse curs. Tenniiial port for I'liget 
Sounil, ^>an Francisco, Alaska and Portland Bteamers. I'oHtiil, Wt'sUrn Union, and Pufjct 
Sound Telegraph, Northern Pacific and WcUm, Kargo A Co.'h KxprcHn. 

Conden sed Time Table. 

DESTINATION. Stramkk. i I.kavr SHArrLK. Arrivk Mkattlr. T"'-T'''" 

\ oil IhiKo 

VIctorlR KoutB I'. H. 4 A. Co |l0 !.'> » in ev Sii lO 00 a ii: JaU\ 



Victoria Koutc . . 
TacKina and Heattle Koiite . 
Taciiiiik and Itaattle Koiit«. 
Tacomt 



lU. P. Ry. «;o 



Tacoma y*i^ Nav. c'o.'n Str. . j 

Twonia ip. 8. » A. H. H. Cc. ■[ 

Portlaiid .lircH . ,U. P. Ry. Co 



10 in a III ev Sti. ...I 1 SO|imex Nu M 

4 OO a III ilaily ex Snl . ' M 

2 iXi |i III ev Siiiiduv 1 M 

4 .SO pill ilix " lUDOp III ilailv 08 

"SOBii; SilWi-Kri 7 :tiHi in .MnWoKri a» 

7 SI u inTiiThSaJ. , . 7 (Kl |> in SuTii'Mi 

Ill a ni tiail.v i.-v Sii . .'i :<U p in cluilr ex mi ... 1)3 
daily :i :iii run i-x .Moii . ' 



Olyinpia, via Tftcoiiia " 4 »ii p in ev Siimlav. 'J 80 p m ex Stindnv M 

Taconia lYemler 8 iKiu ni Tii Kri. 7 So p in Tii KrI. . , '. 9S 

Olynipia via Tacoma Klectwood 1 30 p in ex. Moii. ... I 1 oo p in ex. Mon ns 

Olympia and Sheltun via Tacoina .. Clara Brown 7 i)Oa. in. .MoWoKr. .'> 00 p. in I'nTliSat. ... 1)8 



U. P. Ily. Co Ill 10 a III ex Siindu\ . I 80 p in ex Sioidiiv. \V\ 

P. H. A A. .S.S. Co lni''PNcxStt. 1(. louiixSii '. SOPN «x Siiii.'tOUIev .\lo. 1)8 
fiarlaiid Hun 3 fH, \Vi!<l •.! U. Tne» « Py, Sat 4 PH. 98 



Port trmniteiid and Victoria 
Port TowiiHend and way portii . 
Port Tow imend and Port AnKoloa . 

Whateoin and way jr. P. I'.y. Co U oo p in ex. Sat . . 

MThfttcoui and way i P. 8. A A. N. 8. Co 9 00 p ni ex Sin, 

Wliati-om .iiid n'ay Pac. Nav I'o.'sHtn... It On p m ev Sot. 

W • Seattle |Cltj of Seattle lu round tri|« ilaily. . 

Sedro and Hka«it llivor Miiiir<H>& Keiiry Italley Mnn W>hI Sal on tlile. 



'.' 00 p III ox. Sun 
sou a III ex Tu. 



.. OS 

6<KI n III ex sun lit 



Port Madixon AiiKUHta 

Port MaillKOn. Sealieok, Union City Kdlth 

Hiiiihoiiiinh City and way. 

Hnohoinluli and way 

HeniiahnKM 

S<iniiahiiioi> 

Port Hlakc'ly 

Port Ori'haril, Colby 

San Franelico. . . . '. 

Ha.^ KraiK'laro Ila> tien llapulilic 

V»niH.'iver, B, C Premier 

Vaihoo .Ollilu 



:< 00 p III ex. Sun 
II OOp n. ex. ,sat 
Clt^ or (jutlicy .... 7 no a 111 M W K . 

Maliel 7 00 « .:■ fii I'd S, 

I' P. Ily. Co II p Ul l'Vidn.\ 

ttiderxon 9 DO p 1 1 Kri . . 

MIcliiKM) 
4ll«co, . . 
P. C. S. 8. Co. 



11 00 am ex Hun 

.S OO p III ex Sun 

;toO p 111 TuThSaf. 
(loo pin Sii Wed Kri 
4 00 a III .Mn Wed Sat 
8 Oil a Ul Wt Kri Sun 

8 a III. 2^) p m dailv 11 .t ni, 5 p in daily . 

n a 111, 'J p III ex sun. II a in. .'> p in -v Sun. 

Se« yttio !''■ See piit{u '.17. 

Twii'e a iiiontli Twiie a nioiitl, . . 

\i 1X1 II :ii Tu Kri 4 (►' a in Tu Ki-i 

Mo We Kri;ipu>....,UOuauiMo W« Pri. 



IDO 



llallwa> Trains 



N. p. K. It., for Taconia.. 
N. P.. L S. k. Y. ami H. 



.t .V. Kv. 



I 6 l.'>, :) 30 a 111 ilailt n 40a in, ii: ik> nuun u«tiy 

1 Pi 'Ih, i 00, .'> 'i.->. >( -io I 111 .laily < i\ 4 l.S, ^ 4£, II 4.*^ p in, dally., 



Kor Anii>.-ort«i<, i-onneitinK with ' H Oo p in, 12 00 a in da'i; 

traiiin at 8e<iro for Kalrliavcn, .' 4 oO p to daily 

Wliatcom anil Solionie ' 

8. I. 8. * K, fur SiiiM|ualinle S IN) p in daily 

.... , , , ( s ."to a III, 4 .'(.'> I III d;\llv 

for 8iiohoml-li Juno. . ,„ oo a m .sundaV oni) .. 

C. Jl P. H'd It) tor KrnnklUi U -i.'i a in daily «x Su . . . . 

" lor Ntweantl* I 4 Oh p ni liaily ex 8u. . . 



i> I ' a III, 3 46 p III daily 

!) 10 p in dkll.t n 

SSOam ... ,.... U 

K ^^ I 

.S 00 p ni daily 
It 3.'> a III daiU 



3! 



lfiv«»rMwi'«t«-<t IMNM. FhIiI up nipitai, •I.VI,4MIM. 

I NoAii Ahmntruno, Pmt. ii »k. Akm^ihmv ^e, re'.., . H K .>in 



Mitnakier 



jOvorland and Local Baa;gase Called for and Checked 
Dully at Hotels and Private Residences. 



I.euM nriirx nl tlie mil. 



ITHE SEAHLE TRANSFER COMPANY 

Corner of Welles and South 3d Sts. 

Teriiiliial Kreiiilit A«riit» for llie P. s. s Kailnwl o Kn'l line if Trueln and I»ra>«. 
«#'<>vi'rlanil liaugage iihiinld Im- « h«-cked tlif iift.-rnoon ureviou" t<i ile|Mirtui»' Avoid the 
Inmh at .lopot*! aniTdi'ck* liy havii!)|f your tiaKK»K"' •■'"•'■1'^''' '" ^'dviui.c Krpi)(ht »liipi»e.l to 
lall pa.na of the world. TELEPHONE NO. il. 



i! 



J 

I 



■m3i 



9*J 



LEWIS k DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 









Uivrn the HlKiiCN* Kmcieiicy ofanir Wlirrl 
In Ibe W<>rl«l. Oxer lOOO In Imp. 

AffonlH the inOHt Hliiiplu anil rulialilv |>owcr fur nil iiiiii' 
iiiK anil maniifBotiiriiiK iiiachiner\. Ailaptetl ti> hcaiU 
ruiiiiiiiK '"'"> ■•"• lip '" 2,tK)0 or more (eut. From 20 to 
:m |i«r i-ciit. hetter rt'iiuU* KUaratitead thaii i»n lie pro 
iliico)! from aii.v other wheel iti the country. 

ELECTRIC TRANSMISSION. 

The advantaKen the I'ultori Wheel atTonln in the wny ot 
a uiiifonn and reliahle inner, clo«e rcKulatinn, and thv 
fa<-ility of ada|)tatliin to vurvinK condltioni* of iipced anil 
preMNiire have brought it into h|ivi'UI priniinonrc and ex- 
tenHivpuiteforthiH rlana of work. AllapplloationHHhoiiM 
Hiate amount anil heiul of water iiuwer rei|iilreil, ami fi>r 
what |iunx»*£> "ith a)i|iroxlmatu lenirth of |<i|>e line. 

A^Srnu kor C'ataloiii'r. 



THE PELTON WATER WHEEL GOMPANT, 

fil.|*J» Mnln HI.. Man rr«nrlNr<». Cnl.. i\ H. A. 

PELTON WATER MOTORS. 

Vuryliiv friMu the ftaetion of 1 up to 15 and 20 horse power, uneipialeil for all IlKht runrduK niachincrv. 
Wurrnnteil to ilevelo,! a \ii\cn amount of |K>wer with one-half the water rei|uire<l hy any other. 

4^N«>n<l fnr Motor 4'lr<-iiiMr. A<lilr<>HM im Abovt'.'kC 



4fC07V57V^eRCIHI- HOTeL-# 



! 



A 

W 



o 

V 

0. 




S 






n I MP. 

erfur nil iiuii- 
i|itetl tu heads 
t. From 20 to 
ui fan lie jirn- 



BION. 

1 in tlie way nf 
stioii, and thr 
I of Hpfied and 
Inonrc and i'\ 
loationHHliDii'il 
[|iiire<l, anil dT 
pijic line. 



ANY, 



inic machhivr\ 



•K* 



• 
• 


\ 




►^ 


t0 


n 


m 


a 


r 


W 


V 


v 



V 
■a 
o 

•3 



7 



E 



n 

s 








u s 






t5 


55 




MB 


1-/ 


'^1 


<»il 


I 



39 3 



9??)? 

III! 



O a I I ■ 
J a. -7 'i-i 



■ 



3 3 35 S? 

« ^ F* »- O) w 



e/9 3 



a J; 



= -I - - e I i - « 2 



i8 :| 



;;:■■: 


; : ; i : 


':'•'.':: 


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94 



PUGET SOUND STEAMERS— Continued. 



HKATTLK AND PORT WAKHINdTON. 

Htranier Orace leave* Seattle dftily, cxc-ept Hunday, 
at 2 p. III., for C'olbv, Biooklyn, Sylvan Grove, Nlbbe- 
vllle, MltcheU'ii, Sydney, «a<*iiian, Tracyton, Silver- 
dale and Ohioi 

Steamer M. M. Kenton leaver Seattle S 30 pin., ar- 
riven 10 30 a m ; IcaveH Port Blakclcv 4 16 pm, ar- 
riven » 4f> a m ; leaven Sylvan Oiove 4 SO p in, arrive* 
9 l.'i a m ; le'ivoH Bnrclii-ll 4 4fi p in, arriven R 00 a m ; 
leaves Brlik Yard r> 00 p m, arrlvcB 8 So a m ; leave* 
Hltcheil'a I'oint f. 30 p in, arrive* 8 I.', a in ; leave* 
Sydney fl OO p in, arrive* 8 00 a in ; Icavec Traoyton 
8 .SO p in, arrive* 7 00 a in ; arrlvcH L'hlni 7 80 p m, 
leave* U 80 a ni. 
HKATTLK AKII l>OHT| AXiKLKN KOI'TK. 

Str. AnKele* leave* Seattle at 12 n'olnck iimin Tuu*. 
and KrI. for I't. TowiiHcnd, Hecinlm.lNow DiiniteneM*, 
Pt. AiiKeleH. Ketiirnlnir Hon. and Thur*. .it (I p iii. 
HKAUIT KIVKK KOt'TK. 

Str. Henry Balloy Icavi'H Seattle Sun.Tu iimlTlm 
for Mt. Vurnoii and nil Skaiflt rlvi-r point*, Staiiwood, 
Mukiltvu. etc., on tide innklnK nil tliv aliovo landInK*. 
Till* nteanier connect* at Mt. Vuriion with Hteamcr tor 
Avon, Nucaclirnip, SterliiiK and Hedro. 

AUo Str. Miiiiroi- for same point* .Moii, We 1. Kri on 
tide. 
MNUHONINII H0I;TK. 

Steamer Mnliel leave* Seattle 7 a in Tuewlay, Tliun. 
and Sat., i-allini; at name |ioiiit« a* W. K. Merwin. 
KettirnliiK Mondiiy, Wcdiiomlay and Friday 7 p in. 

Steamer W. K. Merwin leave* Seattle Mo. Wed, Fri 
7 a m for MarvHiiHo, i'Ulnuinili, Mukllteo, Miryaville, 
Lowell and Snohomiiih City. Iletiirn Tii Tim Sat 2 PM. 

TACOHA AND IIKH MOINKN. 

Steamer Deii.Moltivii leave* Tacoma ilally ex. Sunday 
at I) :li) a III anil :i :<(! p m. 

ItetiirninK leavut l>e8.Moineh at 7 a ni and I 30 p in. 
TAi'OMA ANI> lli:>'l>KKHOM MAT. 

Stoaiiier .McsmiiKir liavt'x Tacoii'a 7 3(1 a in .Miin 
Weil. Krl. ; «t. iniir .M«»a at 7 80 a in Tiic*. Thu Sat. 
for (tiu Harlior. .Vrtomlalv, I'liitum. Kox Inland, De- 
lano Rviudi, l«kc Ba\ . Halrli'H t,'ii\o, Winter, I'lirdy, 
KoReiliili) and Hi inlerHiii lla> : UrtiiniinK •ami' day*. 
TACOMa tIMD NOKTII BAV. 

Lean- Taconia 7 *' » in Tuc". .iiiil Hat. for Meridian 
Brirk Wiirkh, Slirtiluriw Bay, Vaiiithn'H, lletrolt, 
Alljn, t'lmltcr'K Caiiiii and North llaj . 
TACOMA-<»I.VNI>lA-K,t)IIM'HK KtMTK. 

SteatiiiT .Mnltnoiiiit.>s leavcit Tai oiiia -laily vxi-rpt 
Sriiiday 7 a in, arri\i'ti oiympla l(i4.'>aiii. Kainili'lu- 
11 16 a in. Ketiirnlnk: luave* Kainllrlii' ' ! l.'i p in, 
Olympla 2 p 'n, arrlM-H Tacnina .'> p in. 

TA);0>A— «■« HAUBOK KOHTK. 

SteaniiT IKin Miiinin U-aMiHTacnniaat ta m, ". p ni 
anil !• y. Ill dailv for iiIk Ilarlior, toiirhinv at the 
Smelter and PaL-itli' Mill, 

Str. 1. H. .Mefloiiald loavuH Taeimia Tiiundav mid 
Krida> at 12 no iiimn, p.nd Seattle at p ni. lor What- 
com, tomhlnic at way port*, IneludliiK San I>e Kuca. 
Coiipevllle, rtsalads', Anacorten, Koehv Harbor, 
Krlda.\ Ilarlior and Blaine. 
PORT ORCHAHB HOI'TK. 

Str. Tolo for Seattle or K^le Ilarlior ilally at 10 UO 
» m and 4 p in. 

Str. Grace for Seattle daily ex Sundav at 2 p ni. 

Str. Glide for Seattle daily at 4 80 a m. 

Str. San Jnan for Si-attio dally v\ Sunday at 9.10 
a m and 3 .so p m. 

HAKAiaO, NKW WKHTMIXNTKH A VAK( OlIViiR. 

Steamer Oiiniinuir 1ca\ on Nanaimo .Hat am, New 
Wentmlnnter 4:00 p in, arrivliiK at Vanvouver 10:00 p. 



m, KetumInK, leave* Vancouver Sunday* 2:00 p m, 
Sew Weatminater Woiliieidav* 7:00 a m, arriving at 
Nanalmo 8:00 p m. Leaves Nanalinn Tliunday 7:00 a 
m, arrlvinx at Comox 8:00 p m. KetumlnK. leavai 
Coinox Friday 7:00ani, arriving at Nanaimo 3:00 p m. 
Steamer Muriel leave* Vancouver IHiowlav and Satur- 
day flam for Nanaimo, connecting with ateamen 
iHtbel and Dnnninuir for Texada Inland lAnding, 
leaving Nanaimo daily except .Monday and Friday. 
OLTHPIA AND HHKI.TON BOUTK. 

Str. Claru Brown leave* Taooma 10 a ii>, Arriv«i 
Olympla '.! ji in, leave* Olvmpla 8 pm, arrive* Sholton 

5 80 p m Hon.. Wed,, Krl. 

(.eaven Shelton 8 a in, arrive* Olympla II am, 
leave* Olvmpia 11 a in, arrlven Tacoma 3 p in. Tuen., 
Thnrn. and Sat 

On Monday* and Saturday* till* iteamer will leave I 
for Seattle i-alllng at l>e* Moinen at 8 30 p m. Ite- 
tu riling leave* .Seattle Monday* and Wediienlayn at 

6 a m. 

Steamer Willie leaven Olympla for Shelton dally, ex- 
cept Sunday 8 a m. Connect* at Shulton with vteamer 
Multnomah. 
PORT BLAKKLKY ROIITK. 

Str. Michigan leaveu Seattle dly at 8 a ni and 2 p iii 
for Pt Blakeley ; returning, leaven Pt. Blakeley at in 
a in and 4 30 p in. Arrive at Seattle at 11 a m ami 
fl 30 p III 
PORT XADIHON ROItTV,. | 

Steamer Aiigunta leave* Seattle dally (except Sun. ' 
day) at 3:00 p.m.; arriving at I't. Madinon at 6:00 p.m. 
Keturning, leaven It. .Madinon at i>:(i0 a.m., arriving at 
Seattle at 11:00 u. in. Also ateamor Detroit (See 
Port Townnonil and Victoria.) To Dog Finh Bay Mon 
Wed Krl. 

PORT (lAMRIiK, NKABKCK AND UNION riTV. 

Hteaniern .lonepliine and Delta leave Seattle daily 
except Sniiilay at i' a m. Keturning arrive at 4 p in., 
cilliiig at Kingston, I'oint no Point, Port lllHkcloy, , 
Soaheck, Dcwatto ami llaiigor. 

PORT TOWNNKND-IRO.ilDAliN HOUTK. 

Steamer Wlldwooti leave* It. Townnend for Iron- 
dale at 8 a. m. and 4 p. in. daily, returning at 7 a. m. 

and 8 p. in. j 

P(»HT TOWNHKNU AND PORT ANOKLKH. | 

l.v. Port Aiigele* at .'> a in, Ar. Port Townaend a 
in. l.v. Port Townnenil 2 p in, Ar. Port AngeleiO p ni. 

II. I'. T. Co .loaephriie and Delta call at Klngvton, 
Point no Point , Senliei'k , liewatto, Bangor, Lillawaup, 
Ilood*|v>rt ami I'liion city. Keceivo* freight for 
(^iiiiirne ami Clifton dally exoefit Sunday 7 a in. 
ArriM' Seattle 4 p in. 



y» 2:00 p m, i 
, arriving kt 
imlay 7:00 a 
mlnK. iMVM 
mo 3:00 p lu. 
V ami Batur- 
ith Hteamen, 
1)1 l^ndiiiKi 
id t'rlday- 

I IP, Arrtvti 
rlvea Sholton 

iipia 11 am, 
3 p III. Tues., , 

lor will leave I 
ao p III. Ke- 
'e<liiea<la)'ii at 

ton dally, ex- 
withHteainer 



m ami 2 p in 
3lakeley at 10 
kt 11 a ni and 



' (except Sun. 
in at 6:00 p.m. 
n.,arTivin|{at 
Detroit (See 
FUh Bay Mon 

ION cnr. , 

Seattle dally 
irlvL' at 4 p m., 
Port HUkoloy, 

TK. 

end for Iron- 
itnK at 7 a. m. 

IKIiKN. 
Tuwimenil 9 a 
AnttelueOpni. 
~ at Kinipiton, 
<ir, I.illawaup, 
e» (reittht tor 
unday 7 am. 



M. U. OKI FUN, PORTLAND. 



90 



SPECIAL-: 



-^1-t^eal Estate Bargains -1^ 




excwdl 
proviieroiii 



|l!!,000 .\newlfl-rooiu 
10U9U and | block, Inolud- 
liiR new furniture through- 
out, Hjtuatu in Ka»t I'ort- 
and. KIne location; motor 
nctfocab.v pro|«rty; de- 
' Khtful view; llr»t-elo*» 
xiduwalk;ten niiniitca'walk 
from .MnrriM)ii-iit bridge. 

*1MNH»-,A full lot, .Seven- 
teoiiMi 8trcct, Iwtweon M 
nnd N'Mtreeto. 

«S8.miO Arealbarffaln, 
lOoxKH) feet, Nitiiate iiorth- 
ia»t cor. Sixth and K Htn. 
Four line reHldeiicoM on the | 
prcniix'N rcturniiiir gtimi 
ruuU. Onliive.Htlirationthe 
inteiiilinK buvur will aaoer- 
tttin tlmt Hiniilar property 
ill thJH loculitv IK iicid at 
from *40,ooo to »ho,(K»o |ier 
• luarter block, even with- 
cmt inipruvcnientx. 

Sixth and K utreetB, city, 
ijuiirter block on easy 
tcriiiH. Price, which ig very 
reoHiiiiable, unci terniH, will 
lie ifiien on porHoiial an- 
pliiatiiin to Ixina tide in- 
••■iitUin; purcliaDrni. 

•40 |er acre will buy one 
•.f the tIneHt farms ill Wash- 
ih)fi4.iH'o., Or . coiiipriiiinB; 
24(1 airen ; cucr lOo acri'H 
buav.-nlani, liilaiice Bli({ht- 
l> rolliiitr; fid ai-reiihati been 
. iillivatol ', \er> rich soil ; 
(Hur liai< of tlif v/hole 
I'luaruil. The lioMnm land 
will oiMt W-J- than #lii per 
acrt to clear limMl. larife 
Im>\ hou4iMjarii,oiitbotiHeii, 
orri.anl, several livinK 
KpriiiKM, t:uo<l Well : the 
uliolo farm well fenced ; 
luc* two ciiiiiity rottdn run- 
iiiiiK tliroii)(h it; line mile 
ttiori. Price put at above 
l;;bly cultivated farina and 



EDEN ADDITION TO EAST PORTLAND. 



Hituatc lialt wa\ bet w ecu Portland and Momil Tut., i, ).<■, wccii lliwthi.riie avenue and Waverly electric 
motor line, nut iMer three bliickn frini cither line. Hiv-li. r. iiinn ni|fhtlv. ami an near ftH Sunnyoide. Price, 
W.W to ItlOO, Tcrnm, part ca»h. Iialamc oii or befor«- ciuhteeii moiithii. I uKiicrt that pmiierty not better 
located In thin viclnit\ in he'd at ncarlv d'Hiblc the price .Vpply witlinul ilelav, ami Becure best locatlona. 
Only a Ave cent fare to or frimi tlii-* ilclitfhtfullv liM-atel I'ropcrtx. Only a tew dayn iiii the market, yet several 
lot« are (ontroited for. Oiilv lliirt\ iikiic rcniainiim. Tliii in a u'oixl buy Tlieni' Ints are selling rapidly 

tISOO to lllSHU |>er bit ; .'In lutx in <JarriM>n'» additioti tu VmhI Purtlniiil, nituated lietween K, L, M and N, 
iin Kl|;hteenth, Mnete«nth and Twent'eth streets. These bits are cm the blithest part of the city of East Port- 
Uncl ; all level, fine Krade aiicj dcli,'btful liew. Tn disimse cif the prnpertv fnrtliwlth, these low prices are 
j jolTered fur a few da\s. The iiiiitur cars run bv them Onh ten minutes walk frcnii the Ksmcuid hotel. .Several 
jnow il*elliiiK«. ciistint; frmii JSiHK) tn #6 uHl eiicb. built and cniitracteil for. siirrcniiid this tine residence pro|Hirty. 
;Hev(riil lilts sold here latel\. Fine iinnriiMiiients will lie put mi thciii. Buv before free bridge and coiisolida- 
I Itlon take* place. t*'A lafife list of cither pmiMTtv lor sale. 

7V^. C. GRIFF=IN, 

lUal Kalalfi anil Inrrslmfiat Xunt. 10 I'nrt'aitd sarliiga Hank HulldinK. Portland. Or. 



i 

if ■ 



■si 



^m. 



^^ BALovv/ 







THE LEADING HOTEL OF SAN FRANCISCO. 

\ I /his IIOTKI. wan rniiiplftol »iiiI iiiwiieil in M*.v, 1877, and U coiiiliutMl mi tlio American I'lkn. Over 
' I ^ IS.&OO.OUU Imvinn lieon ox|it'n(i>iil )>>' Mr. DaUlwIn In lu (wnitruttloii uml lurnUhlnK. Tiir IUldwin 
M if the moit cIvKkntl) tpiiointMl lIuU'l in the Hiirlil. 

Situttwl un Mariiet >tro«(, »t the interwt'tlon i>( i'o«'«ll and Kddy utreota, and fronting on four 
principal itroetaln the luMinviw ocntrr, it in conrcninnt uf ttn-cn lo ami from all qiiarteni <>i the i-lty. Rivht 
lloM of itrtet can |«m it* tiixir*. 

HOTEL COACHES AND CARRIAGES 

IN WAITINU 

AT ALL STEAMERS AND RAILWAY DEPOTS. | 

TOU/ilSTy HhADQl/ANlT.h'.S. 

SPt:C/AJ. ACCOMMODArWXS FOK I 

FAMIili:s AND / tKUh I'AKT/K.s. 

PRICES THE 8AME AH AT OTHKR FIRST CLASS HOTELS, 

!<J2.60 TO $8.CK) PER DAY. 

E. J. BALDWIN, Proprietor. 



BRUSH IIAKDKNBUKCII, 

chief t'lara. 



M. A. KkK.NCIl. 

Caahlor 



9^1^ 



CO. I 

Uii. Ovirj 

itInK on tour I 
city. KI»W! 



r./ A' 7 M.S. 



N» II, 

I'uliliir 



Pacific Coast Steamship Company. 



97 




Steamers of this Company aail from 
Broadway Wharf, San Francisco, for 
Ports in Oalifomia, Oregon, Washing- 
ton and Idaho Territories, British Co- 
lumbia and Alaska as Follows - 

4'Nliroriila Noiilht'rii 4'onnl Koiite. 

TIl«il«!i«niiTH<'ori.iiii ami I'oinniia »iill for I'orl Hiirford, San LiiIk OhiKpo, 8»iiin Uarh«ra, Htn Pedro, 

l.o* AnitflcK iiikI Hhii DIi-i;!) hh fiilliiWK: 

Corona ill a, m.) '.pril 5, 13. l\. II Pomona (11 a. m.) April I, J, \l II 

Th« ■teMimr ulli l<ir SmiU Cni/., Muntiriv . Sun simoon, lavuom, I'ort lUrt.inl, l.i.iii|>o. , Ban Lull 
Olil<p<i, (IkviiiU, Santa llarbar.i, sun KiifiiiiM'iitiirn, lltii'nvinc, Sun IV<lri> and Urn AnKelea a« (olluwi : 

Coos Bay (8 a. (ii,) Upril 3, II. IS, V. 

iXtHuUn Roiil<'. 

The tlvamer t'ity o( IMiebIa, huIUhk rnmi Krnailwav Wharf No. 1 at It it ni Apr. and Mat I.'., MO will connoct at 
Port T<iwn*t>h(l wllli NiPanuTM »'lt\ of To|M>ka or AI-KI for purl* in AIiimIcn. 

VIrlorin nnil l*Hir«'l Noiind Rontr. 

SteamahipH r«rryiiit.' Ilur llrllHnnK' .MmJchivV inall" li'iivi; llroailwav Wliarf No. 1. Nan Kranclaeo, 
April and May Mh. lotli, I'tli, 20fli, s.ith, Ittitli, ut !i:(lO ». in. lor Virttirla. Vancon.er, iconnrctinK with 
CanadUn I'arlllc Itnllway) I'orl 'l'o\vn»iMid. Sonltic iind THconin, nrrlvln); at Victoria at 6 
a. m., every tiilnl iluy out; I'orl To\vn.<«nd hihI Suaitlc sunn- iIuvb p. ni. and Taconia next dajri 
a. m,, conncrlinu »ltli .Xf'uniiMH for Alii.<kii ni> alinvt'. anil wlili KH-HnibouK. •■tc, for Bkaoit 
river and CanHiar mine.'. NHnaimo. New Wi-iitinlniitvr. Yalv, and all oilier Important polDtv. lla- 
inrnlnit. leave Sealtle, I'lirt TownKitiid and Victoria lor Han FramUrn Apr. and May S, H, 18, 18, is, 28. 

l*ortlitii«l. <»rf>ir»M< Koiil*'. 

dteamphlliK of lli« I', p. K>. to. and ilu' l',t'.>.rii. will ..ail m» follows, i.'avinir sp.'ar Sirwl Wharf. Hau 
Francisco, at llCIIOa.in tor .\Ktorlii hihI I'lirllaiid. Oregon: 



tprll 9, <l. 



Orep *'•'• '••••• "•••• -»'-• State of California ""• "*• ""•■• "" CoUia 

l,i-a\(' I'lnllaiid, Oi'i-i,'iiii, at tii;||ii p. in., fur .Vhtorla «..<! San Kraiuii-c'o: 

State of California *"'• "'" "*•"• ""•"• Orenoii '•"" """• ■''"■ Columliia "•" '* '•• '•• 

Ciirckn iiii«l lliiiiilMtltll lln.> K«tiil<'. 

Steamahip l..i« .\!ik>1u» ««ilK Ironi Itmaiiwav W'liart No. 1. San Kranrl^ro, evcrv Wi'iiiK'nlny at »:00 
a.m. foi' Kurrka. Arralaand Kield • LaiiiliiiK (llmnholdt Knyi. I<t'tiirnlu!.'.li-avf.> Eureka Satiirdaynat 
hlRh tide. Due in San Kraiii'lHco Sunday am 



"For niovemi'iil.' of Krelitlit IIubIf. m'i' ilie San KranclM'o tiiildu 




have no ri\ai In tin- worln 

Santa lliiriiara itiid >aiiiii Mimlrtt are eelehiaicil waterintf plaioK. I'lie fame i.f the orange L*rove» o 

I.u» \ii;;elei. I« world ulile Th n.oinip ive who Bolourio- in San Dieito lake* a new loa»e of life. 

R«t<ia «r Knr(<, «lil<li lii< lii.l. iihmIk and hI- pinu ai i oiiinioilalioii*. are lower by thii< than hy 
. iuy other imii. 'nir.niuli tiekel» -ild to nil the i.rliicipal pliie.>« on the ciiBi-t. Sia|{e» and railr(.>ad» 
i make eloi,e eon net tin ii with »teHiiier« tor all the |iriii>'ipal plaeci in I he Interior. 
I For fiirllier iiirorniiilinii in ri'^iard lo lieKela i ; II .; IDs 



_ mt\ omct No. 4 lew lompjiery S! , Palace lloiel P. B. lACKSim, lieD. rasseBjer anil Tlclet kmi 

i lllHIDUl. I'KRRINS .V ri)., liin. \sls.. Ill Miirkd Stwt, Sun FrniirUro. 

i01?e your BaggaiRe ChucUi to the Callforuta Tranafer Co. OlHce, 36 Montfomory St., 8. F 



t 



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96 



HOTEL DIRECTORY. 



Portland. 



THK OILMAN. 
SriKiiKO k MiriR, Propr'i. 
Bvarythlng Plnt-CUH. FInt itract, 
B. E. Oor. Alder. 'Bui connscU with 
•U traim Mid bo«U. 

THE OUIMBY HOUSE, 
L. P. W. OuiMBT * Hon, Propr'i. 
Oor. Fourth Mid C ita. Kuur blooki 
(rom Union Depot, and within Ave 
block! of all prlndpal itMmboat land- 
ing!. S6 yean In hotil buiiniM In 
Portland, Or. Fn« coach to and 
(ram thi home. 



THE ORIKL. 
Ma. * Mm. 8A!<ro*D, Prop' 
Market and Franklin Ht. A <|Ulet 
home, and all modem convenlenoei. 
Table and appolntmenti haa no equal 
for the rate* chanted. American plan 
•l.AO to ta. Hoomi only 11 per d«y 
upward!. 



_ laat P ortlan d. 

08B0RN HOTEL. 
Mil! M. A. ALDaiMi, Prop'r. 
Oea E. Blurook, Manager. Oor. Ath 
and H ito , Eait Portland, Or. New 
brick hotel, one hundred elegMitly 
tumlihed roomi, provMed with elec- 
tric belli and all modem aonv«nlencei 



^Oorvallls, Or, 

OCCIDENTAL HOTEL, 
M. A. Canan, Propr. 
The Occidental containi AO roomi, 20 
new roomi, elegantly (uralihed, 
oommerdal lample roome on lint 
floor. Fno bui to and (rom all pai- 
■enger timlna Ratee (rom •! to •< 
per dav. Shaving |iarlor and bath 
In building. 



Bakar City, Or. 



HOTEL WAKSHAUER. 
House (or Ont-olaia travel 
Tenni reasonable. 



sisoo. 



Oiympla, Waah. 



THE OLYMPIA. 
A. .1. 
Finest hotel In the 
Uomnirrclal Koonis. 



.Mahon, Propr. 
'Ity. Bui and 



Walla Walla, Waah. 

H 

Free Bus. 



OTBL HTINE. 

J. C. LiWfi, Propr, 
Free Sample Rooms. 



Oakland, Cal. 



THE BALDWIN, 
E. J. Baldwin, Propr. 
The Leading Hotel of San Francisco, 
Mid the must elegantly apptilnUNl Ho. 
tel In the world. 

A MERICAN EXCHANGE. Slltf!l„'"™Pl^!iiS» ^l^.^^^Jl^ 

* Co. s Express, San Frandsco. .accommodations (or tianslent* Llb- 



GALINDO HOTEL, 
B. WaioiiT, Prop'r. 
lEIghth - ■ 



Part TaiMiiaAiifl Waah *■*' *•"»■ to peniunent lioarden. 
fOn lownsono, Waan. (jiceulay grounJli (or children dlrect- 

MODEIj house, ly '" Itimi of hotel. Local traini to 

'e Biondi Propr l'**" '''rancisco every half hour. Hone 
Eiiro|ieMi Plan. HoomsfiOc., 76c. snii <»»,*<> '^"V,}!^ "' ^'> M'.'y ^'i^ln 
II per day. Ciiriier Washington and 
({uinry streets. 



Centralla, Waah. 



THE NEW PARK HOTEL, 
MAariN HoRiNioN, Manager. 
One of the finest hotels In Waihing' 
ton, run on American plan ; rates, 
t2.S0 |)er dav ; free 'bus always at 

de|)ot; Ann sample rooms for com- MsKolflcent Hummer Resort, 
merclal men. 



one block. I'asiengon getting oil at 
Sixteenth street itation, Oakland, 
take itreet car to Eighth and Waah- 
liigton streets, within one block of 
the hotel. 



Montoroy,^al._ 

HOTEL DEL MONTE. 
Obu, Hciionrwalo, Manager. 



Spokane rails, Waah. 

THE FJ^OLE. 
J. J. * C. 



j Victoria, B. C. 

ITTOTEL KKLMONICO. 



Taooma. JMfash. 

HOTEL TACOMA. 
Krrd. L. Prubry, Manager. 
Bpeoial accommodations for ooininer- 
olal men. Rates. (8.00 |ier day ami 
upwards. Ever}- conveiiicnne. Cen- 
trally l<H-ated. 



Splendid IIounc and KcHtaurant. 
A. Wruii, Propr'».|Tenns reasonale. 

FlreProof. Eur«iican Plan. Htcsnii:jr7^,r777ru, ,,,,_,„, 

Heatoil. Kleotrio Llgbtod through 1 1-*''*^'^''*' "***' "'•"KL, 

out Elevator. New and EloKontj 

Furniture. Siieclal Accommodation,, ._.,.,.,. ,, » , . 

and Sample Rooms for Commorclal "'""*"™""" "•» '"'*>• ><»»«« "trect. 

Travclom. lUtes from JI.OO to ilM. 

^j\ji\nrtn mil .-ir«, 

Hl'RNRH, Prop. 

Bastion S<)uare. i 



i.ignteii tnrougn. i' ■ r ••., _. 

New and ElogSntLf, ... .,„■'''"'?."*",.•'■?,''!!' r"'") 
al A.»„.„..„.-un«..:<'nly Hmt Class 1 rcnch Hotel ami' 



COMMERCIAL HOTICL. 
W. H. Brll. 



IT>URNE.S HOrSE, 



.Free 1ms. 
{ticular. 



'nipr. 
Kirst'clasH In every |>ar 



Kuro|i«an Plan. 
P. O. Box 104. 



PHI-: 



Aberdeen, Wash. 



HOTEL 8AR0KNT. 
LkVI .SARdHNT, I 

Ciinveiiiunt tn straiiKcrs, and 

BCUOIlll<IO<lati<>ll8. 

i Falrhaven, Wash. 



'ropr 
K<'0< 



AMKKK'AN HOTEL. [ 

1. T. J. lli'R.sKH, Prop. ' 

. l':HtaliliMliuii \!«W. Board «1 to tl..'x> 
(wr ilsy VntcH street. 

jMew Westminster, B. C. 



/pilE VIKKNS IKITKL. 
1 II. (i. WA-..KRN, Propr. 



Siriitl.v Klmt ClaitM. 



H'JTKL FAIKHAVKN. 
H. .1. llATi II, MatiAKcr. 
,Tlif only Kinit('laM»II..tellnth«<lly. 

j Hoqulam^ YK!>l^i 

THK IIOVl'IA.M. 
A. II. Ravnoh, Manager 
^ C<ini|ilete and perfect. 



Vancouver. B. C 

HOTEL VANC<M VKR. 
S. .S. OKHK, Manager 
Bus meet* all traiim and ateamcn*. 
I'rlce w M to t* i er ilay. 

'■pilK MANOIl IIOTEI 
1 .)( 



■ lio«e 
dutAil. 



oiiN WiiRi,A> h i;o., I'ropm. 
Mlrei't. i'oni|>l«te In even 



JEI.ANK IIOTKL. 
J I'Rni T A Inhi.k>, I'ropr.. 

lutes i'i \KT day. 



RUTHERFORD & SMITH will rule, print and bind your 
130 rroit stnet, Poriianii. oreioD, BLANKBOOKS aDi FURNISH yonr STATIONERY 



OCEAN STEAMERS. 



INmiXAND, AHTORIA AND HAN t'RANCIHCO. 



M 



FHOM PORTIMNn. 
LMvIng AIniworth ilook M 10 |i. ni., m follows : 

OblambUi ThurwU.v Al'HI i 

.8UI«otr»li(ornU MomUy •■ a 

'Oregon KriiUv •• lo 

Colambia TiiewU) •• U 

SUto o( CallfornU fUturtUy . . . " |m 

Oriffon WeilneKi»> " it 

CdumbI* HuiiiUy .. " !0 

SUto nl Cklitornlk Thiirad«y . •• ») 

Onfoii MonUky .Ma\ 4 



KKOM HAN KUANflHCO. 
I^MvliiK Hpvitr HtiMt wh»r( At lii:(K) » m, m IoIIowi: 



HUte ol CklKnrtil* WMlnimUy. . . April 

OrvKon Hiimlay . " 

I'olunilil* Tliiirwlty " 

HUU of (;»lllnrnla. MnmU) " 

Or«K«n KrUUv " 

(Vilumhia TiiumUv " 

HUte of CalKbml* HatiinUr 

OreKon WediieiaUr , " 

Columhik SiiikUv Ma\ 

HUte of CallfnmU TImrmUv '•" 



COAMT, 0<:RAM AWI» RIVRH HODTKN fHUn NAN rHANirmro. 



Par Th'I** Bajr, i:oniic<'tltu( with UrcKon l'M-in>' r»llri«cl tralim (or Curvitlllii, AIIikii, , Halviii, I'ortUiiil and 
other poInU III OruKoii Tnv Onvon Devplupiiietit ('oin|«iiv'ii KtvMiiiihiiMliiaw Han i' ruiioixcci Mar III, Aiirll 
10, 10, 'J7 ami Ya<|iiliia aliout April .'>, U, Zi. W. ll.Wuli'.U'r.ticii. Krt. iiml Paw. Aict, .14 MoiitKonivryHt., 
Hmi l'>«ndHvo, t;. r. HoKUu, (ienvral KrelKlit oijii rtmenuor AK>'nt OrcKoii Poclllr IUIIr<ia<l, ('orvalllM, Or. 
W. M. DerlliiK. Axeiit Orin(oii Paoiflc Co., Portlaml. 

For Tokahama aad HoRRkoBR. CVnnavtliiK at Voknliama with iil.oaiii(<r for Shanghai; loniii'i'tliiK at Hong 
Kong with ateaniur for I'^t Imllaii, Aiintrallnii and Kiiro|M!an (Mirtii. i'arlflc .\Uil Hteaiimhip ('oiii|Niiiy, 
from wharf conuT Klmt and Itnnnan HraetN, April 14. Ma\ 7, at .S:iK) P. M. Jcilin .M. I><>w, Acting (ion. 
Agent, '.202 Kront atreet and at wharf. Oviduiital and Oriontal Htvaniahip t'oni|«ii.\, miiiu wharf, 
Apr. i, ifi, May 2<), at .S pni. Kor rAtm appi\ at r<a>'n 74, Hmitlivrn I'millc ('nin|>any KiiilditiK, ciiriH'r Kourth 
and TowiiMiid HU 

Par New Tork, ria Panaaia. Taking paanongem for all M«\i<»n and Central Anieri(«ii |iortji ParlDo Mall 
.Staamahlp Ooiiijiany, from wharf unrnnr Klmt and lirannan atrvutn mm thu M, lath and 'IM of i-ai-li month at 
18 o'clock III. John .M. l>ow, Ai-ting (l«n. .\Kont, '20*2 Kront iitri'ct iind i\t thu wharf. 

Par Aaatralla, New ZeaUad aad Hanall. iH-nanlo Stvaniidil|, Com|iani, .127 Market ntn-'ct. Mar. 24, Apr. 7, 

SI, May A. 
Par Hoaolala. Oceanic HteaiiiMhip Com|wiiy, April 2, »0 at M noon. 
Par Crrarrnt t'llj. Kvery tun ilayn. Iloldm, Wall A Co.. :<14 24 H|H!ar »Uoei, H K. 

For Karrka, Arrala and t'leld'a Landing (lliiinlKildt l<it> I, Htcainur liUn AiigwlH ii a in Wutlni'mlayii. (lioalall, 
Perklnri A I'o., Uvii. Agtt., 10 Market iitirret. (iviiural tUkut otilii'. Nii 4 New M(int|{i>niury atrci't. 

Par Hania Cmi, .Monterey. Han Himeoii, cayiu-oi, Port llar(»ril. (Haii l.\ii'i iililapo.) (iavi.itit, Haiit:i llarliura, 

Han Hiienaveiitiira, IliU'.tmc, l(e<l(iiidii. Han I'ndrn (Iaw .\iiguluHl, and NVw|M)rt, K a in e\ury four day*. 

(iotxiall, I'crkin* A Co., Oeii. AgtK, Id .Market >tr(H'l. lieiieriil ticket ollire, So. I New MoiilKoiiiery Htreet. 
Par Ban Diego, utopplng only ut Port Harford (Haii LiiIk Oliiniioi, HanU llarliara .iiid Sun I'ciiro, (Uh AngalsH,) 

11 am ovary four dayH. UiKxIail. I'urklnn A Co.. lien. .\gtH. lo .Market Htreet. (loneral ticket otHco, No. 

4 Now Montgoniory atruct. 
Far Maaattan«, U\ Pax and (iiiaMiiaM, (and Kiiaenada. MaudnUna and Sin .lot ililCalio if Hiittln. nt inducement* 

oiler), (.Mexico), Htcainrr .N'ewlH'rn. 10 a ni, J.dh of euili nioiilli. (I'xxlall. I'lrkina .V < o , (Icii. Agtu. 10 

Market atreet. (Jeiiernl lii'ket oltloe, .\ii. 4 New .MoiilKiinicrj »triet 
Far Coo* Hajr, Co(|iiille and t'm|H|iia rl^epl. iniKlin;; aamr at Kiii|'ire Ciu mid Marnhlleld. C<hm lias, itnd con- 
necting with kU ,m trim: Cooa Bay fur llomtiiirif and intermediate |)<iiiit»; al«o fur (lanliiier Cit) and Hcolta- 

Imrg, on l'iii|M|iia river. Kvery four da;.". C. .Velnon, agent, Valleju and liavia atrcetx. 
Par Portland and Aitoria, Or. rniou Pa.'illc and Pocinc cooat Hteauiahlp Co. a aieamera Colnmlila, HUta 

of California and Oregon everv lour ilaya from H|ioar St. uliarl. (iuodall, Perklna A Co., agenta, 10 Market 

H». TIcKut otive .No. 4 New .Mmilgiiniery St. See tnhle iiliove. 
For VIrtorU and I'liarl Sound I'orta. K»er> .. d»,\a at n ndock o. in. Iroiii HriHidwnj wharf. See |>««o i«. 
Far Ataaka s«n„„,hi|». anil frnr.i HroailwuN wlmrf .V^^. 1. ConiiecHvith Aiiwka atciiiiiera at Port Tnwiiaeiiil. 

(ioinIuI! .""'I'.ii, ,V Co., ageiita, 111 Market atreet. lieiieral ticket ulllce. No. 4 New M»iitgi)iiier> atrecl. 

i'ui anil iitf iliite. ^e« next pat,'c. 
For Alratrv Ulan I, I'reaidio, lilack I'oint and Aiiud laianil dally at «:H< and II n. in. and S:»0 p. m., from 

Wa.aliinii-1 11 itrett wharf. 
Far NarjraTiile i^'^ i .rty lundiuga. Kriila\a at :> p. in. frmii liri>.id»n> wharf. 
For Nokelumne 'Jlrer. connecting at llra<k» with H. J. A H. N. It. K., Tiica.layi' and Hatiirda\a at 12 in , from 

.lackaoii M. w'inrf. 
For Mapa, Vallrjo, Tuarol. Mi>iidii,\H. Tii..«iii,\a and I rida\« at .' p. in. Ir.>iii .lackaon St. wharf. 
For I'etaluma. via Tiliiirmi and .San Itafad. Steamer Tilmr.Mi at 7:40 a. in. 3::tO aii<l :< p. in, daily from foot of 

Market Ht. Sunday at 8 a. in. IMrect, aleanier tiold ilail> at :i:ilO p. m. from .lackaon HI. wharf. 
Por Narranipnto. Tiiea.la>» and Kridaja at ll p in. from Ja< kaon St. wharf. Ihjily except Siiiida.\ at I p. in. 

from Market St. wliarl. 
For Karramento Kl»fr, Collinavilk, Kt.-. liailv. except Sunday, at I p. m. Irniii Market atreet wharf. Mon- 

di.ya, Weiliiea<ia>a and Krida>a. at M a. in . rrt>m .loikaon atreet wliarf. 
For Ntorkton. l>ail\ at .'> p. iii. from Waaliln^lon St. wliarf. 



k 




IMAGE EVALUATION 
TEST TARGET (MT-S) 







1.0 



I.I 



1.25 



1^ 

150 



IIM 






IIM 

111= 
1.4 II 1.6 




Photographic 

Sciences 
Corporation 



23 WEST MAIN STREET 

WEBSTER, N.Y. 14580 

(716) 872-450: 




t', 



.4, 



..Sr' 



i 



100 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



: dtv ol Puebla, Feb. 

" " Mar. 

M»r. 

'• Mar. 

April 

" " April 

May 

" Mav 

Walla Walla, June 

City of Puebla, June 

Walla Walla, June 

City of Puebla, June 

Walla Walla, July 

Citv of Puebla, July 

Walla Walla, July 

City of Puebla, July 

Walla Walla, Aug. 

City of Puebla, Aug. 

Walla Walla, Aug. 

City of Puebla, Aug. 

.Sept 



Alaska Route Pacific Coast Steamship Co. 

Sailing dates of steamers from San Francisco and I'uget Sound during excursion oeason of 1891. | 



lieave San Francisco, 

Broadway Wharf, No. 1 

9 a.m. 



Leave 

Port Townscnd ami 

Victoria v. u. 



Leave 
Portland 
by lUil 
11 A. M. 



Leave 
Portland 

by 
Steamer 



Leave 
Tacoma 
4 A. M. 
Seattle 
9 A M. 



Due back 
Victoria 
and Port 
Townsend 



Due 

back 

Tacoma. 



Due 
San 
Francisco 
A. U. I 



14 Al Ki Feb. 
1 Citv of Tofieka, Mar. 

la Al Ki, Mar. 

SlCityofTojieka, Apr. 

15 Mexico, Apr. 
30City of Topeka, May 

16 Mexico, May 
30 city of Topeka, June 

4 ({ueen, June 
.4 Mexico, June 
IP Queen, June 
29 City of Topeka, July 

5 Queen, July 
14 Mexico, July 
19 Queen, July 
29 City of Topeka, -Aug. 

.SQueen, Aug. 

18 Mexico, .\ug. 

18 Queen. Aug. 

28 City of To|>eka. Aug. 
12 Mexico, Sept. 



17 Feb. 

4 March 
19 March 

5 April 

18 April 
3 Mav 

18 May 

2 June 

7 June 

17 June 

22 June 

2Julv 

bJulv 

17 Julv 

22.1uh 

1 Julv 

6 Aug. 
16 Aug. 
21 Aug. 
.■il Aug. 
16Seft. 



leFeb. 

3 March 
18 March 

2 March 
HApril 

2 April 
17 .Mav 

1 .Mav 



14 Feb. 

1 Marcli 
leMarch 
31 April 

15 April 
30 May 
15 May 
:!0 Juno 



6 June 

16 June 14 June 
21 June 

IJune 29 July 

7 July 

16 Julv 14 Julv 

21 luly 

31 July 29 Aug. 

5 Aug. 

15 Aug. 13 Aug. 

20 Aug. 

30 Aug. 28 Aug. 
14 Sept. 



17;March 
4 March 

19 April 
3 April 

18;.Mav 
3:May 

18 June 
2 June 
r June 

17 July 

22 July 
2 Julv 
8 Julv 

17 Aug. 
22 Aug. 

lAug. 
PAug. 

18 Sept. 
21 Sept. 
31 Sept. 
15 Oct. 



8^M«rch 
23lMarch 

7 April 
23iApril 

7lMav 
22JMay 

6 June 
21|Jvme 
19.Tune 

fliJuly 

4July 
21 July 
20Jul.v 

5 Aug. 

3 Aug. 
20 Aug. 
IS Aug. 

4 Sept. 
2 Sept. 

19 Sept. 
4 Oct. 



» March 
28March 

7April 
22 April 

7iMay 
22lMay 

6 June 
21 June 
19' June 

BJulv 

4 July 
21July 
20 July 

' Aug. 

3 Aug. 
20Aug. 
18 Aug. 

4 Sept. 
2 Sept. 

10 Sept, 
4 Oct. 



Steamers and dates are subject to change. 



COODALL, PERKINS A. CO., Cen'l Agt's. 



J. H. PAGE. 



F. H. PACK. 



P^OE <&: SO]Sr, 

(Successors to K. H. Page.) 

•W"i3:OLE]S-A.LE 




and Fiedi@@. 



SPECIALTIES, 



ORANGES^LEMONS, 



-AND ALL- 



Oregon and California Green and Bried Fruits, 

I20 FRONT STREET, 

Corner Washington, PORTLAND, OREGON 



HIG 



ip Co. 



at 1891. 



Due 

'1 San 

'■ Frandnco 

■"»• A. u. : 

T tijMaroh 13^ 

^ 28!March 28 j 

7' April 121 

22 April 27 

7iMay 12 

22lMay 27 

6 June 11 

21:June 26 

igjune 26 

«Julv 11, 

4 July 11 

21 July M 

20July 2(i 

'. Aug. 10 

•A Aup;. 10 

20Aug. 2a 

18 Aug. 25 

4 Sept. 9 

2 Sept. 9 

. lOSept 24 

4 Oft. 9 

ien'l Agt's. 



F. H. PAGE. 



its. 

=lEGON 



PACIFIC ROLLING MILL CO. 



101 



PHH-BOLLDIMLL-GO 



M.\NtIF.\CTUItK.KS (IF 



Eailroad and Mercliazit Iron, 

Car and Locomotive Axles and Frames 

Hammered Iron of Every Description. 

Rolled Beams, Angle, Channel and T Iron, Bridge and Machine Bolts, Lag 

Screws, Nuts, Washers, Etc 

Steel T Rails 8 to 40 lbs. to the Yard. 

tS'Vfe now have in operation a Stkbl Plant, and are prej)are(l to furnlsli all grades of Honiogeiieous Steel, and 

can recommend it for Structural Shapes, Bridge Rods, Locomotives and Marine Forging, 

and in all places where great and uniform Btren(rth is desired. 

Steel Castings and Forgings 

Up to 20,000 Pounds Weight. 

True to pattern and superior In strength, toughiie!>s and durability to Cast or Wrought Iron, in any position or 

for any service. 

^^p^^-GEAR/JVGS, SHOES, DIES, CAMS, TAPPE'JS, 

PISTOL-HEADS, 

BAILROAD am HAGHIMRY CASTINGS AND FORGK 

OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. ALSO 

Homogeneous Steel, Soft and Ductile. 

n rods froui \ to three incheH in diameter, and flats from 1 to 8 inches. Aiigles, Trees, t'hannclH and other 
sha^ics. Steel Buggy, Wagon and Triiik Tires. Plow Steel. Also, Muohineiy Steel to size uml lengths. 

HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR SCRAP a\ON. 

t-OFFICE-t ■ 

202 MARKET-ST., SAN FRANCISCO. 



ufi 






! SI 

■I 






WhcD Yob 



arrive at Port Townsend dine at the BELMONT RESTAURAHT, 
"Epicure's Resort," Water St. near P. O. 0. JOHNSON, PROPR. 



102 



PORT TOWNSEND, WASH. 



JEFFERSON COVNTy. 

PopnUtion, 7,0Q(). Connty seat. Situate on Puget Sound, 220 miles from Portland. United 
States Custom House and port of entry for Puget Sound District. Electric light and 
water works. Terminal port of Port Townsend Tranportation Co.'s steamers. Puget 
Sound Telegraph, Northern Pacific and Northwestern Express Companies, and head- 
quarters of the Port Townsend and Port Discovery Stage line and Port Townsend 
Southern Ry., now under construction. 

Condensed Time Table. 



DESTINATION. 



SnAHCii. 



Lravb Port Town- 

SBND. 



Tkoonui and Sekttte 

Seattle 

Tmsodw and Seattle. 

Victoria. 

Vancouver 

Seattle 

Irondaleand Hadlock 

Port Dlacovery 

The lalands and Whatcom 

San Francisco 

Port Antrelee and Neah Bay 

Abwka 

Whatcom and Roche Harbor 

Angeles. 

Wh 'to'mft way ports ^PtTowns'nd 

Seattle 

Whatcom and way ports 

Seattle 

Seattle 

Fort Williams 

Seattle and Tacoma 

Victoria. 

Wh'tc'm & way ports via Pt .Towns'nd 
Seattle and Tiicoma 



U. P. Ry.Co 

Edith.. 

Premier 

U. P. Ry.Co 

Premier 

Evangel 

Wildwood.. 

Stage and str. Fanny. . . 

Evangel 

P.O. S. 8. Co 

Garland 

City of Topeka or Yaqui 

Premier 

Geo. E. Starr 

Sehome 

Sehome 
Eastern Oregon, 



Garland 

Geo. E. 8tarr 

City of Kingston. 

City of Seattle... 



11 30 pm ex Sat.. 

10 00 am ex Su. .. 

11 00 p m Mo Th . . 
2 00p mex 8u... 
4 00 a m Wed Sat 

Midnight Sat. 

7 and 9 80 U, 3 80 PJH 

2 00 p m dailv 

7 80 a m Mo We Fri 

See page 90 

816amMoWedFri 
|na Feb. -i! and 17.... 

4 00am Wed Sat.. 
I 2 00 p m ex Sunday 
jUSOpmexSun.... 
112 30 noon ex Mon.. 
Ill 45 a m ex Monday 

111 00 pm Sat 

Tu and Sat 4 p m . . . 

I 200pm 

|ll SO |> mex Sat... 
{ 1 SO p m ex Sun.... 
ill 30p m ex Sun.... 
ill 00 a m ex Sun 



ArriVB at Port 
townsind. 



Tm Ta- 
bu OR 
Paoi 



1 15 p m ex 8u... 
6 00am ex Su... 

8 00 a m Wed Sat 
11 00 p m ex Sat.. 

9 30pm MonThun 

8 00 p m Su 

9andl2am,e80pm 

10 30 a m daily. 

SOOpmTuThSat. 
See page 99. 

9 00 a m Tu Th Sat. 
Feb. 21, Mar. 8 .... 



87 



87 



. 971 
.»8 
.102 



8 80 a m ex Sunday • 
12 SO noon ex Mon . . I 

11 00 p m ex Sun ! 

11 00 p m ex Mon... I 
11 00 a m ex Sat . . . I 
Wed and Sun 8p m.l 

900am I 

1 15 p m ex Sun I 

11 00 pm ex Sat j 

11 00 a m Sun 

11 00 p m ex Sat I 





CHAS. HEGELE & CO. 

IMP0RTKR8 AND JOBBKRa OF 

ix 

z 

FRENCH CHINA, 

Plated Ware, Clocks, Outlerf , 

Lamps, Lanterns, Etc., Etc. 

Sole Agents for the Patont Fire Proof 

Excelsior Cooking Croci( ! 

QUEFJI 01 ' COOKING UTENSILS. 
JHT Nothing can Dum in it. It is acid proof. .Jgjr 

8UL.8 AQR.NTS FOR 

"Rochester" Lamps, "Peoria" Stoneware, 

"Phcenix" llazors, " Central City " 

Pocket Knives, Etc. 



QOODYEAR'S 



'GOLD 




SEAL 



n 



63 and 06 Front St. 

Cor. Pine, Kamm Block, PORTLAND, OR. 
P. O. Box 1«». 



HUBBEIl HOSI 

BELTING AND PACKING, 

OlotMng, Boots and Sbues, 

ARE THE BEST THAT CAN BE MADE 0» RUBBER. 

GOODYEAR RUBBER CO, 

S. M. KUNYON. I'^K""'*- 

577 A 579 Market Street, 

SAN FIJAXCISCO. 




r 



ESTAURANT, 
SON. Prop'r. 



,nd. United 
■ic light and 
ners. Puget 
8, and head- 



rt Townsend 


'ORT 
D. 


Ton Ta- 
bu OK 
Paoi 


u 


87 


u. 


98 


ISat.. 




4at .. 


97 


iThun 




SSOpm 





rii'sat! 



ThS»t.' 

8 .... 



. W1 
. Ml 
.10! 



Sunday I 
: Hon.. 
Sun. ... 1 
Hon...! 

Sat. ..I 
I 8 p m.| 



Sun. 
Sat. 
n .. . 

Sat. 



AR'S 




ASTORIA, OREGON. 



103 



CLATSOP COUNTy. 

Population 9000. On Columbia rive;-, 08 miles from Portland; 655 miles from San Francisco; 
10 miles from Pacific Ocean. Terminal port for Lower Columbia River Steamers and 
Ilwaco Railway & Navigation Co.'s Steamers. Port of Entry. Oldest settlement in 
Oregon — founded in 1 81 1 . Headquarters of the Columbia River Salmon Fisheries. West- 
em Union Telegraph. Northern Pacific Express. 

CONDENSED TIME TABLE. 



STEAMERS TO AND FROM 



To Ban Francisco 

Portland, U. P. Ry. (day ooat) 

Portland, "Telephone " 

Puiret Sound and Britiiih Colinibi.>— U. P. Ry. Co 

Cathlamet and points on Waohinf{ton side of Columbia . . 

fftstport and points on Oregon side o( Columbia.. 

Gray s River points 

nwoco, Oysterville, Shi>alwater Bay, Bay Center, ) 
North Cove, and all paints on Cray's Harbor and V 
in Chehalis County ) 

gkipanon 

Oiay's Harbor 

Shoalwater Bay 

Young's and Clatskanie River points 

Deep River points 



LEAVE ASTORIA. 



See page 99. 
7am daily ex sun. 
7pm daily ex Sun . 
See page 99. 
7 a m Tu Thu Sat 

7 a m. Mo , Wed., Fri., 
Th. and FrI. 

Daily ex. Sun. 8:00 Ul 

Daily ex Sun at 8:00 a va. 
Every Friday . 
Every S days. 

8 tM, 2 P.M MoSa, 9 Ul Tu Wed 
6am, 230pmTu and Sat 



Tillamook \ Weekly. 

Knappton Mills and way landings 6 a m, 2 30 p m Tu. 



Knappa and way landings 
Lewis and Clarke 



Sat. 
Daily ex Sunday 2 p m 
8 PJ4 Tu, 2 30 P.M Wed Sat 



SOSI 

GKING, 

d Sbyes, 

E OF RUBBER. 

BEH CO. 

ents. 

Street, 
:o. 



DUR AT ASTOBU. 



See page 99. 

S 00 a m daily ex Sim 

4 00 p m daily ex Sun 

4 00 p m Hon Wed Sat 
4 p m.Tu., Th., Sat. 



Daily ex Sun 4:00 Pil 

11:00 a m. ex. Su. 
Every Sunday. 
Every 5 days. 
11 am,7pmHo Sat 
11 a m., 8 p m Tu Sat. 



Weekly. 

11 a m, 8 p m Tu Sat 
Daily ex Sunday 10 a m 
10 a ra Wed Sat 




nwaco Railway ft Nayjgation Go. 

THE STEAMER 

GENERAL CANBY or SUOMI 

Leave Astoria daily at 7 a m for 
Connecting with Railroad running North at 10 a m, and it with boats on Shoalwater Bay, for 

Sofltli Benil, Snnshine, Mortb Cove, and other points tnrougli to (irays Harbor. 

Southbound train connects at Ilwaco with steamers for Astoria ond night boats for Portland. 



INEW WISCONSIN HOTEL, 

No. 908 Montgomery St.. Nan Francisco, Csl. 
I HENRY EVANS, - - Proprietor. 

RATRS OV CIIAR0B8 

I Boanl and Lodging, per day $1 00 

iBoani and Ludging, per week 45 00 to 00 

|8lngle Mesis 25 

^lngle Rooms 60 

Convenient to the Victoria, Oregon, San MKef^o and 
I Humholdt steamers. Accommodations for families at 
I reduced rates. Trannient visitors will find this nne of 
■ the most comfortable and convenient houses in the 
Idt.v, the rooms being large, light and a'.ry. 

WFREE COACH TO AND FKOH THE HOUSE. 




leave? Tortiaml 3:30 p. ni., and Vancouver at 8 a. m. 
daily, Sundays excepted. For freight or passage 
apoly on hoard, foot of Taylor street. 

Open to charter for any point on the Columbia or 
Willamette rivers. J. KAMM, President. 

J. T. Gray, Secretary. 






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104 



DR. JORDAN'S MUSEUM. 



DR. JORDAN & CO. 

Pupils of Prof. Ricord of Paris. 



PROPRIETORS 



MUSEUM OF ANATOMY, 




ItEDii^O'VEID 



TO THEIR NEW nUILDINO, 



1051 Market Street 



Between 6th and 7th Streets. 



Enlarged, where 10,000 instructive objects may be seen, 



COLLECTED IN EUROPE AT A COST OF $80,000. 



TUs is the Only Mnsem This Side of the Hississipii 

Eatablinhed here Twenty>Hvc Yenr* Ago. 

Go and be taught how wonderfully you are made, and how to avoid 

Sickness and Disease. 

Entrance for I<RdieH nnd Gentlemen, 95 ('ent». 

PRIVATE OFFICE, No. 211 GEARY ST 

Oi>i>os±te TTn.i oix ScLixeiz^e. 

All diseases of men quickly cured. Consultatiou free. Send for book. 



Rales of far 
isDsportation 
lemand any : 
Bonditions froi 

Ticket Agei 

U called for, i 

3 rs as to < 

linea. 

A second cl 

Mcond class 
elass coach y 
ftct that you ' 
sua time to rid 
ilagg ticket, ii 
officials to alio 

If you Stan 
later on you 
you may do 8( 
ference in rale 
with each con< 
fare beyond 
tion the agent 

If you lose 
tiiat amount, 
lion to gi ve yo 
jou to ride fre 
conductor. P 
raceipt for the 
destination no 
ind give hiui 
found the com 
mrrender of tl 

In case of ai 
tern' '. to make 
of the ticket f 
bim and he wi 
irill have to pi 
conductor's rec 
rekch your dea 
ind receipt to 
;et instruction 
be unused tic 
tlie proper auti 
ioe of the issi 
will depend u{ 
iDd whether t 
ionpany or yo 

If yon attom 
mother person 
t is the duty o 
up and collect 

A limited tii 
the date of lin 
lot affect pasM 
lave started Ix 
t coupon licke 
route, he is enl 
in which he is 
paid the balaix 

Having onci 
ticket it good ( 
iff at a way 
ide farther v 



9oi 



ime companii 
iver checks U 



CO. 



HINTS TO TRAVELERS. 



105 



TI0KBT8. 



)MY, 



D 



:.peet 



may be seen, 



Ei88i88ip;i 



IV to avoid 



RYST 



ar book. 



Rales of fare are fixed by the managnraent of 
tnnsportation compaDies, and it is useless to 
demand any reduction in price or change of 
gonditions from the 'J icket Agent. 

Ticket Agents are nxpectedto furnish tickets 

I called for, and are not allowed to advise pas- 

ingers as to choice of routes beyond their own 
inea. 

A second class ticket entitles you to a seat in 

second class coach, and if you locate in a first 
class coach you are liable to be ejected. The 
fact that you have been al'owed at some previ- 
aua time to ride in a first class coach on a second 
class ticket, is not a precedent which compels 
oicials to allow you to do so again. 

If you start with a second class ticket and 
later on you decide to change to a first class, 
^ou may do so by paying ihe conductor the dif- 
ference in rates. You will have to arrange this 
with each conductor, as no conductor can collect 
fare beyond his own run. At a terminal sta- 
tion the agent can exchange your ticket. 

If you lose your ticket you are out of pocket 
that amount. The company is under no obliga- 
tion to give you another in its place nor to allow 
you to ride free. Give notice of your loss to the 
moductor. Pay your fare tn him and take his 
raceipt for the amount. When you reach your 
destination notify the Ticket Agent of your loss 
ind give him your address. If your ticket is 
found the company will refund your money on 
nrrender of the receipt. 

In case of an error in your ticket, do not at- 
tern' '. to make the conductor rectify the mistake 
of tlie ticket agent. Explain the situation to 
bim and he will telegraph for instructions. You 
fill have to pay your fare again and take the 
conductor's receipt for the amount. When you 
nhch your destination show your unused ticket 
ind receipt to the ticket agent. He will either 
pt instructions from the management to redeem 
Ibe unused ticket at once, or will forward it to 
the proper authority, and you will receive no- 
tice of the issue. The time which may elapse 
will de|iend upon how complicated the afl!air is 
tnd whether the fault was on the part of the 
company or yourself. 

If you attempt to travel on a ticket bought of 
inuther person and marked "Not Transferable," 
it is the duty ot the eonductor to take the ticket 
up and collect full fare. 

A limited ticket is not good for passage after 
the date of limitation has expired. This does 
lotafiect passengers on the way, provided they 
ivre started before tbe date of expiration. If 
k coupon ticket expires while a passenger is en 
route, he is entitled to ride as far as the coupon 
)n which he is riding reads. Fare must be re- 

«id the balance of tne journey. 

Having once started on a certain train your 

ioket ic good only for that train. If yon stop 
iff at a way station you forfeit ^our right to 
'ide farther without paying additional fare. 

me companies allow conductors to issue stop- 

iver checks to holders of first class unlimited 



tickets, but this is an act of accommodation on 
the part of the company. 

Railway companies are not obliged to stop 
their trains at stations not indicated us regular 
stopping places on their publinhed time caMs. 

Children over five (5) and under twelve (12) 
years of age travel at half fare. 

These rules are based on repeated judicial de- 
cisions, and therefore are beyond dispute. 

CHECKtNO BAGGAOB. 

Baggagemen are not allowed to check bag- 
gage until they have examined your ticket. 

Baggage cannot be checked to a point short 
of or beyond the destination of the ticket, unless 
especially ordered by the management. 

Baggegemen cannot knowingly check any- 
thing but personal wearing appar«l. All other 
articles have to be weighed and charged for as 
excess baggage. 

Railway regulations allow 150 pounds of bag- 
gage to each full ticket. 

Dogs or guns cannot be checked, but must be 
put in charge of the train baggageman, who is 
allowed to collect payment from the owner at 
the rate of $1,00 for each dog and 50 cents for 
each gun. 

As a matter of precaution, have your name 
and address plainly marked on your trunk, for 
in case of losing your check it would be much 
easier to prove your property. 

On reaching your destinaiion, you are ex- 
pected to claim your baggage within 24 hours, 
If not, you will be charged for storage. 

These rules apply to steamboat lines and 
coasting steamers. 

These rulef are based on repeated judicial de- 
cisions, and are beyond dispute. 

SliEKPlNO OAK BATES. 



B1RWBKM 



DOUBLE SBC- DRVo 
BKRTH TION ROOM 



Portland and Walla Walla 


« 2 50 


9 500 


$ 900 


" Spokane Falls .... 


350 


700 


12 00 


" " Missoula 


450 
5 50 
S50 


900 
1100 
18 00 


16 00 


" " Helena 


20 00 


" " Livin^^'n or Boz'n 


24 00 


" " Bismarck 


10 60 


2100 


40 00 


" St Paul 


13 50 


27 00 


52 00 


" " Omuha. 


13 00 


26 00 


50 00 


" " Kansas Citv 


13 00 


27 00 


62 00 


" Chica({0 


16.50 


8100 


60 00 


" St. Louis 


17 50 


86 00 


66 00 


" " New York orPliila 


20 50 


4100 


80 00 


" " Boston 


23 00 


46 00 


85 00 



TOURIST CAR RATES. 

A ilouble berth is sufficiently large to accommodate 
two persons. A section is a double lower and upper 
berth. The Drawini; Room is a separate apartment, 
and has seat room and sleeping accommouations for 
Bixpcrsons. i 

The tourist sleeping cars on the Southern Paciflo are ' 
now controlled by the Pullman Co., with the uniform 
charge for a double berth of 50 cents per night 
Holders of tirst-class tickets can ride in these cars. 
On the Union Pacific and Northern Pacific these 
cars are free. 



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106 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



InLl 



The Metropolis of the Big 
Bend Country. 



Wilbur is aituated in Lincoln county, 
Washington, on the Central Washington 
road, a Branch of the Northern Pacific, just 
87 miles from Spokane Falls. The present 
site of the enterprising town was first set- 
tled upon some fifteen years ago by Samuel 
Wilbur Condit, who is more widely known 
throughout the northwest as "Wild Goose 
Bill." 

As Wilbur is situated in the very heart of 
the Big Bend Country, rich in stock raising 
and agricultural lands, the Northern Pacific 
found it necessary to push a line through the 
country, and so in the summer of 1889, 
Wilbur became connected by rail with the 
outside world, and thence onward its pro- 
gress upward has been steady and rapid. 

The town has an estimated population of 
from 700 to 1000. There are about one 
dozen general merchandise stores, several 
grain and feed houses, a good livery stable, 
a new hotel, half dozen saloons, two restau- 
rants, good barber shop, several real estate 
and law offices, and as bright a little news- 
paper as can be found anywhere in a town 
of similar size. The dwelling houses are 
neat and comfortable, the streets well graded 
and the city has built about four miles of 
splendid side walks. 

There is tributary to Wilbur an area of 
agricultural country capable of producing 
ten million bushels of grain per annum, and 
other products in proportion; this grain 
converted into flour would make 2,000,000 
barrels or 400,000,000 pounds of breadstnfifs, 
sufficient to supply over a half million peo- 
ple with the staff of life for a year The 
Big Bend country has an area of about 7000 
square miles. This alone is sufficient to in- 
sure the future of the town, but when we 
add the vast income from fruit and vegetable 
products and lumber interests; the fact that 
it is the shipping supply point for the grsat 
Okanogan mining country, with daily stoges 
to the mines; that it is situated upon a 
beautiful st uam of pure spring water suffi- 
cient to supv'y a city of forty thousand in- 
habitants, tnat the immediate looation of 
the town could not be better, that it already 
has one transcontinental raihoad with pros- 
pects of another in the near future, that it is 
a long way from any other town of import- 
ance (ninety miles from Spokr^ne Falls) with 
virtually no competition, it mr>t be seen 



that Wilbur possesses every essential ele- 
ment of success, and in the natural course 
of events is bound to take rank with the 
first towns of the country. 

The town of Wilbur is surrounded by more 
fertile land than either Spokane, Ellens- 
burgh 01 Yakima, her resources are as 
varied and extensive and her real estate is 
bound to rapidly increase in value. Wilbur 
offers splenifid inducements to business men; 
there is room for more merchants and more 
mechanics, and especially are there fine 
openings for : Boot and shoe store, grocery 
store, book and stationery store, watch- 
maker ank jeweler, brick yard, flour mill, 
brewery, water works, electric light plant 
and telephone service. 

Some sixteen mil is north of Wilbur and 
ust across the Columbia river lies a vast 
area of country set apart and designated by 
the United States Government as the Col- 
ville Indian Reservation. This reservation 
is for the most part very broken and moun- 
tainous, and is traversed by numerous small 
streams on which rich placer mines have 
been discovered, and it is well known that 
the monntains abound in mineral wealth. 
Some of these placer mines show evidence of 
having been worked years ago. Under ex- 
isting laws of the United States these mines 
cannou be woriced, but our Representatives 
in Congress are endeavoring to have this 
reservation thrown open to the public, and 
already negotiations have been begun with 
the Indians tending to that end. These 
mines, when developed, will be a source of 
great wealth to Wilbur. 

Among new and important enterprises is' 
the Northern Pacific elevator an immense 
structure capable of handling a large portion 
of the grain crop of the section. A ^OOO 
brick school house of excellent design is an- 
other attractive feature of the town. The 
most important enterprise in the history of 
Wilbur is the new flour mills. The capital 
stock of the company is $20,000, halt of 
which was subscribed by the influential 
citizens of Wilbur. The capacity of the 
mills is about 200 barrels of flour per day, 
and it gives employment to many men 
Electric lights and a telephone service are 
fully under way, besides other important 
public improvements. 

It is generally admitted that Lincoln and 
Douglass counties are too vast in area and 
that at the second session of the Washington 
Legislature it is likely that a new county 
win be created out of portions of the two. 
Wilbur has the best advantages fur becom- 
ing the seat of the new county, and this 
too will add to the many other reasons fori 
the permanent growth of the town. | 



,5 



t 






essential ele- 
natural course 
rank with the 

unded by more 

)kane, Ellens-! 

)urce8 are an 

real estate is 

ralue. Wilbur 

> business men; 

mts and more! 

ire there fine! 

store, grocery 

8tore« watch- 

,rd, flour mill, 

ric light plant 

)f Wilbur and 
er lies a vast 
designated by 
But as the Col- 
his reservation 
:en and moun- 
umerous small 
ser mines have 
sU known that 
ineral wealth. 
ow evidence of 
}. Under ex- 
tea these mines 
lepresentativea 
r to have this 
he public, and 
3n begun with 
,t end. These 
be a source of 

) enterprises is 
or an immense 
' a large portion 
tion. A $5000 
it design is an- 
;he town. The 
the history of 
The capital 
520,000, halt of 
the influential 
opacity of the 
flour per day, 
to many men 
one service are 
ther important 

at Lincoln and 
ist in area and 
;ho Washington 

a new county 
ons of the two. 
ges for becom- 
ounty, and this. 
her reasons fori 

town. 




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BAGGAGE ^TaS^D'a^iSSrirn" CARRIAGES aWSSS?. 

. TELEPHONE No. 129. | BROCOHTON STREET, ''oot of Broad, 



108 



0«$4iftor^hCO M^itm% 



RBTRiK A oooK, \pmo^Rmroms, victoria. 

Rooms 50c. to $1.00 per Day. Location Convenient. 

COURTEOUS TREATMENT. 

Finest Bar and Billiard Room In the City. 



Wm. McKkon. W. .1. McKkon. 

Yates Street, Victoria, B. C. 



■^^m. X.£oSleoxL & Sozx, 



I»x*oi>37±©toi?e, 



New ami flrat-clnss. American and European Plan. Is the most dealrablt flrstolass hotel in the city. 
The dining room is surpassed by none. Private dining room (or faniilles and ))artle8. Terms moderate. 



E. ESCflliET, Ppop'Jt, VlCTOl^Ifl, B. C. 

First-Class Restaurant and Dining Room. 

Cuisine Beyond Comparison. 
The Delmonico Dinners are noted for their cheapness and excellence. 



VICTORIA, B. C. 



Population, 26,000. Capital of British Columbia. Situate on the Strait of Puca, at the 
southern extremity of Vancouver Island. Headquarters Canadian Pacific Navigation 
Co. and Esquimalt & Nanaimo railway. Terminal port for Union Pacific Ry. Puget 
Sound steamers and P. C. S. S. Co.'s San Francisco steamship line and P. S. &; A. S. S. 
Co. Has gas, electric light, electric street cars and water works. Dominion and | 
Northern Pacific Express. Puget Sound Telegraph. 

Condensed Time Tables— Steanrters. 



tiAVR Victoria. 



Cnlon Paoiflc Ry. str. for Port Townsend, Seattle and ) ' a no r. m ov «.t 

Tacoma, connecting with Portland train ( ! » "" p m ex »ai. 

P. S. in A. S. S. Co. Btr. for Port Townsend, Seattle and \\ a ««__,.„ o.i- 

Tacoma, connecting with Portland train f | » «» p m ex sat 

Canadian Pac. Nav. Co. s strs. for Vancouver & HoodyviUel 3 80 a m ex. Hon . . 



Arrivi Victoria. 



for New Westminster [li^'V^t.'^ 



for Plumper's Pass 

Union Paciflo Ry. steamer for Portland direct 

P. C. S. S. Co.'s strs 'or San Francisco 

Steamen Taquina and City of Topelta for Alaska 

Noi+.h«rn nnnt).— Princess Louise 



TOOamWeFri . 
Every 12 days .... 

Every 5 days. . 

Feb. 4, 17. Mar. 4. 
Feb. 1 and 15 . . . . 



6 00 p m ex Sunday 

4 15 pm ex Sun ... 

8 10 p m ex. Hon . . 

9 00 p m Men I 

3 00 p m Th Sat. . ) 
SOOpmThSat 

Every 12 days ; 

... Every 5 days . . . ■ 
I Feb. 12, "27, Mar. 14.; 
I Feb. 12 and 27 



Time 
Table 
on Pt^ I 

.... « 

... K 
... IM 
.. 1<» 

... . 1« 



i»l 

lOtI 



Railways. 



Esquimalt & Nanidmo R'y, for Esquimalt and Nanaimo.) 



8 (« a m daily 

2 30 p m Saturday . 



12 14 p m daily ! 

5 68 p m Saturday . , 



10! I 



Manufac 



Furnlibed 
at all bouri 

Dot of Brond, 



E> 



ivenient. 



r. McKkon. 



> 



In the city, 
g moderate. 



UT* 



m. 



ence. 



( Fuca, at the 
fie Navigation 
ific Ry. Puget 
S. & A. S. 8, 1 
Dominion and ] 



Time 
T»Me 
on vm I 




LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



109 



CANADIAN PACIFIC NAV. C0.<'<«'> 



PRINCIPAL OFFICE, VICTORIA, B. C. 



j'o:^zisr xzi.'vxza'o-. 



.Steaniera of thiu Line, carrying passengerg, freight and Her Majesty's mails, leave Viutoria 

regularly for Vancouver, New Westminster, and points on Fraser Rivar, 

connecting with trains of the Canadian Pacific Railway. 

Nanaimo and Ports on the East Coast, and 

All Ports on the Northern Coast of British Columbia. 



rVtlKI' HOUND KUUTK. 

8H. Premier will leave as follows: Vancouver 14 :<o 
o'olook Mondays anil Tliurwiays; returning, leave Ta- 
ooma 16 o'clock Ttiesdays and Fridays; Seattle same 
davH at niidniKht, arrivlriK in Pt. TownHvml 3 o'clock, 
Whatcom 8 30 o'clock , Koche Harbor 12 30 o'clock and 
Vancouver about 18 o'clock Wcdnemlaya and Satur- 
days. 

TANVUUVKK BUUTK. 

Leave Victoria for Vancouver daily, except Monday, 
at 4 o'clock; from Vancouver daily, except Monday, 
at 14 8U o'clcvk, or on arrival of (Canadian Pacifle 
Hallway No. 1 train. 
JIKW WK8TM1N8TKK KUl'TK. 

Leave Victoria for iNew WestniinBter, Ladner'a 
Landing and Lulu Island Sunday at 23 o'clock; Wbd- 
neiday and Friday at 7, and for Plumier's nuts Wcd- 
neiday and Friday at 7. For Moresby Island Friday 
at 7. Leave New Westminster fur Victoria Monday at 
14 80 o'clock Thursday and Saturday at 7; for Plump- 
er'sPass Saturday at 13 o'clock. 



FRASKK KIVKK UOUTK. 

Stuaniers leave New Westminster for Chilliwhauk 
and way landings every Tuesday. Thursday and Satur- 
<iay at 7 o'clock. 

KURIHKKN KUUTK. 

Steani>>hi; l>anul)e will leave Victoria on the 
Ist and 15th of each month for Vt. Simpson and way 
points, extendinir trips to (jueen Charlotte Islands 
when sutticient inducement is olTered. 

BARCLAY NOUND KOCTK. 

Steamer Maude leaves Victoria for Albernl and 
Sound ports when sutticient inducement offers. 

BL'TK INLKT ROUTE. 

Steamer Itainbow leaves for Cowlchan, Nanaimo, 
Ttxoda, Comox, Bute Inlet and all way ports, every 
Tuesday at 7 a m. 0. A. Carlkton, Oen. Agt. 

The Company reserves the right of changing sailing 
dates without notification. 

The twenty-tour hour system is used for reckoning 
time by this com|iany. 



DIXON, BORGESON & CO. 




TJisrioisr 

Fir* and Marin* 

Insurance Company 



OF SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 



Ctpital, tMj paid, 

I>«posit«d in tlie State of Oregon fbr tlie 
Kecnrity of Policjr Holdem, 



$760,000 
60,000 



Manufacturers of Show Cases 



Ck>r. Front and Washington Sts., Portland, Or. 
87 Market St.. San Francisco, Cal. 



This Company Insures Dwelling Houses, Household 

Furniture, Stores; Growing Crojis, Farm, Village 

a id other Buildings; Merchandise and nther 

InsuralWe Property— against loss ordam- 

a^'c by Fire. Also, take Marine Risks 

to and from all {larts of the world. 



JAMES 8. REED, 

Division Agent 

Office, No. 50 Stark Street, 

PORTLAND, OREGON. 



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BUYERS' GUIDE 



Leato VtoUe and MaoiifactiiriQg Fins 



Auayer. 

THOMAS PRICE'S ABBayOfficeandChem- 
ical Laboratory, 524 Sacramento street, San 
Francisco. Careful Analysis me le of ores, 
metals, soils, water.., industrial products, 
foods, medicines, and poisons. Consultations 
on chemical, mining and metallurgical ques- 
tiona. 



Brass Foundries. 

W. T. GARRATT & CO., Brass and Bel 
Foundry, Machine and Hydraulic Works, 
corner Fremont and Natoma streets, San 
Francisco. Manufacturers of Hooker's Steam, 
Hand and Power Pumps, Centrifugal Pumps, 
Garratt's celebrated Logging Lock, Engineers' 
Supplies of every description. 




WEED Jc KINGWELL, California Braw Works, 125 
FInt Street, opp. Minna, San Francisco, Cal. All 
kinds of Bra«, Composition, Phosphor and White 
kletal Castings, Church, Steamboat and Fire Alarm 
Bells, Steam and Water Uocks and Valves, H.vdraulic 
Pipes, Noszles and CoupUn){i, Brass Ship Work, 
Spikes, Sheathinjc Nails, Rudder Brasses, Hingei, etc. 

Gloves. 

If you want a good Driving or Working 
Glove, ask your Merchant for our Brand., 
LEAK GLOVE MANUFACTURING CO., 
San Francisco, Cal. 



Insurance. 

COMMERCIAL INSURANCE CO. OF 
CALIFORNIA, (Fire and Marine and In- 
land), John H. Wise, President, Chas. A. 
Laton, Secretary. Office in San Francisco, 
439 California street. Safe Deposit building, 
between Sausome and Montgomery. He .' 
Hewett & Co., local agents, Portland, Oregon. 



HOME MUTUAL INSURANCE COM- 
PANY OF Caufoknia. Principal Office, 216 
Sansome street, San Francisco. Fire In- 
surance. J. F. Houghton, President. J, 
L. N. Shepard, Vice-President. Chas. R- 
Story, Secretary. R. H. Magill, General 
Agent. Premiums since organization, 
$3,807,748.26. Losses since organization, 
81,749,831.68. Surplus for Policy Holders, 
$673,529.46. Assets, January 1, 1882, $683, 
.)64.76. Reinsurance reserve, $171,412.75, 
Capital paid up in U. S. Gold Coin, $300,000. 



Iron-Stone Sewer Pipe, etc. 




N. CLARK & SONS, 
106 Market St., San Francisco. 



Pianos, Etc. ! 

MATTHIAS GRAY CO., General Agentt 
for Steinway & Sons' Pianoi, E. Gabler & 
Bro. Pianos, Kranioh k Bach Pianos, C. 
Roenisch Pianos, C. D. Pease & Co. Pianos, 
Wilcox and White Organs. Importer of 
American and Foreign Band Instrumouts, 
Accordeons, Violins, Guitars, Sheet Music, 
Books, etc. Catalogues mailed free. '206 
Post Street, San Francisco. I 
_l 



Fins 



m CO. OF 

ine a«Hl In- 
it, Chas. A. 
n Francisco, 
)8it building, 
ery. He.' 
land.Oregun. 



^NCE COM- 
»! Office, 216 

0. Fire In- 
resident. J. 
t. Chas. R- 
kgill, General 

organization, 

organization, 

l)licy Holders, 

1, 1882, I683,- 
$171,412.75. 

oin. $300,000. 




SONS, 
^an Francisco. 



ieneral Agents 
E. Gabler 4 

ch Pianos, C. 

& Co. Pianos, 
Importer of 
Instrumeuts, 
Sheet Music, 

lied free. 206 

,— 'I 



(J.CiBJ.C? 



8ACCACE CHECKED AT RESIDENCE TO ANY DESTINATION. CARRIAGES 

. . AND COUPES FURNISHED AT ALL HOURS. TELEPHONE No. OOO 

Office Cor. Second and Pine Sts., Portland. iM 



r 



vWi 



11 



FOREIGN S TEAMS HIP LINES. 

Rnteg of faro and dlitancea from Saii Franclioo. 



Ill 



UlH.i „ 

k'm Cabin ''■'''""' 



LOWER CALIFORNIA ANO MEXICO. 

HAOIKIC COAHT H. H. CO. '^•^' 

C»pe St. Lucu UOO' 85 00 80 00 

EnNeiiada boOi 20 00 10 00 

OuayniftH 1840i 50 00 80 00 

U Vtkt laoul 80 00 37 SO 

Htgdnleut Bay loooi Ao 00 2fi 00 

Maiatlan IIIM (15 oo ,10 oo 

MEXICO AND CENTRAL AMERICA. 

PACIKIC MAIL 8. N. CU. ! 

Acajutia 348f)|100 00 BO 00 

Acapuloo 1838! sr, oo 42 bo 

Buenaventura 3463 144 00 67 BO 

Catlao 46^8 281 OC 1)0 SO 

Carrlzal <BbJo ami Huaiso) B538 28« 00 101) Bo 

Cham|ierlco 8349 100 00 50 00 

Coquimbo 5S77 200 00 109 BO 

Corlnto 2711 lOfi 00 B2 BO 

Ouayiw^ull 8877 1«5 00 70 BO 

"o ' ■■ 1 Arlna 488B 266 00 100 BO 

u. ^ i.ion 2«27'100 00 BO 00 

Manzanillo 188.01 75 00 37 50 

Macatlan IIIH 66 00 30 00 

Panama 8427 116 00; 57 BO 

HONOLULU. 

OCKANIC 8. 8. CO. 

Honolulu (time, 7 dayH) 2100 75 00 25 00 

(Hound trip, 9125, trood 8 Moiitha.) 

BY BAILINO VBSSRL. 

Hllo (time, 18 days) 

Honolulu (time, 16 days) Rd.Tp. 175 
Kahului (time, 16 days) Rd. trip 980 

SOUTH AMERICA 

PACiriC MAIL 8. 8. CO. I 

Piiagua, Meylllonos, and Iquiqui. .i498«i269 

Puiita Arena* :2»73]10B 

Sallna Cruz 2124 90 

San Benito 2308; 90 

San Bias {ISI9: 70 

San Jose de Guatemala !2426ilOO 

San Juan del Sur 2817 lOB 

Valparaiso 14762 297 00 110 60 



2100 

2834 
2100 
2274 



i!) 00 
25 00 
25 00 



00 102 50 
00 52 50 
45 00 
45 00 
SB 00 
50 00 
52 50 



AUSTRALIA, NEW 2EALAN0 AND HAWAII. 

OCKANIO 8. Fl. CO. 

Adelaide 

Auckland' , . 

BrUhane 

Hobart 

IIiiiioliilu ] . 

U'vuka (Piji, via Auckland). ..'....'. 

Tjvttlctoii 

MullKmnio [ 

I'ort Ch r, rn 

Ko('kliaiiip|r,i> 

Hydiie;, • 

Wclliiiirton ....]. 

•llound tr i> lickets 10/^ reduction. 

'.HINAANu,)APAH. U/s. 

I'AL.i IC MAIL 8. ". CO.-<k:c|DHN- ''m 
TAL AND ORIfcsTAT. 8. S. CO. "'Z' 

Calcutta 9900 

HlOKo... 5100 

Hongk^iiK 6100 



Cabi.) 



Htkir 



Dis. 
k'm 
8.K, 
8100 
0050 
7860 
7«00 
2100 
4708 
8795 
7740 
'7000 
,7500 
17200 200 OOllOO 00 
18025 220 (16 113 16 
I I 




SBRV'T 

Cabin 



800 00 186 00 

216 00' 05 00 
_. 200 00 100 00 

NoKiisakl 5B60 280 00!103 00 

l'cn'\nK. 82B0!276 00125 00 

HhiinBhai . . 8000260 00 115 00 

Singapore (India) 7850 250 001115 00 

Yokiifian.a 4Bi;.. ?00 Ool 85 00 



Stbsr 

AOK 



68 00 

65 00 
51 00 
58 50 
71 00 
08 00 
«5 00 
60 00 



CANADIAN PACI|.|C B. m, CO. 

Through PassenKer Tariff from Portland, OreKon, 



Euro- 



CABIN 
-TO- ; FU^TSBRVANTS 

Class Euro- Asia- , „„„„ , 

Cabin pean tic | P°^ 

Vokohama . '. ..... ,1186 00123 33 BO OOi 85 00 

Hiot{OvlaYokohama!l95 OO 130 OOl B2 60l 91 00' 
Naitasaki " 211 00140 68 6« 50101 OOi 

Shanghai " 230 OC 153 33 61 50113 00 

Honn KoHK " 210 00140 00! 50 00100 00 



Asia- 
tic 



51 00 
B3 50 
57 50 
62 50 
Bl 00 




. Dirert Nail Nerrlce betiTMn Kai 
FranctHro, Honolulu, Auckland 
and Sydney, without change. 

Under contract with the Postmasters 
General of United States, Hawaii, New 
Zealand and New South Wales. 



SAILINGS OF THROUOH KAIL STEAMEBS 

(Subject to change.) 

KATKS OF PA88AUK FROM 
gAN FRANOI8(;0. 



JistClass 



I 



HONOLULU . . 
AUCKLAND . . 

SYDNEY 

MELBOlii.NE. 



Stirr'ob 



Stesmers 
to Honolulu. 

Time, seve n days. 

Leave 
San Francisco. 



f 76 00 I 86 00 
200 oo' 100 00 
800 00 100 00: 
212 60 106 26 



Coimecting at Auckland and Sydney with 
steamers and railroads tor all colonial ports. 



1891 
. . Mar. 24, April 7 . 
. . April 21, May 5 . . 
. . May 19, June 2 . . 
..June 10, June 30.. 
. . July 14, July 28 . . 
. .Au(t. 11, Aug. 25.. 



FKOM SAN FRANCISCO. 

ZUUNOIA 
1891 



1891 

. .Har. 6. 

..May 28. 

Aug. 30 



JDARIPOSA. 
1891 

..April 2...!. April 30. 
June 15.. ..July 23 
.Sept. 17.. ...Oct. IB.. 



NPECIAL ROUND TRIP TICKETS 

PORTLAND TO HONOLULU AND RETURN 

Via San Francisco, $1S5 (S. P. Co. to San Francisco). 



J. B. KIBKLAND, J. D. 

I Agent, First and Alder Sts., 
' Portland, Or. 



8PRGCKGLN A BROS., 

327 Market Street, 
San Framcisco. 



\ 



tl.f1 



l1^ 






] <■ •« 



112 



SAN FRANCISCO BUYERS' GUIDE. 



Meerschaum Pipe Factory. 

S, FROHMAN & CO., auccesBora to L. 
Schumann, Meerschaum Pipe Factory. 
Cigars and Tobacco. Importers of Amber 
Goods and Smokers' Articles, 335 Kearney 
Street, between Bush and Pine, San Fran- 
cisco. Pipes and Amber Mouth-Pieces 
made and repaired. 

Pictures and Artists' Materials. 

SANBORN, VAIL & CO., Manufacturers 
of Mouldings and Frames, Importers of Mir- 
rors, Pictures and Artists' Materials. 857, 
869 and 861 Market Street, San Francisco, 
Cal. 172 First Street, Portland, Or. 30 S. 
Spring St., Los Angel'.' s, Cal. 

Printers, Lithographers, etc. 

GEO. SPAULDING & CO., Printers, 
Lithographers, Blank Book Manufacturers, 
Book Binders and Rulers. No. 414 Clay 
Street, San Francisco, Cal. 

Regalia, Military and Naval Goods. 

NORCROSS & CO. , manufacturers and im- 
porters of Regalia, Military and Naval Goods, 
Flags, Banners, Paraphernalia, etc. Knight 
Templars' Costumes a Specialty. No. 6 Post 
street. Masonic Temple, San Francisco. 

Bubber Gk)ods. 

GOODYEAR RUBBER CO., Rubber Belt- 
ing, Packing and Hose, Rubber Clothing, 
Bootd, Shoes, etc. Rubber Goods for Fancy 
Goods Trade, and Druggists' Rubber Valves, 
Gaskets, Wringer Rolls, and all kinds of 
Mould Work done Lt our Factory on the prem- 
ises, 577 and 579 Market st., San Francisco. 

R. H. Pkase, Jr., S. M. Rpnyon, Agents. 

Stoves and Banges. 

GEORGE H. TAY k CO., Formerly Tay, 
Brooks & Backus, Manufacturers, Importers 
and Wholesale Dealers in Stoves, Ranges, 
Mantels, Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Ware, 
General House Furnishing Hardware, eto., 
Plumbers Supplies. 614, 616 and 618 Bat- 
tery Street, San Francisco, Cal. 

Trunks, Valises, etc. 

JOHN NORGROVE 
Manufacturer and 
dealer in Trunks, Va- 
lises and Leather 
Traveling Bags, No. 
12 Geary Street, near 
Kearny, San Francia- 
00. Repairing neatly 
done. 




Wine Booms. 

MERCHANT'S EXCHANGE WINE 
Rooms, the finest on the coa8t,21 Leidersdorff 
street, and entrance through the famous 
Merchant's Exchange building, 431 Califor- 
nia street, San Francisco, Cal. 

Jahes F. Kearny, Propr. 

Wire Bope, etc 

CAUFORNIA WIRE WORKS, Manu 
facturers of Wire and Wire Rope. Regu- 
larly licensed manufacturers of two and four 
pointed steel barbed fence wire. Manufac- 
turers of brass, copper and iron wire cloth, 
riddles, sieves, coal and sand screens, wire 
window screens, brass and steel battery 
screens, ornamental wire work, wire fence, 
railings, guards, etc. 




RUPTURE 



MAaNKTIC EIiASTIC 

. TBi;MM"OnlyElC!«trieTraMi 
. in tbe world. N*) Iron Hoops or Steal 
BprinKsiEasjrto wear. This celebrated 
- TmBs has r»dle«IlT eared thouiiands 
of patientH. Estab.lRTK. PtrfectflttinK trusHOS 
■enrfo all parts of the world, aiir Kor descriptive 
Pamphlet No. 1 and blank fi>r 8elf-m''a8urenient, Hend 
stamp to the Mavnetle Klaatle Truss Co., 704 
Sacramento St., San Francisco, Cal. oVTruHses fitted 
personally at the above address.without extra charge. 

ARE YOy ILL? 

!| Dr. rieree*a Belt is 

■ the only perfect Electric 
'Body-Battery. Itwill 

Ksitively euro Nervous 
seases. Rheumatism, 
r». —~i>Mm. ^«»- I*™« Back, Ina potency, 

*'«c;Sntol»^* Kidney Complaint, Dys- 

pepna, Male and FemaleWeakness. Thousandscured, 
Eleotrio Suspensory for Men. free with every Belt, 
■9- Send stamp for Pamphlet No. S. Address , It. C. 
Trans Co., 704 Sacramento St.. San Francisco. < al, 
t^aatloa.-Baware of peddlers selling inferior gooda 




By means of this New Instru. 
ment patients treat them> 



ftatnoontinnoas Int 

' together with medicinal i 



selves AT Hon Band ob- 
■teraal pressure and support, 
w Hwewerwunmedioinal application direr fly to 
theaffeol»dDe-*«.In8Uiitrelfefin«lloaaeB. Price (by 
B?'U'SL.?*2?*HS8 forPamphlet No. 8. Addra9^ 
3?? **TC'??**?'^?*J»<"»">«°t»8t,San Francisco, 
Cal. Dr. Pierce's Pile Remedy" an excellent medicine 

JS.I"^ ?u*''.*t''^.4PB''*'' "^'^ mailed to any address 
Within tha United Btatei. Price ot the Bemedy, «1. 

NoTK--Tlie above described Belts, Trueses, etc., 
may also be obtained directly from 

SHELL. HEITSHU & WOODARD, DiuoolSTS 
Portlmnd, Or. 



^M 



WINE 
sidewdorff 
le famouBi 
II Califor- 

, Propr. 



LS, Manu 
le. B«gu 
ro and four 
Manufac 
*'ire cloth, 
reena, wire 
Bel battery 
wire fence, 



SAN FRANCISCO PLEASURE RESORTS AND GENERAL INFORMATION. "» 



URE 

EBCE'I»_„ 
ELASTIC 
etrle Trnu 

loops or Steel 
hiB celebrated 
c4 thouHands 
flttlnKtruBBoa 
or desoriptive 
mrement, send 
'aMCo.,704 
"Trusses fitted 
». extra rbarge, 

BUX 

perfect Electric 
atlery.ltwiU 
cure Nervous 
Bhaumatism, 
cV, Impotency, 
omplaint. Dys- 
lousandB cured, 
ith everyBelt. 
Address. >«•■" 
Franctsco. » al. 
[ inferior good* 

"OR PILES 

•lina««M«. 

aisNew Instra- 
tr«»ttliem> 

lOMEandob- 
re and gupport, 
ify to 



„ diref - . 

Bases. Price (by 

0.8. Address, 

_..8an Francisco, 

lelUnt medicine 

1 to any address 

10 Bemody.RI. 

Trutges, etc.. 



IRUOOISTS 



NEW CALIFOPNIA THEATRE-Bush Street, above 
Kearny. The repiegentati"e theatre of California 
and one of the ffnest tb res in the world. Mr. 
Al. Hayman, Lessee. Mr. .larry Mann, Manager. 
Popular prices, 2S, 60, 75 and 91.00. 

BIJOU THEATRE-Market Street, opposite Qrant Av 
enue. Prices, 25c, 60c and 76c. 

BALDWIN THEATRE -Beldwln Hotel, Marliet and 
Powell Streets. One of the most elegant theatres 
in the United States. Al. Hayman, Manager. 

THE ALCAZAR— O'Farrell Street, between Stockton 
and Powell. The most beautiful Moorish hall in 
America. Wailenrod, Stuckwell & Willey, Lessees 
and Proprietors. Popular prices. 

GRAND OPERA HOUSE— Mission Street, between 
Third and Fonrth. 

NEW BUSH STREET THE.\TRE— Bush Street, above 
Montiromery. M. B. Leavitt, Propr. J. J. Oottlob, 
Manager. 

TIVOLI OPERA HOUSE -Eddy Street. ne.ir Baldwin 
Hotel. A first class nnd popular place uf amuse- 
ment. Kreling Bros., Proprs. Grand Orchestra 
and grand chorus every evening. Admission, 25c. : 
extra to reserve. 

POWELL STREET THEATRE -Powell St., o(jp08ite 
Baldwin. Schwartit Bros., Managers. 

GRAND OPERA HOUSE -Mission St., !iet. U & 4th. 

PANORAMA BUILDING -Southwest corner of Eddy 
and Mason Streets. THE SIEGE OF PARIS. 
Open daily (Sundays included), from 9 a. m. to 11 
p. m. Adniission : Adults, 50c' ; children, 25c. 

PANORAMA BUILDING-Coriier Tenth and Market 
Streets. "The Battle of Gettysburg." 

OBPHEUM— O'Farrell Street, opposite Alcazar. G. 
Walter & Co., Proprs. Musical and variety. Ad- 
mission, 25c. ; extra to reserve. 

WIGWAM GARDEN THEATRE-Corner Geary and 
Stockton Streets. Musical and variety. Admis- 
sion, 10c. 

CHINESE THEATRE-814 Washington Street. Per- 
formances every evening by full Chinese company. 
Admission, 50e. ; private boxes, ?3. 

WOODWARD'S GARDENS -Reached by Valencia or 
Mission street car lines. An extensive and beautiful 
park, tilled with rare trees, plants and flowers; Me- 
nafrerte. Botanical Garden, Aquarium and Museum 
of curiosities. Admission, 25c. 

GOLDEN GATE PARK -Contains over 1,000 acres; 
exteixls from Baker Street to the Pacific Ocean, 
three and a half miles. Easily reached by several 
street, car linea Fare, 5c. 

DR. JORDAN'S MUSEUM OF ANATOMY 1051 Mar- 
ket street. Admission, 2.'ic. 

SAN FRANCISCO SIXK-K EXCIIANGE-Pine Street, 
between Montgomery and Sansome. 

CLIFF HOUSE AND SEAL ROCKS Point Lohos, 
six niiles fnnn City Hall. A magnificent ilrive over 
a perfect road loading through Golden (lato Park ; 
or can be reached by street cars, which connect with 
traiiipof tl.j l>ark k Ocean railroad, landing you on 
the l>each, near Cliff House, or by I'owell street 
cable line. Distance from Oakland Ferry, about 8 
miles; time, 65 minutes; fare, lOc. 

MERCHANTS' E.XCHANGE California Street, be- 
tween Montgomery and Sansome. 

UNITED STATES MINT-Fifth and Mission Streets. 
Visitors admitted fnmi a.m. to 12 in. 

CALIFORNIA STATE MINING BUREAU New Pio- 
neer Building, fourth Street. This instituiion has 
the largest and most valuable collection of ores, min- 
erals, fossils and Indian relics in the United States. 



MISSION DOLORES-Founded 177<l; Sixteenth and 
Dolores Streets. Reached by street car line*. 

BANKS— All leading banks are on Montgomery, San- 
some, California and Pine streets. 

ALCATRAZ AND ANGEL ISLANDS— Permission to 
visit these islands may be secured of Post Com- 
mander any day except Sunday. Steamer " Gener- 
al McDowell " visits them daily. 

EASTERN RAILWAY LINES— The offices of all agenU 
of Eastern railroads, represented in San Fnncisco, 
are on Montgomery, Market and New Montgomery 
streets. 

E. C. DAKE'S Advertising Agency, 64 and 06 Mer- 
chants' Exchange. 

EXPRESS OFFICES -Wells, Fargo & Co., 29 New 
Montgomery Street. 

STREET CAR FARES— Either cable or horse oar, 5c. 

HACK FARES— 

One person, not more than one mile $1 60 

Two or more persons " " 2 60 

Four or less, by the hour, first hour 2 00 

Each subsequent hour 1 50 

CABS— 

One person, not more than one mile $1 00 

Two or more persons, by hour, first hour 1 60 

Each subsequent hour 1 00 



25.00 REWARD 

To the |)arty receiving the largest list of names for 

The Great New Illustrated 

HISTORY « UTAH 

RV HVBKRT H. BA^l'f'R OFT, 

TMK K.MINRNT HISTORIAN. 

READY at last- Only true History of Mormonism 
publishoil- Fascinating, intensely Interesting, 
powerful Endorsed alike by Mormons and Gentiles. 

WONDERFUL ADVENTURES 

Of Trapjiors and Travelers -Bloody Indian Wars- 
Tlirilling accounts of Massacres and Miraculous Es- 
(aiHjs The famous Danlte Association, Ktc, Etc. 

MYSTERIES OF POLYGAMY 

riie Tithint' House Celestial Marriage- Strange 
Religious tUiBtoins Biography of Brigham Young, 
Of tlirilling as a novel yet true history. 

A grand book to sell. Everyliodir Wantr It- 
.Mcrchantfl, Farmers, Mechanics, and all classes have 
cagcrlx awaited the appearance of this remarkable 
liook. 

AWKKTN 

Sciiil quick ^il.uo for costly and eleg.int Canvassing 
Outfit. I'on't waste time writing for circulars, but 
secure territory before it is given out. Remember 
this is a subject of intknsk ixtkrrst to all, and th 
(irand Illustrations attract attention everywhere. 



ADDRESS 



THE HISTORY COMPANY, 

723 Market St. San Francisco. 






MMJ 

f 

" ■ M 






m 
m 



m 



M 



yA 




1 ^ 



114 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



S0UTH_8END. 

The Metropolis of Southwestern 
Washington. 

A Safe and Secure Harbor. 

A Tributary Country of Incom- 
parable Natural Gifts. 

The Terminus of a Great Trp^s- 
continental Railroad. 



vegetables, and 10,000,000 are grain-pro- 
ducing prairies and plains. Its genial, un- 
varying climate and vast extent of rich agri- 
cultural land present exceptional advantages 
to the settler and homeseeker, which arei 
rapidly being taken advantage of. Its wealth 
of coal and iron is equal to that of Pennsyl- 
vania; the area of its forests of unequalled 
timber is greater than that of Michigan, while 
its rich mines of gold, silver, lead, copper 
and other minerals offer the finest field in the j 
whole world for manufacturing enterprises' 
and investment. Thus with an area one and I 
one-half times larger than New York or 
Pennsylvania, it possesses, at present, barely 
one-twelfth the population of either of these 




The rapid progress of the great state of 
Washington during the last half decade has 
been the marvel of Western civilization. 
Capital and population has rolled in from all 
parts of the globe. The primitive prairie or 
forests of yesterday have been the yielding 
farms of to-day; pioneer settlements and towns 
have beome cities; a population of 75,000 in 
1880 has become 350,000 of this year of 1891. 
The hope then is not illusive that inspires us 
to look forward in 1900 to a population of one 
million for the State of Washington. 

The state has an area of 70,000 square 
miles; 20,000,000 acres are tiniber lands; 
fully 5,000,000 are rich alluvial bottoms, pro- 
ducing hops, hay and all kinds of fruit and 



states, and less than one-fourth that of Michi- 
gan. A great movement has recently l)een 
felt in the southwestern part of the state, d'.ie 
to the fact that the able and progressive 
management of the Northern Pacific railroad, 
recognizing the merits of this section, hn>. 
now under construction several branch lines, 
the most important of which is that known .i> 
the Yakima & Pacific Coast Division, haviiit; 
its initial point at the city of North YakiiiKi, 
and its terminus at South Uend on Willapa 
harbor. j 

PACIKtC COUNTY. | 

Pacific county, in which .South Bend i^ 
located, occupies the southwestern extreme of 
the state. Its present population, which isj 




daily incre: 
covers 550 1 
rich alluvia 
valleys and 
the rest of 
portifin of tl 
magnificent 
hemlock, in 
and, when 
cultural anc 
soil is a ricli 
with general 
ful crops of 
vegetables, 
the year ar 
furage, mak 
ing among 
the county u 
»ll sides ai 
houses; lar{ 
chards and 
plums, prun 
Wnd; fields 
herds of fin 
happy comn 
railroad cons 
immigration, 
is still a larg 
and Norther 
settlement ar 



grain-pro 
;enial, un- j 

rich agri! 
advantages 
which are! 

Its wealth i 
)f Pennsyl- 1 
unequalled 
igan, while; 
ad, copper i 
field in thej 

enterprises , 
■ea one and | 
f York or 
sent, barely 
ler of these 



hat of Michi- 
•ecently hecn 
the state, d'.ie 
progressive 
cific railroad, 
section, hns 
branch lines, 
hat known a> 
vision, haviiii; 
orth Yakim.i, 
d on Willaiia 



)ulh Bend i^^ 
;rn extreme of 
ion, which is| 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



115 



SOUTH BeND TO THe F=RONT 





BoWen 

Property in the heart of 



. ^ Go. 



5^ — 

Prices and terms by which the investor will surely 

Realize a Splendid Return. 

Correspondence Hroniiitly Answered. 



Tl 

(1) 

X 
'A 

;o 
ui 





MflONlFICEHT SUf?f?OUNDlNO COUflTl^Y. 




daily increasing, is about 6,cxx}. Its area 
covers SSo square miles, or 352,000 acres of 
rich alluvial bottoms, fertile and picturesque 
valleys and rolling uplands. In common with 
the rest of Western Washington, the greater 
portion of the county ia heavily timbered witi) 
magnificent forests of fir, spruce, cedar and 
hemlock, in themselves vast mines of wealth, 
and, when cleared, making the finest agri- 
cultural and fruit farms in the world. The 
soil is a rich bl.ick loam of surprising depth, 
with generally a clay sub-soil, yielding bounti- 
ful crops of cereals, hops, grasses, fruits and 
vegetables. The ricli bottoms are green all 
the year around, and afford excellent pas- 
turage, making dairy farming and stock rais- 
ing among the most profitable industries in 
the county up the valley of the Willapa. On 
all sides are neat and commodious farm 
houses; large, substantial i)Ut-hnHses; or- 
chards and gardens laden with apples, pears, 
plums, prunes and luscious berries of every 
kind; fields of hops, hay, oats and wheat; 
herds of fine stock, and a prosperous .ind 
happy community. The commencement of 
railroad construction has started a stream of 
immigration, which is daily increasing. There 
is still a large quantity of government, school 
and Northern Pacific railroad land open to 
settlement and purchase. 



The fishing industry of the county has been 
one of the most important. The oysters and 
clams of Shoalwater bay have a world-wide 
reputation, being superior to any found else- 
where on the Pacific ooast. They yield a 
large and increasing revenue and furnish em- 
ployment to large numbers. The extreme 
western portion of the county is a narrow 
peninsula, bounded by Shoalwater bay on 
one side and the Pacific ocean on the other. 
The beach of this peninsula furnishes excellent 
surf bathing. 

The climate is mild and .igreeable, ex- 
tremes being unknown. The average tem- 
perature is 63' in summer and 42' in winter. 
The annual rainfall is al)out 40 inches. 

The most important river in the county is 
the Willapa, a tidal river which flows into the 
ocean from the eastward, forming Willapa 
harbor at its mouth, and having ample depth 
of water for the re(]uirements of a large com- 
merce. Near the mouth of this river, 18 miles 
fr(mi the ocean, on a graceful curve from 
which it takes its name, stands the city of 
.South Bend, the Pacific Ocean terminus of the 
Northern Pacific railroad. 

SOUrU HKNl). 

Reference to a map of the State of Washing- 
ton will show at a glance the strategic value 
of South B<'nd .as a commercial seaport. Due 






1' :'■'■ 



i' il 



t I 

11 






il 



,/. i 






i 






116 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



cast and southeast lie the great producing dis- 
tricts of Washington and northeastern Oregon. 
Still further east are the new states of Mon- 
tana and Idaho, with their varied resources, 
al) seeking the most economical outlet to tide- 
water. With its exceptional shipping facili- 
ties, and the directness of its railroad communi- 
cation with the interior. South Bend occupies 
such an advantageous position that it cannot 
fail to become one of the most important sea- 
ports, if not the most important, on the North 
Pacific coast. 

ADVANTAGES AS A SEAPORl. 

It is a matter of surprise, considering the 
commercial value of harbors, that the advant- 
agej of Willapa harbor have been overlooked 
until quite recently. For years lumber- 
laden vessels sailed in and out of the harbor 
without either tugs or pilots. Being a tidal 
river, vessels find no difficulty in sailing in or 
out. Situated as it is at the head of deep- 
water navigation on Willapa river, and within 
1 8 miles of the Pacific, South Bend enjoys on 
this account alorn a supremacy over all other 
seaports in Orevjon and Washington. Its 
proximity to the ocean effects a saving of from 
$750 to $1000 in towage and pilotage ex- 
penses for each sailing vessel, as compared 
with Puget Sound ports and Portland, Oregon; 
Or, in the case of steamers, an equivalent 
saving of time, fuel and risk. No lighterage 
can ever be required here. The port is 
accessible at all times by two navigable chan- 
nels, which have a depth of at least 24 feet at 
low water of the lowest tides, with an average 
rise of 8 feet at high water. The depth is 
maintained to the wharves abreast of the 
town, where the river is 1700 feet in width, 
and where a depth of from 30 to 60 feet is 
found. The harbor is entirely land-locked and 
the anchorage excellent, thus affording perfect 
shelter at ail times. 

South Bend possesses a wharfage line 
several miles in extent, with a sufficient depth 
of water to float the largest ocean vessels. 
The upper portion of the river from South 
Bend to Willapa City, a distance of 8 miles, is 
navigable by moderate-sized steamers. 

PACIFIC COAST TERMINUS. 

The Northern Pacific railroad, is now 
building its Yakima and Pacific Coast Divi- 
sion, from South Bend to North Yakima via 
CheLJis. That portion of the road from 
South Bend to Chehalis, connecting at (he 
latter point with the line from Tacoma to 
Portland, is already graded into South Bend. 
Surveying paities are now engaged on that 
portion of the line from Chehalis lo North 
Yakima, on which it is intended to commence 
construction next year. When completed 
this will be one of the most important lines of 
the entire Northern Pacific system. It will 



bring San Francisco 250 miles rearer to all 
points east of the Cascade mouniains than by 
the present route via Puget Sound. It will 
open direct communication with the producing 
regions of Washington, Idaho, Montana and 
Oregon. It will furnish the most economical 
outlet to the markets of the world for the 
lumber, coal, wheat and other products of 
these states. This will necessitate the estab- 
lishment of large docks, wharves, coal bunkers, 
wheat elevators and other facilities required 
in trans-shipment from land to ocean. 

INDUSTRIAL DEVELOI'MENT. 

Ths growth and progress of South Bend 
during the past few months has been remark- 
able ; upwards of {300,000 worth of improve- 
ments and buildings have been completed 
during the past four months and as many more 
are awaiting the material for construction. 
The mills have been obliged to limit their ex- 
port trade to supply the local demand for 
lumber. There are now two large saw mills 
with a capacity of 150,000 feet per day ; ai. I 
one well-equipped sash and door factory. A 
brick yard is in operation a short distance up 
the river, and has just turned out its first kiln 
cf brick superior to any other manufactured 
on this coast Clay exists in abundance and 
another large brick yard is about to be located 
here. Arrangements are beintj made for the 
establishment at this point of what will be the 
largest saw mill in Washington or Oregon. 
There is a boat-building industry on a small 
scale, which is taxed to its utmost capacity. 
A company has recently been incorporated^ 
with a capital of $100,000; it objects are In 
pack and can all kinds of fruit, fish, oys^ters, 
clams and other shell fish ; and it will un- 
doubtedly be a profitable industry and an im- 
portant factor in developing the resources nf 
the country. In addition to the schools al- 
ready existing, plans have been made for the 
erection of two $8,000 structures which 
be buiit at once. Churches are well repre- 
sented, a new one having been recently com 
pleted. Several more will be built in the 
spring. Work is in progress upon a ?75,ooo 
hotel, "The Willapa," a cut of which will 
be found on next page ; it is located upon a 
most picturesque and commanding site over- 
looking the entire city and harbor. 

South Bend has two banks, each with a 
capital stock of $50,000. and one newspaper. 
There is at present within the town limits one 
church, but five more have been contrartefi 
for, and will be erected in the spring. A cluli 
.ifter the style of the Kairhaven is now licing 
organized under splendid auspices. There i< 
.It present nearly one hundred buildinj^sundct 
construction and though the mills turn mil 
from 100,000 to 150,000 feet of lumber daily, 
it is scarcely sufficient to meet the local de- 



mands fo 
amount ( 
grading a 
Bend, bu 
pending a 
improvem 
lish a dail; 
panyanda 

The poj 
rapidly thi 
Three moi 
is 1,500 a 

South B 
merce and 
which insti 
of the towi 

A writer 
Northwest 





even though 
litnitvd to e 
were taken 
or those tha 
I little le.ss th 
, since the bu 
i to say, that 
Jenduring wl 
the little ci 
Mreei, as 
winding riv< 
way street, 
has heen grt 
« distance o 
prnaching a 
street in the 
done on it, 
' street railr 






earer to all j 
ains than bv 
ind. It wiil 
he producing 
Montana and 
it economical i 
'orld for the 

products of] 
ite the estab- 
coal bunkers, 
ities required 

ocean. 

ENT. 

■ South Bend 
been remark- 
th of improve- 
5n completed 
I as many more 
construction, 
limit their ex- 
il demand for 
arge saw mills 
per day ; ai I 
)r factory. X 
)rt distance up 
lul its first kiln 
manufactured 
abundance and 
ut to be located 
Z made for the 
vhat will be the 
on or Oregon. 
Iry on a small 
most capacity, 
n incorporated j I 
t objects are m 
t, fish, oytters, 
and it will un 
itry and an im- 
he resources nf 
the schools al 
n made for the 
ures which 
are well repre 
n recently com 
|)e built in the 
ipon a $75i°°° 
of which will 
located upon a 
iling site over 
bor. 

.s, each with a 
one newspaper. 
town limits i>nc 
)een contracteil 
spring. A cliil' 
is now I icing 
ices. There i* 
buildinns iindci 
mills turn o«i 
»f lumber daily. 
It the local de- 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY OUIDL. 



117 



mands for ordinary current work. A large 
amount of money has been expended on 
grading and improving the streets of South 
Bend, but plans have been laid out for ex- 
pending a quarter of a million dollars on street 
improvements. A project is on loot to estab- 
lish a daily newspaper, a loan and trust com- 
pany and a building association upon anewplan. 

The population of the city is growing so 
rapidly that it is difficult to give it correctly. 
Three months ago it was a thousand, now it 
is 1,500 and being added to everyday. 

South Bend has an active Chamber of Com- 
merce and a Real Estate Exchange, both of 
which institutions are devoted to the welfare 
of the town. 

A writer well known throughout the Pacific 
Northwest says of South Bend : It is needless 



and before the apples bloom ai;ain a mile 
thereof will be in practical operation. The 
Electric Light Company will have all the 
principal streets and business houses supplied 
with the most approved appliance for lighting 
them by May I. Central avenue, thickly 
lined for three blocks with business houses 
has also been planked and sidewalked, all 
streets on the "Nob Hill" portion of the Mill 
Company's addition have been cleared and 
being graded, all the tide lands below 'he 
present town site have been permanently 
dyked and platted. The splendid saw mills 
with a capacity of over a hundred thousand 
feet a day, supply not only the home detnand 
for their productions, but over 8,000,000 feet 
was last year sent by schooners to the San 
Francisco market 




even though the space for this article was un- 
limitvd to enumerate the successive steps that 
were taken by the projectors ol South Hend, 
I or those that came after them, to .secure the 
jlitlle less than marvelous results accomplished 
since the building of her walls, but sufficient 
to say, that since that time over 2500 feet of 
enduring wharves have been constructed along 
Ihc little city's splendid water front. W,iter 
Mreel, as tl now lies running parallel to the 
winding river and with ii.s connecting Broad- 
way street, in the first addition on the cast 
has been graded, planked and sidewalked, for 
a distance of over a mile, at a cost closely ap- 
proaching a hundred thousand dollars. Kvery 
street in the town has had, or is having work 
done on it, either grading or clearing or both, 
il» street railroad franchise has been granted, 



One year ago there was hut the most primi- 
tive methods of intercommunication and 
transportation, now there is a fortnightly San 
Francisco steamer and a weekly steamer line 
between here, Astoria and Portland, five daily 
steamers supply the daily needs for service on 
the harbor and bay. Travelers for Columbia 
river points or Sound cities, can reach Tacoma, 
Seattle or Portland the next day after leaving 
here. The Northern Pacific railroad is build- 
ing from Chchalis, a distance of 60 miles, as 
fast .is men and money can do so, and not 
later than Sept. I will the whistles of their 
engines awake the echoes among the everlast- 
ing hills that gird the lovely town. Besides 
the four hostelries that nowsupply to a reason- 
able degree all present needs, a magnificent 
hotel, "The WiUapa," to cost $75,000 is 



m 
'ii 



t 



i 

fH 

^11 



t9" ' 



m 



ir^. 



DR 



!■ 



t1 

*f if 



1\ 



118 



LEWIS & DRYDEN-S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



fast approathing completion. The population 
a year ago was about one hundred souls, now 
the most conservative estimate rates us as a 
town containing at least 1800 people, with a 
steady increase of about 50 per week. And a 
more enterprising, stirring or zealous as well 
as true believers m their town will nowhere be 
found. The numerous business houses are 
substantial and betoken solidity and perma- 
nence, while our homes are noted for their 
modern architectural designing and interior 
beauty of adornment indicating not only the 
prevalent good taste of their occupants but 
evidencing the free-handed hospitality every- 
where predominant. A year ago there were 
no roads connecting this place with the sur- 
rounding country. Now, thanks to the per- 
severance of the people and the liberality of 
the county commissioners, good roads arc in 
progress of construction in every direction, 
opening up vast tracts of timber and agricul- 
tural lands that will be tributary and a source 
of continued profit to the merchants and 
business men of .South Bend. In addition to 
the various mercantile establishments which 
embrace all branches of trade and commercial 
enterprise, commensurate with the present 
needs of the people. There are two banks, 
The First National Bank and the Pacific 
County Bank ^Ith ample capital, while a 
third one, the Willapa Harbor Bank, is in 
progress of organization. Two bright news- 
papers, the .South Bend ^oitrnal And the South 
Bend Herald, a vitrified brick and tile works, 
two steam laundries, furniture establishments, 
restaurants, warehouses, drug stores and sa- 
loons without end ; in fact, South Bend is a 
well equipped, substantial business place with 
a satisfactory past and a glorious future 

It will probably surprise many eastern men 
to learn that whole train loads of lumber have 
been sold from Washington mills and carried 
to Iowa, Colorado, Utah and Nebraska. The 
location and timber supply offer special in- 
ducements to ship and boat builders, and a 
movement is now on foot .0 establish at South 
Bend an extensive ship building yard. The 
extensive roadstead to the sea is shut in by 
the hills from wind storms, and the flat lands 
bonitring the deep channel furnish natural 
facilities for handling the vessel. The supply 
of salmon and clams invite the increase of 
canning industries. The bay literally teems 
with genuine sardines, the canning and 
marketing of which would be a very simp'e 
and lucrative industry. 

In all lines of mercantile business there are 
good openings for enterprising men. With 
the completion of the railroad there will be a 
large influx of population and merchants will 
do a thriving busmess. 



For agriculturists the country possesses great 
advantages. The grass on the lowlands is 
always green, affording excellent pasture. 
Timothy thrives well here, and will easily 
produce three tons the acre and never needs 
le-sowing. There are exceptional opportuni- 
ties close to the city for raising fruit and for; 
market gardens. The farmer of this section; 
owning a ten-acre farm is assured of a better! 
income thali if he owned one hundred andj 
sixty acres in a prairie country. j 

The geographical position, natural advan- 
tages, tributary resources and railroad con-! 
nections of South Bend are such that it can-j 
fail to become one of the large cities of the: 
Pacific Slope. It presents opportunities alike I 
to the capitalist and the workingman, the| 
manufactures and the mechanic, the businessi 
man and the home seeker, and to parties! 
seeking a field for profitable investment. 

A paper mill manufacturing from wood 
pulp would be able to do well. 

THE FUTURE MADE SECURE. 

Not content with simply connecting South 
Bend with its existing system of lines, the 
Northern Pacific, grasping the advantages nf 
the situation, have planned to build the line 
from South Bend to North Yakima, and it 
will be known as the Yakima & Pacific Coast 
division. A glance at the map will show the 
strategic value of this line. Starting from 
North Yakima it will follow the Natches rivei 
and its tributaries to their headwaters, thence 
crossing the Cascade Range by one of the 
known passes at the headwaters of tiic Cow- 
litz, it will follow the valley of that river in 
the town of Chehalis, where it crosses the 
Pacific division of the Northern Pacific, and 
thence by the valleys of the Chehali.-- and 
Willapa river to South Bend. For its entire 
d'stance the line traverses fine a^cultura! 
valleys, magnificent forests of fir, spruce and 
cedar, and for its whole length it runs through 
the heart of the Northern Pacific railroad land 
grant. If taps the extensive coal fiel<ls of 
the Cowlitz and Nisqually and opens a new 
and more direct route to the seaboard for the 
wheat of Eastern Washington. The buiklinf 
of this line will prove to be one of the wisest 
moves ever made by the Northern Pacific 
railroad, the local traffic alone will yield a 
fair return on the investment and it will afford 
much needed relief to the already over- 
crowded route by way of the Stampede Pav 
to Tacoma. The development of the state of 
Washington demanded its construction arii 
the enhanced value given to the railrc.ni 
company's lands will more than repay the 
cost to ihem. 



Deeds, Mori 

COUMTV. 

Beaver Head . 

CMcade 

Cboteau 

Ciuter 

Dkwaon 

Deer Lodge., 



Deeds, Hort 
couKxy. 

Alturas 

Eootenai 



Deeds, Mori 
County Seat. 

COUNTY. 

Adams 

Asotin 

Chehalis. 

Ulillam 

Clsrk 

Columbia ... 

Cowlitz 

Doutrlas 

FHnklin 

Otrfleld 

bland 



Deeds, Mortg 

COUNTT. 

Baiter 

Benton 

Claokanias . 
Clatsop .... 
Columbia . . 

Coos 

Cioolt 

Curry 




DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



119 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 

Counties and County Seats. 

Montana. 

Deeds, MortgaKes, Chattel MortKaxuH, JudKnionts, Meuhanius' and othor Lienit arc rccurded at the County Seat 

jCOUNTT. COUNTY SIAT 

M-Kher rX^'^""' 

Missoula . .Missoula 

iParlc.. Livingston 

Silver Bow Butte City 

I Yellowstone Billinga 



COUSTT. 



COUNTY SKAT. COUNTY 



Beaver Head Dillon 

Cascade Great Falls 

Clioteau Fort Benton 

Custer Miles City 

Dawson Olendive 

Deer Lodge Deer Lodge 



COUNTY SKAT. 



Fergus Lewiston 

Oallatin Bozeman 

Jeflerson Boulder 

Lewis and Clarke Helena 

Madison Virginia City 

Idaho Territory. 

Deeds, Mortgages, Chattel Mortgages, Judgments, Mechanics' and other 

COUNTY. COUNTY SKAT 



COUNTY. COUNTY SKAT. 

Alturas Rocky Bar 

Eootenai Rathdrum 



Lemhi Salmon City 

Nez Perces Lewiston 

Washington. 



Liens arc recorded at the County Seat 

.'COUNTY. COUNTY 8RAT. 

Oneida Malad City 

Shoshone Pierce City 



Deeds, Mortgages, Chattel Mortgages, Mechanics' and other Liens are recorded in County Auditor's offlce, at 
County Seat All Judgments are of record in ofHce of Clerk of Court where Judgment was given. 



COUNTY. COUNTY SKAT 

Adams Ritzvllle 

Asotin Asotin 

Chehalis. Hnntesano 

Clallam New Dungeness 

Clark Vancouver 

Columbia Davton 

Cowlitz Kalama 

Douglas Okanagon 

Franklin Paso" Junct, 

Oufleld P^meroy 

litand Coupevilie 



COUNTY. COUNTY SKAT. COUNTY. COUNTY SKAT. 

Jefferson PortTownsendlSkagit Mt. Vernon 



King. Seattle 

Kitsap Port Madison 

Kittitas Ellensburg 

Klikitat Goldendale 

Lewis Chehalis 

Lincoln Sprague 

Mason Oakland 

Pacific Oystervllle 

Pierce Tacoma 



Skamania Cascades 

'Snohomish Snohomish 

'Spokane Spokane Falls 

[Stevens Fort ColvlUe 

Thurston Olympia 

Wahkiakum Cathlamet 

iWalla Walla Walla Walla 

Whatcom Whatcom 

Whitman .... Colfax 



San Juan Friday Harbori Yakima \orth Yakima 

Oregon. 

Deeds, Mortgages, Chattel Mortgages, Judgments, Mechanics' and other Liene(are recorded at the County Seat 

COUNTY SKAT. 



I COUNTY. COUNTY BKAT. 

■ Baker KakerCity 

I Benton Corvallis 

Iciackamas Oregon City 

■ Clatsop Astoria 

IColumoia St Helen 

IcooB Empire City 

ICrook Prinuville 

Icnrry Ellensburgh 



COUNTY SKAT. COUNTY. 



Douglas Koseburgh 

Grant Canyon City 

Jackson Jacksonville 

Josephine Kerby 

Klamath Linkvillu 

Lake Lakoview 

Lane Eugene City 

Linn Albany 

Marion Salem 



Multnomah Portland 

Polk Dalles 

Tillamook Tillamook 

Umatilla Pendleton 

Union Union 

Wasco The Dalles 

Washington Hillsborough 

Yamhill LaFayette 



. THJS7 CHLEliRATZD . . . 

SMITH A WESSON 



m^\WUlL^m i SMITH & WESSON 

K,^^ I IREVOLYERS 

vuix- /v AGENCYibrV^— ! ■ The Finest Small Arms Ever Manufactured. 



^ A pamph let of Information and ab- / 
\Btract o* the laws, ibowing How to/ 
^Obtain Patents, Careats, Traded 
' t. Harka, CopTrlghta, tent free./ 
^Addrat MUNN * OO.y 
.361 BroarfwBF. 
New York. 



The Finest Small Arms Ever Manufactured. 

i for 

I ACCURACY, 

\ DURAP^ITY, 

I EXCkiLLENCE of 

I WORKMANSHIP and 

I CONVENIENCE In 

, LOADING and SAFETY. 

' Beware of cheap iron imitations. 

I Send for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List to 
SMITH & WESSON, 

I SPRISGVIEhn, MASS 

iiliB:!iaillBi!!9l!lllBIIIIBIIiaill!Bllliaiilil!!:«i 




3 

fit 



■I 4: 



r 



I ! 









4 



u 4 






120 RISDON IRON AND LO COMOTIVE WO RKS, 

Wm. II. TAYLOU, I'rwiidBnt K. S. MOO'HK, Superintendent 



L. R. MEAD, S«mUi» 



X1.XSI30PJ 

Iron and Locoir^tive Works 

LOCATION OF WORKS: 

$. E. Corner Beale and Howard Sts., SAN FRANCISCO. 

Maiiufacturera and Sole Agentg for the Padflo Coafit for 

Heine Saf et3^ Water Tube Boiler, 

Has the following advantaicea : 

SAFETY, DURABILITY, 
ECONOMY 

And facility of inaiwution and 
repairs. 

60,000 HORSEPOWER NOW IN USL 

Boilers can be seen working in Su 
Francisco at the Palace Hotel, Spring 
Valley Water Works, Hucter Bros. &, Co., 
California Jute Mills, and other places. 

GUARANTEED 

MORK EFFICIENT THAN ANY 

OTHER BOILER HAD& 




UKIM HArETY WATKR TUBI UOILKK. 



Sole Agents for Pacific Coast for 

f OrS CoRugatid Funuiei FLIES, 

For both Land and Marine Boilers. Rapidly replacing old style. 

iHK 10,000 now In use. Have Just fitted twelve furnaces in Oceanic Steamship (,'o.'8 steamer ' Zealaiidia' 

Send for Circular of cnm)iarative tests. 

buhders OF 

Anarts tfUla — CSold and Silver, Copper and Lead Smeltin^^ Works, Koast Furnaces of all kinds. 

Ait OonpreaBOra— liope Power TrantjinixHion. 

Hydraulic PnmplniC and Hoisting Machinery. 

VfTOVLght Iron water Pipe a specialty. Notk~ Have just completed order for SC miles of 44-inch pir< 

of i inch iron, for Spring Valley Water Works Company, San Francisco. 
3aw*XIlll machinery of all kinds. 

Steam Enttinea— Corliss, Side-Valvc, Poppet Valve Automatic, Single and Cnm|iounil. 
Sole UannfttOtnrera tor Pat-iflo Coast of ';ho Celebrated "Heine" Patent Safety Uiiiler, (Water I'iiIk; 

00,000 horse-power now in use. 
Kacbetll Patent SteeUBim Pnlleya— Fifty iwr cent lighter and twenty-flvo |ier cent ohea|icr than caii 

iron pulley ° will not break in trans)M>rtation. 
BeMgreratmar Kaohinery for Stcamehips, Breweries and Cellars. 
VfTUaon's Patent Gtea Producer. 
Steam Boilers of all descriptions. 

Sngar Machinery— Sugar Mills, Vacuum Pans, Clarlflers, Double Effects, etc. 
iteamahlpa— Steam Vachta, Marine Eni^incs and Boilers, Screw Propellers, Centrifugal Pumps, Steaiiiihli 

PumpB, Steam Capstans, Cargo Winchos. etc. 
tVBuilders of 1204tamp Gold Mill tor the Alaska Mill and Mining Company; 60-stamp Mill for (juartxMouii 

tain Mining Company. Send for Circ\ilar and Price Lists 



DRIN 
SumiT 



Tliere are fei 
lineut or in E 
Northwest in 
pudeur of its 
American riven 
that of the Mis 
ptlisades are fa 
MtaractB, like t 
over Its baralt 
luelfinsprofo 
been fathomed 
much as can b 
It Astoria it be 
brtber shores 1: 
it is a foaming, 
the Willamette 
green islands. 
Ijreen current, 
tbrongh farms 
pretty villages ; 
wliere it leaps ( 
fills, and make 
nln bow-tinted 
bilf the specia 
peat deal more 
Enough to sa) 
ptndeur and U 
ttins, rivers, vi 
cm give, and 
bounds a comb 
of Italy and N( 

From the dec 
ths waters of tl 
leen the lofty [ 
Egyptian pyrai 
ulmmense gr 
mountain of th 
of form be rega 
ind in height a 
brHt. Rainier 
lltlens, on the 
lod the rugged 
tinustion of tb 
of these glitter 
of Uainier, far 
Ibe eouthern hi 

The city of P 
oils of the Not 
travel in all dii 
vous for the va 
city of70,00« 
murce, and ki 
city of its size 
the tourist wil! 
preparing for h 
inaoy interest 
commodatious 

htrges. As « 
Int-class ace 
tS.00 per day; 



TOUR I-! 
Seattle, Pc 

Trains on tb 
P&ciac Raiiroai 
dote connecti( 



AD, Seorateiy 



orks 

ICISCO. 

toiler. 

{ advantaiCM : 

RABILITY, 
DMY 



iixpeution aiid 
rs. 

ER NOW IN USL 

n working in 3u 
■oe Hotel, Spring 
flucter Bros. A Co., 
uid other places. 

[TEED 

T THAN ANY 

ER HAD& 



LIES 



d style. 

uner ' Zealuidi^' 

kinds. 

iles of 44-inch pir< 

lilur, (Water TiiK 
it ohe»|icr then call 



Putn|W, Steainahlt 
It for (^uartx Hous 



'i 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



Summer Saunterings in the Pacific Nortliwest. 



There are few localitlei on the American con- 
lineut or in Europe that can rival the Pacific 
Nortbweat in enchanting scenery. " In the 
pudeur of Ite shureit, the Columbia ranks first of 
American rivers. Its current Is as impetuous as 
that of the Mississippi ; Its mountain walls and 
ptlisades are far loftier than those of the Hudson ; 
cataracts, like those of the Yosemlte Valley, dash 
over Its baraltlc cUfl's. At The Dalles It buries 
iuelf in a profound crevice, whose depth has never 
been fathomed, showing of its surface only as 
much as can be compassed by a stone's throw : 
It Astoria it becomes a broad tidal estuary, whose 
brtber shores lie in dim distance ; at the Cascades 
it is a foaming, headlong torrent; at the month of 
the Willamette it is a placid lake, encircling many 
green islands. The Willamette has an emerald- 
l{reen current, and flows between gentle slopes, 
through farms and woodland, past orchards and 
pretty villages ; a placid and Idyllic stream, save 
where it leaps down forty feet in one leap at its 
fills, and makes a small Niagara of white foam and 
nlobow-tinted spray. Indeed, to briefly catalogue 
hilf the special scenic featiires would demand a 
peat deal more space than this chapter affords. 
Enough to say the Pacific Northwest has all the 
ptndeur and loveliness In landscapes that mnuu- 
ttins, rivers, valleys, waterfalls, lakes, and ocean 
cm give, and that tourists will find within its 
bosnds a combination of Switzerland and Maine, 
of Italy and Norway." 

From the deck of the palatial steamers plying 
the waters of the Willamette and Cnlumbia can be 
leen the lofty peak of Mt. Hood, like a magnified 
Egyptian pyramid, sheeted In snow, and set npon 
in Immense green wall. It Is the most beautiful 
mountain of the wholt- Pacific Coast, If symmetry 
of form be regarded as the first element in buautv, 
ind in height and masfiveness it Is surpassed only 
br Ht. Rainier. The great sugar loaf of Mt. Hi. 
Iltlens, on the Washlni'ton side of the Columbia, 
lad the rugged peak ot' Mt. Adams show the con- 
tinuation of the Casrades northward. All three 
of these glittering praks, as well as the summit 
of Ualnler, far in the north, and of Jeflersun ou 
the southern horizon, can be seen In clear weather. 

The city of Portland, the commercial metrop- 
olis of the Northwest, and the diverging point of 
travel In all directions, will be taken as a rendez- 
vous for the various summer tours. Portland Is a 
city of 70,00( people, actively engaged In com- 
murce, and known the world over as the richest 
city of its size on the American continent. Here, 
the tourist will invariably spend a week or more 
)reparlng for bis summer jaunt and examining its 
many interesting local features. The hotel ac- 
commodations are excellent and reasonable in 

htrges. As a basis for hotel charges, estimate 
Int-clasB accommodations at an average of 
tS.00 per day; fair at fii.SO, and good at $200. 



TOUR I— Portland to Tacoma, Olympia, 
Seattle, Port Towntend and Victoria- 

Trains on the Pacific Division of the Northern 
Picific Railroad, leave Portland semi-daily, making 
close connections at Tacoma for all points on the 



bound. The road follows the shore of the WU 
lamette and Columbia for 60 miles to Hunter, 
where the train glides aboard the huge transfer 
boat " Tacoma," and Is carried across the broad 
bosom of the Columbia and lauded at Kalama. 
Thence we take our course fur many miles along 
the eastern bank of the Cowlitz river. The scenery 
la peaceful and beautiful, and the many fine farms 
evidence the fertility of this region. The Cowlitz 
Is navigable for a long distance, and steamers leave 
Portland tri-weekly mr points ou the river. Cross- 
ing this sparkling stream, we plunge into the 
deep woods, and the scenery becomes more grand 
and imposing. A fine view of Mt. Adams, away lo 
the eastward, on the further side of the (Cascade 
range. Is to be obtained at several points 

Reaching Tenluo, we connect with the Olympla 
to Chehalis Valley railroad, which will carry us 
direct to u./mpia, the Caultal, If desirous of vis- 
iting that point first, but the better way is to con- 
tinue to Tacoma, making It your bead-quarters for 
several Interesting side trips, principal among 
them being by steamer to Stellacoom and Olym- 
pla. After leaving Tenino, and at Yelm Prurie, 
fourteen miles beyond, there is a revelation of un- 
surpassed grandeur in the view of Mt. Rainier, 
the loftiest of all the snow mountains. As the 
train rushes onward, occasional breaks in the for- 
est reveal this magnificent snow-clad peak. It is 
about torty miles distant, although it Is so distinct 
that it appears much nearer. 

Built upon a broad promontory Jutting into toe 
sea. Tacoma is a city of rare beauty, with evi- 
dence of prosperity and great commercial activity. 
The first question is good hotel accommodations 
which may be found at the commodious Hotel 
Tacoma. Here the most exacting will find 
their wishes gratified. Tacoma presents many 
attractions to the pleasure soeker. Fishing, 
boating and hunting may be indulged in to the 
heart's content, while sloe trips can be made to 
Stellacoom and Olympla 

Leaving Tacoma, the steamer takes us down the 
Soupd to Seattle, a city of great commercial and 
business importance, magnificently situated on El- 
liott Bay, a land-locked harbor afi'urding shelter to 
ships of all nations. The scenery is something 
unsurpassed — the <;reat inland seaof Puget Sound 
being set in au entourage of rocky headland and 
wooded mountains that set ofl'its placid beauty In 
a way to delight the eye of an artist, while the 
Olympic range on the west and the Cascades on 
the east, complete the outlines of a picture which 
Is among the most beautiful earth can show. 

The city situ ou a crest of the Sound like aqueen 
on her throne, reminding the traveler of Naples 
as she rises out of her lovely bay. Mr. H. U. Ar- 
mour, of the great firm of Armour & Co. of Chica- 
go, Kansas City and New York, expressed himself 
as greatly pleased with the town, and predicted 
that within ten years the water frontage from 
Smith's Cove to the head of the bay, five miles, 
would be all occupied by wharves and warehouses. 
Besides the many interesting local features of the 
cltv. trips may be made to the great lumber mills 
at Port Blakely and Port Madison, and to the coal 
fields near Seattle. 

From Seattle down the Sound to PortTownsend 
is a trip which mast be taken to be appreciated. 
The pen cannot do justice to It. "Here, on the 
placid bosom of this inland sea, the pleasure- 
seeker can enjoy all the delights and exhilarating 
influence of ocean travel without Its Inconven- 
iences. No sea-sickness, no proneness to reflect 
on 'to be or not to be,' but, amid the bracing 
breezes, the steady, easy glide of the commodioni 
steamer over pleasant waters, takes him through 
scenes •• fair as the poet's brl^htast dreams." 



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^?T'*S 



122 



FRANK BROTHERS IMPLEMENT Go. 

68 and 70 Front Street, 

Portland, - - Oregon 



Oarry k complete line o( 




BUFORD PLOWS, 

McSHERRY SEEDERS and DRILLS, 

LaBELLE and RUSHFORD WAGONS. 




OUR STOCK OP 



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DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



SUMMER SAUNTERINGS. 



128 



At Port Towuend, port of entry for the Sound, 
t few days can be verv pleaaantly spent. The 
hotels are good, the air invigorating, and the cli- 
mate exceedingly hetfthfol. Port Towntend 
hM good achooh and many thriving tndus- 
triei. Black baai , herring and many other varie- 
ilea of salt water flah may be caught from the 
wharf, while the atreama are flUed with trout At 
the head of the bay ie a large raliilAry po8t, con- 
trlbatlng mur.h to the proaperlty of tlie city. A 
large foundry and machine ahop la in operation, 
gaa worlca are under conatructlon, and a large iron 
•melting furnace ia in active operation at Irondale, 
tvillagecloae by. Two mllea horn Port Townsend 
are the celebrated Chimacum dairy farma, tnrning 
ont a large product of butter and cheeae. 

Reanmlng onr Journey, VlctOlla, acroaa the 
•traits of Faca, gradnally looma above the horizon. 
Find a prettier little city than Victoria if you can. 
In a sitnation to command a practically unlimited 
range of vision toward three points of the com- 
ptaa, in a vigorous, healthful atmosphere, with 
well laid streeta, anbatantial public building* and 
onvflte realdencea. Fine boulevards diverge in all 
olrectlons from the city, while the suburbs abound 
in beautiful grounds and charming proapecta. 

Of the hotels, the Oriental and Deimonlco, 
&re among the beat. They have both recently been 
enlarged and handsomely fltted and ftirnlahed. 



TOUR II— Portland to the Gaaendet, the 
Dalles and Walla Walla. 

Thia trip will enable the sight-aeer to visit these 
famous localities and enjoy to the falleat extent 
the matchless scenery of the Columbia river. 
Leaving Portland by water we are carried 
iwiftly to the Junction of the Willamette and the 
Columbia, where on the left we pass Vancouver 
barracks, " Headquarters, Department of the Col- 
ombia,'' and come forth in plain view of Mount 
Hood, whoae anow-clnd aummit and shadowy 
tlopea, forty miles diniant yet cicarlv dellned 
»g%in8t the horizon, has well tempted the pencil 
or every artist that haa gazed upon it. Far to the 
north, if the day is favorable, we can see Mounts 
St. Helen and Bainier. 

The impenetrable barrl ors of the CaBcadea soon 
approaching, merge grndually into a narrow, wind- 
ing channel, and after we have passed " Kooetcr 
Itock ' and " Cape Horn," we are in the vicinity 
of Multnomah Falls, combining, above and below, 
a descent of one thousand feet, whose simple but 
powerful grandeurmnst pale thebeanty orthe falls 
of the Yellowstone or Minnehaha. Castle liock 
!■ the next point of interest— rising abruptly to a 
height of one thousand five hundred feet. The 
icenory above and below the CuHcades is |)artic- 
nlarlv flne. Taking the portage train wv are soon 
hurried around the foaming Cascades to a steamer 
above the rapids, in waiting to carry us to The 
Dalles through the grandest of river and mountain 
icenery. A day or two spent at The Dalles will 
well repay the tourist, but if desirous of makiua a 
qnlck trip he can take the morning train, arriv- 
ing at Walla Walla the same night. It will 
depend entirely upon how tborouebfy the tourist 
dealres to explore the eastern portions of Oregon 
and Washington, which might be continued for 
werka to the thorough enjoyment of the pleasure 
•eeker, but the direct trip can be made in a few 
uys at a cost not exceeding $80. The magnitlcent 
Kenerv of the Columbia, however, can be encom- 
paaaed in a roniid trip to the Dalles at a cost, in- 
clnding hotel accommodations, not exceeding $12, 



TOUn III— Portland to Gloria and the 
Seatide. 

The trip down the Columbia ia not ao grand as 
the one to the Cascades, still It presents many in- ! 
tereatlne featurea. Steamers leave Portland dally, ; 
and in clear weather we have a magnlHcont view of 
Mounts 8t. Helens, Rainier, Adams, Hood and ! 
Jefferson, their peaks golden-crested with the ris- j 
Ingsnn. 

Below Kalama we come upon the harvest field of ' 
the salmon flshermen, whose nets extend for miles ' 
and miles along the Columbia, even to the break- 
er, of the grand old Paciflc. On either shore of the i 
Columbia, canneries and saw mills are busy gar- ' 
nering the products of the country, these, with 
the huge cliffs and mighty forests, making a scene ! 
of great interest. 

As we approach the sea the river becomes a 
broad tidal Inlet, and on the left shore, nestling I 
under the hills, is the thriving city of Asto- 
ria. The great salmon canneries at Astoria will ! 
prove moat interesting places to visit, and the I 
visitor will be initiated into the modus operandi i 
of preserving this luscious Ush. 

If bound for the ocean shore, take Ilwaco Rail- 
wav * Navigation Co's boats for Ilwaco, Oyater- 
villc. and various beach campa, leaving Aatoria, 
dally except Sunday. The ocean beach is always 
attractive, and its pleasures maybe supplemented 
by a visit to old Fort Canby. Sea View, the sum- 
mer resort of the Pacific Northwest, ' -.indersone 
athorouph overhnnling. StOUt'8 Hotel Is atin the 
popular hostelry that it has always been. A rail- 
road is now In operation from Ilwaco to this hotel. 
Still farther on Is the great light-house of Cape | 
Disappointment, of which the glass alone cost tne 
Government not loss than ten thousand dollars, 
and from this point the view is grandly extensive. 
It commands the entire estuary and lakes in the 
celebrated Columbia Klver Bar, whict has bMn 
so thoroughly and exhaustively dlscuased by rhe 
savants of the age and locality. A most interest- 
ing picture is obtained by gazing into the lens ot 
this great telescope, whlcn reflects the view within 
its range, making all vir ,ture, with all the vivid 
colors of nature, the mvo.ag boats and steamere, 
and the ceaseless dash of the great breakers as 
they spend their force against the rocks or tumble 
headlong np the smooth sandy beach. 



TOUIi IV— Portland to Oregon City, Sa- 
lem, Albany, Ashland and San Frandseo. i 

Trains of the Southern Paciflc Railroad Co. : 
leave Portland dally. The flrst Interesting point I 
we reach is Oregon City, situated at the beau- ! 
tiftil falls of the Willamette, which furnish abnnd- i 
ant water power for a large woolen mill and I 
other factories. The falls are very interesting, as 
they plunge over the rocky wall, making a clear 
jump of forty feet. Sttamers pass the falls through ' 
the locks. A United States land ofllce Is located . 
here, and the town Is of much commercial impor- 1 
tancc. 

Before long we reach Salem, the Capital of the : 
State of Oregon, situated on the banks of the Wil- 
lamette river. Its importance is maintained by its 
advantage as the seat of government and the agri- 
cultural country tributarv to it. There are large 
flouring mills here, run by excellent water power J 
brought from the Santiam river, also many other i 
factories. The Penitentiarv and Insane Asylum i 
are located near the city. The Willamette Univer- ! 
aity, one of the finest colleges in Oregon, gives I 
Saiem its reputation as an educational ceater. 



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124 



BY WAY or 



Minneapolis^St, Paul! 



:and over- 



THE 

NORTHWfSnilN 

LINE 



C.STRM.aO.RY 



To CHICAGO 



Is the BEST Route 
in Every Respect 

AND ALL FOINTS EASl &NS SOUTH. 



Direct Connections in UNION DFPOTS in either Minneapolis, St. 
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/ PORTLAND orricE, ) W. H. MEAD, 
I No. 4 Washington 8t. « 



Oenl. Agent, PortUnd, Or. 



URINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



m, 



G0| 

leapolis, St. 

riBOLED 

RAINS, 

ig all Classes 
asseugers 
and 



ETRA 
rARESi 

LINE." 

ent. Portlwid, Or. 



SUMMER SAUNTEUINU8. 



l'.>fi 



Skirting tho hllln hovoiid Hnleiii niiil thrntiuli tho 
nurruw VBllcy ut Mill (!rc<ik, wo vmurKc on to 
the hemitlflil Sniitlam I'ralrlc niirt arrive Mt Al- 
bkoy, tho principal puliil mid cdunlry Hunt of Linn 
county, Ritiiatod on iho Wllliimntto rivur. 8cv 
oral larac fliiiirln)( mlllH an- In actlvu operation 
heru. 

Our uuxl point of importanru Ih Eugene, the 
county Doat or Lanu connlv; tliu inoHt important 
point In the upper valley. Kltuatud on lint bnnlcH of 
the Wlllametlo, close to tho hllln. The State 
Unl'or«lty 1» located hero, and the town Ih hoautl- 
Ailly laid out In the iiild*t of an enchanting land- 
■cape. Beyond Eugene tho road wlndx through 
the hills, croHHinK the Calipoota mounlaloH, which 
■eparate the Willamette uudUnipqua valluvD. The 
Three Hlptors of the Cawcado ran^c arc in Might 
from the train m w<! Hpeed alonR. On arriving at 
Drain, we And It to be a pl8"a ol conalderablo 
trade. From here a tri-wceklv ntago rnnB via 
Hcottfburf? and Oardlner City to Coox Bay. Thirty 
eight inile* farther carrloH un to Roieb'urK. for a 
long time the tertninuH of the O. ft ('. K. K. ; 
(Ituated on tho Umpqua river; county Boat of 
Dnnglaii county, and a very lively little place 
with Kood protipects. Leaving 'RoBubure on 
tho louthern extenRlon. we paoB through Glon- 
dale and Grant's Pass, following the South Ump- 
qua river to Albland. and, after a delightful ride 
over the SiBkiyon mountains, we reacli Cole's. 
Tourists and pleasure seekers will And abund- 
di opportunities to spend their leisure hours, 
sud sportsmen can take their choice from half 
a dozen flrst class hunting and Ashing grounds, 
itogue river numerous streams In Shasta valley, 
and the upper Sacramento and McCloud rivers 
teem with tbu finest trout, while there are a do7:cn 
places whore deer and bear abound withlTi from 
two to ten miles of the route The Hnest kind of 
clear, cold soda Horiugs are found at or near Bar- 
ron's on the nortnern side of the Siskiyou Moun 
tains, at Byron Cole's on the southern side, at 
8oda Springs, and at Bailey's, the latter two on 
the Sacramento river. Strawberry Valley is the 
headquartent for all who wish to do Ml. Shasta 
and the beautifal McCloud river. From Cole's 
oar course Is through the Sacramento vallev, via 
Red Bluft', Tehama, Chico, Marysville, and Sac- 
ramento to San FranoltOO. the metropolis of Cal- 
ifornia, and the largest city west of theslisstsslppi 
river, where the Oboldental and tho Baldwin 
are the leadlnii hotels, while the American Bx- 
ehanKe, the Brooklyn and the New Wlsconiln 
are good aecond-class houses. 

iTOUH V—PortUuid to Albany, OormUw, 
Yagui/ut Biiv and San Fraaciteo. 

During the last Ave vcars a fresh outlet has been 
opened for Oregon Commerce — that of Yaqulna 
Bav. This III a seaport on the coast of Oregon, 
about liM miles south of the Columbia rivor bar. 
It ii connected with the interior of Oregon by the 
Uregon Paciflc railroad, of which tho flrst section 
between Yaqulna and Corvallls was opened for 
tralHc in the year 1885, and tho extension to Albany 
on Iho Willamette river, on tho I'.rst of January, 
188T. Easy connection is thus made with the 
Southern Paolflc Railroad West Side Division at 
Corvallls, and the East Side Division of the same 
railroad at Albany. Handsome and convenient 
ittamboats also ply regularly on the Willamette 
river between Harrisburg on the South, and the 
croMlDg of the Narrow Uauee systems at Ray's 
and Fuiqnartz Landlnes on the North : thus afl'ord- 
ing connection with Harrisburg, Corvallls, Albany, 
BuenaVlsta. Independence, Salem, Lincoln, Butte- 
flUe and Ray's Landing. The Oregon Paciflc 
railroad crosses the Willamotte river at Albany by 
» very flne Howe Truss bridge, of which the center 



or revolving span is 2H(l feet ill length. The road 
for a distance of fully twenty n lies westward tram 
Albany passes throimli tho fertile and lilghly-cul- 
tlvaled lands of the WIllHinotlo vallev. Soon after 
leavluK tho little town of I'hilomaib (whore, hv 
tho by, is a college under the control of the United 
Brethren) the road enters tho valley of the Mary 
rivor; It follows thai valley for a distance of about 
twcnty-flvo nilles westward towards Its source in 
tho heart of the Coast Range of mountains. Tho 
scenery by ilie rivor Is oxcccdInKly striking, rock 
and river, Hr trees, vegotatlon, in masses of all 
kinds bcin;,' arouped In coiistant succession of 
beauty. Iinmodlately after crossing the summit 
of tho Coast RanKo. at a holKlit of about 750 feet 
above tho sea level, the railroad reaches tho 
valley of the Yaqulna rivor on the west by a 
series of curves and fcrudcs, making up to- 
golher a double '.orseshoc, passing through two 
tunnels and over Jofty trestles, altogether constl 
tilting about Ave nllcs of as difticult railroad work 
as can bo found on tho Pacific Coast. When the 
lower level of the Yr.quina vallev Is reached the 
railroad follows ho wludlug of the river down 
to the ocean. At its first crossins at the 
foot of the big grade, this river is a c^ar moun- 
tain toriont, runnlui; bctwoen wooded banks 
and over rocks from one pool to another. After 
emerging trom tunnel No. :{, tide water is met, and 
for the twenty miles westward from there the 
river widens out Into a uoblo estuary; reach after 
reach Is passed, each one wider and more open 
than the last. The railroad lands the passenger 
on the docks at Yaqulna City, whence he can 
reach San Francisco in from il5 to 40 hours, by one 
of the fine steamshtpi» of the Oregon Development 
Company. There are two or such ships, the 
Willamette Valley ^nd the Santa Maria; each one 
accommodating about 80 first-class passengers, 
and taking from inoo to l.VX) tons^of freight. 

Yaqulna Bay Is a beautiful sheet of water, varying 
from throe-fourths of a mile to three miles in wIdtE 
and is rapidly becoming tho most fashionable sea- 
side resort for Uregon. There are twoaood hotels 
at Newport, the little watering placo Just inside 
the heads ; and one at Yaqulna City, In close prox- 
imity to the docks and railroad terminus. No 
tourist to Oregon firom the East should miss this 
easy and picturesque Journey, landing him on the 
shores of the vast Paciflc, nbere its surgei beat 
ceaselessly, and unobstructed bv shoals and rocks, 
on the smooth sandy beach. Three miles north of 
North Head at Yaqulna stands the grand rocks 
and manlve headland of Cape Foulweather; south 
for nine miles along the level sands takes the via- 
itor to sscal Rocks, another pleasant excursion. 
The bay Is full of fish, and all summer long is dot- 
tod with tho white sails of yachts and boats. 

The Oregon Paciflc railroad is being rapidly ex- 
tended e.tstward from Albany, and Is expected tn 
two years time to reach the eastern boundary of Or- 
egon and meet at Boise City, Idaho, an eastern 
line, thus forming the seventh transcontinental 
route. 

Trains leave Portland on the O. A C- Rr., West 
Side, at 7:.% a. m., connecting at Corvallls with 
O. P. train lor Yaqulna. East Side trains leave 
at 8 a. m., connecting with the O. P. al Albany, at 
noon, for Yaqulna City, connecting with the Ore- 
gon Development's steamers for 8a-j Francisco. 

TOUIi VI— Portland to AUitka. 

Tho Paciflc Coast Steamship Co. operates a flne 
lino of steamships to Alaska, leaving Tacoma, Se- 
attle, PortTownsend and Victoria every two weeks 
during tho summer. Northern Paciflc trains make 
direct connections at Tacoma and Seattle with 
these steamers. 

Excursion Ratks.— Portland to Sitka and return 
$110, Including berth and meals on Alaska steamer 



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ALL THE YEAH ROUND. 



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X' ' 




OPEN ALL THE YEAR ROUND 



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Monterey, 
Del Mont 
ter Reson 

Tourists an 
their journey 
ind WatihiDg 
on tlie daily e 
leaving Portli 
the flne8t 8( 
malcing close 
Monterey, wl 
American our 
del Monte, wl 
"ttie most cl< 
world.'. Hen 
malce life enji 
pie who have 
eleoflife. II 
that has cvei 
Hole! del Moi 
snrronndings, 
all the pen am 
views tnat hai 
upon enjoying 
testimony ;o t 
has not been i 
The engravi 
reader a slight 
of this resort. 
large bulldinj 
of which are c 
arcades the an 
with the mail 
are palm gard 
and also the 
The main buil 
to width; the i 
wi('e, having f 
each The hn 
and can essil 
rotnnda or ma 
finished in dl 
old-fashioned 
ed tiling is II 
tome room, 
cnption here. , 
if the ground 1 
iindso'mely (it 
nbcs and ele 
ibrary, in hy j 
ng desks and 
i«ll, * by ;:l 
ables : hotel p 
Dost luxiiri 
lyltt ;eet wit 
»ith a Weber i 
oom. This h 
vide, and hai 
lersons. A» 1 
»iill( are snow 
iaatern oali, an 
»ll of the m( 
he table and 
Aairsare laru;i 
or the hotel, i; 
«nd. A beaut 
inumcrated ar< 
irnamental till 
«ene» portray 
ocone in the 
wnes from th 
D the billiard 
tientlug seen 



^•f 









ICIBJ.G^. 



BAGGAGE CHECKED AT RESIDENCE TO ANY DESTINATION. CARRIAGES 

AND COUPES BURNISHED AT ALL HOURS. TELEPHONE No. Oqn 

Oflace Cor. Second and Pine Sts., P-»rtland. kM 



SUMMER SAUNTERINGS. 



127 



Monterey, California— The Famous Hotel 
Del Monte — A Peerless Summer and Win- 
ter Resort. 

TonriatB and health seekers who wish to extend 
their journey beyond the boundaries of Oregon 
ind Washington will find royal accommodations 
on the dally express trains of the "Shasta Roate," 
leaving Portland at 4 p. m. and passing through 
the finest scenery of California by daylight, 
malcing close connection at San Francisco for 
Monterey, where is located that " queen of 
American sunimer and winter resorts," thi " -si 

del Monte, which has been justly designated as 
the most elegant seaside establishment in the 
world.'. Hero is found every luxury calculated to 
make life enjoyable and to rest and refresh peo- 
ple who have become weary or worn in the struj;- 
de of life. If it were possible to repeat here all 
that has ever been written descriptive of the 
Hotel del Monte and its lovely and picturesque 
sarronndings, and have the same illustrated with 
all the pen and pencil sketches and photographic 
views that have ever been taken, then the reader, 
upon enjoying the place himself, would add his 
terdmony lo th" universal verdict — that the half 
has not been told. 

The engraving on the opposite page gives tlie 
Ireader a slight idea ol the immensity and beauty 
V this resort. The hotel proper consists of three 
large buildings, the main building, to the ends 
of which are connected by si>mi-circular lire-proof 
ircades the annexes, which stand at right an^^les 
with the main building. Between these wiugs 
ire palm gardens, fountains and tapestry beds ; 
and also the building in which is the kitchen. 
Ilhe main building is :1I0 feet in length, 110 feet 
in width; the annexes iWO feet long and forty feet 
wide, having four Aill Ftorles end an attic story in 
each The notel ::ontain8 very nearly 500 rooms 
tad can easily aooommodate 760 persons. The 
rotunda or miiin htliby is i'i by 50 feet; the walls 
finished in dlfferont vai-ietles of oak. A largo, 
aid-fashioned brick fire-place, faced with decorat- 
ed tiling is among the features ot 'his hand- 
lome room. Without attempting a detailed des- 
tnption here, for want of space, the other features 
Df the ground door that should be mentioned are a 
landsomely finished ofllce, connected by speaking 
nbes and electric liellt< with all the rooms: a 
ibrary, Ai by "^9 feel, furnished with tables, wrtt- 
n^ desks and richly finished, a ladies iiilliard 
lall, ■* bv L4 feet,' equipped with Manhattan 
ables: hotel parlor. •«) by ^>0 feet, furnished in the 
nost luxurious manner; a grand ball room. 40 
Jyltt i'eet with orchestra recess and furnished 
nith a Weber grand; then wo come to the dining 
oom. This hall is 175 feet long and sixty feet 
»lde, and hat-, chairs for nearly eight hundred 
lersons. As in the formurhotel, the ceilings and 
rails are snowy white, the lloor is of polished 
Mlern oak, and the furnishings an- in every de- 
ail of the most elegant and artistic, .^luch of 
he table and silverware being Imported. The 
hairs are large and conifortable, es()eciallv made 
or the lio'el. the nattern being obtained in Eng- 
ind. A beautiful feature of all the rooms hero 
nnme.-ated are the open Hre-places. finished in 
irntmental tiling, those in the office representing 
CMics portrayea by Scott in his Waverlv novels; 
he one In the library has KucHsh face tiling after 
cenes from the poets, by Mov Smith, of London ; 
nthe billiard room the lire-place is a picture rep- 
eieutiug scenes from Shakespeare, and the lire- 




place and mantel o the parlor has taken the 
subject of its pictures fi-om mythology. The 
dining room has four of these artistic fire-places. 

In furnishing and in Interior finish of the hotel 
throughout, expense seems hardly to have been 
considered at all. the idea prevailing to have the 
most artistic and at the same time the most ap- 
propriatlc and durable, giving the effect of real 
merit and worth. 

The traveler visiting the Hotel del Moiite alights 
at the little station house: through the foliage of 
the large, live oaks pine and cedar, in the dis- 
tance, he catches glimpses of the beautiful hotel. 
Proceeding toward the house by carriage or on 
foot, the park grows more and more picturesque, 
more cnchantiuc, more surprisingly beautiful- 
Under the giuat rugged gnarled oaks have been 
laid in graceful curves the smooth graveled walks 
and drives. Approaching nearer to the hotel we 
see the work of the artist in flower-bordered 
walks, intricate figures wrought in velvety beds 
ot various tinted flowers, aud in the selection and 
arrangement of vsrlous plants and shrubs from 
other lands and cllm.:'S, all growing in prolusion. 
Various si)ecies of cacti, century plants, prickly 
pear and other plants that thrive in the perpetual 
summer of this paradise and esteemed curiosities 
in cold countries, add to the interest and heauty 
of the scene. Beneath the large oaks, hung with 
lonsr. drooping moss: aud around the base of the 
great pincr lad',;! with cones so large that they 
seem rea' curiosities unlike llieir kind elsewhere, 
the grass is green aud soft, filling the spaces be- 
tween the beds of rich colored flowers and the 
smooth walks. In one portion of the grounds is 
the "ina/.e." a labyrinth formed of cypress hedges, 
pervaded by footpaths. To enter is to be lost, 
and humiliate one's self by calling for a guide in 
order to escape the intricacies of this curiously 
wrought puzzle. At a distance from the hotel is 
an artificial lake supplied from the Del Monte 
water-works svstem and equipped with boats. 
A feature of the park, some distance in front of 
the house, are two line croquet grounds, a lawn 
tennis ground and a howling alley. 

Leaving the hotel in a carriage, a fine, smooth 
drive leads through the old town of Montere.,, 
(which is about half a mile from the hotel), along 
the shores of the Bay of M(mtcrey. circling 
through the forests, and returning to the town by 
a diflerent route. This drive of eiirhteon miles 
is an experience to be felt, not described; it 
awakens feelings of admiration for the beautiful, 
the grand, the sr.blane. in a degree seldom ex- 
l)eri»i« ■ d, because seldom are these elements so 
vividh brought to a sensitive mind. You exper- 
ience "in these few miles the resources of Cali- 
fornia's scenery. The unbroken loi'e«t the roar- 
ing breakers on the beach, the varicolored crest- 
ed waves, the great rocks covered with hundreds 
of seals and surrounded by thousands of birds of 
numerous varieties; while at every mile new 
moniitains. trees, rocks and ever varying land- 
scape insoires one to proclaim the sublime, the 
majestic beaut v on the one hand, and the romantic 
and picturesque scenery on the other, This drive 
over a smooth, macadamized road, has taken you 
around seven thousand acres of grounds fitted up 
for your pleasure, your recreation, your enjoy 
meiit and delight 

Surf bathing is engaged in the whole year 
(though much the most popular in summer), the 
beach beiug among the best adopted for this pur- 
pose on the entire coast. The owners of the resort 
have provided the most complete aiid extensive 
indoor bathing facilities aflforded on the coast or 
even in the entire United Stales. Two hundred 
and ten dressing rooms are provided— one half for 
ladies— each a (louble room, one nart for dressing 
and the other for shower bathing. 






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130 



LEWIS & DRYDENS RAILWAY GUIDE. 



v-4 



^t^ 




THE BOUNDARY CITY. 

Blaine Between two Great 

Nations. 

t 

Great Terminal Point. 

A Harbor of Magrnlficent 
Proportions. 

Its Marvellous Growth. 

Railroad Connection with 
the Outside World. 

Many EnterprisingCitizens 

Electric Lights and Good 
I Street Railways. 



BLAINE, the Boundary City, is 125 miles 
north of Seattle, 30 miles from Fair- 
haven, and 25 miles from New West- 
minster, B. C. The town is located on the 
eastern shore of Puget Sound upon a level 
table land, which overlooks the Semiah- 
moo bay. It is the farthest north of any 
harbor on the west coast of the United States 
proper. Blaine is in the extreme northwest 
comer of the union, the international boun- 
I dary being its incorporate limit on the north, 
I and the harbor opening out upon that por- 
tion of Puget Sound known as the Gulf of 
I Georgia on tlie west, many miles north of 
I the Straits of Fuca, the northern limit on 
' the ocean coast. Blaine has a harbor oover- 
I ing an area of three square miles, with water 
I from thirty to sixty-six feet deep, and per- 



fectly protected from storms by projecting 
points of land. It is the first port acces 
sible to the commerce from the other side of 
the line, and as soon as the railroail connec- 
tion is completed, will be a desirable port 
for the Canadian steamers to use in reaching 
Americpn lines. A bill to make Blaine a 
port of eatry is receiving favorable action in 
congress. 

To show the rapidity witli which Blaine 
has become recognized as a point of import- 
ance, it is only necessary to say that one 
year ago the forest here reigned supreme, 
and ft city was undreamed of. To-day there 
are two thousand souls within the corporate 
limits, and within the period a modern city 
with all the improvements and comforts has 
sprung into existence. A very desirable 
class of citizens have settled here, who are 
building homes and entering into every kind 
of profitable industries. 

A ORBAT RAILROAD CKNTRE. 

By the time this article is published a 
great railroad will have been built and com- 
pleted into the very heart of Blaine. It is a 
part of the Great Northern system that has 
cut its way through to the Pacific coast, 
More than this Blaine is also in actual and 
practical connection with the great Cana- 
dian Pacific line at New Westminster. The 
city will in time and at no distant date b« 
the point from which travel will go to Van 
couver, for by taking the steamer or railway 
to Blaine, thence onward to the Canadian 
Pacific at New Westminster several liours 
would be saved by those en route to Van- 
oouver. Blaine's railroad claims may he 
briefly though pointed stated as follows: 
It is the northern terminus of the (ireat 
Northern ; the southern terminus of the 
New Westminster and Southern Railroad ; 
the northern terminus of the Northern Pa 
cific over the track of the Seattle, Lake 
Shore & Eastern, and the norihern termiuui 
of both the Union and Northern Pacific line 
of steamers from Seattle and Tacoiiia. In 
order to compete with the (ireat Nortlieni 
and the Canadian Pacific the Union aiiil 
Northern will each be forced to build inde 



I 



by projecting, 
it port acces- 
e other aide of 
lilroatl connec- 
desirable port 
188 in reaching 
nake Blaine a 
rable action in 

which Blaine 
aint of import- 

say that one 
igned supreme, 

To-day there 
n the corporate 
a modern city 
td comforts has 
very desirable 

1 here, who are 
into every kind 

:!ENTRK. 

is published a 
t built and com- 
Blaine. It is a 
ystem that has 

Pacific coast. 

in actual and 
he great Cana> 
stminster. The 
distant date be 
will go to Van- 
amer or railway 
o the Canadian 
ir several lioun 
n route to Van 

claims may he 
»d as follows: 
us of the lireat 
«rminuB of the 
thern Railroad; 
le Northern Vi- 
Seattle, Lake 
irlhern terminui 
hern Pacific line 
nd Taconia. 1" 

(Ireat Northern 

the Union ami 
d to build inde 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



131 



pendent lines into Blaine, thus making the 
city one of the most important railroad 
centres on the entire Pacific coast. 

PROGRESS AT BLAINE. 

Blaine has a population of over 2000 
which is on the increase. The city has 
nearly ten miles of well paved streets, each 
100 feet wide. These public thoroughfares 
are lighted by a splendid system of electric 
lights. The plant is a Thompson- Houston 
one, costing $100,000, and was put in by a 
company of Seattle capitalists. A Seattle 
company has also ^>ut in a splendid water 
works system at a cost of $1.50,000. At the 
present time $100,000 ia being spent on 
street and other public improvements. 

Although the town is but little more than 
one year old, fully $1,000,000 has been spent 
on permanent improvements, while it is still 
a difficult matter to secure building material 
sufficient to carry on public and private 
works. An electric street railway line is 
under construction as well as a first-class 
school house the cost of which will be fully 
t20,000. The railroad company is erecting 
a handsome station and commodious ware- 
house, which will be amply sufficient to 
handle both the enormous passenger and 
freight traffic of the road. Blaine has six 
churches, several good hotels, about 30 gen- 
eral merchandise stores, three good drug 
stores, physicians, lawyers, two banks, and 
a fair number of live, active and energetic 
real estate brokers, The mossback element 
has no abiding place in Blaine. Everybody 
jis fully awake and up with the times and all 
have full and complete faith in the future, 
Blaine has three wharves now and several 
more are under construction. 

SEVERAL IJOOP POINTS. 

Blaine from her tributary waters enjoys 
abundance of every kind of fish. The 
waters especially abound in Salmon, Hali- 
but, Cod, Bass, Smelt, Sturgeon, Crab anil 
CUni. 

Ihe land about Blaine produces not only 
wheat and all varieties of fruit, but is pro- 
ductive of the very finest quality of hops. 
Ihe grade is of such an extra (juality that it 
produces 5 per cent more than the fainmis 
'nyallup hop, so well known in tlie market. 

The extent of agricultural country tribu- 
tary to Klainc covers ;in are.i of 60 miles 
square, and is (ino of the richest in tiie 
whole country of the norlhwest The rail- 
roads will develop and make all this land of 
great value. 



Blaine has two good saw mills of about 
50,000 daily capacity but another of 100,000 
daily capacity could be conducted with a 
splendid profit. 

Twenty miles east of Blaine there are ex- 
cellent beds of the fineat coal still unde- 
veloped. The supply is practically inex- 
hanstiblf. This will pJso aid in making the 
fvture of Blaine one of aubstantial pros- 
perity. 

The Blaine townsit<! is perfectly level, 
which is more than can be said of any other 
city on Puget Sound. 

Owing to peculiar conditions, rapid growth 
and quick increase in property values, money 
can easily be made to pay upon investment 
a return of two per cent per month here, 
and no hardship felt. 

There is also tributary to Blaine a mag- 
nificent belt* of cedar timber that alone 
would be sr.fBcisnt to build up a rich and 
prosperous city. 

The town proper covers an area of five 
square miles. As many as twenty find 
business blocks are now going up in various 
parts of the city . The electric power house 
has the finest and most complete equipment 
of any in the whole state. 

The town is connected by stage with both 
Fairhaven and New Westminster. 

The view from any street in Blaine out 
upon the harbor is one of the most beautiful 
that the eye could rest upon. When upon 
the bosom of the water the last rays of the 
setting sun tinged in golden hues, there 
rises before the vision a panorama of quiet 
beauty that leaves a deathless picture. No 
finer sight could ever be seen. 

The townsite as platted crosses the boun- 
dary line, a portion of it lying within British 
Columbia. This international line is not an 
indefinite, intangible line as is generally 
supposed, but is accurately and carefully 
located. It is possible to lay a penny — if 
yon have one — so that it will be half in the 
United States and half in Canada. A num- 
ber of years ago a joint commission surveyed 
a line westward from the Lake of the Woods 
and erected an iron monument every mile. 
Through the forest they cleared a strip 
twenty feet wide, as straight as a string, and 
in the center of that strip, at intervals of a 
mile, stand monuments like the one shown 
on tlie opposite page. On the Canadian side 
is inscrined " Treaty of Washington," and 
on tlie United States -.ide ".June )'), 184(i," 
the (late of the treaty. Every visitor at 
Blaii'O becomes interested in this ))oundary 
line niiining tiirough the town, and especial- 
ly ill lna^kin^' the course of tlie cleared strip 
as far as the eye can see. 



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DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY, 



132 



GENERAL POSTAL LAWS. 



Proper Direction. 

Direct yonr mail-matter to a post office, and if to 
a city, add the street and nnmber or post offlce 
box of the person addressed. If you are not cer- 
tain that the place to which you wish to send is a 
post offlce, inquire of the postmaster. Matter not 
addressed to a post offlce cannot be forwarded. To 
insure certainty in dispatch of mail, givti the coun- 
ty in which the post offlce is, and spell the name 
of the State in full. Write or print your name and 
address, and the contents, if a package, upon the 
upper left-hand corner of all mail matter. Tht^ 
will Insure its immediate return to von for correc- 
tion, if Improperly addressed or insuJflclenf ly paid ; 
and if it Is not called for at its destination, it can 
be returned free. Register all valuable letters an(' 
packages. Keglstrv fee, 10 cents, which, with the 
postage, must be fully prepaid. The name an<l 
address of sender must be given on the outside or 
the envelope or wrapper. 

Rates of Postage. 

First Class — Letters, and all other written mat 
ter, whether sealed or unsealed, and all other mat 
ter, sealed, nailed, sewed, tied or fastened in am 
manner, so that It cannot be easily examined, twii 
cenis per ounce or fraction thereof. Postal cards, 
one cent each. Pnetal cards are unmailnblc with 
any writing or printing on the address side, ex- 
cept the direction, or with anything pasted upon 
or attached to them. 

Sbcond Class— Newspapers and periodical pub- 
lications, when sent by publishers or news agents, 
one cent a pound or fraction thereof. Newspapers 
and periodical publications, when sent by persons 
other than the publishers and news agents, one 
cent for every four ounces or fraction thereof. 

Third Class— Printed matter, in unsealed wrap- 
pers, only (all matter inclosed in sealed cuvelones. 
notched on the sides or corners, must pav letter 
rates), one cent for each two ounces or fraction 
thereof, which must be fully prepaid. This in- 
cludes books, circulars, chrbmos, hand-bills, en- 
gravings, lithographs, magazines, music, newspa- 
pers, pamphlets, proof-sheets and manuscript 
accompanying the same, reproductions by the elec- 
tric pen, hektograph, metallograph, papyiograph, 
and, in short, any renrodnction upon pap"er by any 
process, except handwriting, typewriting, and the 
copying press, not in the nature of a personal cor- 
respondence. Limit of weight, four pounus. ex- 
cept for a single book, which mav weigh more 
Third class matter must be fully prepaid or it will 
not be forwarded. 

Fodbth Class— All mallableniattcrnotincluded 
in the three preceding classes which Is so prepared 
for mailing as to be easily withdrawn from the 
wrapper and examined. Kate, one cent per ounce 
or fraction thereof. Limit of weight, four pounds 
Full prepayment compulsory. 

Permissible Writing. 

No writlnjf is permitted on third or fourth class 
mattdr, except as follows; The name and address 
of sender on the outside or inside of packn^e, pre- 
ceded by the word "from." On the wrapper may 
also be written the names and number of articles 
inclosed. The sender Is further allowed to mark a 
word or passage in a booK or paper to which he 
desires to call special attention. He mav also 
write a simple inscription or dedication upon the 
cover or b ank leaves of a book or pHmphlct. 
There may be attached to articles of merchandise 
by tag or label, a mark, number, name or letter 
for purpose cif idemlBcation. I'rinted circulars 



may contain the written name of the senr^er, or of 
the addressee, and the date. Any other writing on 
third or fourth class matter will subject the pack- 
age to letter rates of postage, and render the send-: 
er liable to a fine often dollars lor each ofleuse.' 
Printed matter may be inclosed with fourth claes' 
matter, but the whole package is subject to the: 
rate of one cent per ounce or fraction thereof. I 
Rates of Postage to Canada 

(The Dominion of Canada embraces all the Brit-! 
isn North American Provinces, except Newfound- 
land. 

Lbttebs and Postal Cards- Same rates and 
conditions of prepayment of postage as for domes- 
tic letters and postal cards. 

Other Mattbr— Same rates and conditions of; 
transmission as for matter for delivery within thei 
United States, except that merchandise is rigidly 
excluded. Samples of merchandise are mailable,! 
but they must not exceed eight ounces in weif.'ht, 
and arc subject to a postage of ten cents each. 
They must also be strictly specimens of goods for 
Rale. 
4?ATE of Postage to Postal Union Countries, 

L.etters, five ,.ents per half ounce or fraction 
thereof. Postal cards, two cents each. Uegistra- 
tlon fee, 10 cents, Printed matter and samples of 
merchandise, one cent for each two ounces or 
fraction thereof. 

Rates to Other Foreign Countries. 

for rates of postage, conditions of prepayment, 
limit of size and weight, and manner of wrapping 
matter addressed to otiier foreign countries, asK 
your postmaster. 

Unmailable. 

Obscene books, letters, papers, pictures and pos- 
tal cards; lottery circulars ana letters; liquidj, 
gunpowder and other explosives; live repiil'.'?. 
animals and insects (except queen bees); poison! 
and any article liable to Injure the mails or the 
persons of those handling them. 

Weighing Packages 

If you have no scales, you should have all pact- 
ages weighed at the post offlce. The postage ninft 
be prepaid in full, otherwise the package will not 
be forwarded. 

Re-forwarding. 

Letters will be re-forwarded from one post office 
to another upon the written request of the ncrsoii 
addressed, without additional charge for postage: 
but packages of third and fourth class matter can 
not be forwarded or returned without a new pav 
ment of postage. 



KEY. 



the genrter, or of 
other wrltlnsr on 

ubject the puck- 
render the send- 
tor each oflcnse. 

fith fourth class; 

8 subject to the 

tion thereof. I 

□anada 

races all the Brit-! 

xcept Newfound- 1 

-Same rates and 
age as for domes- 

nd conditions ofl 
livery within the 
handiso is rigidly 
Itse are mailable, 
junces in wei(:ht. 
f ten cents each. 
nens of goods for 

iNioN Countries. 
lunce or fraction 
each. Keeistra- 
er and samples of 
1 two ounces or 

Countries. 

18 of prepayment, 
nner of wrapping 
ign countries, ask 



pictures and ))os- 
Ictters; liquids, 
;s; live reptiles, 
;n bees): poisoM 
the mails ur the 

)ES 

uld have all pack- 

The postage ninst 

package will nut 



om one post office 
lest of the pi-rsou 
liarge for poiftagc; 
L class matter can- 
'ithout a new pay- 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



133 



TIME OF .CLOSING OF MAILS 

AT THK PORTLAND P08T0FFICB. 



MAILS. 

Points Easton O.R.N. & U.P.Rv 

" " " N.KRd 

Cascades and Upper Col. River. 



CLOSE. ARRIVE. 



UK I 



Vancouver . . 
Baker City, 



J 



Union, La Grand 
and points bet. Huntinjttoii 

and Portland 

East Portland 



12 00i. 

5 00 

1100, 



P.M tX < 
8 001 30 . 
00! 7 30 . 

2 15| 9 30i 



P,k 

700 
6 30 



6 30 
1100 

8 80 
12 00 , 

900, 
900 

9 00 
6 30 



8 00 9 30' 

6 00 9 40 4 00 

8 00 ;12 30 

3 16 9 00i 3 30 
...... 7 00 



900 
900 



I 



SO 

7 30 



OOOj 9 40 

8 00 ! 

6 30 ,...:. .. 

12 00 jlOOO 

6 30, 



500 
500 
600 
5 30 

3 30 
400 



Albina 

St. Johns 

Olympia, WohIi., and all Puget 
Sound points (express) 

Puget sound (regular mail) 

Victoria, B. C 

West Side -Southern Pac. R. R. 

California and all points South . 
I Dundee and Aiilie 

Coburg 

SchoH's Ferry (Tu&Sat by stage) 

Roseburg Mail 

Yaquina Bay 

' Sellwood (daily exce|.t Sunday). 

Olencoe Stage 'daily ex. Sunday ) 
: Astoria and way poitits 

Astoria (night boat) daily ex iiun 
I " daily except Monday. . . 
I Hiirhlands, Eagle ("reek and Cur- 
rlnsville (Leave East Portland 
! daily excent Suiidav 

: General Delivery ot>en from 8 HJI to 7 RM. 

I Sunday from 2 to 3 P.M. 

1 Money Order Department open from 9 iM to ,') RM. 

Rogistery Department open from 8 A.M to 6 RM. 
; Portland, Oregon, Feb. 1st, 1891. 
I G. A. STEEL, Postmaster. 




CombuiiibUt. 



The Southern Pacillo Company (Ea.st and West Side 
j Divisions), receives coal oil on Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days for all stations. Powder on Tuesdays onl.x' for al! 
j stations. Coal oil will be received up to l::tO ]>. m., 
land powder up to -S o'clock p. m. Depot foot I'nrk Si. 
I The Union Pacific Itailway receives coml)ustil)les, in 
less than car load lots, at Ainaworth dock. Car 
loads received at any time. Coal oil will be received 
;at Albina and Ainsworth dock on 'I'uesdays and Fri- 

' <'»y,s- 

I The Northern Pacific Railroad (Pacific Division) re- 
'ceives coal oil Tucsdavs and P"riila\s, and powder 
, daily. 

The Narrow Gauge West Side l)ivi.>iion and P. s W. 
V. Ry. receives coal oil and powder, foot of .letTerson 
street, for all points on their lines on Tues.lays ami 
Thursdays up to l;3i) p. ni. I'ow.lcr received on 
Tuesdays only, up to 3 o'clock p m. 

Freight. 

Fur all points en in.'\in line Union Pacific Kai'wtiy 
and branches departs at l'2:iir) )) ni. 
Dalles freight leaves Albina at 7:10 a. ni. 
Through freight (Union Pacific and points cast) 
lleares Albina at 12:n.'< |> ni. 

! Through freight (Northern Pacific and points east) 
ileavca Albitia at 3:30 a. m. 

For all iK>iiits on Narrow (.iauge West Side Division 
will lie receive<l and forwarded up to ,1 p. ni. daily, ex- 
cept Sunday, at P. & \V. V. <lei ot, foot of Jefferson 
street. 



Pacific Division N. P. R. R. Co. local freight departs 
for all points on Puget Sound at 6:20 a. m. and 
through freight at 10:30 p. n; daily. None received 
after 6 p. m. 

Tlie Southern Pacific Company (East Side) freight 
trains between Portland and Ashland leave dally, ex- 
cept Sundays. 

Northern Pacific freight depot, corner Second and 
G streets. Union Pacific Railway, rail and ocean 
divisions, outgoing, Oor. 2d and iO Sts; incoming, 
Ainsworth dock. Union Pacific river division freight 
handled at Ash street wharf. 

Chamber of Commerce of Portland. 

President— T. F. Osborne. 

Vice Presidents- Samuel Heitshu, Wra. Kapus. 

Secretary— U. D. Oliphant. 

Treasurer -W. S. Ladd. 

Oregon State Qovernment. 

Governor— S. Pennoyer ; Secretary of State— Geo. 
\V. McBridc ; State Treasurer-G. W. Webb ; Supt of 
Public Instruction -E. B. McElroy; State Printer—] 
F. C. Baker; State .Lilirarion—Ji B. Putnam; As- ! 
sista"t Secretary of State— B. F. Giitner; Governor's 
Private Secretary -W. A. Munly ; Assistant State 
Treasurer- W. T. Slater ; Supt. of Peintentiary— G. S. 
Downing ; Superintendent of Insane Asylum— Dr. 
Harr.\- Lane ; Clerk Board School Land Commis- 
sioner-Napoleon Davis; He.altli Officer at Astoria— 
0. B. Estes, M. U. ; Health Officer at Coos Bay— C. B. 
Golden. 

Foreign Contuli in Portland. 

Austrian Consid— C. F. Pfluger, Wiish., bet. 2d &3<1. 

Belgium Consul— I. R. Dawson, over bank of British 
Columl)ia. 

Britisli Vice Consul— James Laidlaw, 16 North Frort 
Street. 

Chilian Vice Consul— F. O. Ewald, Northwest comer 
Front and D Streets 

Daiush Vice Consul— E. S. Larsen, 112 Front street. 

French Consular Agent -Prof. H. F. Tvson, Labbe 
Building. 

German Consul-C. Caesnr, 30 North Front street. 

Guatemala Vice Consul— William S. Sibson, 34 Front 
street,. 

Hawaiian Vice Consul -John McCraken, Nos 62 and 
64 North Front .street. 

Peruvian Consul— J. Stuart McDonald, 10 North ' 
Front street. I 

Itussian Vice Consul- Ouslaf Wdson, 22S Alder st. I 

Swiss Consul — G. Shindler, 166 First street. 

Sweden and Norw■^y Vice Consul — Arthur Wilson 
S. E. corner First and Stark streets. 



Telegraph 

PoRTi,.\xn TO 10 w'ds 

Albany * .40 

Astoria i^ 

Boston 1.00 

I'hicago 75 

Colfax 50 

Corvallis 40 

Dayton W T .50 

Eugene City 40 

Jacksonvillu 60 

Kalania ~6 

Lewiston 1.00 

Minneapolis 75 

New Orleans- 1.00 

New Vork 1.00 

Oakland 50 

01yni|na 40 

Oregon City •.J5 , 



Rates. 

Portland to 10 w'ds 

Pendleton $ .50 

Roseburg 60 

Sacramento 50 

Salem 25 

San Francisco 50 

Senttio 40 

Spokane Falls 50 

'it. Louis 75 

St. Paul 75 

Taconia 40 

The Dalies 40 

Vancouver 25 

Victoria B C 1.00 

Walla Wolla 50 

Wallula 60 

Woodburn 25 

Vreka 50 



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LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



135 



OLYTV^PIA. 

I'npitMl or <h« 4ir(>Ht Htutv ol' Wnnih- 
iiiKtoii. 



Coiniietlnv l<ln«H of Railway Meekinir 
Kntrnnce. 



Location With Mtrlkinir Natural Ad- 
«'antHg<>«i. 

A iWaynllivent Country Tribntary to 
lie 4'lty. 

A Iiarir<> anil Kxpan«lin|r ('enter of 
<'oinnierce. 

Olyntpla'M Mild Climate. 

The Pef»|»le Contldent of a Maynlflcent 
Future. 

Brave Flarht For the Capital. 

UnsurpaMMed Kduvatlonal FaeilltleH 

<4o«mI Hoteln and Manufaeturlniir 
PoMMlbllitleH. 



Vaat Resoureeft of Thnmton County. 

Olympia has one of the most advautapieous 

locations of any city on the Sound. It is 

situated at the bend of Budd's Inlet, on 

ground which rises by easy gradations, as 

one moves southward from the water front. 

On either side of the bay there is high 

ground. The view from the state house is 

enchanting. Away to the north, beyond 

the rijppling waters of the Sound, the grand 

old Olympic stretch their snow-capped length 

along the coast. These mountains are said 

to be rich in gold a nd silver, and parties will 

be organized in the summer to prospect them. 

[ An interesting story runs that on the coast 

I tide of the range a tribe of Itidiaiiii of gigantic 

I itaturc live. 1 he story tellers say that these 

Indians have an unwritten law requiring all 

\ males of their tril>e to attain the sbimlard of 

i measure and weight at the age of maturity, 

aiul if they fail tliey aro put lo ileatli. It is 

atypical Indian story, but niie cannot t'.iil 

! to lie interested in it, so little is actually 

known of the range or the mythical redinen 

j who are said to live bejond it. To tlio 

I Southeast proud olil Mt. R.iniei'sthrt'e peaks 

i pierce the clouds. T'^e city is regularly laiil 



out and, for a town which has begun t« 
grow only very recently, the streets are in 
good condition. They are wide anough foi 
all purposes and will be improved according 
to requirements. It i j one of the oldest cities 
in the state, and it is not only maintaining 
its reputation and grasp as a trade, but 
recent events show an enormous stride in 
progress and development that will push the 
oity to the front rank among Washington's 
live and energetic cities. 

ADVANTAGES OF LOCATION. 

Olympia is accessible from all parts of tho 
state, lid has every facility for cheap, rapid 
and pic isant transit. Palatial steamers ply 
lietweeu Olympia and Tacoma and Seattle 
on the one route, to which have lately been 
added those two magnificent vessels, the 
T. J. Potter and the Sehome, and otbifin 
travel on the up-Sound route to Kamilchi^, 
where connection is made by tlie newly com- 
pleted Puget Sound and Gray's Harbor rail- 
road for the great Gray's Harbor country^ 
and on another route for Shelton, the Pugel 
Sound terminus of the Mason County Cen- 
tral railway and of the Satsop railway. 
Early this year the Olympia and Chehali: 
Valley railway will be converted from a 
narrow guage to a standard guage railway, 
and through cars can then be run from all 
parts of the country to Olympia. Besides 
these, standard guage railways will shortly 
be built from Olympia to Montesano, via 
Black river; to Gray^s Harbor via Mud Bay 
to Tacoma, via the Nisqual'y river ; to 
Yakima, via the Cowlitz pass (incomparably 
the best in the Cascade range) ; to Portland, 
via Vancouver ; to Port Townsend, via Mud 
Bay ; to Kamilchie, connecting with the 
Puget Sound and Gray's Harbor railway, 
and to Centralia direct. These will make of 
Olympia one of the greatest railway centers 
in the Pacitic Northwest, and while she is a 
little west of the geographical center she is 
near the center of population, and even now 
far more accessible from all parts of the 
.state than any other town mentioned as a 
candidate for the state capital, according to 
che statement of its citizens. 

HTKADV CHAKACTER OK BU.SINESS. 

The present capital city is by no means so 
. lull and lifeless as its detractors would have 
[)eople believe. There are located there now 
three sawmills, each of which has a large 
-ind profitable business, u planing mill, sash 
iind door factory, two furniture factories, 
two flour mills, two shingle mills and a 
wooden pipe factory, which last year manu- 
factured over 200 miles of thin -shelled pipe 
from yellow fir. These pipes are firm and 
strong, and when wound round with iron or 



' |il 



I 



^.1, 









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i! 



186 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



ateel bands, though the shell is but an inch 
in thickness, they will stand a greater pres- 
sure than heavy cast-iron. They are the 
only thin-Bhelle(l wooden pipes manufactured 
in the United States. The demand for these 
pipes for underground conduits is now so 
large that the facilities for manufacturing 
them have had to be enlarged. Other indus- 
tries are about to be established, and as soon 
as the gauge of the Olympia & Chehalis 
Valley railway lias been changed to the 
standard of the United States, so that the 
manufactures of the city can be shipped 
from Olympia to all parte of the oouiitry 
without the necessity of transshipping at 
Tenino, as at present, the number of manu- 
factories wdl be very largely increased. At 
Tinrwatcr, wliore was the original settle- 
ment here, there is a magnificent water 
power, uue of the most valuable in the state, 
affording at all times 10,000 horse-power. 
These beautiful falls at the point where the 
De:jchute3 livcr dcaconds at three leaps into 
the bay from a total height of 87 feet, are 
the admiration of all who visit the Capital 
city, and will before long be turned to 
account by enterprising men, who will em- 
ploy hundreds of mechanics and factory 
hands and make the neighborhood one of the 
busiest manufacturing centers on Puget 
Sound. This too, owing to the nature of 
the ground, ^an easily be done without mar- 
ring in any way the beauty of the falls. 

STEADY AND SUBSTANTIAL <!ROWTH. 

Olympia is enjoying a steady, substantial 
growth. Many new residences are being 
built in all i)arts of the city and on the high 
ground on both sides of the bay. A notable 
new building is the Hotel Olympia, which 
will soon be open to the public. It is an 
imposing building and cost about $75,000. 
It is being elegantly furnished and will bo 
run on a Hrst-claHS plan. It is situated on 
Main street, just where the ground begins 
to rise and overlooks the bay and the moun- 
tains. As the hotel was built by home 
capital the people take great pride in it. 
The First National bank of Olympia has just 
completed a very neat bank building on 
Main street, between Fourth and Fifth. It 
was built of brick, with stone facings, and 
cost about 910,000. State school Superin- 
tendent Bryan and Surveyor-General Cav- 
anaugh will occupy the upper portion of the 
building. Other new buildmgs are projected 
and will probably l>e started in a few weeks. 
The United States postal authorities have 
been urged to grant Olympia a building 
adequate to meet all possible needs, and the 
likelihood is that at an early date the needs 
of the people in this direction will be fully 
supplied. 



RAILWAY LINKS TO BE BUILT, 

Capitalists realize now more than ever 
Olympia'a natural advantages, and show by 
unhesitating investments their faith in the 
city's future destiny. Within the past few I 
weeks no less than three distinct railroad 
corporations have been fighting to secure an 
entrance to the city, and the Dusiness men i 
have welcomed the advent of these railroads { 
by granting liberal subsidies to each com- ; 
pany. The Northern Pacific will shortly ' 
issue ordeis for the extension of its line from 
Lake View to the city. The news had a 
good effect upon values on the east side. A 
few days ago the Portland & Port Angeks 
Kailway Company filed articlse of incorpora- 
tion to build a line from a point on the 
Chehalis river to Olympia. Union Pacific 
men are identified with the enterprise. Tlit- 
Olympia & Chehalis Valley railroad, which 
runs to Tenino, will be transformed this 
suimner into a standard gauge road an<l 
probably extended to connect with tlie road 
running from Kamilche to Gray's Harbor. 
It is said that the Main street horse car line 
will 1)6 turned into an electric motor lino 
this summer and extended southward tn 
Tumwater and northward along the point of 
land on the east side. The line was open'^l 
last December and further work on it was 
hindered by inclement weather and lack of 
material. 

PRODUCTS OF Hl'RROUNDIN'O COl'NTRV 

Attention is now being paid by in;i ly of 
tiie larmurs to fruit raising, and the results 
so far attained have more than conipcnsutid 
for the outlay. .Such fruits as apples, pcar<. 
plums, prunes, peac'ies, cherries, grapes ami 
small fruits or bernes thrive here a.s well or 
better than at iny other point on the Pacilic 
Coast, and f-.tr better than anywhere away 
from this favored region. The yield is iiinst 
abundatit and the flavor is the finest in the 
world There are no pests to injure the 
fruit or destr.iy the trees. Among other 
projects on foot is one to can and preserve 
the ])roducts of the orchards, and a company 
is being formed to carry on the business nil 
a large scale. This will give a stiinulous to 
the raising of fruit and will lar^jely enhance 
the value of farm holdings in tlu; niugblxir- 
hood of the city. Mention has Injen ni.i'le 
of the lieautiful gardens to be seen in all 
parts of the city, but it should also be state 1 
that moat of the homes have orchards of 
considerable size and Injaring superior qu.ili 
tics of fruit surroundin;^ them. Another 
proiluct to which conclderable attention is 
now being paid is the hop, and many farmers 
have commenced the iiutustry on a consiilor 
able scale and with e.^cellent results. Ihe 
hops raised .lear Olympia vie with tlio.i • nf 



<^ 



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p 



BUILT. 

re than ever 
and sliow by 
■ faith in the 
the past few ' 
tiiict railroad 
I to secure an 
business men | 
hese railroads j 
to each com- 
I will shortly 
f its line from 
a news had a 
east side. A 
Port Angeles 
1 of iiicorpora- 
point on the 
Union Pacific 
terprise. Tiie 
.ilroivd, which 
tiafornied this 
ige road aii>l 
with the road 
ray's Harlxir. 
horse car line 
ric motor line 
southward to 
ig the point of 
ne was opeii'''! 
ork ou it was 
jr and lack of 

3 COUSTRV 

id by nia ly of 
nd the ri-siilts 
u conipenaatid 
I apples, peal's, 
ies, grapes and 
here as well or 
.on the Pacilif 
nywhere away 
e yield is nuist 
le finest in the 

to injure tiie 

Among othtT 
1 and preservi' 
ind a company 
the business <m 

a stimulou.s to 
ar(;ely enhaia'e 
I the neiglilxT- 
has iHien made 

be seen in all 
d also be statu.! 
ve tirchards of 

superior quaii- 
hem. Anotl\tr 
:)le attention is 
d many fainurs 
f on a consitU'i- 
t results, llu' 
e with tlKi.f.- oi 



THE OLYMPIA. 



137 




THE (XYMPIA 



OliYMPIA, WASH. 



Fine Wagonette and. Baggage Wagon to and 
from all Boats and Trains. 



First Glass Sample Rooms for Commercial Travelers. 



A. ./. MASON, 

proprii.;tor. 



'^.aBP_B«i™asP_.as^ 



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188 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIi»E. 



the Puyallup valley and by some are aaid to 
be superiority in quality. 

Much of the land is well adapted for stock 
raising, owine to the fact that drought is 
unknown, and the most suoonlent grasses 
thrive in a wonderful manner. Stock, of 
oonrse, in this favored region can remain out 
the whole winter and always find plenty to 
eat, so that the farmer has no need to keep 
large stores of dry food on hand for their 
consumption. This business of stock raising, 
however, is carried on by the farmers in con- 
nection with their regular work of raising 
grain, hay, vegetables and fruits, and there 
are no immense herds of cattle running wild 
through the country. Each farmer has his 
own small i.erd that he looks after himself, 
and he is thu.- able to raise a quality of beef 
far superior to that raised where the cattle 
run at large on open ranses and are only 
brought in to be branded •r butchered. 
The larmer, too, is able to drive his cattle 
to profitable markets without his cattle losing 
Mesh or condition, as is the case when loaded 
on cars and shipped by rail. 

The dairy business is also carried on ex- 
tensively by the farmers in connection with 
stock raising, and the two work in together 
so as to be exceedingly profitable. The area 
of farming land tributary to Olympia is very 
large, and is drained by the DesChuttes river 
on the one side and the Chehalis on the 
other. The former of these streams, as 
before stated, fiows into the Sound on Tum- 
water, and the other, after traversing a dis- 
trict rich in timber and wonderfully fertile, 
flows into Gray's Harlior, a few miles from 
the Pacific ocean. Olympia is the natdral 
market for the whole of^this vast region, 
and the greater part of its trade flows 
through the city. 

OLYMPIa's EDUCATIONAl, FACILITIES. 

Education and its niethocls has always 
been well considered and carefully guarded 
by the citizens of Olympia. The school 
population at present is estimated at 1000. 
The attendance averages 500 scholars, whi h 
is an increase of 35 per cent, over last year. 
There are four buildings, containing in all 
nine rooms, but they are far from affording 
the accommodations ne-ided by the children. 
Ten teachers are employed, all of whom 
hold high grade certiticates, and there is a 
high school, under the immediate super- 
vision of Professor B. W. Brintwall, super- 
intendent of the public schools of the city, 
which has sixty-three pupils. One singular 
fact in connection witn this high school is 
that instead of the girls being, as is usual in 
high schools, in a majority of two or three 
to one, about one-half of the high school 
pupils are boys, whose average age is 16, 



and who range from 13 to 22 years old. The 
attendance at the hi^h school has trebled in 
the past two vears since the appointment ot 
Mr. Brintwall, and this is the more worth v 
of notice because the grade has been ad- 
vanced one year since that time. It is at 
once creditable to the teachers and to the 
parents that so large a percentage of boys 
are in attendance at the high school. '1 he 
school property is now estimated to be worth 
from 120,000 to |25,000, but the directors 
have decided to spend $40,000 in the erection 
of new and more commodious buildings 
during the coming year and thus give the 
city school accommodatian equal to that in 
any city on the coast. In addition to the 
public schools there are also two private 
academies, one of which is under the care of 
the Sisters of Charity, and the other is the 
Olympia Collesiate ustitate, of which Pro- 
fessor Follansbee is the principal. These 
both have a number of pupils, and the latter 
haa • normal and dassioaf course. 

0HURCHB8, NKWflPAPKRS, SOOIBmS. 

Olympia's spiritual needs have not been 
neslecteo. Olympia is a church going city 
and has • church-going people. Almost 
every denomination of reUffion is repre- 
sented, and some of the churcnes are models 
of architectural beauty. The city, too, is in 
advance of many others in the quality of her 
newspapers, and the Republican Partisan, 
Washington Standard and Olympian Review 
take hi^ rank among the weekly papers of 
the new state. The first named will become 
a daily with this New Year if the Western 
Union can complete the new wire they are 
stretching from Portland to Seattle by way 
of the capital city, so that the proprietor 
can obtain the Associated Press dispatches. 

Most of the benevolent societies are well 
repre8unt«d in Olympia, and the Masons 
have a. handsome and commodious hall on 
the corner of Main and EUghth streets, oppo- 
site the Hotel Olympia. The Odd Fellows 
have a magnificent temple on Main street at 
the corner of Fifth, and this is one of the 
finest blocks in the city. The Grand Army 
of thj Republic, Knights of Pythias, Ancient 
Order of United Workmen and Good Tem- 
plars all have local organizations, and the 
noisy Salvation Army also parades the 
streets. The gentlemen of Olympia have a 
pleasant social club, the Potlatch, and the 
ladies a club of their own, known as the 
Women's club of Olympia. Among the 
other institutions of the city the St. Peter's 
hospital, maintained and conducted by the 
Sisters of Mercy, must not be foreotten. 
The building has recently been enlarged, 
and it is now one of the must complete and 
commodious hospitals in the state. 



CO 

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< 

o 






O 

< 

o 

< 



I 



r8 old. The 
Ml trebled in 
mlntment ot 
nore worthy 
as been ad 
>e. It is at 

and to the 
lage of boya 
ichool. 'i he 
. to be worth 
;he directors j 
. the erection { 
18 buihlings '• 
tius give the | 
il to that in ! 
lition to the | 
two private ! 
ir the care of I 

other is the 
f which Pro- 
ipal. These 
nd the latter 
le. 

JCIBTIKS. 

.ve not been 
ih- going city 
pie. Almost 
>n is repre- 
18 are models 
ity, too, is in 
[Uidity of her 
an Partisan, 
ipian Review 
kly papers of 
i wiU become 
the Western 
rire they are 
attle by way 
le proprietor 
IS dispatches, 
sties are well 

the Masons 
lious hall on 
streets, oppo- 
Odd Fellows 
Iain street at 
la one of the 
Grand Army 
bias, Ancient 
1 Good Tern- 
ons, and the 
parades the i 
yrmpia have a | 
itch, and the I 
jiown as the i 

Among the 
le St. Peter's 
lucted by the 
l)e forgotten, 
jen enlarged, 
complete and 
ate. I 



HKNDEKSON BROS., OLYVIPIA. 



1.3!! 



I. L. HENDEltSON. 



L. F. HENDERSON 



O f4EflDEl^S0fl Bl^OS. 9 



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Wild Lands, Ranch Lands, Farm Lands. Abstracts Furnished, 



Cor. Sth and Iain Sts., Olympia, wash 



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CHAS" H. DObb &, CO. 



IMPORTERS OF 



Hardware, Iron, Steel, 

AND FARM MACHINERY, 

Front, First and Vine Streets, ::::::: Portland, Oregon. 

Sole Agents for Oregon and Washington * 

llOLINE.IUi. 




• • • DEEREI'S NEW DEAL PLOWS. • * « 



Single, Double, or Tiiple Furr ■ .. iliey are so simple and come so near abRoIuta perfection, tliat those vihc 

have used them '■{ suci, them work can not say enough in tlieir piuise. We (urnish thtin 

witli or without seat attachment. Seat attachments are extra. 

UE1E3IIB3 I»0-W£3Ii LIFT eHTLglT F3L.O-WS. 

• • BUCKEYE SHOE PRESS GRAIN DRILL. * * 

Buckeye Hoe Press Orain Drill, Buckeye Seeders, Buckeye Spring Tooth Harrows. 

• * DEERE'S DISC HARROW AND SEEDERS * * 

fhe latest imi>roved implement for sowing summer fallow. The most complete and siiicessfiit tool fur tlii: 

puipoee in use. 

We also have a ftall line «f BncsleM, CarrlaK****. PhnetonH, Monntain Waxonii. 
Platform and otli«^r .SprlNB Vfhlr.l<rii> 

• * • SCHUTTLER FARM WAGONS. • • * 

Lawrence & Chapin's Spring-Tooth Harrows, Deere Harrows, Scientifio Feed Jli'.ts, P«clflo Fanning HUls, 
HAiSH BARB WIRE, ETC., ETC. SKND fob SPKMAL CIHCDLARW and PBICK LIST! 

'branch houses. 



Spokane Falls, Wash., H. E. Graves Manouer. 

WalU Wall*. Wash., & F. Smitten . . 

Athenk, Oregon, J. H. Clark- " 



fuimuui, v«ash.. W. L. Taylor Manager. 

Colfax, Wash., W. W. Wade " ; 

Albany, Oregon, E. Thrall " | 




). 



sel, 



*egon. 



tliat those »h( 
thiiu 

'S- 

LL. * * 

\ 

RS * * 

*fiil tool for tlii: 
kill WaROiiB 

* • * 
Fannlntr MUla< 

n vmvr. usv 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' A B G GUIDE. 



141 I 



Alpliabotlcal Llat of Railway, Steamer anil Htage (MilntH In OroKini, WaMhiiiKton, Maho, Miiiitana anil Rrltlih 
Cohininla, xhowInK the illHtance ami fare on dlroct rout«H from anil to I'ortlaml ; aUo the ilayo, illiitanco anil fare 
from illveritlnK iH>intH to tuwnH not on iliroct routes frmn I'nrMaml, toKother with pxstal, tuleitrapli, mnney 
onler, exprcHn omreH anil censuH iiifnmiatlon. When the popiilatlun of a town in Ihhh than I'Jj, no HirnroH are Klven. 

Distance and fare to all rail pointM, ami to pnlntM im direct river routes from I'nrtlana, are eatimated 
from Portland. To towns not on ruilrondx luiil reiu'hed (rnni a divurKlnK point, the ilJHtanee nnd fare are Ki^en 
from the divorirInK point. CONNri.T THK INDKX. 

gjf For explanation of sIkhb (A*^ t II ') see liottom of uaoli pa^e. Kxpress matter is taken for all point* 
on routes traveled by the express companicM, pre|a.\n>ciit bein^ rui|Ulruil to |x)int« where they have no otHce. 



nsriDinx: 

TO 1 

BallroMl, Nteanier anil Ntage Tim* '"'-'^''"•Pt- 

Tables. ..„(fr from. 

Railroad points in blark face type, m— Miles. 
Cd'AIl4N(Ciuurd'Alone Hallway* T-Populiition 

Navigation i;o) 74 str— steamer. 

CPN Btrs(t!ana<llan PaolHoNav.Co.)l(»i8U— Bta«e. 

CP(Canadion Pacific Ky. .) flSJes-Kast side. 

Ckre (Columbia A . Ujfet Sound i»*- West side 
Rallrowl) OSIM 



ABBREVIATIONP 



Mo — .Monday. 

Tu 'I'uoHilny. 

We— Wodiiesdoy. 

'I'll— 'rhnrsilay. 

Kr -Friday. 

Sa- Saturday. 

Su— Sunday. 

MWF — Monday, 
ilniitcd ticket Wednesday, Fri. 
CW br. (Central Washlnffton Rd ). 74 1 lid tp- Round trip. Wa WasbiiiKton 
K*N (Es<iulmalt & Nanalnio R'y). 74| C H-Coun'y Seat. 
K*S (Fairhaven & Southern R. K.) 9-.'' 
ON (Great Northern Railway). . . . 581 PORTLAND 

INCo (Inland Navigation Co) 63 ^ ^ 

IRfcN (Ilwaco Hoilway & Nav. Co.)10S 

LebBr (Lebanon Branch 8P). 82 

LowCol strs (Lower Colund)la Riv- 
er Steamers) 87 

MC (Montana Central' Hy.) 76 

HidCol strs (Middle Columbia Riv 
er Steamers) 80 



MU Railway (see N V Branches).. 
lUBRV (Missoula & Bitter Root 

Valley Railroad) 76 

NOes (Southern I'aclflc rty. Narrow 

Gauge— east side) 88 

N0ws(8outhern Pacific R> Narrow 

I Gauge— west side) 83[ 

INP (Northern Pacific Railroad) ... 71 

OP (Oregon Pacific! Railroad) 79 

04WT (Oregon * Washington Ter- 
ritory K. R.) 89 

ParkBrNP (National Park Branch) .. 
PSSRH (Puget Sound Shore Bd). . 92 
PSAUH (Puget Sound & Gray's Har- 
bor railroad 92 

P4V (Portland * Vancouver Rv.). 63 
P4W\'(Portland & Willamette Val- 

Icv, Southern Pacific Ry.) 83 

P8 Btrs (Puget Sound Steamers). . . 93j 

IrHV (Rogue River Valley) 76 

I BFltN (Spokane Falls & Northern. 74 
l8nkRlvBtn((Snake River Steamers) 86 

lUKSpo'KKne & Idaho Rd.) 74 

ISLS&R (Seattle, Lake Shore & 

I Eastern Rd. ) 77 

ISftP (Spokane & Palouse ltd.).... 74 
ISPes (Southern Pacific Rd., east 

I Bide) 81 

ISPwB (Southern Pacific Rd., west 

I lide) 8'2 

Istige Routes 191 

I UP (Union Pacific Ry)* branches. 71 
IVKkV (Vancouver, KlickiUt * 

1 Yakima Rv 

|WI1 Btrs (Willamette and Yamhill ^^ 
RiverSteamers) 



Abel. Snohomish < o, Wa - MaryBvllle 

4 m I 

Aborileen, Chehalis Co, Wa— p'iOOOlf | 
^ str fr Siiii Francisco wkly--e00m 
910; Hta und htr fr t'entralia \ 6iiiu 
*!> ; str and rail fr Olym ia 2 01m < 
^W, telephone fr Olyuipia 

Aliorileen, BtJ— C P N str fr Victoria 

Ist and I.'ith each month -|J17 
.\cton. Morrow (Jo, Or— llv fr Hepp- 

ner 17ni 
Acme, Whatcom Co, Wa— sta fr What- 

eiiin : 21 Ml 01 .''.0 
Adams, Unmtilla Co, Or. |400 it UP 

>J<244in-i(®55 

Addy, Stevens Co.Wa- Chewolah 9m 
IIAilel, Snohomish Co, Wa- str fr 8e- 
. attin Tu Th Sat— 40m 41; mall to 

Marysviile 
Adela, BC-str fr Golden Mo Th-107 
1 m«5 

Adelatdr, King Co, Wa-S L S&E- 
' il9n\—^S.'>\ IngiowoiMl station 
Adobetown, Madison (Jo, Mon, p250— 
_ _ ._ , .. sto fr Dillon daily— 4.5m-86 

5|Bag,Tent ATwIne House:^,,,^,,^^ ^,^^^_ 

20 and 22 N. Fr ont Stree t. Agassi*, BC^^p20O-CP-417m «18 75^ 

liv frNa]iavine 



Business Huide. 

BA«S AM» HA(iOI>G. 
•W. C. NOON & CO. 



TIIK LRADINO 



BANK8 ANB BANKKKK. 



Agate, Lewis Co, Wa- 
i lOni 



PortlandASavlnftSABank Ahtanum, Yakima Co, Wa-livery fr 

Yakima 9m 



Pays Intkrbst ox DKrosiTs. 

BUVH AND SRLLS ExCIIAXOR. 

Cor. Second and Wash. Sts. , Portland, 



BOOT AND SHOK I'l'PKRS. 



Aims, dcckamas Co, Or- plOO; sta fr 
l':a»t Portland dly— 32ni *3 

'AInslie, Mon^NP-1162m-856 20 

'Alnsllc, Lewis Co, Wa, p200— NP— 
See Mill Switch 

Ainsworth, BC -sta and str fr Koote- 
nai, Id, MoTh-200m $S 



w 



IIKRBKIIT BRAItLKV k CO. 

SIMIH)RTRRH OF .._., ._, 

HOE STORE SUPPLIES !.|iAi„B„orth, Whitman Co, Wap.WO 

Leather and Findings. NP)ie28m -*9 30 

No. 73 Front Street, Pobtland. AJrUe, l>olk Co, Or it NGws-79m— 

CAUPKTS. f2 ou 

- ' ' A jax, Gilliam Co, Or— liv fr Condon— 

ALTER BROS. 2f.m 

IMTORTRRS AND UKALRR8 IN ^j^^,,,^ ^^^,^^ j,^^,, ^,„ jjon-sta fr 

CarpetmAFIoorOll Clothn Dillon Mo Fri aom iJ4 

Paper Hangings, etc, Alba, Cnmtilla Co, Or— p 100— sta fr 

No 173 First St. - Portland, Or. Pendleton MWF-38m »4 

I SO, iiorimv _^_^^_^__ ^,^,„j.^ ^.^^ Li„n Co, Or it p 6800 O 

SPes- 79m8316; alaoWil'str- 108m 
— 81 7B ^ 

•IIAIbany Jnnrtion, Linn Co, Oi- 

junc SP and OP -8lni 83 24 
Albcrni.BC— CPN str fr Victoria 120ni 
•Albert CaBy»ii,BC'<^CP-748m-«38 25 
Alblna, Multnomah Co, Or, p 4000 it 
UPoeiectric and steam cars fr Port- 
land and East Portland - ferry every 
30 minutes, foot Stark St.. Portland 



CIVIL KNlilNKKBINU. 



.Manager. 



A. H. HAf»KKM<. 

CIVIL ENGI^EER AND SURVEYOR, 

A S1'KCIAI.TY OK 

Brsughtlng and Blue Printing. 

Room 29 Ainsworth Block, 
Cor. 3d & Oak SU.. - Portland, Or. 
WrBr (Wood River Branch) 68 



♦ Telegraph, m Uo^'Si^^^T^^^vr^. > Daily ex. Sun. I No a Post Office. ♦ Prepay Freight. 



s 



M! 



'! il 
■ ll 






";h 






ifs 



IS ' 



I* < 

< ► 






- 1 ^ 



H. BOLSTER I CO. 



•AEM^HE^y-yS^JJi 



Real estate and 
Fluanolal Agents, 
ACRR PBi^pErTV 

Buslnem ai.d Residence Property. CoriesDonJencr SolicitciT 



142 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



LAGKR BEER. 



U. S. BREWERY, 

HERRALL & ZIMMERMAN, PR0PR8. 



Albion, CH Cassia Co, Id p500«stage 
(r Minidol(a MWF-30m $2 60; also 
*r Kelton, Utah, MWF-aOm t4 75 

Albright, Custer Co, Mon— stage (r 
Rosebud TiiSat— 4m «2 

Aldergrove, BCpfflO-sta from NewlLatest Improvements; 

Westminster Tu— 81 60 ! f erj' Best Material ; 

IIAIder, Wallowa Co, Or— 390m— stage! Finest (Quality of 

f r I.a Grande ex Sun 70m 90 M; mail 

to Enterprise 

*'«o^''"Il;^''"''^""*^'*''*'^***^^''iCOB. W*TER AND HMV^H STS., PORTUh: 
262m *1046 ' 



Alzada, Custer Co, Mon— sta fr Milek 
City MWF— 144m 916 76 

lAmason, Jefferson Co, Mon— NP 
791m 438 76 



LAGER BEFK. 



Ale, Marion Co, Or, p200— NGes- T9m 
«816 - 



WH0LK8ALK OROCKBS. 



WADHAMS ft COUPANT. 



Alert Bay, BC— CPN <itr fr Victoria 

Alrtfirtoii, Pierce Co, Wa, pi25^NPiW^OLE8ALE*CROCEH8 

^ lesm to 90 I And Commission Merchants, 

Alexandria, BC- sta f r Ashcroft Ho - Nos. 46 and 48 Front St. - Portland. 
184m $33 



-liv fr Lewis- 



E. S. LARSEN & CO. 
WHOLBSALE MBOCBRl} 

AND COimiBSIO.V MIRCHANTS, 

Telephone 138 



Alger, Fergus Co, Mon 

ton -12m 
Alger, Wa-F&S -15m 
*IIAUoma, Kootnai Co, ld-NP-489mill2 and 114 Front ?t, 

$19 85 i 

Alhambra, Jefferson Co, Mon -k Np!/0 "^NRY EVERDINO, 

and MC-NP to Helenp -774m $37 90}V^OMMISSION MERCHAN T, 
AHcel, Union Co, Or- UP Elgin Br— | whoumli and ritah. malik m 

Elgin 7m I Haj.erala, Feed * Staple GroMriet 

Alkali Uke, BC--'« 'r Ashcroft 115 ! 4 7 Front Street. 

AIki, Whitniar o.Wa-lii fr SpiaguelTlyrARK LEVY, 

17in liTl Commlaalon Merchant, 

'SAIIard, Dawdon Co, Mon # NP— |Tr°P'<^»' »"'' Domestic Green, Dried 

1281m— $59 ;0 and Canned Fruits^ Nuts, ^ates, etc., 



*II Allen, Mon-NP-580m-$24 40 
Allyn, Ma::on Co, Wa p300-str from 

Tacoma 8 Ul Mo and Fri— 40m $1 
Alma, Lane Co, Or— liv fr Walton 13m 
Alma, Okanogan Oo, Wa-liv fr Hes- 

seltlne — 66m 
AlKlra. Lincoln Co, Wa pieo-NP- 

460m\t2105 
Almo, Casaia Co, Id p200— sta ir Hel- 
ton, Utah, HWF-40m $4 
*Almota, Whitman Co, Wa^^r from 

Riparia, We 8a-88m $2; sta fr Col 

fax TuThSa— 18m $860; stage from 

Pomeroy MWF^2m $2 
Alpha, Lane Co, Or— sta fr Eugene 

MoWe 44m $3 
Alpha, Boise Co, Id— liv fr Ola— 30m 
Alpha, Lewis Co. Wa plOO— liv fr Na- 

pavine 12m 
Alpine, Morrow Co, Or— stage fr Echo 

Tliur8-24m $1 26; fr Heppncr Tu 

Th8a-24m $1 24 
A.pine, Fergus Co, Moni{«ta fr Custer 

MWF-$11 
Alpowa, Garfield Oo, Wa— ata fr Pom- 
eroy t 19m $2 
U Alpowa (landing), Wa— str fr Riparia! 

Wejat— OSmfelO { 

Alsea, Benton Cc, Or, p460— stage fr 

Philomath MWF 20m $1 | 

Alta, .lefferson C), Mon, p200— exu fri 

Wlcke«iUm26c I 

*l!Aita Vista, Spokane Co, Wa-SL8 

*E-UPand NPto Stwkane Falls - 

374m $16 80 
Althouse, Josephine Co, Or, p 300; 

sta fr Waldo semi-wkly— 7m 60o 
Alto, Columbia Co, Wa^UP * <>82m 

$11 05 



122 FRONT STREET, Portland 
Consignmento of Produce solicited. 



Amboy , Clarke Co, Wa-liv fr Etna- 
10m 

American Falls. Oneida Co, Id, p20<l 

• OSL q4 706m *31 26 

Amesvilie, Beaver HeadCo, Mon-staj 

fr Red Rock dly— 16m $2 
4mltj, Yamhill Co. Or^p800*SPwB 

• 57m $2 28; also Briedwell NOws- 
2m $1 66 

IIAmoca, Pierce Co, Wa -Purdy 3nii 
mail to riirdy i 

Anaconda, Deer Lodge Co, Mon ■k ' 
p6000 UP«1006ni ifl $36 86 

Anaeortes, Skaait Co, Wa pSOOOo NF 
•str fr Seattle dly ex Sat- 77m |2 
litfr Pt Townsend MWF-24m «1 50 i 
str frTacoma— 106n $2 60 ' 

Anatone, Asotin Co, Wa— sta fr Lew- 
Lewiston TuThSa— aSm— $1 26 

Anderson, Josephine Co, Or— stage fr 
Grants Paaa J 20m $2 

*IIABderson, Id- UP 434m $17 ho 
Andrews, Haniey Co, Or-Winne- 
mucca, Nev— 160m 

Angora, Coos Co, Or-sta f r Roseburg 
61m $6 

Antelope, Alturas Co, Id-sta fr Black- 
foot Vy 7 80 a m— 90m $10 I 

Antelope, Wasoo Co, Orssta fr Dallei! 
MWF-65m $•/; stage fr Arlington 
tri-wkly 

•[Apes, Beaver Head Co, Mon— UP- 
9Silhn-$42 8O4 NP to Garrison ' 

Apiary, Columbia Co, Or-liv fr Ral-I 
nier 8m 

Applegate, Jackson Co. Or — stage It' 
Jacksonville MoFri— 12m— $1 ! 

HAppletree, Wa-str fr Seattle dl y ex Sa | 
12m $1 26 ; mail to Port Mndiso.i j 

Arago, Coos Co, Or-sta fr Roeet urn! 
ex Su— lim I 

Arcadia, Wallowa Co, Or stage Ir LtJ 
Grande SOm $S 

JArcadia, Chehalis Co, Wa-str fronij 

Olympiadly-Um$I 
Arctic, Chehalia Co, Wa— Liv fr Mon I 

tesano— I2m 
Arco, Alturas Co, Id-sta frBlackfootj 

dly 7 80 a m 90m $7; fr Bellevucl 

Mo 80m$12 
Aiden, Stevens i'o, Wa-ColviUetim 1 
Argenta, Beaver Hevl Co, Hon— plMj 
sta fr Dillon ex Su 16m-$l 50^| 

Argeii^v :.:..;cnCo,Or llvfrKniKhl: 
6m 

»nryle, San Juan Co. Wa-strfrSest • 
tie ..^Th -Mm $3, fr Pt Townwmil 
HoWeFri -see Nan Juan < 

SArlMO. Oneida Co, Id-UP -7«1d ! 
$3406 

IIArland. Park Co, Mon— sta fr Hal 
' LiKlgi' Mo Th $7 .W 
'Arirr, Missoula <'n, ) n-^plooe.M' 



Ar' 



a(.%n$28 20l«i 

ftOB, Oilliam I'o, Or-^p IVOOe 



it Telegraph. 



t42m$6 0t-NP 
• Honey Order. * Express. J Daily ex. Sua I Not a P.j.t Office. 



isa^^ 









Prepay Freight. 



* Telegt 



ILS, W. T. 

londenop Soliuiteil 



Jon— sta (r Miles 
«16 75 

t Co. Mon-NP -j 

I 

Wa-livfrEtna-| 

leida Co, Id, p200 
11 25 

teadCo, Mon— 8ta 
16m $2 I 

, Or#p800*SPwe 
Briedwell NGws- 1 

, Wa -Purdy3m;' 

rndge Co, Mon ^: 
I ^ $36 86 

:;o,Wap3oooeNFi 
ly ex Sat— 77m 12 i 
MWF— 24m 81 50; I 
)Fi 12 60 I 

I, Wa— 8ta fr Lew- 
.— asm— tl -26 

le Co, Or— stage fr; 
i>t2 

P -4S4m $17 HO 

Co, Or-Winne- 
m 
r— sta f r Rogeburg 

;o, Id-8ta tr Black- 
-Mm $10 

>, Or«stafrDalle>| 
itage (r Arlington; 

adCo,Mon-UP-| 
' to Garrison ' 

3o, Or-liv fr Rail 



1 Co. Or — stage (r! 
ri-12m— $1 I 

tr Seattle dly ex Sa I 
to Port Madiao.i ; 
-ita (r Roael.urg! 

;o, Or-itage IrU 

Co, W»— itr from I 
n$l 

., Wa-LivfrMoni 

d-*tefrBlackfoot{ 
hn $7; fr Bellevuti 

, Wft-ColvUleOm i 
Bvl Co, Mon— pl60j 
[Su 16m-$150f I 
),0r llvfr Knight; 

V.Wa-rtrfrSeat \ 
13, fr Pt Townsemlj 
%n Juan 
;o, ld-UP-7«lii| 

, Mon— ate fr Keil! 

(7 50 

[>, » H'^plOOaNT 

il'o, Or<^pl000* 
-NP 

Prepay Freight. 






DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



143 



Arlington, Snohomish Co, Wa 
18m 



Kiidd Austin, Grant Co, Or-st* fr Balicr 
City { bOni Sfl .10 

ArmellB, Feiftus Co Mont -Fort Ma- Aron, Deer Loilire Co, Mon*p loO* 
ginnlHlSm NP-720m «35 20 wt i"u>r 

Arniington, Cascade Co, Mon, '100* A „_, . „.. ,, „, , , 
GN * "Avoi., Asotin Co, Wa - atr fr Seattle 

„ . * „ „ Wed Sat ti* 70ni 82 

•y Armstrong, Or— NGw8-4Cii *1 48 A,..,,, ,,,,„v,„,, ,, ,,, ,. , „ 
. .. ., ,. . „ ,. ,, . Axford, Chehalis Co, Wa— liv fr Ho- 

Arthur, Multnomah Co, Or -llowboat i|ulani 20m 

fr Holbrook - in\ 

Artondale, Pierce Co, Wa -p 200 -str ^ 

frTacoma Su'l^iThSat-lSin 7&c ; — — _^^ 

ishcroft, BC-p200 • CP * 552m- 

*2.S50 I 

|*Ashfleld, Mon-StPM&M-NP to 

Helena llBlni ^53 8(1 
Ashland, Custer Co, Mon pl25)^ta fr ^— ^-— ^-^■^.^________ 

Miles City MoThtiOm ¥2 fiO 
Anhlanil, Jackson Co, Or if pSOOO a 

SPe8*841m«13»S iBa.lger, Douglas Co, Wa^stage fr 

A8hley,^issoulaCo, Mon -str and str, Ellonshur;,' Mo 80m «■ ; PO Oroii.lo 

Asotin, CH Asotin Co, Wa, p3(0 • O "!,'S''^„7; ^,?>'™'' < °' ^^''> '' ^^°- 
sta fr Lewiston ex Su -7m 75c; str: '^ ^ ■i**m «H0 ,^5 
fr Riparia ThSu 84m $3 75; sta fr Baker, Gallatin Co, Mon— liv fr Boze 
Uniontown { 18ni S2 25 ! man - 4<)m 



Consult the Inde? 



X. 



Paok 141. 



Basin, Cassia Co, Id p260— sta fr Mini- Crt 
doka MWF b&m $5 

Basinski. Custer Co, Mon- sta fr Rose- 
l)Ud MoFri -12m $1 

Bateman, Washington Co, Or plOO— 
sta fr Forest Grove dly— 12m 75c 

*P»teg,Or, UnLitilla Co^^UP -262m 

89 80 

*i:llate8. Or— Linn Co - OP -98m 
.83 02 

Bailie Creek, Oneida Co, Id^UP via 

Pocatello ^ 759m 835 75 
Battle Gro\in(i, Clarke Co, Wa p400— 
stafr Vancouver TuFri~16ni 50c 

IIBattle Ground, Id stn fr Blackfoot 
lily 120ti, 810 

Bay Center, Pacific Co, Wap200-ISN 

str fr Astoria ex Su— 43m $2 50 
Bay City, Tillamook Co, Wa— str fr 
Montesano TuSat— 35ni; $2 ; str fr 

Cosniopolis TuSat 
Bay City, Chelialis Co, Wa-str from 

Montesaiio I'uSat-SSm .82; str from 

CosnioiKilis TuSat 



\ 



Low Coi strs -98m 82; rotmd trip, 
S«8tr fr Vancouver. BC, and P S 



Dalles ; 



lAssinlboine. Mou'^StPM&M-NP to! Baker (itv. clI Baker Co, Or#i 4000 

Helena 967m «t7 60 oUP »f. 3.Wm 814 27 |Bav lloi-se. ruster Co, Id p250-8ta fr 

ASTORIA, CH Clatsop Co, OrilrpDOCK), Bake Oven, Wasco Co, Or stage frl Bla-kfoot .lly-17.'-.m 813 .W, sta fr 

^^^^^^^^ I Ketciunn dly ex Mo-90m $12 60 

str frTacoma M|li'"»y"''i'' Mon-MC—NP to Helena 
26ni 50p ' 77i»ni 838 20 

_| Balfour. BC sta 

"^5^-^<.rr-"'."*'""="'3'i^ " ■*! 1(1, TuTh-200m 



i:ort3every4da}8-«13*sireet cars "^.^ll;,'''* ^'o^'"' '^^''> 
fr wharf " *■ 




*''^*— ^■. •Ballard. King Cn, Wa -S L S & E 
ISIni 87 40 ; Seattle run l.'ic 



and str fr Kootenai, I ^1-^' View, Skagit Co, Wa p200-sta fr 
n »S LaConner 'I'll Th Sat— 9m 50c ; str i 



fr Kalaina dly— 49m 81 
IBay View.Wa Wahkiakum Co-Low 
•Ballston. Polk Co, Or pl30*NGwsi t.""' ^f^ "8>" »1 50 
>£<fl7ni 81 ild i*linp«eh. Dawaon Co, Mon - NP - 

- Bandoii,Coo8Co,Or stafrKoselmrgj 1'^**'" -*<11 '^*' 
^ MWF-85m88.-)0; stage from Drains :'''"''^''' Whatcom Co, Wa-str fr Se- 
^ 100m 89 .^0 homo Th— 26m 81 

Banner, Boise Co, Id, plfiO-livery friBeiK'«''Jac'<'ion Co, Or -stage fr Gold 
Idaho City 28m ' ! Hill Mo-13ni 81 .50 

Bannister, Lemhi Co, ld-stafrCam-jll*Be«r CMh. BC*CP-775m-$34 80 
as ; 96m 89 ''i Bear Gulch Mines,Mon-Cinnabar-<m 

Bar'iiack Citv, Beaver Head Co, Mon; Bear's Month. Deer Lodge Co, Mon'* 
O p30('>i.sta fr Dillon ex Su 29m 83; p200 ^ NP 673m 831 55 

•iiltainiork. Id -CP -720m -831 95 Bear Town, De-"- Lodge Co, Mon plOO 



Ban\an, Lewis Co, Wa -Boi8tfort4jm 
llBarker Mines, Yellowstone Co, Mon 
-sta fr Billini.fs ex Su 200m 

Barkerville, Bi: * p 300 e sta fr Ash- 
croft Mo 2:ini 842 ,'50—^ 

n Barlow, Clackamas Co, Or— SPes— 
26m-81 05; PO Canby 

IBarnhart, I'matllla Co, Or-UP- 

223ni 88 92 
U' Baron's Mill, claukanias Co, Or 



NOe8-48m; PO Mt Angel 
Barott. Fergus Co, Mon plOO 



liv fr Bear Mouth ttm 

Beaver, Tillamook Co, Or— liv fr Til- 
lamook 17m 

Beaver, Clallam Co, Wa— liv fr Pysht 
- 20m 

•Beaver, Bingham Co, Id p300— Bea- 
ver Canon Station 

rBeiTer, BC'*CP--793m— 835 65 

IIBesTPr Canon, Id p300*UP-NP to 
Garrison- $38 70-li* -PO Beaver 

*IIBearer Hill, Dawson Co, Mon-NP 
1248m 860 .S5 



Hillings ex Su 67m 8' 

llitarratts, Mon-UP-918m -841 8o! 

Barron, .Jackson Co, Or— liv tr Ash-! 

land I 

'iVa liv fr Ura.id 



I Beaver Point, BC 
sta fr 15m «1 75 



-str fr Victoria Tu 



Athena, IJmatilla Co, Or" |i lOOO* 

June UP and O&WTVT .*8m 89 60 

late Centerville 
•lAthol.Koofe':.; Co, Id^NP-417m 

tl8 7S 
(Atlanta, Wa str fr Seattle ex Sat— 

llOm; $1 
Atlanta, Klmore Co, Id«p 100— sta ft 

Mountain Homo tri wkly-7Sni $12 
Auburn, Baker Co, Or, plfiO- sta It 

Baker CMty daily 12ni $1 
Augusta, Lewis k Clarke Co, Mon 

p.'iOO • sta f I- C' .ig ;^xo.n $4 UftiT,., , ^ou^ias , „, 

Aiikeny, Marion Co, Or— sta 'r Salem couU-o lf>m 

TuSa— 9m 50c .„ ,. „, . ,, ,j ,,n »o, 

•UmsTllIe, Marion Co, Or p loo **»««»»». B'nKl""" Co, Id - UP-781m 

NOes -«9m : *^* ^^ 
Airora Xtlli, Marloti Co, Or it p200 Basin, JctTerson Co, Mon p.'UH)||*Junc Belgrade, Gallatin Co, MoU'i^NP ^ 
_SPeB4''.<7m$l IS i N'P and Mt; b04iii $B» 40 ' 843ni $39 15 



CO 



^-n 



t33 



BesTerton, Washington Co, Or pSOO 
it O&Cws t^ 11m 45c 
*BeaTerton, Mon- StPM&M-NP to 
Helena 1095m $54 
•Bedford, Jefferson Co, Mon p200 if 

NP-785m $87 10 
Beetle, Custer Co, Mon— sta fr Miles 

City MWF 
•ijBeef-Stralght, Jefferson Co, Mon 
NP -SS0m840 75 



♦ Telegraph. •Money Order. (Jt Kxprew. { DikII:' ox. Sun. || Not a Post Office. * Prepay Freight 



J* ' ■>■ 



PI' 




I. ■.?:.-, 

''■■ ,' 


1 



H. BOLSTER I CO. 



Real estate and 
Fluauiclal Agent! 
ACRE PROPERTY 

Business and Residence Property, 



•AE?isy*cyiS'jji 



CorresDOudenotf Solicited 



D 



144 



TRAV)'LERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



p200 -liv fr 



Belkofsky, Alaska— Blr Isview.Skault Co, Wapl75—8tafrl Boise Olty. ill AdaCo.ld p4000'^o 

ll«BeIknap. MlL-iula Co, Mon-pSOo! f ' ^;""""' ''S "' y*""""" "W*"! '■" 'dC'en -Ul" to Nampa 821 75(i, 

-NP-625m «S4 15 L "* *^"!'°"~^r' *? , , „,, "BBoIsp Creek, Kln({ Co, Wa*NP- 

„ „ „„...,. „,.. .,„Bime-, Custer ','0, Men— sta fr Miles -iTTn, rr an i "«»i^'ii 

y 'Belknap, Mon-StPM&M-996m-«49j csty Morh-05m «8 i "'"'-»' so 

UBelknap Spring, Or— stage fr Spring-jBismank, PierceCo,Wa— TacomaaJmlBoise, King Co, Wa plOO-NP 

field Ho-«Oni-^ '"{iBIsnk.s Elmore Co, Id-0,SI/-615ni:Buigtfort, Lewis Co, Wa p200 

llBelleFourche, Mon-»tage fr Miles' «21 70 , „ .. 1 Chchalis 13ni 

City MWF-l(i9m 820 i M*Rl^""viVf;?^MT.lni»"'^Vn'I~ ""»"«'» •'•""'♦Ion, Walla Walla Co, 

Belleview,ChcteauCo,i.lon-stafrinm! ^t?^" to Mi8soula-637m-; Wa^Ul' mainline with Day Br 

• SzB 7n 970m— «11 '«1 

BelleTD., CH Logan Co, ld*p2000oiBlark DUnionrt. King Co, Wa peoo* „ , " " ,* ^ 

Wood Kiv BrUP ^ e74m 829 75 C&PS if 207ni #9 Bolt, Jatkson Co.Or— stafr Rockville 

Bcllevue, Yamhill Co, Or- stage from itlgrkfoot, CH Bingham Co, Id plOOO " ' 
Amity { 6ni 50c ""- 

Bellevue, King Co. Wapl20— strfromjBlackfoot 
Seattle scmi-dly— 6m 25c i plOO; st 

||Bellingham,WhaUomCo,Waia509triBlackhawk, Meagher Co. Mon p200- ^°,"*,".f|t', ,?fi''^"'.'l"l. o^ *iIilU^~'*'* 
fr Seattle illy-91m82;fr Port Town- i sta fr Townsend dly-4fim 85 ^ ir i^inKiui ! ,n- » .5m »2 60 

send Mo We Fri -51m81 50 i{< str fr| Black Pine, Mon-st« fr Phillipsbnrg ""j't?; '^''^^ ' ' ' • "«" P600*NP 
Tacoma— 122m82 50; mail toFair-i • loni 50c ^bi' ■ , l' i" 

Belmont, Whitman Co, Wa ^piv.r,* / *Bl.ckm.n,Wa-SLS4E-220m «94..:«'^'»^;;^ ;^:;r • ^ " Kootenai 

S&P-456m 318 40 liB'sck Hirer Junction. King Co, Wa „„„„„,„.„„,,„ ,, ., ,.,^,,,. 

Belt, Cascade .'o. Mom -sta fr Great! June NP, PSSL a'.<l C&PS* 176m ""'.'"t'' Ui'^C;"'' ' °' *'"" Pl50*Nl' 

Falls ; 22m :, ' 60 ; 87 25 

Bemis, Adan.sCoWa ititzeville Iflmuiaine, Whatcom Co, Wa 

Bend, Crook Co, Or— llv fr Prineville Whatcom dly -33m SI 

attie Tiiand Sat 127!ii 83'5i">*Btrfr iiHoonvillc, Id-cta fr Nampa dly 
Taciinia 175m 84 42ni 87 

Blaine, Latah Co, Id-sta fr Moscow B Bonneville, Or— Wil str— 120ni 82 2.'. 
! 8'" *1 • II Bonier, Id- UP-8.'J3m-*« (i5 

•BUlr, Mon'^StPM&M-NP to Hci Bothell, King Co. Wa p!00*HL.Si K 
ena 1226m 860 60 197m 88 30 P"<~W"''a«f- 



I Bridal Ve 

1 plSO^UI 
I Bridge, Cai 

doka M\V 
Bridge Crei 

86m 813 £ 
j II Bridge On 
I Tlio Dal £ 

Kancli 
Bridgoi ort, 

B^' cr Cit 



JUrkfoot, CH llingham Co, Id plOOO „ ' „,^ 
ifVP via Pocatelloo 76.5m 888 70 * Bo'iaiiza City, CusterCo, Id i)400»Jeta 

ilaokfootCity, Deer f,o.lgeCo, Monif. k%?^"hunMnVex^M!r?i5*m ilt" " 
plOO; sta fr Avon TnTh8a-7m 81 „ '^*'<""'"' '">' «" «"" l«6m «1S 



640ir 829 90 



NP- 



35m 
♦JIBender, Yakima Co, Wa 
2flam-810 35— PO Prosscr 

|iBenton,Mon'^plSOO^tPM&M NP; 
to Helena 898m 844 15— I'O Kt. Ben-' 
ton ' 

Bercail, Fergus Co, Mon —stage from 



n nRon^rfj. fr IIBonneTllle, Multnomah Co, Or^Cl' 
.'lOVstFfrSe *!"' -*184ii'''0 Cascade Locks 4m 



Blikele), YclowstoneCo.Mon^^plOO iiltoulder, Alturas, Co, Id-sta fr 
^^' •i<sta fr Blackfoot X Ketchum MWF -12m 82 



Billings ex 8u 80m 88 
Beriitre. Jefferson Co Mon MC- 

to Helena — SO.'mi 840 55 „, , , .,.,,. .... 

Berr\ , Bingham Co, Id p300-stage fr "'"''?/„^' Gilliam < o, Or*UP 134m Bonlder, CH Jefferson Co, Men # s 

E««le Rock TnThSat - 56m 8350 *° '*''* p2U00— Jun NPand MC^7B5m 83S!i5 

•Berryman. Walla Walla Co. Wa- UP "'?"'J.*"""i' •**!<'>»<'' ^'o. Wa p20fr^8tr||Boul«T«rd, Wa ^S LS& E *lMim 
259ni-81080 ''; S«»'tle SunTuTh; lUm 8'.*telc- 87 35 ; .Seattle 4ni 10c 

lIBertha. Multnomah Co Or-SPws- }' |X,'" ^''""''" """' '*''*^^'"'*- TBowdoln, Mon^.StPM&.M 
e'n23e i •"""'ter Helena 1072m 852 8.'. 



VP 1 . 




Id l{4 UP 



Bovd, Wasco Co, Or, pi. •— »£ 
Dalleh Ti- Ti, «, ;^,„_ -ri 



't f 



Buyer's, Wa 
22m 82 



stage fr Olji. 



60 r Bliss, Logan 

Bickleton, Klickitat Co, Wa— stage fr; •** 26 

Ooldendale MWF— 50m 84 iBlitzen, Hariiev Co, Or -liv fr Bums' 

Big Bar Creek, BC p30— sta fr Ashi 66m 

croft wkly (Blockhouse. Klickitat Co, Wa-sta fr 

Big Butte, Jackson (;(i, Or plOO-stai Ooldendale TiiThSa -7m Bosemsn. <'II (iailatin Co, Mont 

fr Central Point MWF- 25m 82 i'lRlAdsett Renton c, rir op iib„. P-'>00«NPI«,53m-$40 50 
• iinivi'rMik KiMitiui',. Wo wi> ' """•Bell. Benton 111, t)r-up 118m ' ,. ■* 

MSm In ft' "'""*" - • Wa-NI - ; g4 52; ro Emerick llBradlmry, Coliimlila Co, Or, plmi 

BigFJk Meagher Co, Mon-stage fr'Bloomlngton. Bew Lane Co, Id pKHK) [j"* ,<j°' "'" '''>"' «' ^ • '""'' '« 

BigTimherMoWeFri -4.5m 84.50 stage fr Montpelier ex Su-16m 75c "•">*>'" 

Bi^gs, Sherman Co, Or*UPii.l08m Blossbuffr, Deer LiHlge, Co Mon pl50 '5r."'iri' «o L.'^'''*'' ^'°' ""'' 

14 31 •NI'if.TStim 880 Nl - / 14m 8:^8 «0 

•"ffin'K""'"'"' '""'*'''- \'^'^^' »- '"• "- * "Mts'&^o^^^;;;>T'"^"'*" 

"'lMnV't;'l?TrnV:^3Z""8JS^r!.»--. «o.„U,n .niatniaco, Or^ «-'-• IT'"^"" '"' '"-"^ " 
BUTImher, ParkCo, Mon«p850*: UP -258m 89 76-PO Milton J**"*" *'*"' 

SP*916m $4620 ^jBlue River, Lane Co, Or-sta fr Eu- "Pm'5?,''' "^V^T; ' '' •^"ir^',? 

nilllnirs, CH Yellowstone '. o, Mon^ gene Tue^ 4C..n »3 BO *M-95lm 845 4( , < B..V Llder 

p2000eNP*99flm847 66 H'RInff sirtlnB u»ii. w.ii. r- ^ Bremer, Lewis Co, Vi, . . Na » 

trfngham's. Wa -str fr Seattle l\i Th " r,po!?i^ "-So"*' »^^»^^^ vine 27m 

Birch Bay, Whatcom Co, Wa-sto fr „, ' """'V- •>" ilBrenner's Ranch. Mad^^o i .'a Mon 

Whatcom TuThSat 2(im 81 50 ^'Jf- Klamath Co, Oi^ta frLinkvillc stage fr Heil Rock -25m 88 

°'![L^?^!:,•^'l"$!;;;V''■ '" "^^-L ^ '^!T^ "b^"** • '"'™'" «-••■ wa p 260- st.«f 



♦ Telegraph. • Money Order, ifi Ertpresa. 



1 Co, \»i»- nt.r ir .->.-i,t!c 

»on ( o. Mon-MP-'.i 

t Of !ly ex. 8un. I Not a Post OHIoe. 



.yntario M 
I (Bridgeport 
I mouth, N 

I (Bridgeport 
I 18m-52c 

Ig'Briedwell 

McMinnvi 

iBriggs, Lob 
I 30ni 83 
: Brighton, ( 
I tcau 25m 
jBrinnon, Jef 
; heck -7ni 

|*IIKriNbin, I 

843 65 

Britten, Bal< 
; ker City 1 
I SBroadfon!, 
fr Bellevue 

j'llBroadniea 

Perrydalc 

*l Brockton, 

Helena 12IK 

Brockway. II 
Roscbiirg T 
liBrooktlehKl 
iBrookdeld, V 
] Low Col at] 
Brooks, 

81 7M 

Browtr. Mull 

fr Bridal v, 

jjBrown, Yak 
sor 11m ; 

Brownstiiirou 
sta fr .Med 

lirowntowi 

Brownsrillp, 

1800 Ni;c. 
BrownsMllc, 
^^^•attk■ .Mo 

Browntowii. 

sta fr (iran! 
BruiieauValk 

fr Moiii:tAii_ 
BniHh Prairie 

sta fr Vancf 
IBrjants. Or 
*ll<ucke)i>, 

to S|,(ikiiiic 
Bickley, Pici 

l"«iii 87 .so 
Bsroda, Thiir 

•■•tioim 84 
Buena \'!.,ui, 

'tr -»0m8l 

Jaily -2m 2 
Buenna, Kim; 

<i\> 12ni .5(1 



Prepay Fraight 



LS, W, T. 

'Y. 'FuUListot 
idenctfaoUcited 



DRINK JESSE MOOKE WHISKEY. 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



;45 



:'o, Id p4000'Ar« 

pa $21 7S^ 

X Co, WaiitNP- ! 

>100-NP \ 

Wa p200 liv ft; 

iValla Walla Co, 
with Day Br - 

— ttafrRockville 

rCo, Id|i400>I«(ta 
180m 916; aluo fr 
on lU6m <15 
Co, Or pl50-st» 
"5ni »2 60 
. Mc\i p50(h^NP 

AA (r Kootenai 

o, Mon plSOirNl' 

oinah Co, Or*n' 
Cascade Locks 4ui 

ft Nanipa illy 

il »tr— 120ni«2 2.V 
-853111— *!J8 (iS 
kVa p:iOO^SI.S Ji K 

Co, Id " sta Ir 
12111 «2 

•son Co, Mon it o 
idMCii<71)f>in«:iSi>5 
■SLS&K»I<lNim 
1 10c 
^Stl'M&M M' t . 

»d Co, Mr 

f>ni ¥4 

u Co IV mit.'"''" ■ 

Jill' i5fc.!i - -V^-' 

r, pi- •—«;:* 'it 'f- 

;...- « • 
ge fr Olyi, 



allatiii Co, Mont 

MO r>o 
biaCo, Or, plW 
l>ni il 50 ; mail to 

Lodge Co, Mon-i 
) 
tcrCi), Mon— st»ft;| 

r>Om 12 
rtnii S'o, Id -liv ft: 



Bridge Creek.bC-Bta fr AshcroftMoillBul'lo". Altura^ I'o, Id p2M*sta fr^ncaleb Id-stace fr Blarkfoot ..» 8,. 
85m S13 50 Hailey dly -8iii 81; mail to Ilailey 85m «12 50 "'ackfoot ex Su 

IBridge Creek, Crook Co. Or— sta fr'HWuH Mountain. Custer Co, .Mon 



The Dal es -112m «12 50; PO Bunit NP— 1023ni 852 10 
K""C'' Burlington. ,Silv 



Caleb, Grant ( 'n, Or -sta fr The Dalles 
TiiThSat- l;iOiii 814 



Bridge, ort, Baker Co. Or-p 200-sta fr " •stlf^'Butte'dlf-Sm "^(k.'"'' I"^ "-'f "P^"- f,'«J«n'* I,'."' Wa-sta fr Siio- 
B-' cr City M\VF-25m 83 00; sta fr' - " . "' ""^ '<'"'" '• "''-^ Sat-Blm 80 



yntario MWF 
ridgeport, Pol 
mouth, NGws 



-liv fr Sea-; 



(Bridgeport, Wash. Co, Or- Tualitan „„r„ett ^,■ 
18m —52c 

rRrifdnrll, Or ^ NGws -40m-PO i 
McMinnville 

Briggs, Loga- Co, Id sta fr Bliss Tu 

30m 83 
Brighton, Chot«au Co, Mon— Cho- 

tcau 2&ni 
Briunon, Jefferson Co, Wa 

beok - 7m 

*8BriiiWn. Park Co, Mon-NP-898m 
843 &5 

Britten, Baker Co, Or— sta from Ba- 
ker City X 20111 -82. JO 

IjBroadfon!, Logan Co, Id p400 sta 
fr Bcllev'ie 2.'>o ; mail to Helluvuc 

'llBroailniead, 0rN0w»-^9iii PO 
Perrydalo 

•IBrorkton, Mori*StPM&.M- NP to 

Helena IJoOni 8.'>» 75 

Brot'kway. Douglass Co, Or - stage fr 

Koscburg TuTliSat - lOui 50c 
iBrookfield.Or-Low Col strs 82ni si M 

Brookflcld, Wahkiakum Co, Wa plOO 
Low Col strs S2iii 81 .50^ 

Brooks, Marion Co, 'Jnf* )&Ce8 — 4«,r 

81 7M 
Hrower, .Multi'oiiiah Co, Or Dli^f -liv 

fr Bridal Veil 4m 

jBrown, Yakima Co, Wa— liv fr Pros- 
ser llni ; mail t > Pro-i-ser 



-89m .83 55 
Mon'^^NP- 



-stage 



see Sisters 
see 



,n_ii . I, 1. r^ ^ ... Victoria MWh itr fr Nana nio Sat .„,, , , , ' 

Bridgeport, Polk Co, Or-vi» Mon- i,,,,,,. «, . ,, , , • ,, *!l< iilvln. .lelferson Co 

„,™,ff Mn„.. .Burke, Shoshone Co. Id ^pllUO^ .S08m .*39 80 

Cd'AUAN 491n S24 30 ,,,, , , ,"^ ,„ , 

Wa p;iOt^Nl- '' '"^'"; 'd-M'-774m-834 70 
180m-87 85 (amsR, Bingham Co, Id p400'<HJPv 

n„,..,u CM II ,. ,. ...„ l'ocatelloii.819m 

Hums, ( II Harney Co, Or pHiOosta ,. ,. „ 

frVale; pJUiii *1:!,50; stafr llepii- "^ """"< \alle.v, Douglas Co, Or 
nerdly— I8(im .^15; sta fr Outarii ' 'r 'iosel.urg MWF-25m $1 
I.'i0m81.>; sta fr Baker Citv lilv- Caiiioron, Vez I'erres Co, Id— sta fr 
175m 8i0 ' Lewiston M\\>'-,j0m 82 

Burnt Uanch. Crook Co, Or— stafroni Cameron, .Madison Co. Mon— Ennis 
Dalles Tu Th Sa llOin 810 .io 4iin 

jBunit Woods, WaaliiiigtciTi Co. Or - Camp Creek, I.aiie Co, Or— stage fr 
stage fr Forest Grove TuTliSat Springtield-Mal2m; also fr Eugene 

Burrard Inlet, KCi^CPstrfr.imVic- |J""^?,"' , ,^ t. „ 
toria ICamp Hardy, Or— Dalles— 260m 

ilBuHh I'ralrie. Pierce Co, Wa ()& ''S°,"'^' ""'"•■>• Harney Co, Or-See 

CV-\PtoTenino-ll3m3(i35 ,p' ,?,''"1'? ii ,. ii ,. » 

„ ., .... -Camji I'olk, I'olk Co, Or 

Butler. Lewis & Clarke Co, Mon* ,, ... . ^ \ ,, ,. 

NP - 744111 *3<1 40 |.l .imp Watson, Giant Co, Or 

* "■ Caleb 

Butler, hitsaii Co, Wa pioO str Tr iCamplior Kiver, Mon— stage fr Glen- 
Seattle llliii .MIc jive^ 140ni-817 

Butte City. CH silver Bow Co. .Mon i'/anal Fork .Mines, Lane Co, Or— trail 
plO,701*,Iuni' NP. M C .ind CPoN 'r 'lock Creek 
P to Garrison 773m 8:15 85; UP via Canliy, Clackamas Co, Or pl00*SPes 
Poratell. I -1)85111 8:i585; NPaiid MC >{.-3m »l»c 
via Helena Silm i4o !)o ilt aneniah, Clackamas Co, Or-bPes 

iButtes. .Mon-sta fr Custer MWF- ~18'" **" 
81 7.^ 'JCanon, Kittitas Co, Wa'<^NP—261ni 

■i.Biitto Snieiter. Silver Bow Co, *'3 -'.t il< 
.Mon Ml" NP to Garri.-son-Hg-'in *liCanon. Umatilla Co, Or-0&\VT- 
.»-,V. 85 IP t" Wallula '.'2t>ni ^ 89 20 

n,,,, ,.;,,, .... ,. ,, ,_..,,.., Canton, .Meagher Co, .Mon -stage fr 

Buttev me, .Marion ' n Or pi , ;.*\\ il ■, ownsend ex Su - »m 81 

IK K^'-f- 'f '^"^"■^■"'"'''■■^■'von, Klickitat Co. Wa - liv fr 

Ilrownsborough, .lac'kson . :o. Or plOO vii' is • ' ^'■"-''''""« ^' ^'"""^ Blockhouse lOni 

stafr Meilford .MWTh 2om 2.'.<' ' .' , .. Canyon City, CH Gr.iiit Co, Or«p500 

!i,„„..,t.,...„ ,>, Ai*i, ,. .■ •iiBu.vton, Mon I P 98lm !<45 .'.n ^fstage from Baker Citv } 90m 810; 

»ro«,itow . Or Althouse On, p,^^^_^_^ Wa.hing.on . o. Or - sta f, «!«" 'r D-alles M VVF -ifom 818 * f^ 

BrownBTlllf. ( H Liiu, Co, Or*o Forest Grove semivklv 16m 7.V; Ueppiier • .50m 85 

I 800- .\Ges - UHiiiif< fr Conieliii-s MWF 19ni' si C'.iiyon Creek, Lewis & Clarke Co, 

lirownsville, Kitsiip Co. Wa str fr h.-,,,,,,, ch.itiauCo Mo, sta fr Uh -^lo" sta fr Helena MWF 20m 81 .50 

"^""'"•'""'^''" ''••''°' >"^»'ri,ii Canyon Fcrrv. Meagher Co, .Mon-sta 

fr Helena MWF -20m s2 
■~" ICanyonville, Or-sta fr Kiddles daily 
ex .Mo -tini 7.5c 



Ml » - 
If. 



^..i,-8tI'M I 
< ■ BoxLldtrlf 

: >■ V N» v' 



Seattle .MoWeSa 15iii si 

iBrowntown. .Insephine Co, Or plOO • 

sta fr Grants Pass ; 8;i 
Bruneau Valley, Owi heel o.Iil i-.TiO sta 

Ir Mountain' llonio .MWF; 22m 82 .50 
Brush Prairie, Clarke Co, Wa p2.50 

sta fr Vancouver TuFri lOiu .50c 
IRrjanta. Or P&WV llm 4l'c 
'aiucki>)e, Wa SF&N IPandNP 

to S|.okiino Falls .'l9Sni 817 85 



Consult tlie Index. 

Paor 141 



Mad'^c I Co. Mon 
ok -25m tS 



>!, Wa p260-»t< 

WF fwni-mwn 

'hu h-t 25111 tl 
n 


■]0; 


ITopay Freight. 


1 
J 



Vablnet. Kootenai Co, Id'^^NP- 
4rsiii *21 80 
Barkley. Pierre Co, >Va pi 200^^\I>>J< Cable. P.ecr Lo.lgel'0, Mont plOO 
176111 87 .sti stage fr Anaconda dlv 18m 8;l 

"°.!l1n5'''''i'.'^V""'"'^' l'">*'*N Cache Creek, BC-<^>J«ta fr Aslicroft, 

IWlOlm 84 05 Mivp «,„ 41 

Buena V.„,;.a, Polk Co, Or P2.50 Wil "^ 6'" «• 

«tr -^MOm $1 M\ ...so sta fr Parker's "'"^'V' Shoshone i o. Id - Lola 7|m; 

daily -2ni 2,5c '""' '° Weipjie 
Biienna, King Co, Wa str fr Tacoma •lH'alro, Mon StPM&M -NP to Hel Carbonado, Pierce Co, Wa ^pl500» 
jily 22111 50c I cna 977 n »«5 M ; NP— 17 4m 87 95 ^ 



(Caipe Flattery, Wa-str fr Pt Town- 
send .Mo; 80ni 84 
Cape Horn, Skamania Co, Wa pl5o— 

.Mid Col str!4em 81 
ICapitol .Mine, Linn Co, Or-trall fr 

Bock Creek 
Caplca, Cowlitz Co Wa - Columbia 

City -2m 
Carasco, ChoteauCo, Mon^pSOO- sta 

fr I'hinook— 25m 81 50 
Carbon, .Missoula Co Mon 
aCarbon, Shoshone Co, Id — stage ir 

Wallace dailv-lOm 81 .50 ; mail to 

Wallace 



It Telegrapli. • Money Order. ^ iCxpreai. t '^■'y ex. Bun. | Not a Post Office. ' Prepay Freight. 



\ 



M 




ePOKANE FALLS. W.T.Tirr.^?;:-' 

L> Wathington. INVEST WHILE PROPERTY IS 



Addrei* 



Th« Agr. .jMurai, Milllnfl^ and MInsng Csnter ofWaihlngton 
~ Obiaotiva Point of all Railroadt antaring tastarn 
LOW IN PRICE. 

H. BOLSTER A CO.. Spokane Falls. W. T 



146 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



Cardmoor. King Co, Wa -NP andiCenter, JefferBon Co, Wa pl60-8ta fr Chesterfield, BliiKhani Co, Id— llv fr 

PSS -18Sin «7 «6 ; Hadlock MWF *1 i Scjuaw Creek 10m 

Carev, Logan Co, Id pl50-8ta)fe from Cei^tennlal. Madison Co, Mon— llv fri»ll(!he«tnut, Gallatin Co, Mon— uliiO 

Bellovnie, Mo-20ni «3 Monida 12m I NP- "Sim «3() 95 ; mail to St Clair 

Cariboo, Bingham Co, Id p250— sta fr Centerville, B-'ise Co. Id pl50-8ta fr Chetco, Curry Co, Or plfiO-sta from 

Soda Springs MWF-55m »5 Boise City daily— 44ni «« f Grant's Pa> s scmi-wkly - llfim ?12 

Carico, Columbia Co, Or— llv fr Deer Centerville, Washington Co, Or-sta t'henelah, StvvensCo.WnplfiO-S&N 

Island 6!4m fr Forest Grove MWF 5m $1 -UP and NP to Spokane Falls- 

•llCarlan. Deer Lodge Co,Mon-NP- Centerville, KlickitatCo. Wa plOO- 440m»199o 

666m $31 20 sta frThe Dalles J 20m «1 50; sta fr Chico, Kitsap Co, Wa str fr Seattle 

Carll, Douglas Co, Or-llv fr Olendalc Grant— ITi.i .S2 { I2m «1 25 



22. 
CarUt' 

tie- / 
'C»rtto:i. 

— NP to . 
Carlton. Yam 

4Sm $1 71 



llCenterviUe, Mon -cable cars from Chlco, Park Co, Mon ploO— sta froinj 
str fr Seat- Butte— Im 26c Livingston t 2Hm |3 

Central, Owyhee Co, Id-livfr Nam.-.. .|u:hlcory. Park Co, Mon-Park Br I 
IS"* Nf-NPtoLlving8ton-908ni«44 ISJ 

'a*6S0m*30 45 <'«"*''*"?' '^^ '*•''"• ^* ♦ P^^** * Chilcat, Alaska - PC str fr Tocoma 
d Co, Or pl7.^tiePws NP* 94m #8 70 semimonthly-rd tp $100 j 

llCcntral Ferry^ Wa-str fr Ripariachilcoten, BC-liv fr Lillooet | 



j\r Co, Wa 

iCo,Mon— M&BRV 



Carroll, Deer Lodge Co, Mon-liv fr ^^®*** "'" *' , •Ohlldi, Mon-NP-704m-»87 40 

! Anaconda-2m •llCentral Park. Gallatin Co, Mon * ^.,_,„.^^._^^ g^, ^ ^ ^,,, ^^^ ,^ ^^^^, 

i 'Carroliii. Cowlitz Co, Wa-NP- ^' 3iHjm».}!>ou WcstminHter SuWeKri -49m— «1 

' 4fim— fll 25 Central Point, Jackson Co, Or p500Ht< _,. , « _ r,„ w. .icr, 

I «om »i io <sp,u !<w,„ «T< niili ■*• ChuiiacMm, .lellen'Oii Co, Wa— pl50— 

1 Carter, Missoula (;o, Mon-Superior "' "" ''— '" '" "''*' str fr Ludlow daily-7ni .-ino 

' "n> ^^Ifrn'; «?*'"*' ^°' O'Pl^O -Astor ,^^^..^^^^ ^ ,j_^,j, _843„,_^ lo 

Cartersville, Mon p200#8ta fr Helena >»-"'" «"- 
daily— 85m— JT) 

liCartwright, Lane Co, Or-8tage from ^^h'^^ ^f^-L ^.q ^ 
Drain Sat -14m 82; mail toLoranc Ketchum J , 5m ^10* 

■ 'To'n^-ciu-1fw 6,;; ^-""^ '' ^" ' 'r"l^"' S'm'^-^m S2 ; .,a Chloride. Id p.OOO-- str fr Ho,H,-,,0.„ 
I gon Citj MWF-6m 50c fr Butte SuMriWeFri .*■.'; sta fr lUthdruni dlv -21m .«:! : 

*^ ^'ISi'l'to rXV'°8OTmS*^'^ Champoeg, Marion Co Or-Wil str MW ""^ »"•' "^^ <' ''"""''« -'•"" «1 
tj. NP to Helena-827m «40 55 ^,^^^^ »^^. ^^^ ^.j^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^, ,.„ fhoteaii, Chotcau C. Mo.i p2f>0 e fr 



Chains, CH Custer Co. .,1 ^.sU. fr «'''lJ-«^-,;i!-»«- li^ier "W^lit. 

><iiitnood. Ueilon Co, Or^OPoSP 
to ( 'orvallirt 144m *5 62 



-8ta 



llCaacade, Pierce Co, Wa p2S0^NP)i< 
172ni «7 60 

Caaradas, (.'H Skamania Co, Wa'^ 
plOO- UP-41m*l 65; also Mid Col 
str— (Mm 91 65 

Caacade lioeks, Wasco Co, Or* p.SOO 



' '.lard, Garfield Co, Wa 

il3 20 
•liChar!o,Mon-M&BRV 

soula - arSni i)31 80 
iChatcolet, IdAi;P-422m «1 



IP 307U1 



(ireat Kallf : 



50* 
Christina, Fcr;ru» Co Mon-sta fr Bip 
NPtoMiH- «tt>"lywkly 7;hn*s 

Cliristman, IjinoCo.Or— livfromC'lt■ 
o,, tage Grove — lOni 

ChrlMtopher. KingCo, Wap2iHi X!' 
^HJP— 45m817d Chattaroy, Spokane Co, Wa sta fr and I'SS-iefim $7 2.1 

llCassano, Wa-sta and str fr Ellens- Spo^ano Falla MoWeFr 24m «2 , |„iokanut. Wa - F&S - (Im 45c 

burg Mo 120m $15 Chautauqua. King Co.Wa pKH) strfr K'lnnabar, Park Co, .Mun * Park Ur 

Castle. MeagherCo.Mon p.'iOO*stafr T"™"'" '^"' ^'"^■- " S'"'"'^ 'O'" '^^ , .?L.^ll^l^'l;.'Tn'^n,*Z'-f ' "' 
Livingston MWF-60m $8 60; stage ChehalU. Lewis Co, Wa*p2000« NP ..1 ' J"'\„ 7^' Lat":"Vo^^^ 
fr Townsend tr!-wkly- 52m $4 91m $3 50-* SPes- I0m-4tt^ 

CastleCreek, Owyhee Co, Idpl50— staChehalis l{cservation,Wa-Tenino-25ni ('lallam Bay. Clallam I'o, Wa - speciil 

fr Mountain HomeMWF— 50m$«60 ijChehalem, Or-l'*WV-22m 87c from Port Townsend 

Castle Bock. Morrow Co, Or plOO^ Chelan, Okanogan Co Wa -ploo sta •Clanry. .IcITeraon Co. Mon * p20(i - 
UP-162m«a46* andstrfr EllenHl>urgMuTh-»6m $10 NI'&MC ^ NP to Prickly I'eur 

Caitle Bock, Cowlitz Co, Wapl200* *^'^*?*'*'\^^."*2K^l^ & M-N P to 782m *3.t 95 

NP * eim $2 05 Helena -1297ni ^58 SO ll*(lanwilllani, BC^CP-Tlini-*31 .3 

.^u'^ ^.^ .7 .... . 'Chemawa, Marion Co, Or p250-(ln- Claquato. Lewis Co, Wa-livery from 

*IICataldO, Id-UP-467m $19 05 dian 8ehool)-04Ce8-47m-$l 93 Chehalls Hm 

'Cataract, Mon-NP 803m— $30 35 Chamalnnii, BC»plOO^EAN*314m liClarencc.Mon— stafr BIgTimbcrMo 

»Catlicart,Wa-SLS&E-207m-»8 85 $12 25; str fr Victoria 6,5m $f WeFri $8 50 

Cathlamet, Wahkiakum Co, Wa plOO Chenejr, S|M)kane Co, Wa^p 1200* Clarke'8, Clackamas Co, Or-liv lr<'rii 

Low Col str dailv ex Tu-71m $1 50 - NP-858m $15 85 * Oregon Cltv 12m 

'llCayaae, Or - UP-242m- $9 «8 Chenoweth, Skamania Co, Wa-Mid 'Clark'* Fork, Kootenai Co, MSP 

PO Pendleton Col str t 84m -?2 50 470m $21 40 

SCccll's, Or-tJP-l«8m $66«1 ll*Clierrr Creek. BC-CP-588m-J*2fi iClarke, Mon -sta fr PiullipshHrgillv 

Cedar Landing, Or-LowCol str dlv ; Charrv Creek, Oneida Co, Id p250 t 3m 5()c 

4«mSl sta fr Oxford 4em llClark's Fork Mines, Mon- ata Ir Rel 

Cedar Mill, Washington Co, Or— sta fr ilOherry Creek Mine, Mon— stage fr LoilgeMoTh— 16ni $2 

Portland daily— 9m 500 Bozeman ex 8u-20m-$4 llClarkesvillc, Or stage fr Baker I'ity 

Cellar MoanUIn, Wa*C4PS*l»5m Cherry Vallev, King Co, Wa— atr fr MWF-28m$3 

$8 40 Seattle 28'm $2 'Clarnle. Midtnomah Co, Or 

Cedarvllle, Chehalls Co, Wa— stage fr Cherrvvllle, Clackamas Co, Or - sta f r 10m - 3»c 

Olymula dly-80m $8 , East Portland dly—«6m $1 50 •H'lasoll. .lefferson Co, Mon 

Cedarvllle, Nez PercesCo, Id -South- llChesher. Tjine Or -sta from Eugene 7il5ni $88 ;«) 

wick 8m MoTh 20m $2: PO Hale Clatskanie, Columbia Co, Or 

Celllc, Wasco Co, OrAUP*101m$4 OS •Cheater, Spokane Co, Wa it UP- Col str MWF -75ni-«l 75 
" - B^t-To. Id— llvfrVanWvck 4'>0iii (lay. l«wU Co. Wa-liv fr WlnloikSu 



i;i'- 

-lyOWMl 



CKnt^r 



•k Telegraph. • Money Order. * Expreaa. t DaUy ex. Sun. I Not a Poet Offloe. * Prepay Freight. 



*ICIiHax,\ 

-UP to 
ICIIaton, 

6nOm— $3( 
■Clinton. 

30m; $1 
Clinton, BC- 

32m $5 

I'lOBgh J I 

$35 80 

Clover ViUei 

minster Si 

'ICIjrde, Wi 

-IIP to V 

Clyde, BingI 

i Camas Tu 

Clyde Park, 

Livingstoi 

Clynier, Mar 

t 4}m 26c 

. ICual Bank! 

I K'oal Harl*< 

toria 

*IICoal 8pBi 

I SJ^lhn $42 I 

Cohhle Hill 

I Cokurg, Lai 

I l-'3m 

ICiilHirif, Wi 

'ICorhrane, 

I'O Monnii 

• TolegJ 






of Waihlngtoh 
ntering bastern 

8. W. T 



ni Co, Id~liv fr 

II Co, Mon— pli)0| 
mall to St Clair 

r plM-sta from 
wkt.v-llBm$12 

'o,Wnpl50 -S&N 
Spokane Falls- 

fa, -stTtt Seattle 

n plbO— Bta froiii 

r>, Mon— Park Br, 
9ton-0O8m Hi 15 
'C Htr fr Taeoma 
1 tp 3100 
r Ijillooet 
-704m -»37 40 j 
> CV atr fr Newj 
'eFri— 49m— 81 j 

ly— "m aoc 
-UP-843m-*?S10; 

Co, Moti, p IM- 
Helena 996111 *4!l 

nCo, Or^OPoi^r 

I «5 62 

- atr frHoiic -30111 • 
rum (lly-iilm *:i;' 
anite-l.'im *1 
Co, Moil piiSO fr 

II Si5 60 ^ 

[■o Mon -sta fr Bif 

11 *s 

o,Or— livfroniC"t- 



>r(o, Wap2iX) N!' 
S7 ■>:> 

K&S-0m45c 
I'o. Mon * Park Br 
ip)toii^86m*4oTi 
-4n7ra 820 7S 
;ama» Co, Orp200 

lam Co, Wa— spetia! I 
isend 

iiCo, MoniJipW 
to Prickly I'uar 

10'*CP-717ni-*U : 
'o, Wa— livery from 

Bta frBiif Timber Mo 
las CO, Or-llv fr.iu 
vootenai Co, M- Xl'| 
:alrFliiUlp!<tmn!ill,v 

nes, Mon-stafr RiHl| 

em 82 

dtaifcfrJtakeit'it' 

omah Co, Or I'l'-'l 

r»on Co, Mon M' 

imbla Co. Or- I-fl»«| 
-7ftm-«l 7S , 

Wa-ll v frWin lo<Kw| 

" Prepay Kraliiht. 



fl r y. R T nOJ#«iAfEC"S^l'''SIDENCE TO ANY DESTINATION. CARRIACES 

I I I I /V n I I l^AND COUPES rURNi^HED AT ALL HOURS. TELEPHOKE No. 000 

U*\J* KX. U* 1 » U Office Cor. Second and Pine Sts., Portland, klik 



ii 



TRAVELEKS' AND SHiPPFllS' GUIDE. 



147 i ig 



ll<;ocolalla, Kootenai r , 
432in 819 . 



Id'^ NP- UonnorCreek, Baker Co, OrplSO— sta 
fr Weatherby MWF -l(»m 81 50 



Clayton, Custer Co, Id p25u— sta fromi 
RIackfoot dly— 17f)m 813 50; from! 
Ketchum } 78m 810 'r,„... ,i.»i „.* „ ^ . - 

,11 1, T ..r. .. ,. ,., X ,'i't:"!"'''''AloneMlnes,Id-8tafrThomp(JonwaY, Custer Co Mon-NP 
Clearbrook,WhatcomCo,Wa-8trand( son Falls t 35m ; also via Cieur 

sta fr Seattle TuSat— 82 d'Alenc City Cooke, Park Co, Mon p500» sta from 

Clearwater, Idaho Co, Id-pl50; Ilv fr|Col(cdale, Park i M, .Mon -p2ao sta fr ^"""^''»'' MWF-60m 8(J 

LewUton 75ni i Livinnston dly-Sm 81 50 ll*^°'» City, Coos Co, Or-sta fr Ilose- 

Clearwater, Ueer Lod/e Co, Mon- ;Coll,y, Kitsap ('•o,Wa-8tr fr Seattle' ni'nfii^n"' ** ^°' ''"S" '' »»'"«- 

liv fr Ovando 15ra ! \ 9m 81 | *^ 

•at'left. Id -UP- 580m— 822 45 iCnIH Snrin„>, .!..»„.=..„,...«„„ CopMis, Wa-Damon 16m 



jCold SprinKS, Jefferson Co Mon — 

Clem,OillianiCo, Or-8tafrArlington!||ColdSprin({,ld-8tafrRed llock Mon 
J 2am 82 50 dly -45m 88 



IIOoppeI,Walla Walla Co,Wa-0&WT 
—268m 811 20 



Cold KDrlmrii 0r-riP-l»Rni*7 0n. *-'°,'l"'",e> Coos Co, Or p500 o staRe fr 
i:»'9.'*P'!n8*> "f lJl-l»8m8790, lio8ebutjcexSu-61m8a60; stagefr 



PO T'matilla 



Drains— 100m 89 



Cole, King Co,Wa*NP-218m81005:oora,Ca8cadeCo,Mon_8tafr Billings 
lie's Valley, Douxlag Co, Or p 200- ex Su-185m 818; Armington 4im 



Cleiidenin, Meagher Co, Mon— sta fr 

Ot. Falls dly— e4m 86 50 
aclenton, Whitman Co, Wa — Almota 

27m— W; also via Moscow 7m; m^l 

to Johnson 

*CI«one, Multnomah c!o. Or— UP— 
12ni60c 

Mon-KP-! ^''"''""' '■»"»-''=»n :*Corbin, Jefferson Co, Mon 

iColfax, CH Whitman Co, Wa#p2500 Wickes Br NP via Prickly 
„ , , ^ , I •UP^361m815 90 788m— 837 25 

Cleveland, Douglas Co, Or-sta from|,|c„,„te, Dawson Co, Mon - NP -JCoibel. Mon 

1214m ; Th 85 



'(Clermont, Custer Vo, 
1017in 861 30 



Cole 

sta fr Roseburg TuThSat— 18m 81 
Coleta, Spokane Co, Wa pI50— rail fr 

Spo'.ane Falls- 25m 



Oakland Tu Sat— 18m 81 60 



Cora. Lewis (;o, Wa— p 250— liv from 
Chehalis 75m 

-pl50— 
Pear- 

-sta fr Red Lodge Mo 



*^Gow"e"ndal!^ MWI?-4*6n. ^W*" "|*l't'ol»n».Wa-F&S-20m; MidColstr8|l|Corelle,Wa-8ta fr Dayton dly 10m «1 

Cleveland, Bingham Co, Id~sta from ./plnu WaL w.lt. m w» o*wt '''°'**'''' B*^*l«>*"^ " ^oNilah Im 
Oxford MWF- 20m VI .-fp V,! win, L"^^^^ Washinifton (^o, Orp750* 



*|{Cleveland's, Wa— LowCol 'tr»-55m 
1160 



IICIifTord, Mon -stage and lioat ir Ra' 
valll MWF-87m 85 50 



UP to Wallula- 262m 811 sp^.g ^ 24m 96c 

Colorado Smelter. Mon-MU-991m conmcopia, Union Co, Or p700 - sta 
Id— special from 



836 85 
Colsan, BingliamCo, 
Challis 55m 



fr Baker City 
fr Union ilWF- 



stage 



Clongh Junrtion, Mon*NP-748m ' 
ass so Co 



835 80 



dly— 45m'86 
-60m 86 

CUfton, CUtsop Co, Or * Low Col str CoHo~n; Wbaicom Co, Wa ii600^S&P Co™-^"!!. '^^^'^'>< I'l-stafr Moscow 

dal!y-77m-«l 60 \ * 504m 820 85 Tutn-emSl 

niff^n nnni.i. cr, IH r-icn ..f. «,„«, "t^"'"™'''* ^^^^ ' CoIumbla Co, Or— Corral, Logan Co, Id— sta fr Bellevue 
%^o^''?^Th8?t-6nl'7fc"'''''°"'l ^^-^ '''■■ »•«> I--- C'" «tr- MWF-47m 85; fr Hailey dly 40„, 84 

"o^ilkJiT' ''°' WapSOO-livfrPortjCoIumbia Ukes BC-str fr Golden ^"i^'jlMm^^le^ OpV^'aCh"^ 
Orchard 12m | MoTh; rd trip 88 83 87 • also Wil str * 114m 82 

•yCllMX.WallaWanaCo,Wa-0&WTiColumbu8, Klickitat Co, Wa p226* „'".,' .,.„„„,„„„„„, „I«j.„t. 
-UP to Wallula-247m 810 26 '■ stage fr Grant 8 .lailv-3m 50c Corvallia, M ssoula Co Mon pSOO^sta 

ICllaton, Missoula Co, Mon • NP ^K'"!':'"*' «'•'/> ^^V'^Z''°' ^u* P'?* ,t r "'"T"'!,* f , n w ,x. ,.n. 

6nOm— 830 80 -Wallace PO SF&N— LPand N P to Spokane Falls Cosmopolis, Chehahs Co, Wa^p2500 

.nil ^ «• . . o \x, J, , '■ —463m 821 10 ' str fr Aberdeen ', 3m 25c it 

' WnK «. " *' " '^"|t;"l«»'>''- B*^'-'" "■ Victoria 8m cottage drove, Lane Co, Or • p 360 

"""'•' iCaiuas Prairie, Wa- sta and ferrv fr o SPes ►?« 143ni 85 79 

Clinton, BC«.*'8tafrA8hcrott MWF*! Hood River- .SOm ,.,f»„,,„^i ii„i,T.,„ii „f . f,„m 

32>n*S illComet, Jefferson Co, Mon pSOO •liv *-''"" *°°^\'|f°i,°' "i'r'!' %Z, 

f r Wickes 4ini ; mail to V^icker h*Y nZ n w^.". i?^, ^ ' 

lomo, Missoula Co. Mon -stage from I >"">'town. Wa J 46m 84 
ni 17 1. t,^T . . X, .., . Grant8.lBleTuThSat-8m 8150 Cottonwood, Fergus Co, Mon^200- 
Clover Vtlley, BC^ta fr New West- (.o,„ox, BC p40<)O8tr fr Victoria Tu stage fr Billings J I25m 810: from 

minster Sat 12m 81 ^ r^. ,f Nanaimo Th Oreat Falls t 114m 89 

'SCIjrde, Walla Walla Co,Wa~0&WT Comatork. Douglas Co, Or^O&Ces^ Coulee City, Douglas Co, Wa p200— 

—Up to Wallula— 248m 810 JiO 15?ni 86 13 Wash. Cent, f r Cheney 81 1 

Clyde, Bingham I'o, Id ptHK)- stage frConunt, Cassia Co, Id— stage fr Mini- nCoulter's Camp, Wa— str fr Taeoma 

Camas Tu Thii— Sat 26ni ■ doka : 45iii 84 50 Mo Fri— 34m 81 60 

Clyde Park, Park Co, Mon - sta from Conconully, CH Okanogan Co, Wa - Council Vailev, Washington Co, Id- 
Livingston Tu Sat -18m 81 50 HtafrC'mleeCity ;8m810; sta and stafr Wcise'r MWF— 66m 85 
Clymer, Marlon <'o. Or -sta frMacleay str fr Ellensbiirg MoTh -150m 821" Coupcville, CH Island Co, Wa p250— 

t 4Jm 26c ' iiConiloii Ferry. Wa- sta fr Davenport str fr Seattle ! 56m 81; also str fr 

ICoal Banks, Moii^Billings 2ni ' MoTh Port Townsoml t ^ 

ICoal H«rbor.UC CP- CP str frVlc- Condon, Cilliain Co, Or-stage fr Ar- Coutlle, BC— sta fr Spence's Bridge 

toria lingtonexSu-40ni84 Th 40m S.')* 

*ICo»I8piir, tiallatinCo.Mon— NP- iiCone, Or stafr Union dlv 10m 5i)c Cove, Union Co, Orp260-Btage from 

883m 842 IK) •|iCoiiem«h, On^SPus- 18111 Oic Union daily-9ni 75c 

Oobbl« Hill, BC'#l<^N^293m 811 50 iConfed tiuieh .Mine, .Moii-stago from Cove, Whitman Co, Wa- livery from 
Coburg, Lane 1 'o. Or p2i)0 i^ NGes ij. Towiiseiul ex Su »iii - 81 Sprague - 20ni 

l'-'3m <*ll<'onlin, Custer Co, Mon-.NP-lliWnvCoveilo, Columbia Co, Wa^f sta from 

ICohurg, Wa -Htr fr 01ynipiaTu-15iii 868 O.'i Davton ; loni 81 

'K'orhrane, Or NOw8-e7m 82 40 CnnnPlI, Franklin Co, Wa'^^ t^i June Cowichan, BCifc'str fr Victoria TuFri 

I'O Monmouth tion NP and ll'-26,'>iii 811 15 , 28m 81 75 

■k Telegraph. • Money Order. ){t Kxpress. t Daily ex. Sun. |l Not a Post OtHce. * Prepay Freight. 



€/» 



eo 



t»d 



e<a 



DR 



¥w 



fU- 



♦ 

IS 



V 



I 1 



■!■-! 

J! 



148 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' OUmK. 



Cowiche, Yakima Co,Wa-plOO-North 

Yakima lem 
Cowliti, L«vriB Co. Wa plOO- staff e fr 

Winlook t 5m 81 
ICowliti Prairie, Wa-Low Col Btr— M 

Th; also via Winlock— 5m— 50c 
*ICoyote. Or* UP - 170m - 86 80 ; 

PO Castle Rook 



II Crow Creek, Men— sta frToston 1 8m 

81 60; sta fr Miles City Wed Kri- 
B!m810 76 

Crowley'*, Polk Co, Or-SPw8-67m 

82 06 
Crown Rock, Gilliam Co. Or— sta(fe fr 

Dalles wkly— 75m 87 50 
Croy, Sherman Co, Or— liv fr Blalock 
10m 



-NF 



%'^r#°'ro:,r75^''-""*'' '' «s?r •^'^^^ * ^'"'' '"' "°" 

•C^abtree, Mon -UP-OSL-890„, ,crys^';;,..^,,Blackfoottl9.2m81« 
•Crabtree. Or-NGes-84m :|«CnlbertiOB, Mon^^StPM&M -NP 

Cracker Creek, Baker Co, Or-sta fr *» Helena 1282m ««0 90 

Baker City diy— 87m H Cultay, Chot*au Co, Mon— Fort Ben 

Craig, Lewis dt Clark Co. Mon-#plOO *"" *2m 

MC— NP to Helena-804m 839 40 •ICnmmliisii, Wa-UP-217m-88 70 
•|Cnil|rilIa«hle,BC*CP-«98m830 75lcurrin8ville, Clackamns Co, Or p200 
Cranbrook, BC-str and sU fr Goldeni «*» "• ''"rtland MWF-iWm 81 25 

MoTh 187m *13 llCushing, <nackama8 Co.Or-stage fr 

Crane, Wa?iiington Co, Id-Iiv fronij Clackamas TuKri 4m 25c; POLoffan 

Weiser 48m ICuster, Iil p400-Bta fr Blackfoot dly 

>l CTBBOr, Or - SPes - 87m 83 .16: PO^ 202m 81 8; fr Ketchum 1 110m 816 

Lebanon ill Custer, Yellowstone Co, Mon it NP 

•ICrater, ld-UP-794m-885 66 * 10fi5m-85O 60 ; PO Blakeley 

llCrater, Crook Co, Or-sta frThoDalles'Cufter, Whatcom Co,Wa-Btage from 

via Prineville wkly l«7m 817 50 ; Whatcom Tul'ri-34m 82 60 
Crawford, Boise Co, Id p260— sta frlH^stcr's Battle Ground, Mon- sta fr 

Boise City- 96m $7 50 | Custer dly-63m-88 25 



Daweii, Mon pl60*StPM&H-NP to 
Helena 996m 849— See (t Belknap 

IID«j'», Wa-&LS&E--201m-88 6:1 

Day's Creek, Douglas Co, Or— p2B0 - 

st'i fr Riddles via ('anyonville tri- 

wkly— 14m 
Dajrton, Yamhill Co, Or'Ap400 • NOws 

82m 81 ; also Wil Btr-45m81 ^ 
Dayton, CH C<>liui)hlaC(),Wa'^|>2-200 

• UPandO&WT)|*2T9m 811 80 

IIDayton Jonctlon, Yamhill, Co, Or- 

NOw8-88m8180 
Dayvlllc, Grant Co, Or pl50— stage fr 

Dalles MWF-160m 817 60 
Deadwood, Ijino Co. .rplOO— stagefr 

Eugene MoTh-41ni 84 
Dean, Snohomish Co, Wa p;iOO- stage 

fr Snohomish TuThSat - Uni 81 
Dearborn, Lewis k. Clark Co, Mon* 

sta fr Craig i 14ni 81 50 

Deception, Skagit Co, Wa— str fr Se- 
attle dly ex Sat iff 80m 81 

Dechutes. Sherman Co. Or -str from 

The Dalles MoWeFri 
*l|De«p Creek, Spokane Co, Wa pllO 

-NP^UP to Wallnla*384m 817 1,') 

-PO Deep Creek Falls 

Deep Creek Fall*, Spokane Co, Wa 
pnO*NPlJ< UP to Wallula-384m 
817 15— Deep Creek station 



CJrawforisville, Linn Co, Or plOO-:Cutler, Custer Co. Mon-sta fr Miles Wahkiakum Co.Wa p2M 

bta fr Halsey dly -12m 50c | City WeTh-9m 81 _V, 1, iU..ri» T,.«« i9m k«o ^ 



Halsey 
: >CreicCBt. Lincoln Co, Wa p200- Cypress, Skagit Co, Wa -str frOuemes 
' SF&N— UF nd NPto Spokane Fallsl MWF-7m 60c 
I — 393m«17 60 

! ICrescent, Crook Co, Or— livery from^^^___^.^^^,^^^_^^^^__ 
i Mitchell-20m ; mail to Mitchell 

j Crescent, JelTerson Co, Mon-stage fr CoilSUlt the IndcX. | 

I Rimini dly -7m 60c 1 

i •CrMtoii,LincolnCo,Wa-NP-487mi Paok 141. 

I 819 85 : : 

! Oeswell, Lane Co, Or pSOOtiSPes- ' ! 

I t36m85 40 

. HCreHt, Wa-UP— 369m 81580 ;;*|)alle]r'H, Park Co, Mon-NP-91fiin 

I ICrevicc Gulch Mine, Mon-Cinnabar! 844 70 

I 6m-81 50 Dairy, Klamath Co. Or-SPws 70nii«|Delaney, Wa 



— Btr fr Astoria TuSa 12m .lOc 
Deerfleld, Fergus Co. Mon-sta fr Ft 
Benton MWF- 70m 810 

'Deer iNlaart, Columbia Co, Or-NP 
—38m 75c 

Deer Lodire City. CH Deer Lodge Co, 
Moil * p -^Oix) o U P via N P to Garri- 
son -740m 833 M5){< 

•Deer Park. S|>okane Co, Wa-S K4 
N-L'P and NP to Spokane Falls- 
402ni 818 06 
I)c Lamar, Owyhee Co, Id -sta from 
Naiiipa dly— 4Sm 8!i 60; telephone 
fr Boise 

UP— 300m 812 US 
I Orichton, Logan Co, Id-plOO-sta fr' 82 80 loelano. rier<>o Co. Wa-strfrTai'oiiii 

Bellcvue TuThSa 83; fr Hailey Tu Dairj-. Owvhee Co. Id-sU fr Jonian: daily ex Thu-50c 
Th8at25m82 50 Valley. Or. Wed ^20m 83 See .I,.r.:„ell, Malheur Co. Or stage fr Haker 

I Crimea. Klickitat to, Wa— ferry from dan \ alley jjuy mWF— .'.5iii 86; also f r Ontario 

Umatilla, Or 2m Daisy. Stevens Co Wa -sU fr Marcus M WF 

; ICrorker, Pierce Co. Wa*NP-17eni; TuThSat-27»m 82 50 "Dell, Beaver Head Co. Mon-ll'- 

I *7 80 Dale, Washinirton Co. Id-sta fr Welseri NP to Garrison - 884ni— 840 2(i 

1 Crook, Crook Co, Or - sta fr Dalles Tu *'* C.mneil Valley Tu-llOm 89 ; Delta, Shoshone Co, Id pl60*staKC fr 
; 144m 812 Dallaa, I'olkCo, Or*pl200«NO»H^| Wallace dly Win 82 ; telephone to 

■ „ ., . 63m 82 2.'i I Murray and Wardiicr 

: Cross Keys, Crook ('o,Or-stage fnmi.„n ■ . «« m, .«., a,, i>n 'r. •. ..-i . ,. «• n • \vi,.i 

■ Dalles ♦7.5m 87 .W 'lIDaly s, Mon— UP— 913m 841 60 Delta. Wliatconi Co. Wa -liv fr «n«t- 

iDaniascus. ClaikamaHCo, Or ii29o-; co"' "-Sni 
.ICross Hollows. Or-»ta fr The Dalles, jta fr Eaut Portland MWF 14ni7.'>c Den.crayille. Misw'ula Co, .Mon rt» 
TuThSa-6ni8» „ „„,„. ,.,.„u.ii„ .... «r. ...I and str fr llayalli daily - Stin »:^ 50 



Croston. Marion Co. 
I 7ni 60c 



Or 



, Wa livery It 



,P- 544m— 823 20 



Damon Point. Chchalis Co. Wa-str 

sfji fr Salem fr Hoc|uiani Wc ISin 81 26; staand:|)vtninir, Whali-oni C 

str fr Olynipla trl-wkly Baglvy Station - !»in 

Darby, Missoula Co. Mon stage from iiDcMoss Springs. Sherman Cn. Or- 

Orantwlalc Tu'lTiHat 14m 82 sta fr Oriints ! ITin #1 2.')- I'O Moro 

ItuiT Lodge C". Moll 
' to Uarrbi n -:24iii 8.14 26 
i Crow Agency, Indinii Res, Mon p200 -4l5ni818 76 Dencer, Marion C", Or- liv fr Salem 

I 4« »ttt '■• Custer iliy - 41m 86 llDarlarllle, Or-RKV SSOm i 6ni 

i if Tel^raph. • Money Order, tfi Express, t Daily ex. Sun. I Not a Post Office. ' Pre|<ay Freight. 



»IICrotalB<i, Id 

■ Crow 



row. Lane Co, Or-stage fr Eugene UareBport, Lincoln Co. Wa*pNOO*i-|iDemp«ey. 
weekly- 12ni 81 60 June NP andSL.S&E- UPtoWallufa MU NPt. 



Denmark, ( 

I Roseburg 

Drains- 1 

IDeany, Wi 

'jlDennyR, 

-UP anc 

406ni 818 

> Denton, Fei 

Benton M 

■ Departure 

IDerry, Ori 

*l)Derrlnire 

169m 87 21 

'gDeiChutf 

I tDes Chutoi 
i Dalles tri- 
1 Desert, Croii 
I ville-17ni 
' DDeskins, O 
! MoTh 6t 

I IDeSmet. hi 

j 027m 829 i 

! Desmet Miss 

fr Fannin)! 

Ues Moines, 

coma { I'll 

Dewatto, Ma 

: tie MWF- 

Dewey's, Bea 

sta fr Divi<i 

: Uexter, Lane 
i 1 14ni 7oc 

'] Diamond Cit 
p200-8tagi 
82; also fr 

' Diamond, Hn 
tario MoTh 
; well, Cal 

'DiaBiond, V 

363in 815 4! 

I Dickey, CuBti 

; 1 42ri 86 60 

140m 810 

I 'Dlllard, D.i 
' 208ni 88 37 

; Wiley. Wasi 
SPws— 28in 
DIIIOM, CH 

plS00«UP 
i «398i> 

Dilworth, Pai 

Lodge Mo'l' 
•Dingle, bci 

487ni— 837 ( 
i'DlTlrte, Silv 

»66m 844 .<«] 
•lIHrlde, Or 

i'atliam 
'IDlTlde. Wc 
Dixie. Wa.><hii 
Dixie, Id sta 

8u 16m ™ 
Dixie, Walla 

04WT-ri' 

810 66 
•iDlxoB, Cu 

1161ni- 865 
Dixons, Garfl< 

eniy MWF- 

TuThSa 1 

it Telegra 



ti 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



I4M-NP to 
et Belknap 
ilm-«8 5r. 
,, Or-p2!)0- 
lyonvllle tri- 

tp400»NOw8 

9m ill 80 ; 
iihin.Co.Or- ] 

p 150— stage (r 

17 50 

plOO— stage fr 

' , I 

?a p:500 atage I 

at-llm*l 
krk Co, Mon# 

50 I 

Wa-8tr fr Se- 1 
)m<l I 

1, Or- Btr froml 
i 

ne Co, Wa pUO 
la'<»384m 117 IB 
Ma 

pokane Co, Wa j 
, Wanula-384mj 

station I 

.umCo,Wap250| 
iOk 12ni 50c I 

, Mon -sta Ir Ft j 
I $10 ! 

iibiaCo, Or-NPl 

I Deer Lodge Co, 
■viaNPtoOarri- 

' i 

leCo.Wa-SKft' 

Spokane FalU- 

'o, 111 - Hta from 
*S M : telephone 

-3tK>in 812 8f> 
Va-strfrTaconn 

stage fr Baker 
also Ir Dntario 

Co. Mon-1'1'- 
S84m-*»0 20 
UlplSO^Ktancti 
telcphoiif to 

icr 

Wa -llv frWhit 



TRAVELEE18' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



149 



la Co, Moil St* 

daily - «ai" *•' ■*> 

Co, Wa livirv fi 

Ini 

Sherman Co- 1"- 

„*12.'.-l'<»M»f» 

I,o<lge Co. Mon 
« n -:24m *S4 25 

, or - Uv fr Salein 



Conhuli the Index. 

Paob Ul. 



Denmark, Curry Co, Or p200— sta frItodHon, Chotoau Co Mon '^StPM&M *nuncan. Missoula Co, Mon'^NP— 
Roseburg ex Sun -103m $10; sta fr. — Nl> to Helena 1044m $51 46 58'2m $27 

Dr«inii- 123m 911 '||Do«l»on'», Or-lIP-37m-$l 47 i| Duncan's, BC*E&K)i«02m $12 PC 

IDennx, Wa -C*PS-209m $9 25 [j„g ^^. ^^„ jy^^ ^o. Wa pl25-8tr <iuaniithan 
•tlDcanj*, Lincoln Co, Wa — SLS&E fr Port Townscnd TuThSa llunilee Jonr.tion, Vamhill Co, Or^ 

-UP and NP to Spokane Falls- ^og Creek, BU-sta fr Ashcroft Mo - l>125^0»s-28m $1 
40.'im$I8 20 90m $11 60 Dungoness, Wa'^SeeNew DungonesB 

Denton, Fergus Co, Mon— sta fr Fort^.jph^ Tillamook Co, Or— stage from ilDunklcberg, Deer Lodge Co, Mon- 
Benton MW* -61m $« 50 Sheridan l-uSa-Slm $1 75 Gold Creek— Um ; mail to Warm 

IDeparture Bay, BC*Victoria 73m uonald, BC i.400^CP^05m $36 15 Springs 

IDerrjr, Or*O*Cw8-70m-$2 80 -^[ Doniphan, Logan Co, Id pl50-sta fr Dupuycr, Choteau Co, Mon-stage (r 
♦ B Derrlnfcr, King Co, W» - N P - ^ Hailey .lly - 12m $1 BO ^''m Sat -78m $8 

159m $7 25 ; PO Norwood p^^ j-^og (-g Or-sta fr Roseburg } H""'"''*™' King Co, Wa p500*NP— 

•|BesChnteg,Or-UP-104m$416 42m #5 191m $8 So 

iDes Chutes Bridge, Or-stage from Domian, Ui,iatillaCn,Or-liv fr All)a Jil'iTie's Camp, Wa-str frTacomaTh 

Dalles triweekly- 25ni-$3 17m II Durkee, OnJ<UPir384m— $15 .SO 

Desert, Crook Co, Or- liv from Prine- II Doty ville, Linn Co, Or— liv fr West Dwamish, Wa— Seattle 4m 

ville-17ni Scio-Gm; niailtoSeio *ill»)er's. Mon-UP— 968m 514 40 

IDeskina, Or -stage from Gold Hill' Dot, Klickitat Co, Wa— sta fr Gold- 
Mo Th 60ni endale MWF - 3.5m $2 50 

IDrSmet. Missoula Co, Mon — NP--'»Dougl«ii, Morrow Co, Or-- I'P - 

«27m $29 25 172m $6 87 

Desmet Mission, Kootenai Co, Id— liv Douglas, Wa^ata fr Daveniwrt MoTli 

fr Farmington orTekoa, Wa— 8m 133m $7 

Des Moines, King Co, Wa-str fr Ta- Douglas, Alaska -PC str fr Tacoma 

coma { 17m 2.'«; semi-monthly rd tp $100 

Dewatto. Mason Co, Wa -atr fr Seat- Douglas Lake, BC-ata fr Kandoops; 

tleMWF-20m$l Mo-<i0m«8 Eadonia, Wa- Toledo-}m 

Dewey's, Beaver Head Co, Mon plOO- •||Uonty,'Piercc Co. Wa NP-181m ,, j^„ie (^^ jt^. jj pioo^sl a fr Thompson 

stafr Divide dly- am $1 $8 05 pj,,^ , ^s',,, ^'; 

Dexter, Lane Co, Or-sta fr Goshen Dover Clackatr as Co, Or-livery " i|Eagiec'lifI,W8-I^wColatrs;64ni$150 

"*■"''" „ ^.„n '^.H HP 77,m-^4« Eagle Creek, Clackamas Co. Or-plOO 

Diamond City, Meagher Co, Moii it •llOowney. Id -UP-771m— $34 55 "^^^ j^. ^ po^land MWF-30m $1 25 
p200 - stage fr'lownsond dly— 20m •i]|)ownlng,Or— i:P-2.ii>m $9 70 
fc; also fr Helena MWF ^ 40m *» |„^^„g Or N0cs-51m $160- 
Dlamond, Harney Co, Or-sta fr On- Mt Angel Eagle Harbor, Wa-str fr Seattle ex 

tario MoTh-216m $21; Ir Fort Bid- i|»|)ow Siding, Wa-SLS&E 209m- SatSu-8m $1 
well, Cal , wkly-l»4m $14 ^ 95 ^^^^ ,,„i„j_ Jackson Co, Or-p200- 

'Diamond, Whitman Co, Wa-UP- DmKoon, Wa*SF&Nii«5i>okiine Falla sta fr Medford MoWeTh-12m $1.50 
\ 353m $15 45 isjm sta fr Central Point MWF-12m *1 

I Dickey, CusterCo, Id -stafr Ketchum i}r%\n, Dougla.* Co, Or * p400»SI'c8 Eaglcton, Lewis Co, Wa— Fayette 5m 
■■ t42i-.$5 50; fromBlacklootdaily- ^i8lm»649 iiEustle Valley, Or-atage Ir BakerCity 

140m $10 Drajier, Ja-jkson Co, Or— plOO-liv fr MWF-45m -$4 

•DllUrd, Douglas Co, Or pl50*SPes (,(.ld Hill 10m f^^, |,i„colii Co, Wa-sta Ir Sprague 

' 208m $8 37 Drewbey, Harnev i-^^o, Or-ata fr On- mWF— 36m $3 ; stage fr Davenport 

Dlllejr. Waihington Co, Or— plOO- tario 'l lOlm «!» .W Tu Th Sat 

8PW8— 28m $1 12 ,p^„„ L„n,ni„„ Mine, Mon-stage fr uKarle.Mon -UP-»48ra $43 85 

Dillon, OH Beaver Head Co, Mon * Helena daily-21m -$2 50 •i,F»rle Wa— SLS&E— 205m-$8 70 

pl300,lTP-NPtoOarrison*S35m „^„„,^„„.,, „,„ ^odge Co, Mo„* „E„„eliff.CaasiaCo, Id-plOO-stage 

*^ "" . „ , p200>i.NP 688"' «12 20 ,, Minidoka MWF -65m 86 50; mail 

Dilworth, Park Co, Mon -rta fr lied ^.^^^^^ ,_, _ i,,,. ^3,,,, ^537 55 ^^ ^J^^^^re 

Lodge Molhu— 12ni »l SO ' ' . ,, ,,. ,, .. «•„ .i. „ .. 

Mllngle, l>eai Lake Co, Id i;P - 'ilDry «re«k, Walla \\ alia Lo, Wa* ^..^^ „„<,e silver Bow Co, Mon- 

437m-$37 80 OSWT- CP to Wailula-2.'>8m 9IO SO NP-763m 

'DIflde. Hilver Bow Co, MontJtUP ,„„^ Fork, .Mon#StP.M&M NP to u„t Helena, Lewis & Clarke Co, Mon 



, „ "llEagle (iorge. King Co, Wa-^^NP- 

-' 192m $8 80 



966m $>4 .30 
'IIMride, Or-SPes-148m $5 97 -PO 

i,athain 
•iniTlde. Wa ri" 224m *!» 0." 
Dixic. Wa-^hiiigton ( 'o Or 
Dixie, Id sta Ir Mountain Home ex 

Su 15m $;150 
Dixie, Walla Walla Co, Wa f-lWi-k 

O&WT— CP to Walla Walla -2.56m 

*I0U5 
'JiHxon, Custer Co, Mon 

1161m $65 70 

sta fr Pom 



-NP to Hcli>na-76tm 



CO 



l>rol«y Freight. 



Helena il'-Vm !?45 25 ,,600 •*• MC 

•iiDrynorh, BC CP .=.19m-$2185 *.'<7 50 

Dubois, Ada CO, Id Payette 15m • II Eastland, Or-UP-241m-^ 50 
Dubuque, Fergus Co,Mon-8ta fr Belt Easton. Kittitas Co, Wa*NPHE« 240m 

; 40m $3 .50 *1--U 

Duck & Pringles,BC -stage frSavo- II toit Pacific Mine Mon-stnge from 

hu 40m -$3 1 laccr dl> — 1 m »i 

.. u n..^,,i> «ij,„ '«'M<in-iI< East Portland. Multnomah Co, Or* 

,ll»urks, Be*( I -614m-*26 60 * "^,".^1 5, 000^ Ferry from Portland 

^' "" n Dudley. Fergus Co, Mon liv frLew- ^^.^^^. ^^.^ ,„itiutcs; also bridges at 

istowii 15m ; mail to LcwistO'i Morrison, Madison and 3d streets ; 

electric car8 every few miiuites at 
Dalles nrrhSa-1.5m$2 I't'dge entrances 



Dlxons, Oartleld Co, Wa ow. 11 . Ul.. .*„„„ i, 

erov MWF-12in$l;fitagefr Almota Dufur, W,^'n;'^Co, Or-p200-8tagt tr 
TuthSa llni$l 



( »l 



It Telegraph. • Honey Order. 



* Express, t Daily ex. Sun. II Not a Post Otflce. • Prepay ^^_ 



CO 



h 






-f 

i 

} f 
J- 



H. BOLSTER I GO. 



Real estate ana 

Financial Agents, _ __ 

ACRK PROPEBTY ADJOlSii'VU ?HK CDV. 

Uuginesa and ResHenca i*ro|H!rt> . Correspondence SolioittMl. 



, W, 1. 



ISO 



TRAVELKRS" AND SHIPPERS' GUIDK. 



•||K««tSl(leJunrtIon,Or— NOcs-59m Klkton, Doiij:Ia» Oo, Or — stage from Kndkott, Wliitmun Co, \Va 'A' |>2fin o 
EMtSnun,!. San luan Co. Wa y,\<^\ »™i>' MWK-I7m n Ul-*342m »14»r, 

— Btrlr Seattle MoTh— 80m *3; from Ella, Mt)rrow Co, Or -liv fr lone -18m Ennlii, Maliaon Co, Mun){«ta(r Bo/u- 

Port ToMimentl MTuK— 8ni ,10c Ellensbunfli, CH Ciirrv Co, Or """' 5 "«">**; »»a •' Norris J •lim ifi 

•IIE«iltSpok«ne,Wa-lIP-»7;m«16r.n||;i|,n!iliur», CH Kittitas Co, at,^ Enten>riHC. <J1I Wallowa Co, Or pl.W 
East Wellington, BC-|> 600- llv fr ii4000er*P»J. 2nm «14 10 -stn fr UOramio illy-.3m »6 

Wellington 8ni ___^^^_-— ^_^__— 

Eatonviilo. IMerec Co, Wa- stafro fr oun Motto: 

Tacoma Tu Krl-35m HI r jo PLCASC OUR QUESTS." 
BEby's Landlnir, Wa— strfr PortTown- 

sendt : fr Seattle-33m «l '• LARGE SAMPLE ROOM IN CONNECTION. 



' Knumrlaw. King Co, Wa|i20()ANI'- 
179in 97 0& 



Kola, Polk Co, Or-Wil Htr-73m *1 ■.':, ; 

alHO Hta fr Salem doily -4ni 50c 
Era AlturaHCo. Id, p200-8tafr Black 

foot dly— 78m «»; fr Bellevue, Mo 

7fim*e 



"'^X!i"'L".!,?""''S?:°/:^''^*^'''*|B«lM. $2.60 and fS.iHI prr U»,- 
I 20em $8 21 ; ntail to Colville | •.-■'» 

I Echo, Wa— liv fr Colville 12m N'ew House, New Furniture ; Every Eureka, Wa^OAWT 



Eckley, Curry Co, Or— stage fr Kose 

burg t 100m $8 
I HEddy, Missoula Co, Mon<ANP-541ni; 
! «24 0fi I 

i EddyrlUe, Benton Co, Or - UP 140ni 
i 96 60 



Koom Lighted by Electricity. 



-sta fr Manesala, N l> 



AMERICAN PLAN. 

E Cor. Pearl *no Fourth Streets. 
ELLENSBURGH, WASH. 
B. K.(NIIKLI. A CO., Propi. 



Ericson, Mon- 
6i)m H* 

Er«kinevllle, Sheniian (;o. Or— sta fr 
OratitH $ 23m 43 

Eiquimalt, BC^EAN— 26em W H) 
Estes, Wa, Walla Walla Co. pl2d -ste 
t •llKden, Whitman Co, Wa-S4P 377rai „. - „ , . fr Prescott wkly -18m 

I «i6 4o ' H. E Cor. Pearl and Fourth Streets. *m„un, wa. chehaiis co-psagii ; 

; lEdgewater. King Co, Wa-SLS&E- ci i ckicDMDru WACUl fr Kamilche 21m «l 50 

i 192ini»7 40; mall to Fremont CLLtNatSUMUn, WAOn. Ktchetah, Custer Co, Mon-BIg Horn 

I Edgowood, Klamath Co Or : j „ KANIIKLI, A 00 Proui '"»: »ta fr Custer dally-12m $1 .W 

EdiRon, Pierce Co, Wa'»pl25-yP- '^ " Ethel, Lewis Co, Wa-sta fr Cowlitz 

Boat from 8amish dally »f< 7m 75c _ wkly -8m «1 

• Edmonds, Snohomish Co, Wa p200- •""""■ ^^^ ^^'^'''^ -191m- »8 1ft Etna, Custer Co, Mon- stage fr Milis 
I Htr fr Seattle MWF— 18m 50t' Elliott, Coos Co, Or— sta fr Kosoburg City Mo Th -23m <1 1!> 

EdmundH, Bingham Co, Id-liverv fri «l<l.v-«4m *4 Etna, Jat•k^on Co, Or-stage fr Oi.M 

Egln 5m Ellis, Custer Co, Id -Cimiils- 2nm Hill Mon-23m ti 25 

Egan, Missoula Co, Mon-staand gtr|Ellliiton. Deer Lodge Co, Monp360'A Etna, Clark Co, Wa-liv fr La Centre 
fr ttavalUMW-SOmiSao I NP»J« /28ni«ift 80 -8ni 

Egln, Bingham Co, Id pOOO-sta from KIma, Chehal sCo, Wa |>400^PSJiaH Eugene, CH \mw Co, Or •# pa.'iOO* 
Eagle Kock TuThSat - «6im »> oU fr Kamilchie- 25m »l 75 ; str from SPes i|< 122ni «4 M; also Wil str 

Egypt, Lincoln Co. Wa^stage from ,^?*°'"''? ' ^'"' ^ * telephone from 172m «8 
rtpragueMWF; fr Uavenport nilyl ^^'.^"'P'» Eureka, Walla Walla Co, Wa-li\(r 

—15m #1 50 lEImira, Lane Co, Or— stage fr Ku^rene Prescott— 17m 

II Eighteen-Mile Ranch, Mon-sta fr; Mo'l'li-Llm #1 •ilKureka, Mon - St PM AM-N !• to 

Custer daily- iem«2 ."SO lEIstow, da t Co, Or -liv fr Granite Helena- 1039m *5I 15 

Eight Mile, Morrow Co. Or-stage fr' '•'" "''O Oranlte (Eureka Ferrj', Wa-str fr Kljiariii 

Hepjiner wkly -13m ; also fr I'en-^BEIton. Gallatin Co, .Mon - NP - 12m 
dleton ; sta fr Arlington TnSat \ 8Q3m $45 15 

IIEighteen-Mile House, Or-«U fr llose- 'HKItopla, Whitman Co, Wa'#NP- 
burg : 18m 91 60 \ 247m tlO 26 

Ekalaka, Mon-sta fr Miles City viai'Dhlwood. Walla Wallu Oo, Wa 0& 

Powderville Mo-126m 812 .W ' WT - CI' to Wallula 244m *10 10 

EUba, Cassia Co. Id p300-stagefrKel-^EIy, Clackamas Co Or-Oregori 

ton, Utah, MWF— *> : 11m 

'Elberton, Whitman Co, Wrt^^pl26- Emerick, Or-Sce Blodgctt 

./J^"""*"'!!*'" MI, c. .„ ,.. T •HEmlgranf. Park Co, Mon 
•llWeaiior, Wa-NP— 82nn^ 10»J< OoSin *44 .Sil 

Emigrant Gulch Mon -sta frCliicor\ 
5m »1 

Or - 



.\l 



1 Elgin, Union Co, Or p500— UP Elgin ; 
I Br— La Grande -13m 



Emigiant Springs. Sherm,in (.' >, 
»Ui fr Wallace TuSat 12m *l 



Knreka Jiinrtlon, Walla Walla Co. 
Wa -OAWT IP to Wallula JlWlm 
i»»70 

IIE»aim.Waila Walla Co.Wa-OAWl 
-UP to Walla Walla— 250m *Ki;i;i 

Citv Rvfns, Cascade Co, Mon— liv fr Sand 
Coulee -15m 

I'Krarn. .Mis-oula Co, Mon if NP 

U16m 928 70 
Kwartoville, Whiinsan Co, Wa i-ta fr 

Lewiston 'I'uThSa— 41m 94 
Excelsior, Pien^e Co Wa— Taconm .'iiii 
•lih vi,ter, Mon^.st P MAM - N V to 

Heiona-n.-iBm ««2 20 



Elgin, BC plOO -sta fr Blaine MWF 

8m 91 
Eliza Island, Whatcom Co, Wa 
E-ii, <-u., f i„i, ,- 1 1 <i . .. ■t.nwnett, Ada Co, Idop2.')0 

Idaho - OOm 
•Elk «!ltjr, BentonCo,Or-OP— 151m ''-'"°''> • "C' ""■ '• Victoria IIWF 

•6 88 Empire. Lewis k Clarke Co, Mon<^ 

Elk Head, Deuglas Co, Or pl25-»ta li4lHi»f«ufr.Marv»vllle-4ni .^Oo ! 

fr Oakland TuSat- 17m 91 50 e,,,,,,,,. ,;ity, CH Co, Co, Or*p-KK)e 

Klkhorn, Jefferson Co. Moni{«,jl00O- »ta tr Koneliurg ex Sundav -75m 98; 

NP -887m ft|.,o Ir Drain MWF ^ 84ni 98 
Elk Park, Jefferson Co, Mon if plOO IIKticlna. Or UP-.Wni 914 08 

-MC-NP to Helena-824m 940 40 En.ierl.y, BC -sta fr Sican.ous TuSat 
l?'j! ""_♦'''• '?'!n^'^?"~*"' ~''^ 24m-«2 Wi; str fr Sicanious 24m 92 50 

if Tclegnxph. o Money Order, ►t Express, t Daily ex. Sun. ; Not a Poet Office. • Pre(«y Frelghi. 



itta);c fr Expremi, Baker Co, Or it UP »J< 



Consult the Index. 

Paur 141. 



^ 
« 






9* 



iFairview. 

92 75 



IJ 



S. W, 1. 

ience Soliuitail. 



iiij«tafr Bozu 
N.irris! •J2iii«3 
va Co, Or |)ir>0 
|y-73m tb 
,Vap20()*NI'- 

Htr-73ni *1 i.'i , 
ly -4ni 50c: 
»0-8ta(r Block 
Bellevue, Mi> - 



ifwiewla.N l> 

1 Co, Or- »ta fr 

I— 206111 to WJ 
la Co. pl2o-aU 
tSm 

is Co-PSAGll; 
&U 

Mon— Bin Horn 
klly-12i« 91 M 
-8ta fr Cowlitz 

i-Hta^e fr Milts 

175 

•— staifc fr Oiilil 

a 

- liv f r I* Centre 

o, Or*p3.wo» 
; also Wll »tr- 

I Cii, Wa-ll^ tr 

PM&M-N I' to 

15 
-gtr fr Ki|i«ri» 

Walla Walla Cu. 
,oWallul» •i;i«ni 

aCo,Wa-0*WT 
ilia— 2fiOin «Ui3;i 

Mon-Uv fr Sand 

■m, Mon ii Nl' 

III Co, Wa >tatr 

41111 1^ 
I Wa— Tacoiutt -'m 
PM&M NT to 



\e Index. 



141. 



'rei^y Frelglit- 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' fiUIDE. 



151 



•IFairbaiik'8 LandinK.Or-Wil iitrs— i 

42ni «1 : 

Fatrdale, Yamhill Co, Or— Hta from 

North Yamhill t H>m T.lc ! 

Fairfleltl, Marion Co Or^Wil Htr Mo' 

We Th Fri— 63111 <1; teleplioiie to 

UervaJH 

Falrfleld, S)<okan« Co, Wa UP 

40&m tits 30 
liFalrfleld.Walla Walla Co,Wa-0&WT 

—UP to Wallula 231m $8 45 

■gFalrGroandii, Or— SPe8-M)m-42 06 

aFsIr tironndii. Mon-MC— NP to 
Helemi-701m«37 25 j 

FslrhBTCB, Whatcom I'o Wa-F4c4- 
p5000-iitr fr Seattle dlv-93iii «2; 
fr PortTownsenii MWF— SOin *1 50; 
Htr fr Tacoma— 121in (2 50 



Farmliiirtoii. Whitman Co Wa pTOO Fore8t «roTe. Wauhlnirton Co Or* 
• UPttlid Nl'O»89ni»J<«lfll0 pi)00o8Pw8^2em *1 05 

8tr fr Seattle 



IIFarmlnxlon l.amllnKt Id 

&N -42Hni *19 30 




Cil'AR Forks, Clallam Co Wa- 
' Wed— Uem>t50 
Fayotto, T.owi« Co Wa p200 -uta from Foravthe, (!u8ter Co Mon p400 it NP ' 

ChelialiH : ISni »1 ij. ^ I007m $54 85 i 

»l>e|py. Silver How CoMoii'^HjP- Fort A»kliilbolne,ChotcauCoMon* i 

0< , m 1144 86 StPM&M-NP to Helena -967m 347 «0 

Felida, Clarke Co, Wa-Vaiicouver 7mi*llKt. Brlknap, Mon*StPM4M— NP ! 
'lIFcllowil, Llnroln <'o Wa-NP— ] to Helena -906m «49 | 

430ni«l»50 Ft Benton, CU choteau Co Mon*; 

IIFerndale, Wa^«*8ce West Ferndale Pl«»»8tPM&M-NP to Helena- | 
Fein Hill, Pierce Co Wa -Tacoma 5111;^,*^^",***,^* 

Fern Prairie, Clarke Co Wa pl20-i^'A8?orii'ex Su-16m 75c *"' """^ 

-tape fr U Camas TuSat- 4m 25c i.^"'" , „?" ^1 IT . „ , 
i.-ni.i.v < ■„,.,. , .« n. *. « ^ 1., 1" Colville, Wa^stage fr Spokane 
Ferry, < urrj Co Or-staRe fr Oranfsi" palls MWF-lOOm-lo-* 



» . ..fi 1 , iFt Custer, Custer Co Mon'ArstaKe fr 
stafrWlnlock Custer daily oSSm «4 tj. 



Pass dly -812 
Ferry. Lewis Co Wa 
TuThSat-20m«2 

Kld.Uo, SkaKit Co wa pl.50 --S4N ri *■'":' «'"'*NP-«5'""-»*'' *> 
sti fr Seattle ! Sim *2 ; str fr Ta- ''* "eogh, Custer C'o Mon p660*NP 
<'onia-10»m»2 50 j Oll40m^*.5485 

Fife, Crook Co Or— Price 32ni ! Ft Klamath, Klamath Co Or*pl50— 



11 Field, BCli<CP*855in-«38 65 



8ta fr Linkvllle TuThSat— 37m«4 



Fin, .lefferson Co, Mon pl00-.\P „l^_.I''»"Kley. BC-sta fr Alder Grove I 



Boulder Vallev 



II Ft Lapwai, Id^atr fr Lewiston — 



Fairmont Springs, BC— str and sta fr| 
Golden MoTh— 115m $5 80 

iFairview, Mon— sta fr BillhiKs t 2.5m' 
12 75 

Fair\-iew, Oneida Co Id -liv fr Frank- 
lin— 4m 

Fair>-iew, Lincoln Co, Wa-livory fri 
Spra(fue-22ni 

'ilFalrvlew, Multnomah Co, Or-CP 
15m aoc— POdeonc 

''air>iew, Coos t;o, (»r*8ta((:e fr Kose- 
burg; ex Su -57ii! *6 50 i 

Falk's Store, Ada Co Id— stage froir 
Pa) '.'tte TuThSa - 17m $2 

'IFallor^'i. Whitman Co Wa S&P- 
471)111 «lt) 50 

'Fallon, ( lister < o Mon*NP - 1102m 
-»67 70 1 

Falls, Washington Co Id -stage fnitu' 
VVeisor Cit) ! 85m *7 50 

Falls City. Polk Co Or p200-liv from; 
I>alla8-8m 

FallH Cltj, King Co Wa plOO t^t .SL.S 
&K*22sui $a 75 

Fall Creek, Lalie Co Or pl50— liv from 
Eugene 1 5m 

Kanuington, Washington Co Or— liv 
fr Hillsboro— 5ni 



WeFriSatii. 60711 «1 60 pt Lemhi, Lemhi Co Id pl25-8ta fr 

•ilFir Biiifls, Id -str fr Lewiston— Kcd Rock, Mon dly— 45m M ; sta^e 

24in4I25 fr Camas : 136m S14 

Fish Creek, .Madison Co Moii plOO— Ft Logan, .Meagher Co Mon * pl00« 

sta fr Dillon dEily-65iii «6 50; stai stage fr Townsend ex Su— 20m 47 ; 

/r Virginia City dly ^ 50m «5 sta fr Helena MWF-60ra ^ 46 

Fishhawk, Columbia Cu Or paoo -sta Ft Maginnis, Fergus Co Mon*8ta fr 

fr Clatskanic Mo ,S0ni «1 I Billings ; 150m «19; stage fr Ciiater 

Fishers, Clarke lo Wa- Mid Col gtrs' MWF UOm $1150 

-28m .50c^ i Ft Missoula, Missoula Co Mon~M& 

»!lFi8hertoii,Wa-LowColstr881m8150l BRV—NP to Missoula— e37m »29 75 
Fish Haven, Bear Lake Co Id pl50-iFt Shaw, Cascade Co Mon*»8Uge fr 

stage fr Moiitpelicr ex Su -22m 7.1c' U'™ dly li< 17m 12 50 
FlatWillow,FergusCo.Moii— sta from ll*Ft. Sherman, Id*S&MlUP to Wal- 

t'uster MWF-7ftm *7 50 lula-407iii 418 30-PO Sherman 

•Fletcher. Jefferson Co Wa-UP— f^ Simcoe, Yakima Co Wa pl50— sta 

37M11 *I5 9.1 fr North Yakima WeFri-.H4m 43 

•JIFIInt. Doer Lixlge Co Mon-NP- f Simpson, BC -CPN str fr Victoria 

701111 4.12 95 semi-monthly 1st and 15th 

Flora Wallowa Co, Or -sta from Klgiii |Ft Spokane, Wa pSOO*ata fr Daven- 
MoTh OOiii Ji4 ,10 port daily— 2.1m 82 d(i-PO Miles 

''''!l'"?!""f.'.A'.'*«."!!''^''.'.^'""*P?'^'l- Ft. Steele, "bC, p700-str and sta fr 



*.M&BIIV 

«il) 55 



-NP to Missoula 65.3m: Uoldeii MoTh--175m 312 



Horence, Une Co Or pl.lOosta from f^ Steilacoom, Pierce Co Wa^^iSOO* 

Kugene MoTh-60m *4 50 "t* 'r Lak«view J 4m . .1c 

Rorciice, Snoh-niisii Co Wa p 100— [Ft Stevens, Or plOO * str fr Astoria ' 

str from St«nwood ij<5ni 8m 50c 

•;;Flowerree, Mon StPM&M -NP to ipf gumpter, Or-Baker City-28iii ' 

Helena -SSlm 843 25 i... ~, , , a ,. «r ^ 

IIFolsr. Or -NGes -41m l^^ Townsend, JefTerson Co Wa * 

Folcv .Springs, Lane Co Or - stage f r ''^ "y fr Port Townsend - 4m 

Spriiiufield, Monday— tiOni «5 ; also Ft Wraiigcl, Alaska— PC str fr Tacoma 

(r Kugene Tu- tiOiii S5 semi-monthly rd tp 4100 

Follcy, Tillamook Co Or str fr Gari- (.'„rreaton, Spokane t:o Wa-liv frSpo- \ 

baldilOm kaiie Falls -27iii j 

Folsoni. rcrgiis Co Mon -Lavina l.lni ,, ., „,,,. ,,,r> .,>i.,/i-,.i»~« ». 
{loot Flathead Uke, Mon-sta anu ''"f, ■ 0'"""» ' " ^' ;'^^i^ * ^ ' 

strfrKavalliMWF34m«3 Arlington ex Su -60m 36 

Forest, Whatcom Co, Wa - liv fr Van IFoHtf r. Or * IIP- 202m SS 07 (J* PO ■ 

Wvck 4ini Ruddock 

Forest Citv, Missoula Co .M. in pi. 10— *: Foster, Yellowstone Co Mon— NP 

stji fr Missoula semi-wkly (tum 410 -OSOni 449 (15 , 



♦ Telegraph. • Money Order. ^ Express. { Daily ex. Sun. H Not a Post Office. ♦ Preiiay Freight. 



'II. 



M\ 



!i 



iil 



i|; I 



^1 

! 



^\ 



4tl 



t^'- 



;^ 



U.GiBJ.G? 



BAGGAGE CHECKED AT RESIDENCE TO ANY DESTINAHO; CARRIAGES 

AND OOUFEB FQIINISHEI) AT ALL HOURS. TELEPHONE No. OOn 

Office Cor. Second and Pine Sts., P'>rtland. ksk 



lfi2 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



Fox, arantOo Or-rta fr Heppner-Oabrlolalslaml, BC*pli!6-ftp fr Nan-GettyBlmrifh, Clallam Co W»-Port 

OOm »10 aimo Sat-SOc ' Cregcont-Sjm 

Fox Uland, Pierce Co W»-pl60-Htr Gale. Klamath Co Or -iitafr LliikvlllejIIOeyMr, Mon-rta fr Gt Fallt t 48m 



wkly~2Sm»3 i #3 50 

lOaleiiB, Id * sta (r Ketchum MWF-'OlbbonsvlUe, I.omhi Co Id^sU Ironi 

23UI «3 60 i Ked Rook MWK-»15 

GaleH Creek, Washinifton Co Or-»t»|Glbralter, Skagit Co, Wa— Dec^eptloii 

fr Forest Grove TuTh8at-9m 11 ! 2ni 
UalcBville, DouKlas Co Or— Bta from OiK Harbor, Ploroe <;o Wa plOO-str 

Olciidale MWF Sm fr Tacoma 7 am, 8 pm t 10m 60o 

llOallce, Jonephine CoOr-Bta(fe froml«|l(lllliam, Walla Walla Co Wa-04W 

Grant's Pass wkly-22m ti 60 ; PCI T-UP to Walla Walla- 2i.5m «10 60 

Grant's Pom OllltOB. Columbia Co Or p 176- N P 

llOallatln, Gallatin Co Mod'^iiIOO^I sta fr Warren -Portland '.^tm 

NP-8ii8m «30 10; PO Three Forks jQUman^ Id-stafr Halley dly 6m 60c 
Gallatin City, Gallatin Co Mon-Btageigd|]„a, W»*pflOO*8LS&E-21»m 

fr Gallatin twice t l|m 60c «9 26 POOliiey 

Gallop, Gallatin Co Mon-liv fr Hills-iQHnie,, KllcklUt Co Wa-stafrHood 

dale-14m Kiver— t8m 91 

Galloway, Morrov Co Or-sto fr Echo!|g„„ ^,^,_o4cv-NP to Tenino 

MoTliu— 18m»l •„.,, , . ,j ™ , „, . „„ 

„ . „ .,, ui _i .. r> •Btllmlet. Id— Wood River br UP 

Garden Home, Washington Co Or — a88m-480 SO 

liv fr Shattuck— Im (.,„, , „ ., . „r, . . ^ 

„ J ,, „ „, ,, 11 II . Glacier Bay, Alaska— PC str fr Ta- 

Garden Va ley, Boise Co Id-liv from; ^oma semi monthly-r.1 tp »100 

• lacervnie ... ■ i|,01a«lerHoB»e,BC^^CP*770m $348S 

Gardiner, Parke Co Mon pl60—8ta fr".,, . „ , ,7 or mi, „oo 

Cinnabar dly-3m 76c i 'li'Sj*' ^»'°''»"« ^° Wa-NP-238m 

sta' 

fr Uraih MWF ^ 55m «. ' i"'?. u"°o"i"' ^'»^'"""" ^° ^ OrcRon 

Garfleld. Whitman Co Wa #li«50«,„ ^ *"" ,, „ ,i=„. „. 

June UP and SAP * 8-9m »ld 06 ^^i»J2^f H^^TV\° ""^itf ^"of'r ?' 
.„ ..,,,„,. . „ .. „ .,,,1 PM4M— NPtoHelena-U27m*65 
aOariba di, Oi*«U fr North Vamhill' ,„, „ _ ,,„.„-„ ... „ 

twice a wcek^68m M; also fr Sea-l*«GJ".. Mon (^ UP ♦flfl-m U* 45 

side ; str fr Portlan<l tri-monthly j ^^ *^ ""» 
Garland. ( 'nster * 'o Mon -sta fr MilesGlenaila, Linn Co Or— sta and str from 

City MoTh— 40m Eugene dly 

flarriRon. Deer Lodge Co Mon p200A'Glencoe, Watihlngton Co Or— sta; o fr 

June NP and MU 4- 707m «33 26 Portland Tu'l'h8a-20m 

•yUarrlaon, Wa-UP-385m »17 10 Glendale, Beaverhead Co Mon^p^niO 
flaston, Washington Co Or- SPws ^1 •»»» "■ Melrose daily ){• 6m $1 

32m»128 !«len<l«lr. Douglan Co Or*p200- 

Gate City, Thumton Co, Wa-Littlel SPes >i< 2e2m llO 64 

Kuc-> SMii GIrniliTP, CH Dawsnn Co Mon if 

•lUialM, Or-OI'-n8m *4 72 pl500«NP»i.l221m «68 nO 

IGcer, Liiicolii Co Wa-sta fr Hprague Gleneden, Lewis Co Wa -liv fr Ccn- 

MWF-5-.'m » 50; mail to Wilbur tralla— i6m 
(iem, .ShoHh.me Co Id cd'AUiN- 'ilOlen Ella, W»-LowColstr»80m«150 

487 ni 824 06 joienn, Shoshone Co Id liv fr Moscow 

White Salmon Kemiwkly-29m «3 Geneva, WhatcoinC,.Wa- stage from |IOIonn,Or-sta fr Baker City MWF 
„_ , ^ , ., ^ -,„ „, i Whatcom We Sat - 4m 50c 85m 17 

yrulq».rt. Landing, Or-NGws-31mi,,,„^^,, ^atah Co M paoo*S4P*lGlen«-a Ferry. Elmore Co Upm>t 

' ' UP to GarfleUl 436m 418 76 I d' J<57om *26a5 



fr Taooma dly ex Sat -16m &0c 
Fox Valley, Linn Co Or - stage from 

Heppnor t 26m iii 60 ; sta fr Turner 

1 24m 81 26 
Frankfort, Pacific Co Wa— str from 

Ilwaco-12m il 
Franklin, oneida Co Id ^ i>800«UP 

via Pocatello if* 807m $30 S6 
Franklin, Lane Co Or— sta fr Eugene 

Mo— 29m 94 
Franklin, King Co Wa pl200^C&PS 

»{«210m99 16 
Franklin, Custer Co Mon— sta fr Miles 

City MWF-81m i8 
Eraser, Shoshone Co Id— Lola 6m 
Frcdoala, Skagit Co Wa-SFAN-Ana 

cortes— 12in 

Freedom, Idaho Co Id -sta fr Juiietta 

dly— 97m *11 60 
■ Freedom, Or— sta fr Koseburgi 73m 
•llFl»eBi«n,Wa-UP-392m «1«40 
'Fremont* King Co Wa— SLSAE— 

182m 97 40 

Freeport, Cowlitz Co Wa p200 # Low 
Col Htm— 60m 91 26 ; ferry fr Kelso Gardiner, nouglas Vo Or*p400 
-IJm 8c '- ■'-- - "'"■•• ■'^"•~ • 

•IIF.'enoli Prairie, Or-NGes - 38m 

Frenchtown, Missoula Co Mon p300 
— Desmet br NP 

Freewatcr, Umatilla Co Or -Milton 
Hut 

Friday Harbor, CH San Juan Co Wa 
p 100— str fr Port Townsend MWF— 
22m 91 

•Fridler, Park Co Mon-NP-911m 
944 30 

'llFroman, Oi— SP Leb br-82m 93 35 

KFrost, Id— sta fr Ketchum t 49m 36 

fr Blackfoot dly 160m 911 
Fruitland, Stevctis Co Wa-sta from 

Davenport dly -42m 94 

Fit, Kootenai Co Id -sta fr Kootenai 
Tu Fri— 32m 93 

•llFrjr, Or-SP Leb br-86m 93 43 



Fulton, Lewis & Clarke Co Mon— liv 
fr Wolf Creek -10m 

Falton, Multnomah Co Or, p400— P& 
WV— 4m 15c 

I Fulton, Umatilla Co Or,— O&WT- 
UP to Wallula-256m 910 (15 



Gentile Valley, Bingham Co Id p400— lOlentena, Lane Co Or-sta and str (r 
sta fr Oxford TufhSat-27m 92 I Eugene MoTh-78m 96 50 

Glenwood, Idaho ('o Id-liv from Mt 

Idaho— 8m 
Glenwood, Washington Co Or plOO - 
stagef roni Forest Grove TuThSat— 
lMm92 



iGeorge, Clackamas t'.i Or plOO— liv fr 
Eagle Creek 8m ; (Mattkamas 20m 

Georgetown. Bear Lake Co Id p200— 
sta fr Montpclicr { 12m 91 50 

JllOeorgetown, Mon-stage fr Anaconda 
1 MWB-17m98 



Consult the Index. 

PiOK 141. 



Glenwood, Klickitat Co Wa, pl50- 
sta fr White 8almon-87m $3 ,0 



llGera, Whatcom <;" Wa-stafr Nook-,.|,«„„w„od, Wa-UP -368m 9ir. »5 
sack wkly-6m 50c ; mail to Sumas' ,, , „ , ' , „ ^ . „ , 
(;ity jGlide, Douglas f'o Or —sta frRo^^l■^lUlV 



iGerralR, Marion Co Or Ap400«sPoH:( 



TuSat— li>m50c 
"j5"'a1'?[!^' \° I" * P*^?^»'?" Olostor, Uwis & Clarke ( o Mo.i .{.rt. 
-38m 91 58^1ophone to Fairfield ,, MaVj-s^ ine t 6m 50c i, 

Hetchell, Snohomish Co, Wa p400*l»ll«old Bar. U-wis* Clarke Co Mon 

, 8LS&EirSeattle-50m \_ --NP-7e9m 937 66 

♦ Telegraph. • Honey Order, iff Express. { Daily ex. Sun. | Not a Poet Ofllce. • Prepay Freight 



Dl 



i 



Gold Deach 
fr Kosehu 

lOold Belt, I 
12m 91 60 

Ooldburg, C 
76m 

gOold Creek 
—22m 93 

Gold Creek 

NP^098n 

Golden, BCi 

Golden, Oka 
Wilbuf-l! 

Ooldendale, 
[>8fi0l{Htafi 
fr Dalles : ! 

(Golden Hesi 
Helena MV 

Gold Hill, Ji 
»{■ 312ni II; 

Golditream, 
'IGoltra, Or 

Goodwin, sti 
Spokane Fi 

Gooseberry, J 
fr Arlingtoi 
'IGordon. o 
8«0m9S9 9Q 

Goshen, Lam 
96 62 

IGouId, Lewli 
Silver MWl 
Canyon ( 'itj 

*DGoTan, Lin. 
920 70 

IGraee, Wa- 

Orace, Jeffersc 

City MWF- 
Grafton, Casca 

Stanford 
Graham, Bolsi 

City-60m 
Grand (teulee, 

sta fr Davct 
Grand ForkH. 

decn— 7ni 

Grand .Vonnd 

•TiCVsii, 

Grand Prairie 

Tu -36ni 94 

MGraad Kidi 

9880 ' 

Grand Ronde, 
Shendan da 
iGrand Vie 
OAWT-UP 

Grand View, C 
Mountain II 

'IGrangel'ltr 

PO Starbuc 

firaagrr. Bent 
Waldron- 8; 

Orangeville, I( 
fr Mwlston 
Uniontown, 

IGranlte. Ko( 
422in 919 

I'Granlle, Id 

»■ Telegrai 



CARRIAGES 

OITE No. 

and. 



Ito W»-Port 

t Fall! t 48111 

IdlftHt* from 

a — DeMptloii 

W» plOO-Btr 
I t 10m 500 
CoW»-0*W 
,— 2&6in tlO 60 
ar pl75-NP 
uid i!4m 
ley dly 5m 50c 
SLS&E-219n) 

a— statrHood 

-NP to Tenlno 
River br UP 

-PC Btr fr Ta- 
-rd tp 1100 
IPl{<770m«343.'> 
Va-NP -238m 

CoOr Orctton 

Mon pl50 it St 
ia-n27m»ftr)70 

r M'm 944 45 

staaiidstrfriiin 

«;oOr— »ta;cfr 
Wm 

Co Moif^p.MW 
yli«em $1 
•o Or • p200 

on c:o Mon ♦ 
«68 no 
Wa -llv (r Cen- 

,"ol litre 80m JIM 
a liv (r Moscow 
ikcr City MWF 

•re Co Id p 400* 

■-sta and strlr 

n<6 50 

Id -llv from Mt 

in Co Or pino - 
Jrove TnThSat- 



Co Wa, plM- 
in-87ni$3,0 
)P-308ni$ir>fl5 

-eta fr lloseliuni 

rkc Co MoniI"t» 

50o* 

i Clarke Co Mon 



repay Frelifht 



p: 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY 



TRAVELKRS- AND SH1PPEU8' (JUIDE. 



153 



Gold nea«h, <'"'TV "o t>r«rj300 BUOranite, Deer I-n.ltfu Co Mon • p2fiOO 
frRoiieburKMWI'-13Im»13 ; • sta fr PhillipsburK dly-4m «l 

lOold Bolt III- sta fr llalley TuThSal Qranite, Grant Co Or p400-aU from 
12m tl 50 PO Doniphan Baker City MWKsini #4 

OoldburK, Custer <;o Id-llv fr Camas •||flr«nlte ««t«i,Mon-NP-876iii «I3 35 

Qranite Lake, Spokane Co, Wa- 
Chene.. -4jin 



sta fr Kathdrum dlv 



75m 

lOold Creek Id 
-22m IS 

Gold ('rr«k. Deer I.odfrc Ci 

NP*«»8m«32 80 HlGranlte Creek, Id 

fiolden, BCACP»{«22iii-«37 i I4m«2 

Golden, Okanogan Co Wa-ita fromlGranlte Creek Mine, BC-sta 

Wilbur— 120m I Spence's Bridge Thu 

Ooldendale, (;H Klickitat Co Wa« (Irant, Sherman Co Or * UP* 111m 
12ni tl 50; «4 42 " * 



IIGray'sUnclinK, ld-boatfrIIo|iedly 
25m Hi 

Gray's River, Wahkiakum Co Wa pSOO 
-sir fr Astoria ThKrI - 14m 50o 

(irCBt FallN, CII cascade f.n Mon A 
P2000 • MC - N P 10 Helcna-S55ii) 
^42 



llOranlte Point, Wa-str fr Riparla- 
Mon* WoSat-48in*2 75 

sta fr Hope dly- 



Green Basin, Marion 
OP 



from 



p860ti«tafr Grant's dly - 



Co, Or R R 
to Albany- 



station Halstetl 
45ni 91 80 

*IIOreen'R, Or-SPe8-202m »8 14 

'UGreen's Point, Wa -LowCol »tr8- 

56m SI 50--POTryon 
Green River, Kim; Co Wap2004«tafr 

Siautflitcr TuSat -em 50c 



fr Dalies* 24m 9250^ 
■Golden MesscnKer Mine, Mon sta fi i 
Helena MWF 25m «2 

Uolit Hill, Jackson Co Or p200^^SPes|er»nt's P«sh,c|| .losephino to or*i*l'<''«*"''<»»<'» Wa - SLS4E 
tji 312111 <12 66 p2000oSPcs4«21)em«lls9 I and NP to Sjiokane Falls 



rantsdale. Missoula Co Mon p500* Greenville, Washintfton ('o Or— sta fr 
M & B 11 V * N P to Missoula H83ni •''"'"est Grove t 5ni 36c; fr Cornelius 
«32 05 ! TuFrl-'ni'iOc 

- UP 
>?<21)em"«ll s9 "', *"'' NP to Sjiokane Falls— 379m 

I *l(l 110 

llGranvillu, Id -sta and sir fr Granite „„- .., „ 

dly llni «1 llOrcKory Mine, Mon p300 ^ llv from 

Grass Kanite, Foruus Co Mon-sto fr W''"**"-*" 

Junction MWF— BOni $V! Gresham, Multnomah Co Or— pl60— 

Grass Valley, Missoula Co Mon plOO— «** '"■ I'^t Portland dly -12m 50o 
„7„, a.. ^ "" sta fr Missoula MWF -9m «1 Hflreycllir, Crow Ueservatlon, Mon* 

„ . oiniwoo Grass Valley, Sherman C.I Or-sta fr NP- 928in $46 90 

Itionlon, Gallatin Co Mon— NP-i Grant { 30in «2 50; fr Dalles MWF 
860m $89 90 40in 94 



(iloldatr««Bi, BC -E&N— 273m $1050 
'lUoltra, Or-8P Lob br-86m »8 6( 
Goodwin, Stevens Co Wa— S F & N- 

Spokane Falls— 84m 
Gooseberry, Morrow Co Or plOO 

fr Arllniftoii l"usa " 



-sta fr Miles City 



liray's Ranch, Mon 
MWF— 18ni ?'' "'5 
Goshen, Une .'o Or * SPes q, l^^nV^'-^^.f-'- ',-»!,-,«[/■«« '-"j.yflrlfBn Lake, BC*CP-709m «31 35 

IGould, I.ewis*Clarke Co Mon-stafr •"i'Jit"*"^ ^^^L" si^k^Iric-KaM?"!," •''?■"■ ^'"'*" "Baker City t21m»2 
Silver MWF-lSm «2 5o; mail to! iT.,m«ii'f hixikane halls- orizzly, (Yook Co Or-sta from The 

^''">°" '"y ll«r.terPufor - NGes - 74m; PC „ '^"'=' ''l^'T *''f ♦ nu 

*l»OTBn, Lincoln Co Wa-NP— 454ni Aumsville Orohinan, BC-str and sta ir Golden 

*M 70 ,*||«r»TPl Pit, Or-SPe8-280ni-41! 28 

|Gr»ce,Wa-SLSAK- 202m -$8 80 •|«raTel Pit, Wa-NP-89m»3 50 

n-,„ I <r ,. u * . n .4 •»««?»! Spur, Wa NP - UP to, Ontario Wed - 3Cni «3 

Grace, Jellerson Co Mon— sta fr Butte WnllnK ^(Km am -m ',,„ ,t ^ „ • ... . 

Cltv MWF-lflm i2 r,M. .*,,., .. . Grovcr, Sherman Co Or-sta frWal- 

utyMwr iemf2 Gray "r-sto fr Grant's Pass semi- j^ceTliSat- 22m S2 ; mail to Wasco 

Gimfton.CascadeCoMon -llvervfrom -.vkly ?10 „ „, ,. , ,./ ,„„ .. . 

Stanford -15m ll«r«ylln(f, Mon- UP-NP to Garri- G"«nie8, Skajflt ( o W a plOO-str from 

n_i. _ n • .. .1 ,' . „ . son— K!l9ni_»ii <tl Seattle dly ex Sun-9l>m*l ; from 

Graham. Boise I'o Id— hv from Boise „ "'*", ?;V"', ""l a.-) Port Towi Upm.I MWK»l<74ni 

City— 60m Gray's, Binuham Co Id-tLi fr Soda ' °" lownstnu Jiwr »t<(4m 

„ , ., , ,, , ,, ,„ .„ Sprinffs div -40m *ft Gunderson, Silver Bow Co Mon p200o 

Orand coulee, Lincoln Co Wa pl25- Gray's Horbor, Chohalis Co Wa-sti electric motor fr Butte dly-ljm 

sta fr Davenport MoTh-54m »4 , ,r Portland wkly-sce Cosn.opolis, «„y, whitman .'o Wa-plOO-UP- 
Grand rorks, Chehalis Co Wn Aber- Alierdeen, ll<)(|uiani, etc ; str from 374ni$18 55 

decn — 7ni Montesano dly -$1 25 

Grand Mound. Thurston Co Wa p50i) - 



MoTh-i;«m «7.S0 
Grove CMty, Malheur C i Or sta from 



*'r*CV»liv fr Ccntralia I'm 

Grand Prairie, BC-sta fr Kaniloo|« 
Tu -35m H 

*IGrand Kidgc, Wa SLS&E-22im 
•9 60 

Grand Roiide,PolkCoUr 
Shendan dally - 12in 7.^: 

'(Grand View, Umatilla Co Or- 
04WT-UPtoWallula 240m «0 85 

Grand View, Owvhee Co Id — stajre fr 
Mountain Home MWF- 92 



O V K-A^^^^J^, 



-stage fromi 



'IGranitentr.Wa-UP 

PO SUrbuck 



-298m912 65 



Gnnitrr, Benton (?o Or- OP— 8tal Ion 

Waidron- 85m 
GranKeville, Idaho Co Id p500osta(te 

fr liewiston dly— flSiii 98 ; stact fr 

I'niontown, Wa ', 8i)m $7 
Itiranlte. Kootenai Co Id * NP 

422m -$19 
rUranltC, Id Cd'AH&N-486m 924 




Consult the Index. 



Pao« 141. 



•illlackner,Mon-UP-768m .*44 90 
Iladen, Biiighani f!o. Id— stajje from 

Market Lake to Rexhurg dly 20m; 

thence livery 25m 

-gUadley, Wa-UP-25:.m-910 80 
Haiiley villc. Lane CNi, Or ~ staire from 

Eugene Monday— 15ni:?2 
Hadlock, JcfTersori Co Waop3W)*str 

fr Port Town send d aily )^ Tun 50c 

♦ Telegraph. • Money Onler. »Ji Express. ; Dally ex. Sun. 11 Not a Post Offlce. 'Prei ay Freight. 



GRAY'S 
HARBOR 






I' 



■ a " 



w 



n 



'r 



'! 



1^, LyV/LrfW i L^IV UL Vw» """'"^•■•"JKeildtooe Property. Corroii|>oiiJence .Solli 



lilt iif 
Corroii|>oiiJencu .SolluituJ 



104 



travp:lek8' and shippers' guide. 



lUllvr, I'H Altiinw (Jo Id it p2ri00* *llHarrlMiu Mailiion Co Men -NP— Hereford, Baker (JoOr— llv fr BridKc 
Wr Br lTP(j<680iii la* M »22m «46 tW fwrt Hm 

Halnefi, Baker Co Ur){«pluo A UP- Harrison, MaHun Co Wa -Clifton 12ni IlerliiiK, Jackson Co Or -Jaoknonvillc 
a47m 113 8fl Harrison River.BCtiiiitr fr New West- : *'" 



nilijxter 53m «i >*llH«roil, MlHROiilaCo MnnplOO-NI> 

! Harrison Hot Sprinus, BC-ita fr, — «84ni «22 10 ; CO Ciurks Fork, 1.1 

AkmsIz dly f^ini #1 Herrinaii, l<ano Co Or ~ liv fr Henton 

ir Harrlaton.Whitnian Co Wa -NP - 20ni 

32fim »11) 25 HoHseltInu, Lincoln Vo Wa plBO sta 

Hartroril, Snohomluli Co, Wa-SL84E '' SproKUO MoWeKrl 72m W; fron 
liverv fr '^^""P"'' ""^h 



Hartiand, Klickitat (%> Wa- 



45in 43 50 



•IllUlnea' Hpor, Or-UP -B8m »2 52 

Halbert, Kerirud Co Mon— stage from 

BillinKs t 70m 96 ; fr GreaC Falli t 

litem <12 

Halo, Lane Co Or-sta fr Eugene (!itj 

Mul'h -23ni 91 50 
*llHsIfordi, Jefforeon Co Mon -Nl' __ 

772m»37 80 '""baUeiH^lOni " ' ~ ' "' llloo, Wa-liv fr Wafcrville. 

Halfway, Union Co Or i^W-steire fr'nartline, UouKlas Vi< Wa'^str frcmi I' HIkIi Bridge, Id -UP 840m^»88 

City MWF-eom »H; sU fr Alnilra HiRhflold, Fergus Co Mon -sta from 

•mUrtwell. Jefferson Co Mon-NP- Billings wkly-lOOm «20 60 
7H6m «38 flighland, Clackamas Co Or p250- sta 

.., j_.i . Harvey, 8t«vens Co Wa |>300 sta fr 'r Portland MWF-88m *1 50 
Haller City, Snohomish ( !o Wa*llv fr Davenfwrt 8uWe-75m «: 50 '|| Highland, Wa UP-2fl2m-*10 95 

Stilaguamish— 13m ■ b , 



Baker 

Union -78in<7 
»|HaU, Park Co Hon- 
446 96 



NP-909m- 



Hall's Prairie, BC-New We«tm'r-20m 



U'Haakell, Deer I^)dge «^o Mon-NP HIghwood, (.'hoteau Co Mon^ntagefr 
- t«Om «8l 90 Ft Benton Th-2eni *J 

H«l»ey, Li'in Co Or ^ p500«SPes if* •uHaatlnga, BC-CP- 849tn-«8 46 nHlghTtcw, Jefferson Co, Mon-NP 

.. ... «, 1 /, w an,>j."H»*^"e''> BC -»tafr AshcroftMon Hlldehrand, Klomath Co, Or-llv fr 
Hamilton, Missoula Co, Mon p eooit WedFri 12m «2 Dalrv-5ini 

M4BKVi(Missoulo50m .u.^ ,. . ,. o j. vi. ..!. \. ,, 

„ „, ^ ^ ,, „ » . •Hathaway, Custer CoMon ^ NP—Hllgard. Un 
Hamilton, Grant Co Or-»tage from n22m#6efl0 25rm «11 

Heppner ! 70m 97 ; fr Canyon City .„ ^ .. ,, ,„ ,«/,.»!„ 
MWF-40m 94; wml-wkfy 38m •"•««". Ad?"" l'" Wa pl00*NP - iiHilgersvil 
}S 60 276m 911 66 to Helei. 

Hamilton Skagit Co Wa plOO— str fr Haulwater, Wa -liv fr Cleveland; 15in Hill, Missoula Co, Mont-sta and ittr 
Mt Vernon dly -20m 92 HaoMr 4aBctlon. Kootenai Co Id * '-<"•'•"' uu;l- ,nR„, it in 

plOOif NP— 3H6ni 917 6."; 
IHara'ja, Or-UP-239',i 90 46 
•'Harrc. Choteau Co, Mon— StPM&M 
NP to Helena - ry78m 948 



>Or<^pl76*UP- 
Holena 18m ; mall 



UHammond, BC'*CP){<371m - 914 46 
ilHanover, Or— p20U-8ta fr BakerCity 

dly 3.5m 93 .50 
IIH«rba»gh»-RBV-S30m i 

Hardan, Whatcom (to Wa-p200-liv'*IH«"»<»««>. ld-UP-808m-98«40 

fr Bagley-17m •IIHay, Wa -UP-SUm-913 .% 

OHardin, (Yook Co Or— stage fr The Hay Creek, (Irook Co Or— stage from 

Dalles via Prineville weekly— 184m Dalles MWF— 06m99 50 

914 



fr Ravalli MWF lO&m 94 .50 
Htllhurat, PlencCo. Waii<NP-181m 

95 55 
*HIIUIioro, V\\ Washington Co Or* 

p800«SPws^ 21m 82c 

*|Hlllidale. Multnomah Co Or CU 
WT-UPto Wallula-237m98 80 

Hillsdale, (lallatin Co Moi] pl60-liv 
fr Creamery 7m 



Haves. Clarke Co Wa-«tr fr Kalama »•»?<«•••♦ Multnomah Co Or -SPvn 
Hardman, .Morrow Co Or plOO— sta fi I6ni " "'"' "'* 

Heppner J 20m 92; sta fr Arlington Hg^m^ Klamath Co Or stage fri"'"?^*'"' Whatconm) Wa-gtogo fr 
TuSat Ashland MWF -912 ' Blaine dly -4m 50o ; fr New West- 

*'j!7ll;«.',if^«n,'L'lr""''~''''Haynle,Whatcon. Co Wa-llvery fr,.;" ""T,^' „*"" pu*m mp ,. 
to Helena 819m 940 15 Blaine -5*m :»IIHInsd«le, Mon^StPM*M-NP to 

' ' Helena 9J4 50 



"r'S1;„!!f!V'"w^'°i.'""~'"'" ■*"'" Haystack, Crook Co Or -Prineville - 



fr Summit— 1 2ra 91 



25m 



"NP%'li'H.*'ira"',o?7^°iiL> '*'''*'*" """'"l- »P0''»"« ^" Wa livery from 
NP to Helena -1017m 950 s,w.uinon,'..n. _iQ,n 



Spokane Falls -19m 



*UHIte, Spokane (;o Wa-NP-UP to 

I Wallula-889m 917 4U 

' HobsonviUe, Tillamook ("o Or -liv frj 



"",V'°-^ifr/-^JiHl!:I^"^'""'*''-Hazeldeil, Une C, Or -Uwell-23m 



Tillamook— llni 



Iflm ; mail to Meadows 
Harmony, I^wis Co Wa--liv fr Napa- 

vine -2em 
Harney, CH Harney ('oOrplOO-sta 

fr Canyon City MoTIi -76m 910 ; fr 

Vale: 112m 912 



Hebo, Tillamook Vo OrplOO 
Tillamook 8u Fri-2.Sm 92 

Hecla, Beaver Head ('o Mon p260 
sta fr Melrose daily — 14m 92 60 

•yHector, BC-CP-9a»m-9:ffl 05 



-liv fr Pow- 



Harrington, Lincon Co Wa— eta fromHelena, ('H Lewis & Clarke Co .Moni 
SpragueMWF-20m9150; stage fr Pl8,834»JimcNI' and .MC -758ni 
Davenport TuTliSat-17m 91 50 *'■'' 76tJ<UP via Pocatello 9:»5 75 

Harris, Ciistor Co Mon— stage fr Rose Helix, Umatilla Co Ur |i2.50^ O&Wl 
bud MF— 3(mi 92 * UP *" Wallula -238m 9» 80 

Harris, Or#OP-113m -94 33 Helmer, Mason Co Wa -str fr SeattU 

Harrlsbnrg, Linn Co Or 1)800 •^^SPes MWF -70m 92 5(i 
• 105m 94 25 ^ also Wil strs-WSm Helniviile, Deer Lodge Co Mon pSOO* 
92 50 sta fr Avon TuTliSa-29m 93 

•HarrUon, BC-CP -408m-918 30 Hembree.llllamook Co.Or p4(K) sto 

Harrson, Madison Co Mon— sta from fr Siiuridan wklv -49m 92 60 
Gallatin t 38m 93 Honness, ()r-secR«x!k Creek 

II Harrison, Or-NGws - 47m — PO Heppner, CH Morrow c,iOr*plOOO« 
Amity ; i^ UP- 198m 9? 90 



, Hookette, ('uster Co Mon 
stage fr; Jerville-18m 

'Hocklnson, Clarke Co Wa— sta fr Van 

coiiver TuFri - 16m 91 50 
*IIHodgea. Dawson Co Mon— NI'- 

1241m 900 20 
'llHodaoB, Jefferson ('.> .Mon-NP- 

782m 938 26 
UHoflmans Landing - Ix>w Col River 

strs - 35m 75<' 

Hogan, Lewis 4( Clarke ('o Hon »u 

fr Augusta I 15m 91 60 ; fr Craiir ; 

24ni 92 50 
'llHolbrook, .Multnomah Co Or Sf 

-13m 50c 
Hollev, Linn Co Or— sta fr Browns 

villodiy-12m9l 
(Holmes' Harbor, Wa str fr Seattlej 

SuTuTh-60m91 



DB 



*Teleg»ph. •Money Order, ifi Express. { Dally ex. Sun. » Not a Post tmico. ■• Prepay Freight. 



Holt, Misso 
Ravalli M 

Home Park 
Virginia ( 

Homer, Uri 
('ity 20n 

IIHomeiia 

-88flni 9.) 

Homestead, 
villo Ifln 

Howloo, Lai 

Hood Hirer 

UP-eOm I 

88m 92 (10 1 

IloodHport, 1 

str fr Olyn 

'Hooper, W 

912 28 
'Hope, BCi 

CP str fr V 

Westinlnst 
'Hope. Koot« 

4(tOm 9-20 9 
Hope. Jefferi 

MWF -93 ; 

Dillon dly 

ilonewell, Cli 
ville 5ni 

Hopkins, clai 
kanie 

HHopper'N, 

942 70 

Hmpiiam, ( 'Ik 
fr Astoria 1 
Montesano 
Olyrapia 

♦HoiT, Park ( 
945 «0 

I Horse Plair 

P200-NP- 
Horse Shoe B 

Idaho CitvJ 

-92 ; sta'fr 
*|Horton. 

1131 m 967 

iHoskins, Oi 

Hotchkiss, . 
Miles City J 

Hot Uke, 
912 56 ; sta 
UlfatNprli 

Hot Springs. 
NP-20»m i 

Houghton, Ki 
Seattle dly 
Redmond ( 

UoultOD, CoIlL 

Houston, Vu» 
Blackfoot d 
Challis— 7i)r 

'Howard, Ci 
964 85 

(Howard, Cro 
vllle-20m ; 

,Huwcan, Alat 

Howe, ld-( 

Howell, Or 

(Howell, !(,-_ 

iRort, Dawsfl 
br NP ^ 

# Telegra 



-sti 



1 ?t > ^ 



LS, W. 1. 

•V. ' Full Lint "I 
lUencu Solluitvil 



r-llv fr BrIdKo 

ir JackRonvillc 

>MonplOO-NI' 
OlarkH Ki>rk, M 

liv (rHoaton 

Wtt plRO-HU 
•1 -72ra#<); from 
45III (3 r>o 
urvllle. 
IP 8*0in-J»8 

1 Mon -iiU from 

t'o Or p2B0- Hta 
88m 81 M) 
P-262in-*10 95 
IV. Monii«t»gefr 

n Co, Mon— NP 
h Co, Or-llv fr 

3r*pl76litUP 

lolena >8m; mall 

lout— Hta and "tr 

105m M 50 

), WaiI«NP-lSlni 

ahlngton Co Or* 

n 82c 

omah i:o Or 04 

ila-237m»80 

Co Moi] pl50-liv 

iiah Co Or -SPwi 

Co Wa-8tDKc Ir 
Oo; fr New We»t| 
I 
rStPM&M -NI' to| 

J Wa-NP-UP to 

17 40 

look Co Or-llv Ir; 

oMon-livfrPo"' 

(oWa-BtafrVan 
5ni 91 60 : 

,n Co Mon-NP- 

lun <■•) Mon -NT -■ 

ig-Low Col Kivcr 

;l»rke ('o Mon «ti; 
II *1 ftO ; fr Crain '. 

tnuniah Co Or Nf 

Or— 8ta fr Browiw 

1 

Wa 8tr fr Scattlt 

;l 

Prepay Kreljtiit. 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' (JUIDK. 



165 



Holt, MlHRoiila ('o Mon Hta ami «tr fr 
Kavalli MoWeKri 70ni «6 M 

Home Park, MadUon Co M»ii — Hta (r 
VlrKlnla City Tiisat— 2Mni «« 

Homer, Urant ('<■ Or llv fr (Canyon 
City 20ni 

'llHomeilakc, lelTuniiiii Co Mon-M' 
-88(lni«:<8 70 



Hta 



HonieMtoad, DoiiKlaH C'o Wa 
vllle 16ni 

Hoo<loo, Latali Cu Id Paloime -iSni 
Ho<Mi Klvrr, WaHi'u Co ()r^p.'i(M)« 
UP-Mm *!(f2 ; alHo Mid Col Ktrn- 
88m «2(IOi{iHta fr WIdte Halnioii 
lloodHpiirt, iMaHOM Co.Wa p300 sta & 
8tr fr Olynipla'^SAni )>\ 

'Hooprr, Whitman Cn Wa-l'l'-3iiani 
912 28 

•Hope. BC^CP«43r.m :*17 66; alno 
CP Htr fr Victoria MWK; Htr fr New 
WestndnHter We srmi-*! 

Hope. Kootenai Ci> Id )>400 ^ NI>»f« 
4«<0m «20 80 

Hope. Jefferson t 'o Mon -Hta f r Kiittc 
MWF-JS; round trip *i; Htni{o fr 
Dillon dly 

Hopewell, Clarke Co.Wa-llv (r LcwiH- 
Vllle 6m 

Hopkins, Clatso)) Co Or-Hta fr clatH- 
kanie 

*|lHopper'N. I'ark Co Mon-N'P-870in 
942 70 

Ho4|iilam, clieha'iH I'd VVa'^i 600^tr 
fr Astoria TuKrI - "fini 9.'> ; Htr from 
Montesano ; 18ni i^l ; telephone fr 
Olympia 

*HoiT, Park Co, Mon pl50-NP-9.S7iii 

94.') «U 
Horse Plalim. MisHonla Co .Mon if 

p200-NP-f)58m 925 70li(PO Plains 
Horse Shoe Bend, Boise Co Id— sta fr 

Idaho CitvJS2m 98; fr EnimettTuFr 

-9**! ; sta fr Caldwell MoTh-r)0iii AS 

*|Horton. Custer Co Mon '^ NP 
USlm 967 06 

iHonklni, Or-P&\VV-24m 9.V' 

Hotuhkiss, Custer Co Mon— sta^c fr 
Miles City MWF -18m 92 

HotUke, Union Co Or-i:P-81»ni 

912 66 ; sta fr Union— 7m 
*UHot t4prin«ii. Mon-NP-758m-937 10 
Hot 8prlngii, Kinir Co Wa '^ plUO ^ 

NP— 209m 99 46; round trip, 910 SS 
HoUKhton, Kinif Co Wa-n20(>— str fr 

Seattle dly -8m 26c: also atatfe fr 

Kedmond J 10m 26c 

HoultOD, Columbia Co Or'<^p20()— NP! 

Houston, truster Co Id p3U0— sta^e fr 

Blaukfoot div— 100m 910; also from 

ChalUs— 70ni 98 60 
'Howard, Custer Co Mon-NP-1087n) 

964 8.'> 
(Howard, Crook Co Or— liv fr Prine- 

ville-20m ; PO Prineville 
Huwcan, Alaska - 

Howe, Id -sta fr Blackfoot i 00m 912 
Howell, Or U fr SHvcrton dly -91 
IHoireH, lu— SJtP Kxtension 
IHojrt, Dawson Co, Mon -Yellowstone 

brNP 



Hohhard. (ir»i.4()0-HPcs-81m- lone, Or-l'P ISOm 97 22; 

♦^•"■* IIeppner.>su-llhn»<l 26 

HiUfheHvlUe, Mea«htr Co Mon -Clen-l'lllron RlulT.Mon -NP-1211ni-»-.8 70 

.''""' 'f" „ :»|ilrnn. Mon-M«'-NP to Helona- 

•ilHuddon.Or-HPeH-l.Wm *e;i«; mall 786111 *17 r.0 

,,„. , i, . ■ ,, ., , lllrnn Mountain, .Mon-Rlvclet *Ht 

llmnrhriyH. I.I -su (r (lailey T>iTh HeKin Mr IT- HIvulet 12m 

,, lllrondale, Wa*(.'260 -str frit Town- 

Hoi|uiam 'iOm Hond HUH 4P.li^iiii Mv ; PO Hadiock 



Sat Ism .11;; 
Water- Il>itn| tulipH, Wa 

Hunter, Id UP 41iflni— 92076 |l Iron Itcd, Mon sta fr Dillon liom 96 

Huiitrrii. or pliK)*NP-88in -1.6c ^ Irrlnif. Or-O&Ces 117m-94 73-* 

Ills.. l,owCi,| strs 48m(»r.n .i...__...- ,. , . , „,. „„ 

Lob br SP - SOm 

staite fr KuKvne MoTh 
92; als.) via Col.uri; 



• ■ • >•. ,,r . IrTlnrllle, Or 

Hunters, Wa |. 126 staije fr SpraRUe, at uo 

MoTh Tom tf- , , , 

....... . Isabel, Or 

Hunters Hit Si.riiiirs, Mon-Sprintf- 16in 

.lale hack r all trains— 3ni- 91 60 i„i._i,>w. ,, 0^,^,11,1-, .. 
,, ., . _ Island Illy, (Ir ilSOO^^UP F.lu. II Br— 

Sit! "* ""' "•*''^'»»"" **0*"'- KiKin lOmiJrtoleph.ine to U Grande 

Ivie, Or hack fr Muhania 1-ini 



Izee, Or liv fr Stewart 35ni 



•(Hnnllev, Cas.iule Co, Mon— StP.M 

iLM .\P to llelena-SSOm- 943 86 
■Huntley, Cr..w Indian Kesorv. Yel- 

L.wstone Co, M..n -^ NP 1008m 

!jif.o (HI ; 

llHant'N Junction. Wa^.liiii.'NPand| 

Huntsvlllr. WB»J«p2r.0*UP and O&wlJackson, Wa pl60 sta fr Castle Rock 

T-278in 9U40 TuFii -3ni 

Hurst, .Mon plfiO »t« fr Biir Timber J««''»onvllle. Or pl000*llRV«333ni 
MWF 33m *4 ' ->if 

Desmet U'' ""'''*''' ^^''■•'d'StafrLewistonlSlm 96 
- PO FamiinKton, Wo 

»I,S&E 



Mon 



ilHuRon, Missoula Co. 
br NP 

i:iilt..n, M.m sta fr Koaebud Mo Frii*J«""lM«>"t Wa 



UP and 



\ la Mu.ld\ Willi in\ 



Consult the Index. 

Pa.ik 141. 



NP to Si.okanc Falls 388ni; 917 .15 
_JarniaM I'rairie, Wa-F&H— 18m 
Jasper, Or -sta frSpriiiKfield Monday 
yjawb.inc, Or— sta fr North Yamhill 

! .'lOm 96 
Jeirerson, Or<^p250 — .SPes — 7Im- 
^^^■^^— — — — — — «2 88->i< 

Idaho Citv, l.^^i^DOostoKe fr Boise •"•"ff,'".'"';!'.",","*!'^*'" •!^^'''''*''L'^'' ^i^ 
City .l.iily^<tem «.■;; fr Banner semi ^Pto Prickly Pcar-778m-938 10.^ 
wkly 28pi isa •Jefferson Islanil, Mon— NP— 8&7m 

Idaho Falls, Bingham Co, Id plOOO^ **" "" 
•J* NP to Carrison or I'P via Poca- Jessie, Cassia Co, Id 
U'llo -781m m:> 06 Jewell, Or plOO sta fr Olncy .MWF— 

Ilia, Wa-strfr Uiparia WeSat— 38m 18m 91 2.'. 
#1 7;.; sto fr Colfax TuThSat~21ni .||jockO, Missoula Co, Mon- NP - 
*2 To; sta fr Ponieroy MWK 20111 92 589,,, -^27 36 

inirlllewaet, BC plOOO *CP-764m!||joel, Id SAPLew Ext-Jullaetto- 
JSS 80 - ^ , 22m 

llwaeo, Wa^^p-oo -lll&N -str fr As- john Dav,Or pSoO-staRe fr Dalles M 
toria J 12ni 7.1c ^fr Portland TuTh WF-188m 918; also fr Baker City 
Sat- 1 10m .*2 76 - rovmd trip 93 f« jr,o,„ jr. ; fr Ileppnor .MWF-99m 910 

Imnaha,Or-8ta (r Prairie Creek TuSat( John Day's Ukc, Id-sU fr Soda 

;«"> *3 ■ipriiiKS MWF 33in 93 50 

Indppendcnre. Or^opflOO-SPws -|.|i, oi,„ nay's. Or-UP-118m-9470 

76m - 9;i 0,t; also Wil gtr8-80ni-91 50 „ ,, ,._„„_,„ „,„ „, vn..= .;7„. 

also P&WV str via l^ilquartz-* "J' hnson's Mill, Or-NGB8-57m 
liidei^n.lence, Wa plOO-sta fr con- •J'"""""- ^a-S&P 4,^2m 920 80 

tralia t 14in ^i Johnson's Landing, BC— str fr New 

Iii.le,H!iidence. Id -sta fr EaRlc Rock Westminster ex Su-37m 91 25 

TuThSat -871m 93 M Jordan, Or— liv fr Marion— 19m 

Indian Valley. Id p.S00-8to fr Weisor j„rdaii Valley Or^tafr Nampa, Id., 

t45ni 95 illv-75m 911 60; fr Calilwell MoFri 

•Inglewood, Wa - SLS&E 211m 98 8oin 96 
lllnkom, Id-UP- 

•Plona. Wa-NP- 

3.S,Sm 9:3 86 



743m— 983 16* Joseph, Or p500«Bta^efr La Grande 
UP to Wallula- dally -79m-9e 50* 

Joy, Or-liy fr Imnaha— 12m 



# Telefrraph. • Money Order. * Express, t Dally ex. Sun. H Not a Post Office. * Preiiay Freight. 



'i 



h'ff 



It 
ft. 



t'H 



15(i 



TRAVELERS' AND SKIPPERS' GUIDE. 



IIKo'sevs, Or— 8ta (r North Yamhill t 

f)i)m *5 
KelKO, Wa -p700*NPiii50m - «1 60. 

also str fr Portland MoTh 
Kfin<:;^:rk,Utah(.'o. Ul-S&l' Lewln- 

^on K'.tcnsioii— Jullaetta 4iii 
•!IKen irlck,Mon -Nl'-1257ni «61 
'llJunip Off Jot, Or-see Merlin iKenew ;ck, Wa*NP-2S0ni-«9 flO-^ 
' •llJunetion, Or-O&WT-lW to Wal 



Juanita, Wa— sti* (r Seattle —Sin 60c 
or strand SI.1S&E via y.-sler— 19m 
26c 

Judith, Mon— staKe (r Billings via 
Ubet ex Su --$20 

Juliaetta, Id plOO-S&l' Lewiston Ex- 
tnnsion— Moscow 29ni 



I "r~i — :t7,V' "^.^T ' ' " Kcno, Or— rta fr Linkvillc daily 

1 lula- i34m-3« ao J. . ,r Agar, Cat. dlv 42m «4 

Junction, Jefferson (^i Wa— PtT&S 



-13ni 



s 

..„,..„. m , Kent, Or- stafr Grant's MWF~58n) 

pioO— 12ni fr Pt Townsend ^ jq 

Junction, Id plSOasta frCamast ilOniiK»nt,Wa pllO&A'PSSli-ieSm-^T 2S»^ 
»1C; sta fr Ke.. Rock, Mon eSm m iRerby, Or plOO-stage fr Grant's Paw. 

Jtmction Bar. Id--sta fr Mou»^<iin: {30m ;ei8; also frJacksunviile 
Home ex Su -55m 89 |Kereme.«, BC plOO 

Junction City , Mon pCOO^stafr Custer! — Penticton 30m 
dly-fiOc; sta fr Virginia City dly!.|,Ke„ier,, Mon pI00-NP-76lm- 

4m-60C-»J. jyygf 

Jnnctton City, Oi «• p400ii, SPesjKettIc Falls, Wa- liv fr Marcus 2Jm 

Ketrhum. Id '^ o pl0OO){< W U Br 



-liv frHope 105m 



HOni 

Juneau, AlaskaiJiP'; str fr Taenma 
semi-monthly— rd tp *100 

'Jdiiippr. Umatilla IV), Or - UP— 
204m -88 13 

Juntura, Malheur Vo, Or— sta fr On- 
tario illy— l(')m i?12 



Consult the Index. 



!'AOB 141. 



hAahlotiiN, Franklin Co. Wa ^ UP 

2.S4111 an 40; mail to Washtucna 

Ka intuok , Id - 1 1700— sta f r Eajfle Itock 
TuThSat 42m >fS 

Kalaiiis. Wa*«i «'J0-NP-40m--$l; 
also Lower Col stra-38ni-#l ){i 

Kalispel, .Mon p IWKl^sta and str tr 

lUvalladl.N 80ni 85 60 
Kuniela, Or^UP - 28em $11 44«f< 
Kamllchfi, Wa f^SD^PStOH- 137n 

8.T«0'^8tr frOlympia 1 18m -50c 

Kamloopn. BC'^apl300-(.'P 597m 
«25 75 -(J. 

Kangley, Wa— Palmer 4im 

Ka|x>uocn, Wa -sta fr Ovtirm lOni S5i' 

Kei>sey, Or— liv fr Vernonla 5m 



Keatiiiif, Or-statje fr Baker City M 
WF -14m-»l,-.0 

•IlKeeferii, BC^CP -487m-|20 26 
Keesc, Wa-liv Whatcom 26m 
IIKelth, Wa-SUSAK 197m $7 75 
Keithley Creek, BC 

House 75m JIO 
KelloKp, Id-liv fr Wardner-2m 
KellivK, Douif'as Co, f)r— sta fr Oak- 
land Pu Sai-18|ni »1 
K«lly, Wa— liv fr Spragu" -ROm 

•IKolly's, W T-str fr RIparia WeSat 
fiSni «3 



OSL-OSL to Sho8hone-«93m 

tsooo 

Keuterville, Id-liv fr Cottonwood-(im 
Kibbcy, Mon— sta fr Cora M WF 20m »2 
BKilchls, Or-8tp frN Yamhill MWF 
62m «5-P0 Tillamook 

Kileore, Id pl50 -stafr Beaver Tu and 
We -2ini«I60 

Killitaver. Or p300— »la fr E Portland 
daily 9ni 25c 

Killisnoo, Alaska PC str fr Tat^oma 
jcmi-monthly- rd tp 8100 

•IIKII»a,Mon-8tPM&M-NP to Hel- 
una-1240m «81 25 

IIKImama. Id'^UP~a66m -«28 7.5»fi 

♦IIKIng Hill, Id-UP -5-9m— #24 90 

*Ktn|{*, Or-OP-99m «3 IW 

Kingsley, Or pl50— stajje fr Dalles Tu 
ThSa-22m-«2 25 

*KlnffNton,1d'^Cd'ARN-NP to CoBur 

d'Alc'ne){«46:im S22.a'> 
Kingston, W» — 

Kings Valley, Or-sta fr Wren 1 8m |l 
"GKIntyre, Mon •StPMiM -NP to 

Helena- 1 163m iji.'^.? 
*Klona, Wa'<tNP-251m-810 66 
ilKirkrndall, Mon-MC-NPto He 

lena 84ilm iMO 20 

sta and str fr Seattle! 



ijKodiak, Alaska-mail to San Fran- 
cisco 

•jlKohr'N, Mon-MU-NP to Garrison 
7l3in «138 60 

Koksilah, BC#F^Nii<300m 811 76 

Kooski".. Id— sta tr Gcnesoe to Mt 

'•'ano loom, the ICC liv 74n> 
Kootenai, Id -pKi0-.\P-44i>m $20 3.^ 
Kootenay, BC p250— liv fr Donald 
ilKnna, Id#OSL-496m-*20 70 



Consult the Index. 

Paok 141. 



Kirkland, Wa 
9m 81 

IlKlrkwood, Uncoln Co, Wa— CW br 
NP 

Klamath Agency, Or plOOO^stage fr 
Linkville ex Su -80m $3; also fr Ft 
Klamath 

Klawock, Alaska — 

IIKIickitet, Wa-Mid Co! gtr-100m-$8 26 

liv fr 150-mile|»||K!ln», Wa-NP-"0lm$15 

Knal), rt'a- liv fr Toledo 6n) 

Or^UiwCol »tr^88m-$l 80 
r Astoria dly - 10m .50c 



str 

Knappton, Wa 1 200-Btr fr Astoria 1 

8ni-.S0c 
Knight, Or 

20m «1 



lU >T Saiom TuThSat 



Labelle, Id— stafr Ea«rlc Rock TuTh 
Sat-29Jm $1 75 

l.,a Camas, Wa |)800 — Mid Col strs 
22m-.'iOc->i> ■ 

La Center, Wa p2.50- Low Col. atra Tu I 

ThSa 40ni $1 I 

Lao La Hachc. BC-sta fr Ashcroft Mol 

100m $ia : 

La Comb, Or— liv fr Ix;lia';i>n— 10m i 
La Conner, Waop60i>4^str /r .Seattle 1 

daily ex Fri^«Si6ii; <1 , 

*|Ls ('rosse Junction, WT<i^Juncti! 

Pal Div and I ampa Br UP-32eMi 1 

$14 10 
Ijicy, Mon - liv fr Ft llenton 25ni 
Ladew, Wa -sta fr Cowlitz tri-wacklv 

lAdner's LU/, BC«CPSstrfrVictoriaj 

SuWcF. $2 ' 

Larajrettr, Or^ • pSOO— NOws .Sini 

$1 ■.'(; also Wil str--4Sm; #1 2:*J«a'>, 

fr Dayton { 'irc 
Lago, Id ploo-liv fr 3oda Springs 'Oin 
U nrandr, Or#ap8&00— UP— SO.'ini 

$li>20)|i 
Laidlaw, Wa-sta and str fr Olympii j 

TuThSa; str fr Montesano TuTliSa ' 

40nr, sta fr North C»veMWF-12m 81 i 
ILainls, Or^sta fr Kosoburg ex Siii 

3Oni-03 5O . 

;l4lka. Or - UP - 27Sni - $10 K9- ! 

PO Ruddock 
lUkc, Wa^NP-a-SOm -$10 70 
Lake, Id-liv fr Allerdice ~55m 
Lake Bay, Wa- str f r Tacoma SuTuTh j 

Sat -16m $1 

U't City, V a pioo^pre I 

Lake Creek, Or sta fr Medlord MWF ' 
$1 60 

Lake Park, Pierce Co, Wa— Tauomi 
mm ' 

UkM. Wa-C*P8-l98m- $8 25 

I-ake Tap|>*, Pierre Co, Wa - liv from j 

jrringer-6m | 

Ukeview, Or if • p0OO ih stage Ir j 

Aahland-174m; also fr Unk\ln. M I 

WC; alio frSummor I«.ke senn >~lv ! 

ainn fr Rnddmv. I'alt24ni.i 



• Telegmph • Money Onlor. iff Kxpreta. J UnUy ei. Sun. | Not a Poet Office. • Pre,»y rrei»ht. 



Larenc, Wa - 
:46m $4 

ILastinu, Or 

02m $5 
Utah, Waii< 
ILathani, Oi 

Latona. Kint 
str fr .Seatt 

*llLatonr«IM 

27m - $: 02 
Latoarelle I 

Rooster R. 
lianrrl, Mon 
Laurel, Or- 
Laurin, Mon 

sta fr Virgi 
*Ura, Id 

n Lava Creek, 

m $11 
Lavlna Mon- 

fr at Falls 
Leahurg, Or- 

20m $2: sta 

l*I<Mnrholl 

I.eliani,Wa - 

i^banon, Oi 
91m $3 ^a^ 
K-20ni$l 
Leber, W»- 

17m$l;al8< 
Uduc, Id- r 
•IL^ Wa 

-241m $9 I 
Lm, Or -Fall 
I'se, Mon— sti 
Leeds, Or- 
lAeebufg, Id- 
I^land, Id- 
31m $2 

it Telegra 



;o San Fran- 
P to Garrison 

Win #11 7B j 
inesoe to Mt 
V 74n< 1 

-44iim $20 Sfi I 
fr Donald 
-$20 70 



Index. 



Ic Kock TuTh 

■ M1<1 Col rtre 

[)W Col. Btre ^^l I 

(r Ashoroft Miij 

li»i:iin— lOiu 1 
»9tr ir Seattli' ; 

n. WT^Junctn ; 
, Br lIP-326ml 

luntiiii 25ni 
K\itz tri-wackly i 
VstrfrViotoria'i 

O—NOws •;>"'"' I 
I8m; *1 2.'*i«'i'»i 

1 

la Sprinuk 'Oiji ' 
r)00-Ul'-30.'.ni; 

»trfr(»lympii| 
;esaiio TillliSa' 
M-MWF-I2ni«li 

oHobiirg ex Siij 

73m-$10H»-! 

Jm $10 70 
lice -^5nl 
raeomaSuTiiThj 

I 

•PI'S ] 

r MedfordMWFl 

o, W»— Tacomaj 

l»ani- $8 26 
Wa-llv troiuj 

«00)¥iBtaKe tr 
)fr CinkNilliM 
• I«,ke HOiiii "ly 
t24ni.< 

(•y Freight. 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



■I 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



167 



Ukeflew, Wa ii« NP-137m- 
sta fr Steilacooni 1 Om 60c 



$11 08; Bta Linkville, Or^p400O8U fr AKer.Cai. 

illy^-iriin Sh 
IIMnn, Or-XGes -lOOni 
'lilnnton. Or— NP-7ni— 50c; »tr fr 

Portland dlv 
llMon (_'itv, Mom -8ta fr Melrose dly 

Urn .•12 M 



$S SO ;{[.elanil, OrASPeH-276m- 
; fr Alniadeii TuThSat ."JOe 
Lokeview, Id pl50-8tr frHope26ni$2|Leland, Wa— sta .. Port DUcinery 
Lanio Deer, Mon - sta f r Koseburg MFJ « kly-ilni *1 

60ni $4 iLcnmrs, \Va~-IIarriii^;ton Vim 

||LaMii,Or-llveryfrHarney-22m-|LemhiAgencv,Id-#sta rCnniiisUlTm 

PO Harney | $13; stafrked Uock.McMlly tlSmW 

*|L»nBrk,Mon^StPM&M1351ni$61 30l|,Lci,a,Or-Rtafr Pendleton M6in. 43 .W;!!''"'^ Hit' Horn, Mon HtaKefrCuster 
•||L«Be, Id— UP-44f>m $1845 | fr Hepjmernrmi SI r>0-l'O Heppner daily -71ni - $11 25 

Lantteirs Vallev, Or-8tat-e fr Link- -prenON, M.m-St 1- M &M-.N P tn "''Ittlf Klk, Or 01'- 140ni $5 44 

ville MWF— '38m; also fr Bonanza Helena I271ni.*ri7 Mdttle Kails. \Va-NP—7im-$3 36— 

wk!y-50c iLents, Or p 200 -sta^efr K Portland Soienah tatioii 

LanKley,BC'<^CP8trfrVictoriaMWK;l MWK-eni 2.''c: also fr Highland ::Littlcfic]d, Id'^sta (r Murray t 2ni 

str fr Westminster ex Su— 17m-50c $1 75 
LanKley Prairie, BC— New Westniin-lLenville, Id -Cornwall .liin 

gter-15m *ill.eon, Wa SMP-510ni$20 



Langlois. Or-sta fr Port Orford and 

Bandon } 50c 
Lansdowne, BC -sta fr Sicamous Mo 

Th-34m-*3 50 
Lapush.Wa p27estrfr Seattle Wed 130 

■11 $1 5U 
*||Lapwai,ld-etr fr Lewiston-Um 76c 
La^'ant, Or— Clevelaml 3m 
Lardo, Id -liv fr \ an Wyck 

•'!,«reilo, Mon StPM&M-NP to 
Helena-9,')3m'?47 30 

Larenc, Wa -sta fr Spokane FilU - 



50(: fr Thompson Kails, MonJiSm $5 
— I'O Murray 
Little Rock, Wa-ita fr Olympia ; 
'i4n> $1; fr .Montesano ; .Vnii i:i 

LWinKston, .Moii^^p27oOoNI'-883m 
$4-i 25 >i> 

Llano, Or sta fr Vale dly -13m $1 26 
Llewellyn, Or. — stajfe fr H^u^une City 

.M— lUni $1 50 
•Lloyd, Mon plOO NP 7il8m $33 16 
Lobster, Or— liv fr Ph'.ioniatli-2«m 
Wa -sppo fr Kookford 5ni 
$5; str fr Uiparia ThSun-77ni $3 25; H))ran, Or -sta fr Clackamas Tu Fr 
sta fr Poincroy Jsta fr Mosci'W J 29ni gi,, _r,i),. 

^ •''"^^ •Loiaran, Wa-SLSAE - IP and NP 

Lewistown, Mon p300O9ta fr Bill\n)r» to Spokane Falls -4olii, $IS 



Leslie, Id liv fr Houston -7ni 
Lewis, Or sta fr Oakland TuSat - 

16m $1 
Lcwisbnrif, Or- sta fr Salem Tu Fri - 

16ni $1 
III.ewlH Spur, .letfersi.n Co. Mon 

NI'&M 
ILewiston, Id pl4(K)'^osta fr Davtont 
! 60m $7; also fr Colfax iMWF-4,')m Lockwood 



t46m44 I ^,j^ y.'^^ ^^ j^-y jj^ ir Ft Henton ,, ,, „ .. ,. ., ..,,, „„,., 

IJLastine, Or-" sta fr U Grande dly mWF 98m $10 ; fr Gt Falla;i20m - •l'»K»n» Gallatin l,o, Mon*M'-82»>m 

e2m».5 SfU) *•"*"•' 

Latah, Wa*|i;<60*UP-8»7m; $16 25> ^^.^^ ..„ ,,, ^^^ ,^ ,^ ^^^^ Lola, l.l-sta fr Lewiston wkly-65m »g 

lUtham. Or^SPe»-146m $6 85 I Tii Tb sat IBm *1 ' -'- " ■'■''"■°'"' ••"-"■•■.="■.>- 

Latona. KintJ <o. WapflOO-SLSAE-JLewisville, Or -liv fr Airlic-2m 

'Lcwisville, Wa-staKC fr Vancouver 
UP— i 8cmi>vl:lv— 10m 50O 



;r" ^0 Missoula 



str fr Seattle -7m 10c 
*llLatoarol1e Croislnr, O 



27m -$: 02 
Lato«r«lle i-'alls, Or -UP-24m-gee 

Rooster Rock 
Uurrl, Mon*NP -980m-|49 45 
Laurel, Or -liv fr Hillsboro— 9m 



iLexIngton. Or*p300orP-188m - 
$7 58 

I,cxinj.'ton,Wa-St<icki)ort—lm; Cow- 
litz river steamers -55ni $1 25 



,olo. Mon»J<M&BliV 

644ni .^lii 10 
IlLonc Pine, Wa— liv fr Ijitah 6m— PO 

Tckoa 
Liine Hoi'k, Or p20(> stafr Arlington 

t -liOm $6 
*IILon|r's, Wa IP and 0&WT-275m 

$1100 
Lonu ll*arh, Wa ploo -IR&N Low 

(,'oi str to lUvaco -ll4n\ i:i 
Loot,' Creek, Or p2,')0-sta fr Hep|.ncr 

dly 80m $7 ; fr Canyon City MWF 

3oin$3 



Libby. Or p400^sta fr llosebnr); 85m 

Laurhi, Mon sUfr Dillon dly-t2m-$5;ti|grtv. Or sta fr Pnncville senii- 
Bta fr Virjrinuv City ily-12m-$l 60' ,v.lyl2m$l 

•Ufa, ld-U» 708m-$84S5 LVoerty, Id -liv fr Montpelier -lOni 

IlLava Creek. Id -sta fr Blackfoot J80'L,..iji„"j,, \Va sta fr Whatcom Wed I,OMit Tom, Or plOO-sta fr Eugene Mo 

"' $11 Sat 2om: liv fr Nook»»'hk— Om lOm .5«c 

Lavina Mon- «U fr Billlng8l-56m-»6; Li^ht„er, Marion Co Or-Aukeny 4m Long Valley, Id -iiv fr Caldwell SOm 

frGt Falls' 196m $14 .,__ „.. ,.„. 57 25 U)okln){-Gla.Sh,OrplOO stage fr Hose 

bun; ex Su 8m $1 25; also fr Oak 
land TuFr 

,M.a„choii,Bc -cp-842m-«« ..I;:;-';;;;':;;;;;!: :i station 'r^;rii-;2^z:^^.r-''''- 



fr Gt Falls ' 196m $!4 "':', "!:' "" „,.,,;; Z 

, . ,^ . a , iiiiu i'Bl- jmlte, Mon NP 1155n. 5 

LeaburK, Or ..-Ve fr Spriiigflold Mo' .„ ' „' „ .,-,^ ^ „. 

20m le; Bta fr Eugene "hi JM^^}- BC -Sav..na_ 26mn-* K); 

i .. .,,,„.. o.n_ —.0 fr Clinton MoWe 4. m S" 



I.«bam,Wa -Wlllaoa 15m 



LimeCreek,M slifr Mountain Home 



liebanon, Or^OpSOO- Leb Br SPl"•^:^sn~m>^- iO Loomis, Wo -Uv fr (_onconully-2Sm 

61mW78(i(«tafr8\eet Home MW ., ,^^ n,',„ ..(^.g^^i,, Wa ploO-NP Loon Uko, Wa -SF&N -UP and 
F-20m|l , lflOni~$7 NP to Spokane Fall8~414tn $18 05 

Leber, Wa— sta fr Hillhurst TuThSat Uncoln. Mo,-, pl50-li\ fr MoCiellan [^q,, ^oop Wa -Ruby 4 J 

17m $1; also Tacoma-26m o„t,.h lom ^ j ^.^^ Wa plOO-sta fr Wil- 

Laduc. Id-see PIcabo 'n e'lln Polk Co'or -WMl s^rs Iflm '»"• '"-^ **"'" ^^^ 

•ILf^ Wa-0*Wr-UP to Wallulai 'jJ'iHi'-'also stage frMci;i.vdailv -Sni Lo|>«z Island, Wa-str fmPtTownsend 

-24lni $e 96 „ 0,1 '. ^^„ ,r salem daily - 5n') - .50c M WF»i«nm $1 

Lm, Or -Falrvlew -dm |Lincoln, Tillamook Co, Or— see Til- Lo^nc, Or sta fr Cottage Grove Mo 

Lee, Mon-sU fr Rosebud MF 45m «» lamook _..,„. •«'" 

L«rf.. Or-Eagle P. int 8n. ''^I^I'i^^^^H./J^rMWr-uJ^ ''"'i""' Alaska -PC str fr T«!oma 

Le«bunf.Id^Iv^8.1n.onCity-17m;.,«,;:i•:l■2iNV''ffi $1280''"" -eml month.y -rd tp $100 
Leland. Id-sU !.• Lewiston MWF-iLlnden, Utah Co Id-liv fr Kemlriek Ixwtine. Or sta fr U Grande dlj 
81 II1V2 ! 20m «0m-$5 

TJTreleiiraph. • Money Order ^ Express. { Daily ex. Son. I Not a r<«t Office. • Prepay Freight. 



i 



,, ft 






ryPnif AMP PAI l Q W T TH* AgrkwHum, Mlinng and Mining Cei»t< 
^rUIVMrat TMLiLO. W. I.rerriiory. Obieotiv* Point of all Railroads 
ij Washington. INVEST WHILE PROPERTY IS LOW IN PRICE. 



CeNter ofWasMngtor 
entering Easterr 



Address 



H. BOLSTER A CO.. Sookane Falls. W. T. 



158 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUmE. 



Lost Prairie.Or— stafrLaOrande wlily|«!UIcClellan, Moii— NP-1254m-W)86JMaren|{0, Wa— Hta fr Oavton illv Iftni 

lOlm $10 jMcOoy, Or pl50*SPw8O62ni $2 4S; *> ^' " ^^o>"eroy • i>m «1 

Lost River.Id p200— sta fr Biaclcfoot|*||)|(.|„t„g|, Wa— NP— lloiii *4 50 ''•ari8»,Mori^^StPM&M-1022iii-*»480 

I'MoKa)-, Or Nl'-21ii.-75c. '"to".' I^ J*lf '''J,'.*''!!?J""^~-'^"' 

MeKav, Wa-str fr Seattle MWKSatl„ , ., . .,,„ ,,. „„ .,„, 

urim«2 50 MitIoii, Or^|.;tOO-Sl'cs-flflni #269^ 

MrKee, Or -NOes~47m -*1 C<0 Mirimi, Wa plnO liv frWiiite Uiver 3iii 

llMrKeen. Moii-M&BllV-NP to Mh "»rlipt Laltp, Iil^l'l' via I'oeatcllo 
soula a)7m .*3(i.7r)-^ <9Sni_ SJiiiHi^ta fr Egiii semi 

|Lowell,Or-8tagefrSpriniffieldMWK.McKeM8ioBri.lKe,Or-9taKcfrS|iriiiK-„"'!*'i|'*' .„ , , „„ 

I 26m 82 tieiii Mo -ft7in-«.i; also fr Kukciic Mn.fkham, Wa atr fr C'oHmopolis T.i 

j Lowell, *'i<8tr fr Seattle; 38m $1 50 Tu-ti0m*5 ha »2 

•lir^we. ascades, Wa-MidCol strs liMact'lains. Missoula c'o, Jioii . «&*•""""'• <''""""*'^''>''''^""''y-8'" 

63m *1 ■> BIlVhrNP Mfti-n':ain, Or -liv fr Mt Aii){ol— 6m 

Lower Nicola, BC— sta fr Spence'sj II McLeans, Wa strfrTai (iiiaSu'hiThlMarsli. Id -sta fr Caldwell TwSat- 
Bridge Th— *> Sat ! 34in *i 



dly 76m *» 
IILost Valley, Oilllaiii Co, Or-liv from 

Condon— 12m ; mail to Lone Rock ' 
Lou Lou, Mon—Sec Lolo 
Louis, Or— sta fr Oakland TuSa21m «2 , 
*|L0TCll, Id— UP-407m «ie 55 



McLeod, I'ark Co, Hon 
Timber-I7m 



livery fr Big 



6T6Tn *31 60 

pl800-SPws 



Narshall, Wa^pt.'>0^juno NP and 
SAP- 367m «21 15 

Marshfleld, OrA'CpIUOO-stagefrRose- 
hurtf ex Su -70ni-i8; also fr Drain 
86m $8l{istr fr San Francisco every 
4 days 



115m «4 65|j,gj,y^^j.^^^u ^,g^yj^_pj|. -jij Martina, Mon-liv fr Missoiila-aOni 



*|{LowNon, Or— NGe8-93m 

I Lucille, Mon-liv fr Chotcau 45m 

I •pLackl.mute, Or-NGw»-7Sm-l'0 '"?«*'"';»''"*,«'"i-¥»" M * B « V 

; Monmouth NP to Missoula 

I •Lnc l(y (Jneen,Or^Pcs-28fim ?11 50|*^n""j2- * ^"^ "^ 

' ^"snwlpri'kr '""^ '*' " ^'"*°"" IMrMlnnime CrossIn*. Or - NOwsl"""''"""'- O"--'^"* ^'o' «tr-75m-«l 50 
I auwern«» ; 58m »1 35; also Wil Str8-59m #1 26lMartin, Id p250-Bta fr Blackfoot JSdni 

I 6T'5(JJ'\tff?S~o!!?me^Lm"'^^'«M^^ I^'"!'"*-'. » «' »* ' '^' «n ; fr Arco J 20m *;i 

6m-50c.8trfrSohome-8m-50c ; oolden MoTli 20m «l lilM«rtln,W»*p200ftNP -232m ill 4n 

'ULupers, Or — S Pes "' "" ' 

I PO Irving 

KLutgens, Or— sta fr Newport TuKri- 

I 18m II 

j Lyie, Wa pl50 - Mid Col str - lOOn 

•3 25 u 1 w 

BLyman, Id-sta fr Eagle Kock MWF jilTrllL, 

26m »2 50-PO indoiwndencu ./J . „ 

r .., ^ . „ »i, ,., , •BMagule, Mon— Nl 

Lvman, Wa-str fr Seattle Wed Satw„. , ... „,^. _ . . ,, , ,„„„ 
mini *s Maiilei:,Moii pWXliJuta fr Custer MWK 

. , .., . 127m-«15;als<.fr Billings via m)etM»'"y»ville, Wa p200*strfr Seattle ex 

K"o*"'« PSOO's^a fr Hhatconi - daily- 10Tm*16;frt,t Kails; 13»m«12! «" ■'»>" *' * 

; 23m SI Malad City, Id'*p2000«8U fr Oxford M"""". '''-8UfrLewiston;86m«3.-.0 

Lyon, Mon -i.v fr Ennia S5m .40m »3; fr Collinston, Utah;35ni SH Mason, Malheur Co, Or 

ILfoaa, Linn Co Or*rOP-108m H 32 Malheur, Or plOO- sta fr Baker City ^"o Wed-*! M 



*ll)lacoB,Mon- StPMdcM 

enal2Ulm$58.SO 
'MrPhrrsonn, Be pl5U 
' «1175 

8tr fr Seattle daily 



-NP to Hel-jMartins<lale,Mon^^iit<Ufr Big Timber 
MWF-&5m-»8; fr Billings via Ubet 

Ki^y -297m! J »"; "■, »«•«''* ' ''■^'" *26: tr 
I Townsend MWF 

MmrjraTlllv, Mon#pl5U0ii>NPand MC 
: 7m)m «85 80 

:il*)lBr)rNTtlleJHnrtiou,Mun#NI'anil 

MC ~75tfm 835 75 



813m -887 70 



-stage fr On 



LjrttOB, BC^»CP460Sm-821 



MWF- 
MWK 



30m 83 50; 8U fr Ontario.ld. , 



Consult the Index 



"AOR 141. 



JIaaOB'l, Missoula Co, Mon M&it 
HV br NP 

Malott,Wa-HUfrCoHleeCity t80m»0i||Matol08, Or Camp Polk 10m; mail 
MaltP, Id plOO-sta fr American Kalisi to Sisters 

wk'y -M'm 84 jMatney, Or-liv fr Condon tlm 

*)lalta,Hon it Stl'M&M - NP to Hei Matmjui, BC^tr fr New Wcstmlnsti r 

eiia I174ni 852 45 ; H2m 8'. tj* 

Mammoth Hot Springs. Wyo(Vellow- liMaiikland, t)r sta fr tJrant dalh 

stone I'ark) sta fr Cinnalwr dly Idni 82 

8m -81 50 ■ Maury. Wu str fr Tacoma lOm 5o<' 

Mann, Mon -sta fr Cr-. 1!»K 10m 81 'JMaxwell, Or -CP 103m 87 72 
.. . fr Gt Falls ; 31m *•: 60 «:,« ,...11 ,1, ,>■> ur,.. ,»o .,, 

"i^„i-%rir«-v'^jShr "" """• «rc!::f ^r-^^^'^ '-■" '---• .mL:::.";.?' t::.; o':; " " ,. 

i^rC-S^Zi;*"" "^ir*"!^-'^- •-- " ->'- ^•.i:;ril.,Wa-C... ,82m...; 
•Jlc Alley. Id-Cd AR4N-8ee Ward- Mansford, Wa Sauk Mm Mayer, Wa-livery fr S,K)kane Falls Hni 

"" •'""'"°" iMaple, Wa liv fr Friday Harbor-4m *">""';'• ''.',"*» '' '^''« '"> ''""'■ 

•|l»fBrtd«,Wa^PS40H-strand train M.nleBav BC^-CP-trf/vinZ m **""'■' "'" 
fr Kamiiche 4m 30c i Ur^*Ban**I? ''^''^'°f'» »• Mayger, Or -Low Ooi atr r,8m 81 ..0 

McCallum, Wa - sta fr Ellensburgiu,„i„ t ..-• u,. i.. ,„ t.™..-.. ». Mayvlow, Wa sU fr Colfax TuTliSs 

»|Map e Leaf, Wa-llv f r Tereiu'e 9m (f.^. ^^^ ,, PomerovM WF - 25m Hi 'O 

ifwF ""• '*' "" '' ^''"""''' Mayvillc,Or--sUfr Ariington • 51,„ #,', 

IMaywood, Wa-NP-204m-«0 2o^4ii 



-4m 30c 
am, Wa 
wkly— 18m 
>>i-(;amaion, Id^UP- TBOm J33 60^ 
IMarklBe Shop, Or#SPes-3m 16c ] 
Mackburg, Or pl2B-l!v fr Aurora llmi~iN OT 



■aple Valley, Wa pl50— C*l'H-19»m 



*Me8rhani, Ur^lH 



28()m 111 2(1^ 

'^y^*^J-h?j7^2^r^'"'-''^^^^\*'''^''' Wa-st-Ke ft Spokane Falls'"*"'. Wa -SF*N-38.Sn. 
lem TuTh8at-8n, in. j „yfy ,,^,„, ^ ^ •- Mca<low,Or-sU fr Eugene MTh 4().n » 

lit Express. I Dally ex. Sun. I Not a Poet Offlce, • Prepay Freltfbt. 



lemTuThSat— 8m 40c 
4 Telegraph. • Money Cider. 



D] 



.Mea<iow, \ 
MeadowBr 

Meadows, I 

91m 87 51 

Meadow C'r 
Bozeman 

Meda, Or— 
*2 50 

IIMedbury, 

Jledford, ( 
»13 18hJ. 

IIMedhurst, 
TuTliSa- 

MedicalLai 

Medical Spri 
Medina, ska 
Medley, Or 

llMeeker, V 
-80 75 
*IIMeeker. 

321m 813 8i 
■ehBma, Or 

Melbourne, 1 
3m2.')c; frU 

Velrnse, Mo 
son— 065m 

Melrose, Dou| 
burg Tu Th 

Melville, Mon 
F-20ni- ti 

'IMenok&n, 

Meridian, Pier 
Taconiadly- 
Merino, .V'n-j 
'merlin. ■ 
PO McAllist^ 
•Merrill, Mon 
♦IIMerrItt, Mo 
IMetchosin.BC 
JMeteetsc, Mo 
MoTh 88 

ilMcthow Ijind 
Kllenshurg » 
Conconully i 

Meycsburg, ,^ 
Sat i;8m 84 

Mica, Wa sta 
15m-8I M; I 

*l<Mlrliand, Id 

•■Id <'anyan, 

-81 'm 

'Xiddleton, 1. 
Middleton, IM-, 

«ni 6(»c; fr B< 

tl 

Middle Valle< 

35ni 91 60 ' 
Hl'llanrl, Wa 
'lltkofha. Or 
illldred. Wa 
*lo8, Wap4((0 

WF 25m 82 .' 
87ni8a60 

♦65 -if, 

* Telarra|>h 



V■t^)ngto^ 
ng Eittarr 

N. T. 



•,on illy 15ni 
II 

0'i2in-«4480 
MWK-i3m 
Ifim *7 I 

BOm »289»i> 
ite Uiver 3m 
, ia I'ocatcUo 
• Kgiii scini 

Mmiopolis Tu 

riily— 8111 
Anvtol-*"' 
nell TiiSat- 

uno Nl' ami 

-staKe frRose- 
al80 fr Drain 
Hiuisco every 

rtr-75n»-4l M 
ilockfootjaiin 



• -232m »11 In 
llissoiila— oOni 
ifr Big Timber 
llii){» via l'l)et 
120m «25; fr 

jOiJiNPanUMe 

i.Mon*Nraii<l 

•trfr Seattle ex 

btoiit35m«;i'>0 
1- - 8tat(e U Oil- 

•o. MoTi MAB 

'oik 10m ; mail 

lull «m 
■w We»tmlii»tir| 

lirant ilail,\ | 

•oma 10m r><H- | 
193m #7 72 
Km S3 40 
t',il Kiv str'* 

PS 182m *>< -'"; 
K)kaiie Kails U"i 
,oiiH) t'ity iteiiii- 

Htr r>Sm »1 ■'» 

("olfax TuTJiS* 
;WK-'Ifim»^''0 
UiiKtoii ! Sli" *■'' 
204m-» 2(Hii 

2««m $U 2<^ 

USm 

[eiie MTh 40iii « 
ip«y Krelulit. 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



159 



Mon - 



Mewlow, Wa— liv fr ('entrnlia--10mi*IHIIIk River 

MeadowBrook.Or-llvfrOreifonOitylBm; ** "" 

Meadows, Id |)300-8ta fr WciserMWF^*"' •-'•'J» Or^plOO OF - 1 ISm «4 72 

91m «7 50 llMlll Creek, Mon^MU- 767m Ut 95 

Meadow Orcek.Moii ^iM stajfc from Millctfan, Moii-stafrGt Falls 41m 44 Monkland, Or dta fr Grant's J 2flm 

Bozemaii ex Su - 5Sm SIO >Ji miii»_.. (>_T.aii-.. -=... a,,-,, 81"' 



StPM&M rifigm MondOTt, Wa plSO^NI"*!. UPtoWal- 
lula a^im «17 6ft 

Moniila. Mon^^UP via Pocatello— ; 
861m «39 



a» 



NillerN, Or^Pcs- 75m-$3 05 



-70m i 



Meda, Or- sta fr Sheridan TiiSat-39ni|ij||i| ^^„^ ^ "or^OP 164m' $ 38 Monmoutli.Or^opSOfliJiNOwa- 

IIMedlinry, Id -UP .W9n.-«23 9:.-ii.i'"'"" **"'*'•••, Wa-NP-74m-«2 70 jionolion, Wa-SLS&E 216in-«9 15 ' 

Medford, ()r*Oi>8.KX)-Sl'c8-»28m"'"7~'-^f-«t» fr ""Rehurg l^jTh Monroe, Or p250 sta tr Crvallis Tu ■ 

»I3 18-* ' '^ " *' ThSa-lOm 81 .W; also fr JunctionJ 

IIMedhurst.MoM »ta«e fr 1 Mm. mmond •''"'"»"• *'°"*^''' l"^^'*"' ^'^^ *^ »'" «' 
TuTliSa -20m - S2 ."lO •llMllton, Or, Colmnhia uo NP - Monroe, Wa pfiOO -sta fr Snohomish j 

Medtc«IL«kii,Wap80fl*eNPandSl. !f"' ^''''' 7m .^.Oc 

8&E'#UP to Wallula 3t^m «164() ""tp"* •)>■. I'matillai-o^^oiKjOO— UP •iiMonroel.anclinK.Or -Wil strs-138m 

MedicalSprinits, Or-livfrLni n20m„.^'"' *®^^^* ^^° 

wadln. m,»„itr,. \VaA.«i <.<..!. .ti t"wtukle,Or-pl25-hPe8-6m-30c*il»ontmn» Central Spur, Mon-NP; 

JledlnB,SkagitCi., Wa*SUS&l.i< also Wil strs -5m -^ftr and M< -789m «38 65 



*llMontann City, Mon-Wickes Br NP 
and .MC- I'O clanrv -708m -837 60 



-12.V2m 



IMinam, Or-El(fin Sni 
Mineral, Id uta fr Huntington 
Mineral Springs. Or sta fr Tnion M Monteaano, \\a.i( p 2iXl0oPS&C;H fr 
WF Kannlolie-.SSm— iJi25-8trfrAber- 

Minerva, Or -Florence Uni ''«''" • 18i>i-75c; fr Hoi|uiam ex Su 

Wo 20ni >^li^clephone fr Olympia 

ijMoMtesano Dock, Wa'^Montesano 
'IIMontieello. Wa-NP -48m-»l 40 
Mnntpelier. Id^pir)i)0 o UP-830m 

*37 ,iO)J» telephone to I'aiis and St. 

Charles 
Monument, Or--sta fr Heppner dly- 

■iiin fb; fr Ciinyon I'ity 1 45m $6 

lOir'^str fr Victoria 



Medley, Or -.Astoria 

'llMeeker, Wa, Pierce co ,\P I71in 

-«0 75 
»IIJIeeker. Wa, Whitman co -UP 

321m «13 85 

■ehama.OrplOO^OP -107m«4 28- ^, ,„ „ ,^.^^.„ 
„ ,. ,„ " , ,, . , MiiiRUNTllle, .Mon plO<><^M' 
Melbourne, Wa— str fr Montcsano t ^ly 7-, 
3m2.5c; frHoquiamcxSuWe l^nl *1 „, ,' ,_ 

Xelroae, Mon^UP-NP to Gam- .. , ,^ ,. "^ „^ ., ^ 

8on-955m-«43 75-^' *''"''• ^^ ^""^' ^'' "■"•'►f"" "'>' '■^"' 

Melrose, Douglas Co, Or -sta fr Ko»c- Mi"l< '''•«'^^'<' •'' W""^ "twe fr Frank 

burg TuTh Sat 8m 5iK- linMTh aim»2 

Melville, Mon -sUfrBiKTimherMW-^li'l/'it- Falls, Wa>J<livcr.\ fr Spraini. 

..M '*!?' *^«r „.. o- a, , „ Mi""t"r. Wtt strfr1acomaSuTuThsat'*''""'."'ll«. B£ !■ 
'IXenokon, Wa -UP— 274m #11 ."iS ■i{\n\)ti ex.MoS.1ni*3 

Meridian, Piert'e ('o, Wa piofl str fr jugimvjjjja n^ pioo -st:^ 'ilnnv M Moorhead. Mon Franklin 2r)m 

■P 11.. ,;..„-.<,„ ' WF-20n'i*l .W " MMooiieCrei'k,Mon-Ki'-772m-«37-ir. 

;Sll8Slon,Or-Ul'- 2a.^ui»;< Moose Cn ik Ferry, Mon stu^ 

Mimtion, Id plOO* d'AIUvN -tr - Vli»'-"1' MWF 3.Si.. ^ 
riv.WT ir.\lcne <'ify ! NP tu l'<Bui ' Morn lil OSI. iiiXmi «20 95 
d'Alene t^t I'.sni hi\ .WPG Old Jlor.'lnnd. Mon*XP-884m #38 70-^< 

•'^'"''""" -IIMorcsby I \m\, BC -CPN -; r fr Vic- 

MUsion, BU#<'l'*3S9m«15 35;C toria Fr 

PX»trfrVi>t<iri».-*iiTuThl27m«2.'>0;„ _ . . ,. .• , .wi .,, ■. 

stafrNWestminstcrexSu -S3ra-«i; ^•'""•O'- sU fr Grant s ; 20m .-1 ." 

sto fr KamloopM Su 100m *ilMorrell, Id-UP 791ni *ift6i' 

I MlH»'!->n, Mon NP 89(mi-«44 95 Morse, Id plflO-liv fri hiilliH -18m 

MiHsioii.Wft -t.ifr KUcnstiursfThriOm Mortiin,Or-stafrA|{er dil. 9u7.Sm *9 

Meyersburg, Mon i-U fr Livingston ''' ,. .,.,.„ Morton, Wa -Tilden ,u 

Sat2Sm»4 Mist, Or In fr( latskamc Hm Moscow, Id ^jiiOOOo UP and NP ^ 

Mi™, Wa ata fr S|>okani Falls dail\ MIssoul*. Mon'<H.6.-.oooXl'^«:t3m 3S9m «1730 

15m— »1 .50; sU from Lcwiston ex Su *-'>• »'■' Mosler. Or^j^UP 72ni -ft; 87^ 

*llHlrh*nd, Id UP 723m .W2 10 Mitchell, Alaska Moshv Kock, Wa plOO- «t., fr ( .lite 

•Hid Canyon, cascade Co. Mon MC Mit<hell, dr id2.-.0stagc fr Dalles Tu tri-wkly -24m «2 5ii 

-81'm rhSa n!<m *12 o()»i«t* fr Canyon Mountain Dale, Or -stat, ■ Forest 

CityTiiThSa 77ni ■« Grove TuThSa~4m 5<k 

JUtrliell, Mi.n MC NP to Helena ^gm,j,,„ „„„^_ ld*i)300-UP-541m 
787n. *38 ,i5 *« 05 tj. 



• • 



Tacoma dly— Inm .'jOo 
Merino, M'n— liv fr Winnecook 15ni 
'! Merlin. .- - SPos -v.87m-«ll 54 , 

PO McAllister 
•Merrill, Mon NP 947ni-*17 85 
•liM«rrltt,Mon -NP-10l4ni *ol 10 
iMetchosin,BC -sta fr Victoria Fr-*1 ' 
jMeteetso, Mon -sta fr Keil Lodge 

MoTh ** 
ilMethow Landing, Wa ^ta and str fr 

F.llensburg MoTh 130 m «14 ; sta fr _ 

Conconully T\iFrl .50m *5 

sta fr Livingston 



5=cJ 



'Middleton, (ir pl0()-P4WV,l»m ~,'» 

Middloton, Id sti" fr Caldwell MWF 
flni 60c: frBoiieCitv li.ThSat 2dm 
♦1 

Middle Valle 
2&ni91 60 

Midland, Wa Tacoma 8m 

'IMIkerha, Or UP -252m-<1008 



, |i , stage fr Woiser 



fr 



illldred. Wa - NPAPSS ie6m-«7 » Moha^^k, ';;_P^;x;^ "t^^" '^ «"««»•- 

Miles, Wap4ufl sta fr !>a\enport M jiolalla. Or i>;iO0«liv fr Aurora 13m 

WF25m 9i 50; fr Spraguo MWF Monaco. Missoida Co. Mon p300 nU 

87m M 50 »,„i str f r Kavalll M WF'iJiSSm »ft M 

■llMCItf.Mon*n8000»NI'114Sm Monarch, Meagher Co, Mon stage fr 

1 65 -^ _ Cora MWF 20m t«^ 

! Dally ex. 



Mitchell. Kitsap Co ">Va*strfrSc' ;tle ,, , . ,, »t j^ 1 

• lim yi mail to sitlnev MounUin House. Mou'^^stagc 

• '*"' ■ ' • """' '" •""'*•' Thompson Falls •, lam «S 
d*.Moberly House, BC -CP-^ 81.Sm .jjiountainHide, Mon-NP-871mi 

««1 85 Hi 30 

Morkonenia, Wa-UP-3.S7m-«15 !•.'> •Mount Anitei.Or^NOes^rtSm 



! 



\ 



\ 

Ij 



Mt Baker, Wa -str fr Seattle SuTuTh 
70m 01 1 

MtCoffli., Wa-LowCol »tr-60m-«l 60 ; 

Mt Hooil, Or sta fr Hood Kiversemi \ 
wkly July 1 to Sept 1 3.''.m |2 60 ; | 
rest of year livery 



it Talarraph. • Uoney Order. ^ Gxpresa. 



Sun. 1 Not a Post Olfloe. • Prei-ay Freight. 



XI 



i fl( 



t 



1. 11, 



U.CiBJ.C^a 



dAGGAGE GHECKiD AT RISIDEHCE TO ANY DESTINATION. CARRIAGES 

AND COUPES runiTISELD AT ALL HOUKS. TELEPHONE Mo. QOn 

Office Cor. Second, and Fine Sts., Portland. tM 



160 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



Mt Hope, Wa p?501ivo fr HockfordillffBhcott*, Wo— IR&N-[x)w Col str Newlon.Mon - otafrPtBufordTuThSa 
Sm to nwaco-l'J6m*3 60; mailtoSco 28m -»; Hta fr Glciitlive MW F| 

Mt Idaho, Id'#p200o stage fr Lewis- '»'"* ^_,^ 55in~«7 

ton exSu-"Oiii -$8-(J' •UXameko, Id -JP S22m— »22 05 New Pino Creek, Or- stage fr Lal<c 

Mt Lehman. BC fltr fr Victoria MWF; Jf«mp«, M p225*UPli.48em-»20 26i \!ew Jaily-16>« «1 50; also fr Red 



strfrN Westminster ex Su-29m-«l \aiia1ino, BC*|>2000oE&NKy 336ni ^'J}^' ^'*' 

• -,Sm: str fr Vic ^*'"' 



230m; fr Ashland MWFi 



Mt Pleasant, Wa-str fr Portland t 50c; 

Mt Tabor, Or- p750— motor fr East^ 

Portland every So minutes— 3ni 10c 



Portland everv 6 days $13 

"*^y?rj'"'',?'"??*"''"/'^'^i?°n^?.'^ N»r.8ano.Or-8ta fr Dalles TuThSa- 
TuThHa-8m Tfji'; sta fr The Dalle!* „,. ag 
TiiThSa-lfiOm -ill.') -lum ♦i 

Mt Vernon, Wa*p800.str fr Seattle •">••••«'• '^"''-^■"'--»« «» 
MWF J 80m «1; also La Conner ^■P■''^ne, Wa*p200^k'NP-88m»S 15 

S OCroHHlng, Or-Junotion-Leb Br 
SP and NGe8-88m~$3 48 



«12 2.'i fr Victoria- _ 

torio TuFri 76m »2 60»J«tr fr Van- Newport, Benton Co, Or#»p400^tr| 
eouver, BC SuTuWeSat 38m W ; fr 'r Va<iuina daily 4ni 26c 



I Newport, Coos Co, Or -see Marsh - 
flcld 



MoTuFrSa- 12m «l»f» 

IIMt View— Sl»w8-91ni $3 B."". 

•IjMouth of W^illamette, Or 
Portland— 12m 50c 



llNew Station, Or-sta fr Baker Citv; I 
20m a 

"ll»wlon, Washinuto" Co, Or— SI' I 
W8 -l«m 76c 

NewWeitminater, BCa^pSOOO- CPi 

i. .; Nasal Wa n17<;— boat fr Ovstarville 3'1'" -812 76; str fr Victoria 8u 
str fr «^'. .^a pl75 boat fr OjsterMlle ^^p^j ^^^^ ^^^^ Portland everv fli 

dayb 4 '.3 



•llMouth of Yamhill, Or-Wil strs- 

40m 31 
Mowry, Or— sta fr Prineville— 48ni 
Moxee, Wa— liv fr Yakima— 4m 
Muck, Wa— sta fr Hillhurst semiwkly 

flm 25c 



i>0ni $1 
i?faiihua,Mon- 



ena-1265m t.56 40 



St PM4M-NP to Hel- 



'DMew Westminster Jr,BCACPPe3nii 



'NaiihTllle, Or - OP -SP to CorvalUs 



UHud Bay, Wa 
fim— 50c 



-stage fr Olympla t 13m-»l 26 



•14 10 

128m— 14 94 UNew Wliatciim, Wa'#Whatcomt{«tr 

INaUl, Or-!iv fr Mist -«m ; mail to '"■ SeattleJ 124m «1 

Mist ♦IINew York Bar, Wa-str fr Uiparis 

Naylox, Or-stage fr LinkviUe ex Su WoSat-llra 7.^ 



Nibbeville, Kitsap Co, Wa pi*/<)-str 
Neah Bay, Wa-^t^etr fr It Townsend '^ Seattle J I5m il ; mail to Sidney 
Mud Bay, BC— NewWe8tmin8ter-2.'im MoTIi -llOm— $4 .50 Nicholia, Id -sta fr Camas t 68m i' 

*BNaitdj, Linn Co.,Or— SI'es— 102ni;Needy,Or-stafrAuroraMill8MWF 6m 'lUMrhols, Or— SPes-21-VT.' -W b3 

•4 18; PO Harri8burg-3m jjgg, Or-Ix)w Col str fr Hunter dly Nickle, Wa-st« fr Chattaroy Sat 12 

Muddy, Mon— staff Rosebud MFK5m! 60c m #1 2.i ' ' 

•* Nehalem, Or p260--Garibaldi— l&in Nicola, BC pl.SO-sta fr Kamloops !Su 

Mud Lake. Id-sta fr Camas t 16m »2iNeihart, Mon^ta fr Cora MWF 5«m S^"' 

•IMiilr, Mon^NP-878m— «42 55 $6 50; fr Townsend dly SOm «10 Nicola Uke, BC*bU fr Kamloops 

"^*S?V^' P*'""'*'"''^'""'***" Nelson, Skamania Co, Wa- skiff fr Su-eom 

o™> *"r . Cascade Locks 4m Nicola Valley, BC— st- fr Spence'i 

Muldoon, Id-st.g'e fr Bellevue-tri .jj,,,,,,^,, wa-NP-240m-il2 55 Bri'lK^ Mon 

wkly-24m$2 50 . ,.,,.... „„ ... PNIoomen, BC-CP 89»m-«15 S5 I 

Mullno. Or pl60-sta fr Oregon City «"•'»»» » ""''^''- "o" -NP -781m j^.,,,^,, ,,,_^^^ ,_. ^_^^.^ ^^^ 

MWF-lOm Wic • Sephur, Bear Lake Co, Id— UP- Sa-211m*1.50 i 

•^Malherln,Mon-NP-932m-»45 50 848m »3« H.'. ; mail to Cokeville !M!„„ mil M«.. ii'™„„v..««,„ o„, 
=«llM, Id p600*Cd'AR&N* UP ,,„.„„. « ^ , „ .„ Nino -Mile, Mon-FrenchtownOm 

aom»24 15 '*t?''°*'%*''''** " ^'*"'' '*°"^«*!<lolln. Orp20o-UP-212ml8 4,S 

•IMBltflomah PilI»,Or-UP-32m- ^^Sa'i Noonda, Ugan Co, Id liverv from 

$1 27; PO Bridal Vcil-4m Nestocton, Or p250 -stage fr North Bellevue-llm 

ijMundorfs, BC-ata fr Ashcroft MWF' Vunhill MWF- 54m; sta fr Tlllo- NfK,kMubk W.A«trfrS«li,.n,«9n,>,ii 

20m «2 ; >. H>k semi-weekly-Bm ^^^w'll^tr.™ t i«n? irT * ,, 

•IIMuoken, Or— OP -95m $3 8o ** "atcom { l6m -tl i| 

Murphy, Or-stage fr Jacksonville- ''^Jl;;:";, *''r'*^* I' i^lo'*'' V»mhill Norfolk, Or - stage fr Drain MWF 
MoFr -25m »2 f^''^ *^"'- '^'^ '' Tillamook wkly 75,,, „ jfi 50 

Murray, Id'<^pl400»sto fr Osburn dly. J*'" Norman, Wa -liv fr Stlllaguan 

14m $8; fr Thompson Falls 'son-.-! 'NewaukBin. Wa NP-88m $8 40 ' »> "^ ^^iiMaguari 

*6; sta fr Wallace -18m $2 50 k ■ « ,^^......... „, „ Norris, .Mailison Co, Mon-lled BliiU 



Newbers, Or •p700A PAWS' 
-36n! JWJi 



8tr- 



26iii a *;.] 



Hurray's, Or— 14«m S14 

Musseishcll, Mon plOO-sta fr Custer —"■•"""■ "■■■■' »'t North Arm, Bv! New Westminster 

MWK-48ni »5 50 1 New Bridge, Or p3(K) stage fr Baker ,v„-«i, n... \i'» ... .. -p. l-,1 

•BMyers. Mon*NP -1066m IfJ 75 ' City MWF-48m »4 H.r' ' ^",'^,^,"f? ' ^* "*' " ^*^""' '''' 

PMyrtle, Id pl50^sta fr Osburidly-iK,_«„tu Wa«i.iiiioA<'*i«i^ iuf.„ ' 

12ra»l 60 -PO Delta "•J"', '"^'•P"***^*'^*"*^"" North Bend, llC#pl00*CP-47«ni 

Myrtle Creo', Or {il0O*8Pee-<>20m '^ •Iw 70 

•888-* !»?iewt'hle8«o,Mon |)4(x»i»NP-<KJ8»m >orth Bend, King Co, Wa- p2.^."* 

Myrtle PoOit, >.ol75»(.tage frRoie, M2 85 .SLS&K 



R 



UTHI 

130 Fr( 



North Powi 

•IS 47»{* 
North Saan 
foria TuK 
Sat 

•INorth Sa 
I PO AumM\ 
Sforth YakI 

816ni 915 ; 
I North Vamh 

•1 67 

•I Norton, O 
*IINorton'R, 

Norway, Or i 

60m $7; Hti 

Norwoo<|, Mo 

*Norwo«d,W 

ringer Stati 

*IINotch Hill, 
*INotM», Id- 
Novelty, Wa I 
'INofeae, Id 
j'N'oxon, Mon^ 

IjNoxwai (Tnit 
i P»ria Th.Su 

(Niicachamp, 
WeThFri-7( 

Nye, Mon p2o( 
ThSa7am-4 

Nye, Or p200- 
24m «2 

*Ny«sa, Or-lJ 



-J 



Consult 



-^«m"""""' ^' •*■'■■'*'*'''•; New Dungeness, Wu otf.tr fr Port North Canvon>ille, Or *p260.i«ta ft 
.amiesiou Townsend Moll) 4m»l 50 Kiddles dally Am •! 



Consult the Index. 

Pagi 141. 



,NewEra, Or pSOO 
i also Wil str- 18ni 



sPes 



20m 8«c; North Cove, Wa iilOO— Illy&N str fr 
Astoria t 65m fS 



|!(ew Kamllehe. Mason Co.WaplOO^H'North Fork, Mon StP,M*M-IU4ni 

I PS&UH I M9 46 

lUewhall, San .luaii Co, Wa plMt gtrl*!"*""""" •'"ork.Or i:P-2«8ni »lfl5! 

__ fr Port Townsend MWF 70m; str frlNort,h Onat Falls, Mon liv fr (irwt 

I Sehome Ti\ Th S» ti\m I FniU 4ni 

# TelaKrapb. • Money Order. q» Expran. t D»lly ex. Sun. 1 Not a Post Offl. e. • Prepay Freight 



OaV Creek, Or- 
Uin 60p 

OakMriafe. Wa 

8AP»i«75m « 

j'lOaktJrore. < 

, Oak Hari)or, W 
" 61m •! 

Oakland,Or«p. 

JO^ley, Id iKJo 
daily— s.'ini #.', 
90in 17 25: fr 

Oakley, Or- liy 

0»lt Point. Wa 
60m •! Mt 

0»lt»iIle,Or-«ta 
Oskville.Wa p2( 

"lOasls. Id -UP 
* Telegraph 



CRDUUiES 



ifordTuTh8»| 
ndive MWF| 



RUTHERFORD & SMITH | will rule, print and bind your 
130 Froa t Strnet , Portland, Oregon. ' B LA MBOOKS and FURNISH yonr ^:TATI01iERY 



TRAV^ELERS" AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



161 



-337ni O'Brien'H, Wa-PSSL -171m- 
Ocean, Wash— Orcas Uland 9ni 



87 26 



igo (r LaWo 
• also Ir Red- 
Dhland MWFi 

26c i 

r-gee Manli-i 

1 

[r Baker City;', 

n Co, Or -Sl'i 

»^^p5000-CP| 
r Victoria Su 
rtlaiid every 6 

c,BC*CPM3mi 

W'hatcomiiMtr; 

-gtr fr Rlpari* 

3, Wapiw<l-«tr 
mail to 81dii«y 

imaii I 88ni #T 

IhatUroy Sat 12 

frKamloopH su| 

ita fr Kamloopsll 

■9t- fr Speiice'ij 

> 89!»m— tlf" "<5 1 
aiflc Buck Tu Th;l 
ll 
mchtown Dm j| 
?_212m «8 48 
Id livery froraj| 

tr8ehome20m*l;| 
16m -•! I 

fr Drain MWFij 

StlUaKuanlBli in I 
Mon-Ked BluSj 

w WoutmliiBtcr 
itr fr Tacoma F.i| 

.10fl^P-4"«"' 
ro, Wa-p5W"ii| 

Oi ^Hi2B0»i«»t« fri 

11 
Oa-IHy*N sir I'l 

8tP.M*M-ni«ni 

IP— 268m «10 5S| 
Hon llv fr »ir<!»l| 

l>rep»y Freight 



North Powder, Or#|)200-UP 
«18 47li< 

North Saanioh, BC # O »tr fr Vio ,,„ „ , „, ,,.^„ , 

toriaTuKn20m*l-8trfrNBnainiol'''»«»n •"•'"'«. Wa-IU&N-I^w Col 
gut »tr to Ilwaco— 124 m SJS 50 

•iNorth SantUm. Or* NGcB-75miilOce«n»l(le,Wa-IR&N— Low Colstr 
PO AumBville— em I to Ilwaco-U7m *3 20 



Ocean View, Or 
Th-!)m-75c 



sta fr Wald|iort Mol 



North Takima, Wa * o p3000-NP 

8i5ni 915 rr>^ 

North Vamhill,Orop4r>0i^SPwB39m 

«157 
*|| Norton, Or-lJP-.363m-*14 51 
*BNorton'il, Or-OP 183m-$5 14 

Norway, Or p250— sta fr KoseburK » „, . ., . , „.,,. ,,,..t, „,» 

80m "a?- Htr fr Coauille dlv 8m S.v O***- Men sta fr Billmits MWF f)9n 

Norwood, Moti— livery fr MelroBelOm; , „ 

•Norwood, Wa-NP-J59m $7 25; Der.:^'"'"'*'"'' BC- Savona-100m-$-20 
rinifer Station 



*nOmaii*. Wa-SLS&E-UP and NP 
to Spokane KallB— 417m 818 SO 

150-Mile House, BC plOO— sta fr Ash- 
croft Mo 135m «22 50 

Ona, Benton Co, Or- sta fr Yaquina 
.VjTh-7m 50c 

Oneida, Id p 3fiO»J( lIP-755m «33 75 
Arimo Station 
gOneonts, Or-IIP-33m-«l 82 

Ontte, Mon— South Butte 7m 

Onion Peak, Or— Uv fr Nehalem— 8m 

Ontorio,Orep200'^i:PVfl444m818 25 
sta fr Vale ; 16m $2 
Ontario, Whitman Co, Wa— sta from 
Almota— 8m-<l; sta fr Lewiston Tu 
'IhSa - 29m 83; nail to Wawawai 
MlOliyx, Id— UP-74.im $33 25 

Ophir, Wa - spec fr Alma 13ni 

Orcas Island, Wa— str fr Port Towns- 
end MWK-46m-82 

Orrana, Id - sta fr Mountain Home 
MWF-4Jm 84 60 

Oreiton «;lty. Or •^^ • p 2500-SPe8 
I5m-64c; alsoWilstr --12m- 26c-^ 
llOreifon Locks, OrJ^Oretfon City 
llNucachamp, Wa-etr fr Seattle Mo llOld Garrison, Mon tiarrison-^ | Oregon P«f. ("rosilng. Or-NGes-i ais 
WeThFri-70m t3 lo|d MUNlon, Id -Cd'A R & N 45SmiOretown, Or-stagc fr Sheridan seml- 

Nyc, Moil p200-9ta fr Stillwater Tuj 821 30 

niOld's l>rry, Id-UP-41.Sm-41fi 66 

jrOld Taroma, Wa'<^NP-147m 86 25 
1*0 Tacoina-2m 

sta fr Linkville MW 



llOrean Vl«w, Wa -IR&N— Low Col 

str to Ilwaco— llUm it 15 
Ocosta, Wa 

liOden, Id— NP 4r,3m S2o 50 



•||Not«h Hill, BC*CP-(J4em 828 20 
*lNot«H, Id— UP— 471ni 819 50 
Novelty, Wa p200-liv fr Monohon 
•INorenc, Id -rP-816m— 836 80 
Xoxon, Mon*NP— 494m -822 60-^ 
iNoxwai (Truax l-ilg) Wa-str fr Ri- Olalla 
paria ThSu -53m 82 TiO 



ThSa 7am-40m-86 
Nye, Or p200-8ta fr Pendleton 



Okanajfon Mission, BC— sta fr Sica 
mous wklv !H)ni 810; fr Kamloops 
Tu 130m 812 60 

Ola, Id plDO - sta fr Boibc City semi 
wkly film 86 



Olalla, Orp200-8to frRosebur({MWF 
19m 81 

Wa 
ISm 81 



-Btr fr Seattle ex Sat Suni 



24m 82 
•NjNM.Or 



lIP-454m 818 65 



\ikly-36m 8:1 

l»rllll«, Wa-PSSL-173m-«7i!6 

OroiiUu, Wa - sta and str f r Ellensburg 
Mo 70m 87 

Orttng, Wa pl0O0^\P*164m-87 15 
Osbc rn, Wa- sta fi Mossy Rock wkly 
8iii 50C 



Olene, Or plOO 

F -12m 81 i 

'Oleqiia, Wa plOO-NP-68m 82 40»i<| 

Olex, Or-stajtc fr Blal(M.ks MWF-22m!'l««''0"'«- 'l' p200*Junction UPand 
- -lem— *2 ! Cd'ARN ^ 4/5m820; str fr CoBur 



Consult the Index. 



Paok 141. 



82 50; fr Arlinirton exSu 
Olga, Wa p20<) -str fr Port 'I'owuB'jnd 

MWF-82 
'IIOlUc, Mon NP- 588m 82P 30 
Olncy.Orstr fr Astoria Mo We 12m 60c 
•OIney, Wa»J.ii600*SLS&K-Gilman 

station 
Olympla. Wa#O|>4.^i00 04CV-NP 
1 to'lt-nino listm 85'10; also »tr frj 

Tacoma dly -SOni— 50c— .> j 



OaV Creek, Or— stafr Roscburu MF- - 
llni 50c 

Oakmitalr. Wa p7rrt>*junr. IP and 
S&P^76ni8l5 86 

•|Oak (IroTf. Or-See Ruckle's 
Oak Harbor, Wa str fr Seattle daily 

61m tl 
|0akland,Or«p400*SPoii>{<l80m87 28 

Oakley, Id )iOOO-Bta«(u fr Minidoka 
dallv-55m 86, sta fr Kellnn, ItahJ 
90m' 87 26; fr Albion triwkly-32ni 
82 50 

Oakley, Or-liv fr Harney -28m 

Oak Point, Wa plOO-^Low Col str 
aOiti tl 60 

Oak\ ille,Or-Hta f r SheddB tri-wkly 8m 

Oakville.Wa p260 sta fr Olympia i| 
26m -82 50; sta fr CentraliaJI'^m 82! 



iMOasU, Id i;P 
It Telegraph. 



S09m —838 46 
• Money Onler. 




OLYMPIA 



d'Alene J 
Osceola, Wa p200— livery fr Boise 

Creck-2m 
OBoyoOB, BC— liv fr Okanogan MlBsion 

Oio, Wa— canoe fr Seatv'e 

Oswego, Or p500*P&VV— 7m 20c; 

also Wil strs- 7m 26c 
*|H>swego, Mon*St PM&M-NP to 

llelina 1301m 867 80 
Oswego, Id sta fr Ketchum MWF— 

30m 84 

•Otis, Wa-NP-392m 817 50 
Oto, Wa -liv fr Lyie— 10m 

Ottertall, BC •#CP-849m-838 80 
Ovando,Mon-8tafr Avon WeSa44m84 
ijOven, Wa -Bta fr Elleiisburg wkly— 

lUm 
Ovid, Id plOO— sta fr Montpelier { 6m 
i 50c 

j'llOwlnM, Id l!P-641m-*28 
■llOwyhfe, Id-i;P-608m— «21 36 
Oxford, Id*p300— UP via Pocatello 

784m S«5 2:>^ 
|i!0y8terville,0r- 1"0 Ya(|uina— 2m 
OvHtervillo, Wa 1.3(10— IR4N strand 
I 'sta Ir Astoria ', 33m 82 






e/» 



Kx press 



II Not a Ijsi uiiit^. * Prepay Freight. 






tl' 



I 




! 






ePOKANE FALLS, W. T. Ii?J§;--!55iJi;i!"fft„?-o-f KA.;5:3y 

O Wathingion. INVEST WHILE PROPERTY IS LOW IN PRICE. 



C«m«r of Wathlngton 
•ntoring Eamrn 



DF 



i 



162 



AddrtM H. BOLSTER A CO., Spokane Falls. W. T 

TRAVELRS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



Consult the Index. 



i'AOB 141. 



llPlna. Id -Wood Riv br UP «18m 

927 8.^ 
?in«, Id plSO^sta fr Motiiitaiii Home 

ex Su-$7 
Pine City, Wa p300-~gta fr Chericv 

MWF-22ni$2 50 

PiiieGrovcId -sta (r Mountain Home 

{ 45in - «7 : fr Haile.v J 80ni 810 
Pino Valley, Or— stage fr Baker C'lt\ 

MWK-fi9m»5 0O 
Pin(t,Wa-8ta fr Poiiieroy MWK -iOm jy 
Pioneer, Wa pl50— liv frLaCenter-4ni 
Pioneer, Mon |)200^8ta fr Gold Creek 

dly~Hm-$l-ii< 
Pioneerville, Id p250-(ita fr Idaho Citv 

: 17ralt2 

Pipestone KprlnfC** Mon-NI'-871m 
»40 30 

iPittaburit, Or -»ta fr St Helens Hemi- 
I'enlnsular. .Multnomali Co, Or-St^ wkly-20m »l 50 
*llPaiiited Borli,Mon-NP-80ein*37 7.1 .lohns motor fr Portland lioiirly - .^c piap^r, Mon p30«>^NP-772m-$36 65tfi 
Paisley, Or p200 -sUite f- Lakeviow •llPpiiiijrs. BC-CP -.56am -«24 20 pjacerville, Id p200-8ta fr Boise Citv 

Tu8a-48m-|2 50 Peola, Wa 1.200 -sta fr Pomcrov WSa ri»ily-48m— »7- ^ 

UPalato City-sta fr Pomeroy J 3m 50i! l.Sni PUIbii, Mon^see Horse Plains 

rPalilner, BC'*CP-8.14m -«17 80 i«PeoiH',WaplOOSF4NUPandNP „..,., „ „,.,, .,. 
Palmer. Wa*.VP*188m as 40 1 to Spokane Kails -asSm «17 10 ri«l"Tlew, Or-Nau,-(.7m- 

Palonse. Wa.pieOO • SAP .{< 472mlPeor)a, Or-WII strn -126m «2 50; sta "'';""«?;: *•"" »"' '"■ "«■' "'«'' '"> 
(19 20 fr Shedds (ily -6m 50c .linn^o.w 

'Pampa, Wa-UP-33<)ni «14 35 
'e Paper Mill. Or-SPes— 13m— 57c 
Paradise, Or liv fr Asotin 30in 



'iPeace River, BC - sta fr Vuesnellc 
'Pearson, Wa— sta fr Pt Madison Sm 
jPetible, Columbia fo Or-Vcrnonia- 
' 3m 

jllPebble, Id -UP-775m mU 70 
jPc Ell, Wa plOO -sta fr Chehalin semi 

weekly -'-'4m S2 
Peel, Or -liv fr Oak Creek -13ni 
BPekln, Wa~Low Col str-3flm »l 
Pendleton, Or-^p.'iOOOajmiL-tion UI 
and O&WT ^231m iO 22 

»n .;. . n ^ n< u, „„ lll'endleton.MplOO- livfrOray'slOn 

IPacltlf At. Depot, Tacoma,Wn-NP"„ ,, ^ . ., _ ,,„ 
144m-«7 •llPendleton .lunetloii, Or-UP- 

•llPack BUer, Id-NP 4ii.')ms!.>0ftV„^^"'~*',",^ ,, ,__.„ ,„ , 
Padilla, Wa-.tr fr Seattle SuTuTl, •"•"^J^;"'""*'''* l'' '*«**«'"»"'"'" 

.„■."' _• ■• ,ir . ,.• u iin •Penewawa, Whitman Co, Wa-8trf: 
•llPagari. Id- Wood River br UP- Kiparia WeSat-24m «1 25: liv fron 

«45m— «28 20 Colfax 19ni 

•Paha. Wa -NP 303m-«18 05 



■llParadiae, Mon NP-5e2m 826; I'O 
Melville 

Paradise, Wa -liv fr Marshall (im 
Paris, Id'A*pl600-8ta fr Montpelier t 

10m 50p; fr Evanston,Wyl79m 'J8 
Park, Wa— sta fr Whatcom • 14m *1 

Park litr, Mon^ploai{<NPa»73m- 

$49 15 
.Parker, Ori{< SPws-Slm $3 24 

I Parker's, Or— sta fr Baker City! .'iOm 
•4 50 

ParkergburK,Or plOO— Rosebur)(-7( m 

str fr Coquille 
IPark Place, Wa-str fr Seattle J 7«m 

92 50 

Park Place. Or p300 -SP sta Paper 

Mill -Portland 13m 
'Parma. Id— i:p-4«2m -»28 06 
Parrott, Wa -sta fr Wilbur WeFriSu 

15m 41 50 
Pasco, WasttSOO^.IunoCas andldaho 

divB NP - UP to Wallula 227m 

10 45^ 

Pataha City, Wa^pSOOasta fr Pome- 
roy dly 3m 25o; sta fr Davton daily 
30m t2 75; telephone to Pomeroy 

Paulina, Or sta fr The Dalles via 
Prineville ; IdQm S18 

Pavilion, EC sta fr Ashcroft SuWe 
«5m$5 50 

^ajette, Id#p30aii)UP 440m 92645 

l.^arae, Id-UPvla Pocatello-788m 
^<I6 45 

iPaynsvlIIe, Or plOO- sU fr Bast Port- 
lands iSm 91 

it Teleirraph. • Money Order 



Perdue. Or- Hta fr Kiddles semiwklv Piatt, BinKhani Co, Id nta fr Ka<i\i 
i 2-2m 91 50 " Rock TuThSat-'20m ^1 50 

illPerham, Or sto fr Prineville wkly- •Plaaa, Wa SAP -NP to Marshai; 
26ni *2 .'■lO; mall to Prineville 397m 922 15 



*|IPernia, Mon -NP-'>74m-«'2«60 Pleasant, Klickitat Co, Wa stafrc fr 
Perry, Union Co, Or piao-NP-U "oldendalc MWK l.'tni «;l 

Grande 3im Pleasant Hill, Or sta fr Goslicti Ti 

Perry, Wa -liv fr Grange Ctty-3iii ThSat 6m 25c 

Perr]rdale.O-pI.50^NG»-8-52m»l 8."' Ple»"a"t Home. Or p200 -stane fi 
•l!Pf sradora. Id IP 824m-M7 15 •'^^ PortLind ex 8u 'iOm 7.5c 
Peshastin, Wa .ita and str fr Ellens- H''''*""* Valli.), Id * IP.^ 854iii 

burg to Wenatchce, thence livery i *'° '•• 
Peterson, Chehalis Co, Wa -IRvAN-'*'*'**'!*"* Valley.; Or* IP -370ir 

str fr Astoria I «5ni 94: str fr Mon-: »'4 < , 

tesanoTuThSa j'llPleaMnt View, Wa OAWT CI 

Philhrook, Mon -sta fr Billings div - 1 to Wallula '2.Vlm *10 70 

116m -912 .50- frGt Kails! 88m 97 jpievna. Or sta fr l.inkville daily 
Philllpsbnrfr, Mon#p2.50o»NP 712mj Um 91; from Ager, Cal, daily 

**•' ''" 'liPlvmb.Wa OACV NP to Tonlin 

Philomath. Or it |>400 1^ OPK • HP l'22ni «t4 »0 

105m 94 26; telephone frCorvallls;.,, p|„„^,r ,,, ,-,, 4,8,„ j,; 
Phiiiney, Wa-str fr Seattle SoTuTh p,„„,,^,., ,.^_ ^^^. ^,y ,(, ,, v.cto 

-'"" ~" ria WeKr«l; fr .New Westminster Sal 

Phwnii. Or*p300*JPe»-.33Sm913 :i7:p,^„_ or-sta fr Burns wkly l,5«n. ?^1. 
Plalschie, Wa see Thomas Pocatello. Id*p;«)OO.UP*781n. 

Piegan, Mon -sta fr Ulm Sat ,s6ni 90 . 932 50 

•IPIcabo, Id-Wood River br IP- Point no Point, Wa str fr Seattle ; 

6«lm-429 24m #t: 

Pickerings, Wa Olympia 15ni llPoint Rocks, Mon sta fr Dillon dl.\ 

Pierce City, Id p'260 -sta fr Lewiston •'''"'- •! ''^> »*» fr Virginia Citv .11' 

wkly-95m -97 50 S8m 94 '25 »{. 

Pllchuck, Wa Hudd 8m Point Terrace. Or-sta r Eugene Mc 

IPilgrim Mining District, Or sU fr Th-4am94 

.iDull'.TJIl'^'^' 1 - . , o, U'oison Creek, Id -sta fr Caldwell M( 
•JPIIlarRock, Wa -lx>wCol str 84m! Kri— 14m»1.50 

Pilot Rock, Or pl50«stage fr Pendle- 



llPoIk,Or-NGwa-aom 
Pomeroy. Wa A p 1500 • UP it .3'i'iii. 
913 06; sta fr I^ewiston ! 93 50 

Daily ex. Sun. >l Not a Pnet Oltlfv. * Prepay Kreight. 



ton ex 8u— lem 91 60; also fr llepp- 
ner dly - 45m 92 60 

t{* Express. 



'llPompejr'i 

95170 

*Pontlac, ^ 

Pony.Mon p5 

D Pony Mine, 
daily 40m I 

DPopeum, Bi 
ster ex Su 
■niar Creel 
str fr Popit 

I Poplar, Moi 
Helena 131 

*' Portage, & 

Helena 984 
rPortel, H( 

795m 938 91 
Porter, Wa- 
Poit Angeles 
p 2000 -str 
48m 9^r 
Portland e\ 
Port Blakelv 
p800ij*trfr 
Port Crescent 
Townsend S 

Port Discove 
Port Towns 

Port Gamble, 

attle ex Sa- 

Port Hadlock, 

Port Hamma 

str fr New M 
60c— Hamm 

•PortHaaer, 

CP str fr Vic 
Westminste 

PORTLAND, 

Terminal of 
NGsystcm- 
' steamers to 
I .Sound and 
i on Low Col, 
1 hill rivers, 
i point for fr 
I all points ir 
\ Idaho, Mont 
bia* North 
I Welli-Fauro 

Port Ludlow, ' 

I ex Sa-48m 

' PortMadison.l 
: daily -12m 

I Port Xoodr, 

'tPortneaf, 

I 7S7m -932 I 

Port Ortord, 

i ex Su-l20r 

ISSni 912 .50 

II Port Orchar 

I3m91 
! • I Port Susan, 

82m 91 26 

Port Townsen 

' 19 60; Porto 

I District; str 

! 92 60: strs 

92;CPNBtrL. 
;' JB9ni_«4: fr P 

I ♦Tel^i 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



163 



•llPompeir'R PIlUr, Mon^NP-lo-ifini 
<6170 

•PoBtlar, Wa -SLSA"; -190m *7»fi 
Pony,Monp500^ta(rGallatint36m»M 
DPony Hliie, Hon— stag - (r Rozeman 
daily 40m 98; alHO liv fi Gallatin SOm 

DPopeum, BC- «tr fr New Westmin- 
ster ex Su- 60m— »2 50 

'' ^lar Creek Agency, MonCHta and 
otr fr Poplar MWF Im 26c. 

IPoplmr, Mon pl50#StPM&M-NP to 
Helenitl»10m85»'25 

H«PorURr, Mon -k StP, M&M-NPto 
Helena 084m 842 05 

PPorUI, Hon-MC-NP to Helenal 
795m 938 06 

Porter, Wa-sta fr Olympia I 83m <3 

Port Anireles, CH Clallam Co, Wa it 

p aOOO -gtr fr Port TownHend dly 

48m l2Mr Seattle We<l 06m «3; fr 

Portland everj- 4 days 18 
Port Blakely, CH Kitsap Co, Wa^ 

p500){«Btr fr Seattle 'laily- 8m 50c 
Port Crescent, Wa-p 125-str fr Pt 

Townsend MoTh -55m-$2 50 
Port Discovery, Wa^^pSOOiJetr fr 

Port Townsend daily— 10m 50c 

Port Gamble, Wa'^«p50aiiatr fr 8e 

attleexSa-41ni-|l 50 
Port Hadlock, Wa p250^8ee Hadloi^k 

Port HsMilOBd, BC'*pl50 i{tCP* 
str fr New Westminster dly -14m - 
60c— Hammond Station 




|Pnrdy, Or-livfr Mikecha— 6m; Pen- 
I dieton; 26m 

Purdv, W»-Htr fr Tacoma SuTuTh 

Sat -23m 50o 
Pnjrallnp, Wa if p2C00 • NP-154m 
I S6 70-4< 
I'llPnrallup Junction, Wa-NP-165m 

«6 76 
Pyrenees, Mon— llv fr Cable— 3m 
Pyretees, Mon —Florence 7m 

Pvsht, Wa^str fr Port Townsend Mo 
Th-81m $S 26 



Consult tliG Index. 

PAQB 141. 



llPort Washinifton, Wa-str fr 

tie : 14m «1 

Pt Williams, Wa -i't Townsend 14m JQuad„, BC-str fr Nanalmo 
Post. Or-liv fr Prinevillc 28m !Qn«mlehaB,BC«p600*E4Nti. Dun 

Potomac,Mon-liv fr Wallace 12m | can's Station 
Pout ralM,Id |>5(l0'#3&Ii]<S99m in 85 
Poulsbo, Wft^str fr Pt Madison 8m tl 
Powdcr^illc, Mon— staBe fr Miles City 

MWF-71m 98 50 
Powell's Valley, Or pl50 -Btaije fr East 



Quarry, Wa -F&S-4m 
Quartermaster, Wa— sjiec fr Chautau- 

'lua 43m 
Qaarki, Mon-Riv & 8t Reftis Br UP 

-St Kepis 7m 



♦Port Haacr, BC -CP-374m-9l3-i5 
CP str fr Victoria MWF; str fr New 
Westminster ex Su -lBm--60c 

PORTLAND, ORKfiON if p 70,000 • 
Terminal of I'P, SP, NP, P&V and 
NG system — starting |)oint for 0(»an 
steamers to San Francisco, Puget 
Sound and British Columbia— strs 
on Low Col, Mid Col, Will aiidVam 
hill rivers, and the distributing 
point for freight and itassengers to 
all points in Oregon, Washington, 
Idaho, Montana and British Colum 
bia iff Northern Pacific, Pacific and 
Wells-Fargo-street cars from depots 

Port Ludlow, WaA|>300 str f r Seattle 
ex Sa-48m— »4-ti< 

Pott Madison, Wa*pS50 -str fr Seattle 

daily-12m-91* 
Port Xoodr, B(;ACFt{e8&ni -913 85 

'IPortneur, I<l n* via Pocatollo 
737m 932 8.^ 

Port Ortord, Or pl75 - sta fr KoseburK 
ex Su-ISOm 911 50; sta fr Drains 
135m 912 ■'<0 

JPort OrchanI, Wa str fr Seattle Sj 
ISm 91 j 

I •IPort Susan. Wa atr frSeattleMWF 

I S2m 91 26 

I Port Townsend. Wa*«p6000'kMl«m 
99 50; Port of entry for l^lget Sound 
District; str fr Tacoma dailv 71m 

I 92 60; str* fr Seattle dally 43m 
92; CPNitr fr Vancouver, B(\ MoTh 
90ni 94; fr Poiiland every 4 days 98j 



Portland ex Su— 15m— 76c iQuartz\iurg,Id—8t-\frfioi8e City daily 

Prairie, Wa-llvfrF-dison-Um 52m— «7 50-^ 

Prairie Citv, Or p200-Ht<'.rfe fr BakeriQuesnelle, B^ • plOO-stage fr Ash- 

City5«4m98M> ' croft Mo-224m-»3, 

Prairie Creek, Or-8t»fr Joseph: 8m [Quesnelle Forks, BC-p260-liv fr 

^A .., j_ .,,. HUT oat ' Ashcroft 190m 
Prescott, Wa*P 4U.-.UP*-266mi^^j,^^^ ^^ ^^^_^ ,^ ^ ^^^^ 

, Pp,.eolt. Pierce Co. Wa - C«, br NPi Z^J'^'^ZT!' f v 

Presto, Id -su fr Blackfoot t 15m ^^^^^^T' ^'"^ " «■""■ ^° 

Preston, Id p800-UPviaPocatello-l 

800m-936 
•B Preston, Wa SLS&E -22om 99 66 



-wkly 



II Price, Or- sta fr Dalles Wed-169m 

915 ; mail to Crook 
•tPrlreboro, Or-NOes-115m-9405 
IPrickljr Pfar Jr. Mon p800 if NP 

7«3m 93(S-PO East Helena 
Priests Valley. BC-»ta fr Kamloops 

Su— 125m 
Prineville, OraiAW-stage fr Dallest 

120m 912; sta fr Bums Th-144m 

914 50 
Proebstcl, Wa sta (r Vancouver Fri 

12m 50c 
Progress, Or liv fr Beaverton 3m 
Prosser, Wa |.10(>*NP>i<2ff:m 911 50 
Prospect, Or -Central Point 44m 
•jProTldenre. Wa NP-285m 91'J 15 
Puget City. Thurston Co, Wa-'itrfr 

Olympia t 14m 91 
Puller Sprinirs. Mon- sta fr Dillon J 

75m 98; fr Virginia City TuSat - 

17m 92 
Pnllman, Wa^pinoo ij. June t'P and 

S&PKy«380m -919 8.^ 



45m $5 
Quillayute. Wa— str fr Seattle 

130m-*l 50 
Quininult, Wa-Oxfon! 21m 
•liqulnn'R, Or-UP -127m-95 07 
•Quinn, Or— Low Col str-Slm 91 60 



•Bare Track, Mon—MU-NP to Gar- 
rison -794m 921 20 
Radcntbutgh, Mon • i)300ii( stage fr 

Toston } 14m 91 50 
Rainier, Or p360— Low Col strs— 46m 

50c 
•(Rainier, Wa-LowCol str»-4«m 91 
■Rainier, Wa-NP-116m-94 75 
Ralston, Mon-sta fr Divide Mo— 21m 

92 50 
•IRamMy, Id-NP-400m 918 85 
Rancher, Mon liv fr Etchetah-8m 
Randolph, Or-stage fr Roseburg ex 

Su— i5om-96; str fr CoqulUeJ 
Rankin, Wa-sU fr Napavine weekly 

8m 91 
•|iRapldSjMon-NP -9fl0m-9«8 60 



♦ Telegrmph. • Honey Order, ijf Express. I Daily ex. Sun. II Not a i'ost Oflice. • Prepay Fretg>-t. 



&> 






'i 



i 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKFY 



164 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



-8ta fr Canyon City MWF RhlReflcld, Wa p isn 
TiiThSttt - 20ni 50f 



-Htr fr Portland 



(r Olomlive 



URnnn.Or 

80ni 94 
Rathdrnm. Id'^|>300 o NP — 403m RIdKclawn, Mon-HtaKu 

•18 06-(ji MWF erni -«8 

RaTallt, Mon plOO*NPlii696m$27 TOIUscbv, II- »ta fr hiiRle lUxk TuThSaf 
Kavenna, KiiisCo, Wa- ! H"' *• 

mUTenna Park, Wa -SLSAE -ISem '"«"«>• ^a -liv fr Ukcvio*- ain. 

^ (to Rllc.v.Or-Kta fr Canyon City KWni $10 

'iiKaymo, Wa -UP-23Sm-»9flO Blmlnl, Mon i)4i)0^Nr*776ni «37 D.'i 
IIKajr'n I,aiHllnir. Or -k NGeB-33in;:Blparla. Wa^l'l- 8()lm-«l-2 Wl^ 

also Wil strs -3flni 75c ' str fr LewiMton TuSat-7ini #3 25 

Reardsn, Wa-p ino — NP — UP tolRltter, Or-llv fr l-oni; Creek -l;im 

WallulfliiiS»4m «17 8ft RHiTllle Waii<v>400^XP»825m$1345 

Red Bluff, Mon '^ ata fr BozonianiiKlvprdalfi, Or -P&WV 5m 2nc 

5 38m -S7 f)0 



Ked Lodge, Mon |<1200^NP 
952 10 



Rivcrdale, Id 
1027m I Creek -5m 



pl25- livery fr Battle 



' Riverside. EC - NewWo»tmln8tcr-40ni 
K«dmoBd, Wa'A'SI'S&E -2U6m«8 75 

'IIRrd Mountain Jr, Mon -NP-7!>5m 
»S7 05 

Red Rock. Beaver Head Co, Mon iff 
CP'^NP to Garrison -899m iSg-V) Riverside, Wa-IRAN str fr Astoria 

•|Hed Rork, Jefferson Co, Mon-NP- ''"">' "*"> *^ '^^ 
807ni *40 75 '.'i RlT*r»lde, Wa ^ 04 WT 

Wallula 243m «10 05 



'Rirer«lde, Mon Nl'-1040ni-*S2 50 
'jRlverslde. Or-liv fr Ontario 80ni 
, *|{RtTcnidc Wa*i:P SoOm -«18 30 



fr East Port- 



Rock wood. Or— staffc 
laiidt 10m 50<: 

Hocky Bc.r.ld^pinOOostaife fr Moun- 
tain Homo ex Su>J«15m-*i0; fr At- 
lanta MWK *» 

Roedcr. Wa-sta fr Whatcom ; Kim 91 

•II Roger's landing;, Or -Wll strs-SHni 
75<; 

*R0Knr« PaHM, HC'*CP-772m-«34 45 

Rohncr. .Mon -sta fr (Iraltr via Au- 
gusta 4Uni H 

Ronald, Kititastro, WapaoO-NP-259m 

"liRoosler Rork, Orpl76-l?P-25m 
l)7c; PO Ijitouroll Falls 

RoMlla. Wa-p8!)0^S4Pii«i;P to Wal- 
lula 3S4m 917 .55 

Hosarid. Skagit Co. Wa-OU4N str fi 
Anacortes MWK • 9m 

II Rose, Id sta fr Weiser HoTh Sim 

RONebud, Mon'^)i:WO»{<NIMlllm »6« 
-l»7m 



UP to 



to 



n Red's Place, Id^Murray 

Ree,lfort.Mon-gta|£e fr Billings via •«'f«"';'«'.-"""i«*«'*^-NP 
UlHjt 144m »14: lewistown 2m ! Mi8»oula-6.8m Wl SO 

,;Rlvertoii, Coos Co, Or sta and str fr 
I Rosehur); dly— SOm «7 

„ .. illRUalet, Mason Co, Mon 

'llRpller, Wa-UP-287m-»12 20 br NP 



*llRcedpotnt, Mon -NP-944m-t47 ; 
*Ref dTillr, Oi^SPw8-16m -Wc 



RoRcbarK, Or^ • p3000 - SPes 

97 9.'>4< 
Rosedalo, Wa -str fr Taconia triwkly 

2i)in «1 
Roalyn, Wa^plSOO^NP 57m-«1305 
RoM, Wa-SLS&E-18 «7 40 
*|lRoii, Mun-UP -77Gi.. v«6 10 

Ro«* Fork. Id^l'Pvia Pocatello- 
■ 742m- $33 10-^ 
Desmet ||,Ko,g Pe,h Hl<||n(r, BC*CPti<7«8m 
•.')4 05 



•|lR«ll«f,Wa-I{P— 236m 99 90 iRobare, Mon -sU fr Choteau Sat- 1 Roundup, Mon -stajfe fr BllllnKS via 

Remote, Or plOO-liv fr Myrtle Point; ♦O"' *• ; Lavlna- 8.'»m$7 50 

20ni R"*>''''"»vM''"P''«>*S'»''T"«n8end;„„o,,„,|v^,,j,. ,j..,t„,,j^,,gp^^ 

RentOB, Wa # j>350-C 4 P S-178ro! ' "'"" *" M WF 22m $2 25 

97 50-* [Roche Harbor. Wa*i>200 -str fr Ta .„„ Or-UP-79m-«S 15 

■ B...,.l«i». IV. WD wo M^» comaWMa-140m>2.'-.0;frPtTown I """"'"••"' '" '""" *" '* 
IH*aerT«tlOB,Wa-NP-148m-»6 40i ge„d MWF-ti8m »?• fr Portland RowM. Or plOO-O&C- Portland MOm 



iRowlsnd, Or— NOes-nim 
■Boxbury, Id pl500 
|Ro]r, Wa p20O#NP,{>120m 95 30 
jRoyal. Or liv frCottofte Orove 



lOin I 



*llR«MrT«, Mon-NP -1022m 961 50 . every « days 911 

KcBt, Or -Riley SOm iRochcster, Mon-stafr Silver MWF 

Beaton, Doufflas Co, Or— sta fr Rose-j 85m 94 

bur(T -I8m 92 l Rorheitrr, Thurston Co, Wa p :m) 

Reuben, ColumbiaCo,Orstrfr Port- T04(;ll u, j.v,„ .,„ a,K..- 

land to Hunter, thence by footiMtthltocl* Creek, BC liv fr OkanaganHlHoaa, Wa^NP 299m-915 O.i 
B«TeUtoke.BCpl00*CP*726m«8220l *"'*'°" •"«"•"' ♦'"'''• BC-(;P-427n, »17 25 . 

»««v«„„„ u„..j.„t» f. n„. iAf Ro«l' Creek. Id-sta fr Keiton, Utah t Rubv, Wa pf>00- sta fr Ellenaburur Mo I 

"^v fr Vi-^Pni^rM?. .^^r'"'" lOO"" «' " Ublu-i'M: fr l.avenport MWF 120m ' 

-mJlrnl MVP LT tt, ^ -"Bork «'rMk, Mon-NP -65em; al*,' *12; '^ SP^KU^ M^F 16<m. -918; , 

UKererge, id-UP— 551in— 823 50 - rtj,f, Ruii„,„'r.,i.> an,,. -m liRni-ki**.. nr si'es -21.5m 98 80 



ata fr BillinKS TuFr 30in -93 



i|Rarkle*ri,Or 



IIRexberK, Id-sta fr Eagle Rock Tuj^Qp^ (^g,j J^ |,j5o^,t^„ ,,,j.,„„g 'Rydj^ Wa- liv fr Snohomish «m 



ThSa-43m«3 TuTliSn-:«m-91 75 

"Ts'm $5' " P^'**^'* "■ ^'*''-P*'"> I Rockdale, Lincoln Co Wa-Tyler 7m 

IBepolda. Custer <-o. Mon-Mon br!^*'''''' M«"*B'"« »'''' «;»""" 
NP iRockfnrd, BC -liv fr Kamloo|.« 35m 

'URkorbaaRh. Mon-NP-770m-«87 VdiBockford, Wa«p500 ♦UP*411m 
Klceneld. lMca<le Co, Mon- i.,^'^^ „,,„,,^ Or -SPes -I9m 7«c 

•RRIr* Hill, Or-8Pes-178m 96 96 i also Wil 8tr-16m .-iOc 
RieeriUe, Mon^ON fr at Falls 8.5m HR<xk Island Un<lin({. Wa -»U fr 
Richardson, Wa plOO-str fr Seattle EllensbnrK Mo -35m 95: sU and str 
MWF— 98 i fr Conconully Su -liom «10 

Rlchmond,Wapl50-llvfrFremont8mj«'-'>='''»»"'- *»"*»''■ I"*"" l>allo» dly 
or str fr Seattle Rockland, Id - liv fr American Falls 

BlckW«U,Orpl00-8Pwr8-69m92e*i,„20'n ^ „^, „„ ^„, 

ni^^. ^ . «^ •, ^ ^•IIRorkliB, Wa - CWbr NP -481m 

Blddl««, Or*04Cea*226m 99 08 9i» 05 I RuUedge. Or -«U fr Oranto J 44ni 94 

Ridge, Or-sta fr Pendleton MF-82mi'**x* Point. Or^liv fr Gold Hill- 3m uy,, vollev, (*r plfiO -ste fr Expres* 
1850 Rockvllle.I d-sUfrCaldwell MF-a0m93| "triwkly- llm 91 

it Telegraph. • Honey Order. •{■ Express, t Daily ex. Sun. I Not a Post Office. * Prepay Freight 



•Rnddork, OrAUI')i«72m 910 90; set- | 

Laka 
•Ruftis. Or UP 114m 94 ,52-Wal 

l.t<'o Station 
•BRulo, Wa -«)4WT-UPti> Wallula 

2.58m 910 65 
Ramse),Mon |v100^NP)i«720ra 933 90 
Rural, Coos Co, Or liv fr l)illanl 7(mi 
RoHaeU's, BC- E4N- Victoria Im 
KusHcllviile, Or - sta fr Portland cll\ 

7m 2r>c 

Rustic. Id-sta fr b«wistont46m 94 5ii 

Ruthlmrg. Id stage fr Weiser MoFri 

6<)ni*.'i.50;frBakerCltyMWF75ni98 



Rutt 



Consu 



ISaanlch, B( 
•IKbco, .Miin 

! Karraniento, 

I ♦WiIm-920 

ISadie,Mon-at 
' PSahara, .Moi 
I 910 tp mail 
..St AndrcttH, 
i Coulee Cit) 

; St Antbonv, 
i ThSat 72'ni 

IStCliarles.l.l 

j r-Sm-T.lc; 

^St <'lair. Mor 
100 .\ ds 

.St Helens, ( 
27ni 50c; al) 

St Ignatius, 3 
5m .500 

St Joe, Id st 

St John's. Or 
50c; also Mi 

St John's. Id 

{30m 93 
•f4tJobB,Wa 
Itit Joaeph, 

ISt Louis, Or 
• St Louis, Mon - 
I St Maries. Id - 
I *8t Paal. Or 
1st P.iul's. Moi 
i li» fr Harlc 
! iit IVter. .Moil 
] wkly 22m $: 
i IKt. Keel*. 
I met br \P 
ISalal, Wa-sp 

Ihalkx. or 

i CaplUI -SI' 
strs— 70m91 

' Salcsville, Mo 

Salisbun-, BC 
Id 100m 

Salkum, Wa 

•INalmoB \r 

SSalmon City 
venp<irt - M 

Salmon Citv. 
Rock,Moh d 
: 160m 9l.<< 

Salmon Falls, I 

fSalnion Meoi 
MWF 90m 

Salt Spring 
Victoria Till 

Saltuni, Wa-i 
♦ Telegra 



I, 



Rutherford & Smith 

J,W IVont St. l*orfkmd, Or, 



Will Bind yoM MAGAZINES AND ABT WORKS 

in good style and at reasonable rates. 



TRAVELERS* AND SHIPPKRS' GUIDE. 



165 



Consult the Index. 

I'AOK. 141. 



ISoaiik'h, BC -See Nortli Saaiiioli 

•|S«ro. M.>ii.^StPM&M 1201m .•?r)3 8(i 

Marranirnto, Cal #o |vi8,47'2 Sl'- 
6olui-82(l 

Sadie, Mon-'tafrMik'HCitySa 14)11 $ir>0 
pSahara, Moii-nta fr liillimfBTiHllOni 

«li))£< mail to liJKhHcId 
St Aiiilrcwx, Douglas (.'o, \Va sta fr 

i'oulec City dly li)m il 



Saluhria,I<l|i'iiiO-stafrWoistir:3rMn|i|Scott'o Saiieh, Mon-staife fr Glen- 
>?a:iO; fr Indian Valley t lllinSl . dive 40m-»6 

Siinmria, Id (.rso sta f r Mala<l City MiScotfs Mills.Or -sta f r Mt AnceU9m »1 
'*'' "*'" *l {Soahcck.Wap.fOOoatrfr Port Gamble 

SamiHh, \Va^^i.2nof«itr fr Seattle divi MWF- 21m ^lifi 
■srim .•*2 ; str fr Tacomii llSni Si2 f.O Iseafcirtli Curry Co, Or- sta fr Port 

[Siuni-<li l,akc, \Va KiS IDm 80r Orfurd weekly 

Sam'H Vallev. Or sta fr Gold Hill} (im^™ "''^«"- ^^'a South Bcnii IJm 
r.Or; fr Talile KockJ flni fiOc :>!calancl, \Va str fr Sealand J 2.'")in 

Hand <'oul«p, Mnn vi.S0O-MC-NP tojfjeal llnfk, Or-sta fr Newport daily 

Helena K71m s42 7.') i Hm 76e 

San do Kuea, Wa Coupevillu Hm |Sea»ide, Or Htr fr Astoria triweekly 

22m SI ROift 
Sf «t<'0,Wa^^8ee Bucoda 



sta and stri 



SariilHtonp, Ciury (k, Or 

fr Hauiliin Is'ni .•}:) 
iiSanrl I'lt, or l"i:\V> ir,m61c 

^'4.'i*'.'°-"/' «!. "** '■■ ^'■'^^'^ '^'''* """"istt'i'l.v I'"ii't. Wa .tr fr Seattle an.l 
ThSat , 2m 84 ! Tacoma div ex Sun 

8tCliarle».Id yUm Kta frMonti.elier|san(ly, Or «ta fr liist IN.rtland dailv 

JI8m- if>c; fr ParistOm iiOi; 27m j!l ''5 

I St Clair, Mon p2(iO ferry fr Ca>icadC|Saii KrandHoo, Cal^o p300,000 -SP 
j lOt'.vds I 772m «i2.'i;also8tr fr Portland «vcrv 

I St Helens, Or O pittO^^Low Col strs; 4 davs at 12 mi<lni(;ht-700m *lti»J' 
j 27m 50f; also NP to Warrenti" fr Ya(|uina every 8 ilays 

! St Ignatius, Mon sta fr Kavalli daily, Sanger, Or-sta fr I'liiiHi M WF-30m 83 
' ■'•'>' Sue i'San ,1 nan, Wa-strfr Seattle SuTh 76m 

StJoe, Id-str(rC<ourd"AleneTuSat| *S; fr I't Townscnd MWI' 2Sm SI: 

St John's, Or pl(10*lx)w Col sirs 6ni' '^nf.v'-' I'O 
60c; also Mid Col strs -Bni Im: 

St John's, Id -stafr Collinston. L'tali. 

t30in«3 
•Ht John, Wa#UP 354m tLS 65 
Itit Joaeph, Or - SPws- 47m-«l 88 
ISt Louis, Or -pi 00— PC Gervais 
St LiOUi8,Mon-8ta frBedford TuSa nmi^l 

St Maries, Id -livfrC(Burd'Alene47m:^»f?'"v^l»-*''a 'f ^I'fiRue WcSat 
•8t Paul, Or pl5a-NOe»-36m «1 40iJ. 

St Paul's. Mon pl8S~ Indian School - 
liv fr Harlem 50in I 

Sim *> 

llSatus, Wa NP- 2S7m $12 50 

21m 



I'oupevillu Bm 

•liSanders. CusHt Co, Mon — NP 
10S8m iiM 30 

ilSand Point. Id ^ i.2f,0* NP 4.'i5m!^'="'°"' '-'"''^^ ^' '""'f''"'^ *™' ^'*"' '** 
«20 15 I'O IVnd il'Orenie iSeattle, Wa^^ op 43,467 -SI.S&E, C4 

PS and I>SS-\P to Stuck Junc-176m 
iff 25, round tri|*ll 95; also strs fr 
Taciima daily '2Hm 7.5c; str fr Vic- 
toria t!)r;m $3; strsfr Port Townscnd 
daily ."iSm *2; str fr San Francisco 
every 5 days; fr Portland everv 16 



days"*8; Xi' and \V.F*Co Ex,.* 



Santa, M p Kki >ita Ir Farmington 
Wa, wkly ;t5m $3 

■iantiam. Or sta fr T.fcl)anon T\i Th 
Sat-12m-.T0c 

*ilSappinKtnn, .Mon NP 84r)ni 939 
Sara, Clarlie Co, Wa pl50 sta fr Van 
couver 12m 50e 



inni-,50c 
iiSater, Id -sta fr Wciser ! 6m 60c 
*SalRop. Wa - l>S&GH via Kamilehe 



ft Peter, Mon-sta fr Sun Kivcr semi 
wkly 22m #2 50 

I ISt. KeirU, Missoula Co, Mon - Dc>t-|sauk, Wa liv fr Hirdsview 

l„ . . ... ■ .. ^ .X . iSauvios, Or -Low Col 8tr8-18m $1 

ISalal, Wa— si)ecial fi Fayette im i 

JSarona's Ferry, BC -k CP -,572m 

*24 50 - >J< savoiia's Station 




SALKM, ORKOON'^plO.OOOeState 
Capital -SPes -62m «2 13; aim Wil 
strs- 70ni$l^trectcarsfromdepot'*iiSaToy,Mon'^StPM&M11.58m*.50 90 

Salesviile, Mon Bozcman 123m •nsawndll Heml.Or.Wil strs-ieim-ijsS 

Solisbury, BC^-str fr Bonner's Ferry 'sawtooth, Id pKW sta fr Ketchum 

Id inOm $5 juvK 4(i,n .•«5 

Salkuni. Wa-livery fr Winhwk 18ui:«i)s»xe,0r-l'I' •238m«0 41 
*lll«almaa Arm, BC'*CP-<t63m-*2n 05 ^^xoii, Wlmtrom Co.Wa -sta frSe.lro 
^Salmon City, Wa - p 500 sta f r Da- ; ,5ik-; sta and str fr Whatcom via Park 

venport -MWF-llOm *:5 j'Scappoose. Or i ,300— Low Col str- 

Salmon City, Id«*pl20t)^sta fr Redj 13m 75.'; also NP-19m 75c 

Rock, Mon dly 70m «H: stafr Camas<.iohoirs Forrv, Or liverv fr Oanlen 

: iaom»ls Home -10m 

Salmun Falls.Id-stafr Bliss Tu 18m ^iiscio, Or*»p450 -staKC fr Jefferson 
•Salmon Meadows, Id-sta fr Welseii «" Su»i.Wcst Sclo-2m 

MWF 90in 97 "Scio Junrtion, Or-NGe8-71m 

Bait Spring Island, BC-ploO-str frj'Scott. Wa NP-271mi}U80 

Victoria TuFri S4ui «1 75 iscottsburK, Or plOO-staito fr Drain 
Saltuni. Wa-stefr Cowlitz triweekly MWF 3em-»4 

"k Telegraph. • Money Ord>r. ^ Express, t Daily ex. Sim. II Not a Post Office. 



*il8c»ttle ('roiisin?, Wa-.lunc NP 
and SLS&E-UPto Wallula-369m 

S\0 45 

Il8r» View, Wa-IRv4N-Btrsfr Port 
land and Astoria daily to Ilwaco, 
IKy&N fr Ilwaco -gtr Ivs Astoria 
Sam, two trips Th— round trip fr 
Portland i2 90; fr Astoria 76c. 



Sedalia, Wa-sta f r Sprague MWF 2lm 
«l .50 

Sedro, Wa pI25— FiS -25m; str fr Se- 
attle WwlSat-SOm $2 60 

Seifuin, Wa p'200— str fr Port Town- 
send MoTh— 80m SI 60 

Sehume, Wa p800*8tr fr Seattle 1 95m 
«2 (p str f r Tacoma 123m S2 60 
llSelah, Wa-NP-817m-«4S5 

Selish, Mon p 200-sta & sir fr Ravalli 
MWF60ni J550; mail to Demersville 

Sellwood, Or p500— strs fr Stark St, 
P&WV and ferry hourly fr Portland 
--4m 10c 



* Prepay Freight. 



H. BOLSTER I GO. 



Real ciut* ana 

nnaaolalAienti 

ACRR PROPlRTT 

Biuineu and HasHenc* Property-. 



Correaponttonoe Solioitad 



166 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE. 



•IReltiM, W»-UP-S05m «I8 IS 
SemUhmoo, Wa p2M>-8tr fr Seattle Sat 
127im tS &0; sir frTaooma IRbim 94 

DSeveii Devils, Id-sta (r WoUor MW 
r— lOOni 98 

Seventy-Mile Houite, BO— sta (r Anil- 
croft 8u - 56ni #9 

Shake, Or - sta fr Ashland M W K - 
27m «?. 

Shambow, Mon— li\ fr Allcrdico 44ni 

Sharon, Wa— p 150— sta fr Olyrnpia t 
Sfim 93 ; fr Centralla t 3()m 98 

I8hattaek*s Or-SPws-SmSSc 

IShaw, Or-NOes-fiflni 

Shawmut, Mon— liv fr Barott ISni 

*l8hawneo, Wa-UP- 37Im 918 55 

Skawalgn liake, BC -G&N-200m 



ISifton, Mon-sto fr Bllllnii(tl34in 914' ISnake Klver, Id - sta f r Namiia dly 



, Id 



IShryville 

5m 95 
Sbeaville, Or - 

Sheddi, Or#pl00ii<SPes- 01m 93 70 
Shelbum, Or-8cio 3ni 
Shelby, Or-iU fr ArlinKton MWK 

27m 93 



PO Stanford 
%htly, Wa-liv fr Castle Kock-18nr 
jilcott, Wa-stafr Dayton ex 8u 54ir 

95; str fr Lewiston MF-Om 91; sti 

fr I'omeroy { 24m 93 

Silotz, Or-liv fr Toledo 10m. 
C|ilTer,Moii plOO^MC-NPtoHeleni 

7T6in i?37 «5 
Silver, Wa-Kuliy 26ni 
Silver Beach, Wa- Whatcom S^m 

SlUer Bow, Mo:; pI50 * UP-NP t< 
aanri8on-778m-946 26-^ 

Silver City, IdaplOOOA-sta fr Nampt joda Creek. UC^>plOO»«tafrAshcroft 
dly 50m-97 50-^ Mo ie4ni -928- ij 

Silver Creek, Wa sta fr Cowlitz tri «o«la Nprinfi, ld«pao0->rp -798m 
weekly-18m-91 50 935 BB^ta fr Caribou J 40m $4 

Silvenlale, Wa -str fr Seattle 20ni 50c, 4(k|« Sprinirs, Or -stage fr Ashland 

WedKrl " ^^ 



18m *2 50-PO Walter'* Kerry; stafr 
Caldwell MuKri 7 a ni-Dui 91 

4nohomUh, WaA*pl400-SLSAK - 
NP to Seattle -214ni-9e 16; str fr 
Seattle MWF J 4«m- 91-»i« 

IKMbomlih Janetloii, Wa^SLSAE 
•fi201m -98 50 

(noqualmle, Wa^ino^S Lh j( K- 
23.Sm 9» 95 

IINaoqualmle FalU, Wa-SLS&K- 
231 m 9985 

Soda Butte, Hon -sta fr Mammoth 
Hot Sprlnifs MWF-40m-96 



Stafr Caldwell MoFri'""'^"' '*''*• ^^f^"*" '' Ukeview Tul MoWedKrl-12m-91 



8a -96m 910; also sta fr Joseph ISodaville, Or p20O-8tatte fr Lebanon 



Silver Lake, Wapl50 liv fr Castle 
Rock— Tm 

Silver Star, Mon |>160 -sloice fr Dillon 
dailv-43m-98; sta frVlrKiiiia City 
dally-4fim-44 50; sta fr Biitte.MWF 
35m -9350-^ 

Co. Moil— 



Sheldon, Mon p3oa-liv fr.Selisli llnililSilTrrfhorn. Missoula 

Shelton, Wap800^BtrfrOIympia cxL"*^'*^'''?''^ „„ _^, 
8u 22m-91*telephone fr oivmpi»l"*"»'rton,Or*p600»NOe8*63m 

Shepherd,Mon-Ilv fr Fort Benton 20n.i ■«*"""•»•• Wa-NP-305m-918 40 

,. , _ , . __ » . r^ „ _ •JHInipsonOr— NOws-7flm9i75 

Sherar's Bridge, Or -sta fr Dalles Tu ° , , „„ ^ . „ ,. ., _ 
ThSa-30m 93 jliSinclair. BC - str fr Golden MoTIi 

Sheridan, Mon«i.200-sta fr DiHonl^,^'"' *f ,^\, , „., „.. .. 

dly 35m 93 50; also fr Virginia City!'''"''*'"' '<•-"* '•• Silver City 15m 

dly 20m 92 504<fr Boulder dly 65m 97jllNlaklyon, Or^SPes-SiiSm 914 32 
Sheridan. Or^»p450 - NOws-67in Sisters, Or— sta fr Dalles 154m 916; 

92IO1J4 tita fr Prinevillc wkly 

ISheridan JB,Or-NOw8-.Wm-91 80 ;^itk», Alail.a*PC str f r Tat-<mia nemi 
*Sk«rniaB, Id p350#S&I o l'l> t» Wal- 1 monthly - rd tp itioo 

lula 407m 818 80 jsitkum, Coos Co, Or- Dora 10m 

^'lX;i'*"^.^*'.'7f*' " **Ji'^.Ui*.t: -""'l**. Or-liv fr Euirene-16m 
«0m— 98 fr Davenport MWF-33m..„, _,, „ ..„„»„...„ ». „ 
92 60 ;i*8ixMlleCreek,BCACP-788m98&S0 

gShields Kiver, Mon'^Livin)(8ton 



ashingie Mill, Wa-str fr Tacoma Fr 
Shirk, Harney Co, Or -Diamond 50m 
■Shore's Island, Wa-str fr Seattle 

MoTh 
ShoRhoae, Id ^ • plioo^ June UP 

Wood River Br I'P -62fm 927 10; 
UShoehone Falls, Id— sta fr Shoshone 

dly— 25m 93- round trip 16 

Shoup, Id p200— stage f r Salmon Cltv 
M-50m-918 

I8li»ma,ld-Wood KivbrUP-flSlm 
92: 60 

8hai wap, BC^P^«Slm-927 40 

8huT ah, Wa— Beaver 9m 

Slcaoai, BCACF)i«82m -980 

IMdacT.Choteau Co. Mon'^StPMAM 
' «7m 948 60 

Sk ney, Dawson Co Mon— sta fr Ft 
1 uford t 24m #2 60 

IS) Iney, Or - Norway-4m ; mail to 
irago 

»lney,Wap25»-rtrfr8mttJe t llm9)^ 

# Telegraph. 



iSixteen, Meagher Co, Mon— White 
Sulphur Springs 27iii 

Skagit, Wa^trfr Seattle Mo Wed Fri 
Sat-90m 91 50^ 

Skamokawa, Wa, pl60— Ix)w Col itn 

77m-91 50 
Skeena, BC -Victoria 

Skipanon, Or pl76^^Btr fr Astoria ex 
8u— 7m 50c 

Skokomish, Mason Co, Wa - 
'l8kookamcliack, Wa-NP-iOOm-94 
Skye, Wa-livery fr Washougal-lOm 
Slakum, Wa-sta fr Toledo triwklv- 
12m 91 26 



i8laairht«r. Wa'*p760-P8SL-103m 
: 97 25 1{* sta fr Oreen River HoFri 
6m 60c 

Small, Id-sta fr Camas wkly 20m 9S 

Smelter, Mon^liv fr Gt Falls -5ni 

MSmlthndd Or-NOwi— 66m 92 06 

ISHock'R HIU, Or -PAWV— 17m 6O0 

*8MoekTllle, 0>-NQwt— 17m.88c 
Smock's Hill atation 



• Money Order, ift BsprMi. t DaUy ax. Bun. 



TuThSot-4m 50c 
Soldier, Id plOO- sta fr Hailey TuTh 
Sat 81m 93 

SoBienoi« BCAK&N^E<305m 911 50 

Sooke, Be -sta fr Victoria Fri 

Sooyoos, Wa— Conconully 46ni 

*INopenah. Wa -NP -72m 92 65— PO 
Little Falls 

'IHouth AlnRworth,Wa-NP-UPto 

Wallula-227m9e25 
South Bend, Pacific Co, Wa pl500— 
IK&NRv from llwaoo to Seaiaiid, 
thence by str -40m 92 2.5 ; str from 
Son Francisco fortnightly 

*ll8oBth Bead, Wa-SL8& E-285ni 
910 06 

Soath Batta, Mon -pl600^NP 
South Fort, Id— stage fr Eagle Hock 
TuTh8a-20im 91 76 

l8oatli Partlaad, Or-SPws aiid PA 
W\'-3m-10o 

*8oath Prairie, Wa piiOO^NP-Klm 
r 66* 

ISouthside. Wa -sta fr The Dalles Tu 

ThSat !0m 91 
Southwlck, Id-sta fr Lewiston MWK 

88m 92 50 

Hpaagle. Wa # • p500 -SAP •¥< 3:8ni 
9S1 70 

Sparta, Or -plOO-sta fr Baker Cltv - 
MWF 35m 9a 60 

H'SpaUaai, BC*CP-687m-922 75 

8p«aca*i Bridge, BCA«CPA5a6m 
922 15 

Sphinx, Mon NP-»27m -946 25 
Splrer, Or-NaeaA89m 

Spikenard, Or -p 150-liv fr Sam's 

Valley 12m 
Spillamochoen, UC-str fr Uolden Mo 

Th-50m 92 60; (ta fr Kamlooiis Tu 

70ni 97 50 

*|8pofford. Wa -OP-871ni-99»0 
Spokane Bridge, Wa plOO^hack 'r 

Otis-2m-i!6c 
Spokane Palla, Wa^«pae,O0O— June 
NP.UP, S*I,SftP,SF&Kand 8L.SAK 
874m 916 96^ ^ 

I Not a Po«t once. ' Prepay Fraight. 




Spottoil Horn 
l>lUO{tita r 

Spragae, Wi 
914 66-^ 

•asprague, W 

Spring, Id-li 

Springbrook, 
44m 

*l8prlngi<,« 

Walla Walli 
ISpriagdala, 

to Spokane . 

|Sprlngdale,M 

■'i ••fn^r. Or 

'*<prtagll«ld, I 

♦6 08; also W 

Springfield, Wi 

S.'im ; round 

vSoring Untrh 
j BrUP 

IMnrlnghlll. M 

989 .loij.Po A 
Spring Hill. Ji 

iwrnl-wkly 121 
ISpringhill. Or 
Springwater, Oi 

MWF -30m 9 
MNnnrlock, Wi 

nlno— 94 75 

'iSpnnam, BC 
'ISqnallrllook 
ISqaaw Creek. 

Squire City, Wi 
Stacey, .Mon— li 
Staffonl, Or pit 
j'8taley, Wa^^S 
I 'Stampede, Wa 
'Standrod, W- 
i Stanford. Mon- 
8u-i48iii -91 
Stanley, Be 
259m 941 
Stanton, Id iiSOO 
wkly 15m— 91 

I *ISUnton, Or- 

lula -2S2m 99 

Stanwood, Wa p 

TuTh#55m -9 

Star, Id plOO^ 

' Sat 16m 91 ao- 

Sat 17m 7Sc 
Starbark, Wa^ 

Stark. Mon -sta 1 
I 14ni 

jStorkey, Or-sta 
Istamer, Id p4(x 
I Palouae l4m ( 
Istorvont, Or- St 
I6m91 (M) 

it Telegraph. 



ll 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



TRAVKLKkS' AND SHIPPERS GUIDE. 



187 



iimlih 



H, BOMTKK A fO. Mm,',"' ,n •,'»"'*«* '' TuforSulUn City, W»-»tft fr Snol 

^-.^.^— — ^________ SUvl'ii. Wa C4I'.S -185m #7 so * UB&IU 

SpottOil Honte, KerifUB County, Moil .Steele, Men sta fr Vt Banton mwp ^""""" ^''«> ^f -■*»!(« 'r Lakeview 
laoO^ttt fr Custer MWK i25nnjilO HSui *4 «« t ^^ Benton MWF TuSa- flSm *) 

8pMff«, Wa ^« pSOOO-NP MSmStcilacooni, Wa^^«i)300 - itaire ., Sun>""<'rville, OrOp.'iOOiiwtage fr La 

•ISprague, Wa Mid Col i»t,r»-74ni-»i Olyniila daily 21m .SOc; algi> air fr '^■mmlt, Benton Co Or#OPR— SP- 
Sprln?. Id-llvfrSalubrla-f.n. Tacoma dally- Llm 60c* toCorvalli8-12an. $4 74-* 

SprinRbrook. Pacinc Co, Wa A.toria ■'^'®"''' ^a-Low Col strg-aim ,oOc •«S"mnilt, Wasco Co Or UP 9em 

♦4m .Stemple, Mon-fta fr Silver MWF„ 

ISpr1n((t<TMk, W. OiWTri' to . .^!"' *- ^ _ ''".^PJ.^.^^^'ljJjf"* eo-P8AOH- 

C4 P8- 



fr Kamtlcho- 



llSnmmlt, Wa, King to 
204n) IS 96 



W^lla Walla-258m «10 ra ll*8tephpn, BC-CP -9flem-»39 20 

ISpiiasdale, W»-SK&N-UP and NP S'ephen«, rtouxlan c, Or-llv fr Oak 
to S|H)kane Fall8-422m $10 06 land— 7ni 

8prlntd.l.,Mon*NP>i4K,lm-*46 .66 ^^P'-' W*-" " "Iparia «.6m «l •Ti'pr.^N'p^o's'XnrF^m'^tL 
'-i •^••S•■r, Or Hf fr Burns 46m llsterllnir, Wa plOO»f»)tr fr Seattle We «1S 40 

"»pri«|r"«W,Orp2.60-O4Ce.-I2«m,„^f "°"'?^' '"!?„'*'"'"* ll'Sammlt, Wa-Walla Walla <;o- 

»6 08;alHo WlUtr8-176m-«3 •BMeTeim, Wa-NP-349m-«16 86 OiWT-UP to Walla Walla -aoim 

Sprtnirfeld, Wa str fr Tatoma MWK 8»«T»»»»ine, Mon»pfl00*M4BllV^ «10 00 
3.6m ; round trip «1 NP to .Mliwoula-aoini «30 1)5 •ijSnmmU, Mon-NP-787m »S8 65 

llSprintUiilrh, Mon-Riv&.st Kcifi8**f*."»rt. Or-BU fr The Dalles via Sumner, Or plOO-staire fr Rosehunr 
Br UP I'rineville t 182ni riO ex Hu-64m-»5; sta fr Dora 

"*K?"''!J"'' *•"" I'** * I'P- 87«m ^^'i'.'f.V'wV*.*''"^' P'OO -8'f 'r Seattle Suinner,Wapl000*NP*l55mo«6 85 

#89 .60*PO Allenlice MoWcdFn.Sat 4Cm 81 a„mnf«, <J .t.Zn.T n» ii 

spring Hill. Mon-.U fr Bozenmn ««"'"V"' "°" ^'''« • ''^•'* a^^-" "T-SVs^"'*' '' ^''' ""''•^^ '^^^^ 

.Springhill. Or-Wil rtr-»7m-*l 75 '";j^e'""!?3:6„"w5T"*"''''' *" ^'^^Jdie'^Wa'- 



SprinKwater, Or-stane fr E Portland 
MWP-30m«l26 

'INparloek, Wa-0*CV-NP to Te- 
nine— $1 76 

*l8puuHm, BC-CP— 4aim-#18 95 

'Il8qaaltf llook,Or-UP— 123m $4 91 

I8q«aw Creek, Idii4UP^7.S4m «S5 15 

S<|uir8 City, Wa-liv fr Thetis .6ni 
Stacey, Men— liv fr Hotchklss 40m 



"'pOT?.?krr' ^» -NP-S^m »> 85 sunnyside, Or-li. fr Damasous 4m 

*;stni>li v>rii. w.^vp iji„, M,»;^""">'*''''*' Of-i>'otor fr Morrison 
uJdOfit larOi, Wa^>P-141ni *«05 street, Portland 

•..Stork Yards, ld-lP-800m-*3<i 05 sun River, Mon«p800**sta fr Ulm 

•r.N»oke»,Or-UP-180m-»7 18 daily-12m -«2 



plOO - UP— 781m 



IStoMc.Or -sta fr Ontario MWl''-41m»SBMet, Wa— UP— Jieini »16 ft'' 
«4; als., fr Baker City MWK -63m $6 sunset, Mon -Uv fr Drummond 30m 

""in"^'" ,*.!"• ^' ''*^'^' "•" **^; •aSunshlne, Id-UP-7iem-$31 75 
PO Tualttin ,,.... 

Stafford. Or pl90-liv fr Tualatin 5m .sto.f . Mon*NP-693m #3" 80 Sunshine, Wa pl50~8tr fr Ilwaoo 12m 

•8t.lej. Wa*8*P 494m »20 3.6^ .|lSlo„.b«rRer. Wa-UP-see River- '^T„'?°sJ; M"""'*^ "" *"'~"'" "*"*" 
•8UMpMle.Wa*NP-224m-410«0-ti. xi.l. «Km W) .W 

SUndrod, Id-Eamcim fim 'ilStorey, Mon NP-848m-«S9 40 ^"»a'""'e- <>' '" '>■ I^''B Creek ^^ 

Stanford, Mon -staco fr Billinirs ex StraitslmrK.Or-livfr Hood River 8m "'*''***"■ ^"^ "''-828m «14 26 

8u-148in -♦!' ; fr Ot Kall8!04ni 86 i|.striii(jtown. Or -See Mlddleton. Surer, Or SPws-83m 93 32iJ< 

**IiSl''*' ilV "*' '■■ A»*'<^'* Mon Stuart Mon # UP- NP to Garrison Suwah, Clallam Co. Wa 

•^' 762n. »M70* »«-.„l.k. M 

BUnton.ldiiSOO-stafrHellevuesemi^.. t «, ,^> „» ■ , ^, ^f.u; ' 

wWv ism— 41 50 «'■■'" """"""'i Sturk, Wa plOO-sec Stui'k .lunction *36 05 

*ISt«iitaB, 0r-04WT— UP to Wal- iStUfk Junrtlon, Wa-Junc NPand Sweet. Id-liv fr Horseshoe Bend-12m 
lula-2S2m 19 80 P8SL -l«2ni-»7 10- PO Stuck Sweet Grass, Mon p80O—8to fr Big 

8tanwood, Wa pl76^r fr Seattle ex Suhlett, Id plOO-sUfr Albion hiFri Timber MWK- 11m 91 60 
TuTh^65lii -91 6u Srni 9t *!;TawopB, Dawson Co Mon-StPH&H 

Star, Id plOO^sta fr Caldwell TuTh Sublimity, Or-sta fr Turnert 8m 50e; ^'*<'"' •*' ^ • "'*" *" *"* Buford 
Sat 16m 91 ou; fr Boise City TuTh also fr Staytonl em .tOc Sweet Home, Or p200— sta from Leb- 

Sat 17m 76c iSuccorCreek, ld-8ta fr Cal.lwell Mo »"«" 1 'Mn' « 

8t«rbMk,Wa*UP^«.>".P912 60 Kri-48m*4.W SwIUerland. Onl.NGeg-58m 

8tark.Mon-sUfrFrenchtow„r.'u.. ..„,,„^^^,^,^ ,,p ,j^,^,,j,g^._ swofrord,Wapl2.6-llvfrWinlock86m 

Starkev, Or -sU fr HilKard Sat 16m >*">», Mon -stofrOrantsdale Sat 7 am .Sycamore. Or-sta fr East Portland 

i».™.'. II ^/v> 1 • . 85"' W MWK- 10m 60c 

8tamer, Id p40O— special («rrier fr . , 

Palouie 14m 91 40 Sulphur Sprinifs, Or -statje fr Drain Sylvan, Or-Portland Sim 

Starvout, Or-sU fr Ulendale wkly ^Itly- 74m-96 60 (Sylvan Grove, Wa-Btr fr Seattlet 

Sulphur Sprinirs, Wa - t'ance 15m 14ni SI 



15m 91 60 
it Telegraph. 



O Money Order, ift Express, t Daily ex Sun. * Not a Post Office. " Prepay Freight 



ii 



i 



I ' * 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 

108 TRAVELEK8' AND .SHIPI'KHS' (JUIDK. 



Consult the Index. 



lTekoa,Wwiipl7fiAUP ~400nifl«20 •gTol«do,Mon*StHMftM1003in»4H40 
'T«loraii«<t, Ot^«UI' -32«m 118 «) Tolo, Or-llv fr Contrttl Point- 2ni 
Tt-nlnn, WaAi>4flO June Nl' and Tolt. Wa sta fr Uodinoiid Heiiii-wklv 
ITS laim i4 30-»i« 12111 *l; fr Kail* City wkl.v 7iii M)o 

Tun Mile, Ur sta fr KiweburK t Hliii •||To|iai« lU -11' :61in 4:)l 



Paok Ul. 



tlM) 

Terrnre. Wa ML8SE- 
Tfrry.Mcin*j)'ifxl»i«Nl' 



-l»4m— »8 16 
llS2m$fi7 20 



'1'oponU, Id pIbO i;i> OOTni ifiO 80 
To|i|ii>iiliih, Wa^NI' 2i)8ni-^1H 
' TONton. Moii^p.S(Ki^NI'-"»l»ui<07 mo 



Table Hock, Jacksim t'o, Or ota 
Gold HlllTiiSat IJiii bUi- 

liTable Kook, Miiltnomab Co, Or— Hid; 
Colstr -42ni«l I 

Taronia, Wa *op40.l(m-Nl' Ufini' 
W25; Ktr fr VIrtorlat 1 17m «J W; fr 



I^Terryn I^amlln^, Mon*.ec Blakeley ^^^^^^,^ „p ^a,,,, ,,9 :u^^ 

«.i Teton, BinijlittMi (o Id ^ 8ttt fr haKlt'-, ,, ,„ ,, , ,. ., „ , .. 
" KckTuThSat .V2m*{,^.() Toutlo. Wa Ilv fr Ua»tle KiKjk Iflm 



TuKri- IS»in i-ISO- 
wliarf and depot 



■troct i«r8 fr: 



TACOMA 



(Teton. Mon*.stl'.M*M ■ Nl'to Hele- T"*". Wa-llvery fr Toledo "ni 

na-l()17ni iM4S<) Tonnitrnd, M"n'#p7iX)«NP^7»8ii. - 

llTexadii iHland, B<' str fr .N'anainio »•''-■■' 
SuTuWedlh.Sttt .14^ ij« 'UTowniiBnd, Or-NOe«-46ni 

Port townsendt S-'m *2 ."in; fr Scat- Thatrhpr. Id-l'l' -T6.'iiii *.S4 .SO^ta Tracyton.WaHli -Str fr .Seattle lOni «1 
tic dly-24m f)Or ; fr Olynipia dly] fr Kclton, Utah! 7:.ni Wt 26 Traftoii, Wa-»tr fr Slanwood iicnii- 

'*""' '''*'So**«1i*ili' Vancouvor ihr ItallpN, Orityr,:>00 • n-sani- wkly 2oni #2 

""* " »3S2; or.MidColiitr-110m»3«).i.«yxralH'reeli, Mon-NIM)02ni-*42 4r) 

Th«oii,Wapl.'iO Bta fr I-ewUton Mo i)«Tr»m|ulII««, Bi;-('I'-f>8eni-«J6 3ri 

W«.l Kri -20n, *1 50 ^^,. „,,„ „^, 

*|lTh<>rmal Sprlnn*. Mon-NP-i63ni hk'hi «4l 40 

S8S85 
•llThlKtIe, Mon HBV&B-NP to He 

lena -7H4m <3tj X> 
rThoma*. Wa-I*S8L-ie7ni $7 26 

PO PialM'bie 
liThoniaa Kork.Or -NUes-Slin 

* Thomas Kork, Id p 160-Hta fr 'Joke- „ „_ 

vlllo, Wyo, WeSat 1.6m -76<r Tront Creek. Mon*NP*508m t£i 

. .'ThompBon, Okanoifan Co, Wa-8tafr lITrout (reek. Id -gta fr Nampn ! 
Vj'iJr' Coulee I'lty dly -50.U *6 a9ni #10 .W 

Yj Thompaon,Mon«geoThomp8onKallgTrontd«le, Or#UP -18m-71c ^ 
\i liThompaon Kalla, Mon p.',OL * NPTnmt Lake, Wa~livcr}frG!lmor r^m 
631ni— «24 4,') ({. PO Thompson (Truax UIk (Noxwal),WT-str fr 

: *Thoniton,Wa rP-sa7m»15 75 ["aria Wed Sat .61m *2 76 

*Thorp, Wa NP -2«8ni-|18 65 Truly, Mon -llv fr Gorham l»ni 
*||Thrall, Wa -NP-275m 814 30 Tryon, Or l^w Col Btr»- 55ni ;(1 ,60 
' Three Creek, Id — sta fr Mountain Tuaico, Wa plOO— Uv fr Snobomlsb 
A-V+QA-V-VJlJ Home Mo- 8m -*1 luni 

-— T : ,„^ „ ~r Three Forkii, Mon p480*NP-831m Tnalltan. Or plOO -P*WV-18m 61 

•OTakab, Id-WRbrUP-e78m $2986 ^s :«)-iita fr Gallatin ?6ni $1 

«TalCBt, Or-SPes-SSem $18 60 Thurston, Or -sta fr SprlnKfield Mo 
TaUmaD, Or— NGes and Leb br SP— 17m $2 

*>"> *8 eo Thurza, Mon-sta fr Billings 25m 

Tampico, Wa-llv fr North Vakima- *CTIce»ka, Id -UP -587m -$26 36 

.1,^' . « _._o. T....... „„ /Tidewater, Or-sta fr Waldport We 

* Tampico, Mon'^St PH&M—NP to -, , ,,, ^ ^ ...„_, . 

Helena 1229ni $.66 20 ^f-^^'J"*,'.^' £?°" 'rta fr, Portland .<v.^^,.v.^„,. . 

„,. .J . . .. -, .. „- ». TuFri— lSm50c Tumwater. Wa p600^H>*<^V*NP to 

Taney, Id-stefr Moscow TuSa^2m $8 „,jH„^,,j^,0O_^.,^^„,^ „^ ,.,. Tenln.^ll8m *) 

Tangent,Or plBO^SPeaieOm $3 48 via Shi)»hone-«63ni— «28 60 ( -Toiila, Mon -8tPM4M-NP to Hel 

•|IT«pp«n8ldlB»,BC-CP-«6em$2866Tlldon, W»pl50-liv fr NapavinelOni ena - 1004m - $43 90 
Tatoosh Island, Wa^tr fr Seattle vla'Tillamook, Or p250«8ta|fe fr North •UTannpa, Id rP-614m— $2(1 ft'. 
Neah Bay Wed 175m $7 Vamhill J 4Sm-$4 60 •IITnrah, Mon NP-«43m-$30 lo 

Tauwax, Wa-Leber 64m *UTIIina, Wa- UP -402m $10 30 Tarner. Or|>450ASPeH 60m $2 44* 




-NP to Helena- 

1 40 

Trnck. Or -sta fr North Yninhlll (11\ 
■ 2.sm #4 60 

Trent, La'ie Co, Or p200-sta)(e fruin 
'' Goshen i 8m 40t' 

♦Trent, Wa-NP-8«6m-$17 15 

Triumph, Id -liv fr Halley-12m 



Hi- 



HTaallUn Uke, Or - PftWV Oni 40(' 

- •TBfker, Wa-NP-S7m $1 86; also 

str fr Portland MoTh-sco Stockport 

!*|Tador, Mon>Ml&BKV-N P to Min- 
soula-eaanii^l 26— POStevensviJIu 

Tiilalip, Wa pl.6a^tr fr Seattle MWF 
Sat 36m $1 



llTauwopa, Dawson Co Mon 
Fort Buford 



mail to TImherline. Mon*pflOO)J<NP -864ni •BTurntabIc, Or -Wll strs 126m *! .^o 
♦*°20 llTuxedo.Wa^plOO-IlvfrWhatidDi 

IITaxsas, Wa plOO it ferry fr Riparia Tioga, Or liv fr Roseburg 24in mail to Nooksachk 

lim ; mail to Rlparia „ Wa IRAN l,ow Co) str to .(T.aror, Mon^NP 

nsT"' ^ * ^ ""'"' " "*'^" "'"" " Twin, (Mallam Co Wa 

•"""' rokna,Moo-stafrGlemliveMWF40m MWK-15om»l 

$5;fr FtBufonlTuThSat37m$4 Twin Bridges, Mon plOO-stelrDiilm 



275m -$£3 
-str fr Seattle 



Taylor, Id— liv fr Menan 4m 




T.\jfh Valloi 
ThSa 361 

•Tyler, S|>o 
MSOm $20 



t'liet, Mon- 
$10; fr Ot 

I'klah, rina 
dletori Tul 

:('iidia, Mon 

*llUIm, Mon 

$41 30; nio 

tmatllla.Or 

I'miMjua Ker 

burg TuTIi! 

'urmtannm. 

Union CItv, V 

Olyniplij Th 

I'nion Mills, ( 

Cnloa, Or^jl 

I'niontown, 
, Th-l.im$l 
I'nlontoirn, V 
«21 

I Unity, Mon -8 

.SOm si.1 
•DUiilty.Or 
Uppe«- Pine s 

ker City MW 
Useless, Wa-1 
Utica, Mon-p; 

14,3m-$i.s 5€ 

Utaaladv, Wa 1. 
asm $ltf, 



Consu 



i e 



•Taylor, Or- UP-90m 87c 



illv 



Toledo, Wa pOOO-strfr Portland MTh lly-43m $6 ; fr Bouliler Valley 
ITeepy Springs, Or Hv fr Alder-lOm 90m$2; also8tagefrWinlockJ7m$l *Jni «5 

Tehe, W»-NP-UP to Wallula 234m 'Toledo, Or«pi60 ^OPR-SPwa to 'iTwU llutte, BC*Cl'-.u."ni-#!i2 

Corvallis 160m $8 22 *ilTwlii Rattea, Or-NOe»— IO8111 

4< Express. S I>aily ex. Sunday. |i Not a Post Office. * Prepa.i Frei|iht I It Toleirraph 



$9 60 

if Telegraph. • Money Order. 



Vale,Orp260«« 
Wm $0; fr Oil 

•Uller, Wa - 
Spokane Fall 

Valley tiroTe. I 

'IVanARselt.^ 

Unce, WT-8ti 
31m $3 

VaaeoBTer, BC 

«tr fr Tacom 
fr Victoria e 
Portland evei 

VMroarer.Wa 
VK*Y-:i2m 

I8m - 260 
iVanoouver Ba 
oouver«niail 

•■v,Bd.ii., y 

Helena— 1222 
•VBBiyrle. Or- 

,. 226m $9 4b ^ 
^»n Winkle, 1 

[Van Wvek, Id- 



u 



UM.m 



. J^Kj^"i?P *T RESIDEKCE TO ANY DESTINAnON. CARRIAGES 

AND COUPES FURNISHED AT ALL HOURS. TELEPHONE No. OOO 

Office Cor. 3econd and Pine Sts., P->rtland. iM 



THAVKLKRS' AND NHII'PKIfS' (JUIDK. 



160 



T.\j(h Vollo} , Or "tiiKB 'r Dallvi Tu 
ThS» -3.^m IS M 

•T) liT, Spokane I 'o, \\a |ilM)*NI' 
:l.^nin l-.'U 10 



'."bet, Mom Htn^u fr HilliiiXH t l(l4lii 
»1U; (r (it KallN t i:<l)iii 'i\u 

I'kinh. I'liiatilla Do, Or ata fr I'vii- 
(lli'ton TuTliHat Um 

, I'lidia, Moii'^ilelena 

•llUlm. Moil— MC-NCt.i Helena 841m 
i*l so : mail to C'lMcBclu 

UmattlU. Or )>200#« I !Pi{<l8Tni $7 4N 
lTm|x|ua Kerry, Or |)17ri -utafr Hone 
l.iirK 'nrrii.Sat 17ni #1 

*lirmUnnm, Wa- Nf a)0m-#U70 

Hnion Clt.v, Wa ji20()~Hto and sir fr 
Olym)ii.i Tu Tti - Mem i?! r,o 

I'mIoii .Mlllii, Or llv fr C'anhy I2ni 

irnlon, Or^i e(Hi^l!l>a318ni 9\1 70 

I'nlontown, Or -sitairefr ,lHrkH<inviIlo 

Th ltim#l 
Unlontowa, Wa*pr>fiO»¥«.s&P^507m 

921 

(Tnlty, Mon-sta fr Tuwniieiiil illy 

30(n 93 
•mJnlty, Or-UP-377m-#16 08 
:!Uppc' I'lnc Station, Or— sta fr Ba- 
ker City !HWK- 57m S.l M 
VneiBM, Wa-llv fr I'liinney 8m 
IHlca, Mon-MOO -sta (r BillinKS .llv 
143m-»)3 50 ; fr Ot Palls J 82m W 

Utmlftdy. Wa |.:<50^8tr fr Seattle dlv 
68ni $1){* 



Vathon, Wa i40<i nti fr Tao.ma Tu 
TliHiit Mm N\' 

VttterH, Mon Miilr2in 

Vaiiiflin. Wa «tr fr Tmomn MoKrl 
4(ini #1 

Vea»le, Klnir Cd, Wa M- ir Tatoma 
.'17ni 

Voiftt, I'lerce *\i. Wii 

*Vrrmllllon. Mon \^l^M NP- 512n) 

A'erndnlc, 'm friiil fr fliehalln 40ni 
Vernon, IK' Hta fr Sicammis MoTh 
, 'i<lm*<l5(l; (r Kumlodpn Tu iWni *1) 50 

Vernonla, Or pi5(i sta fr I'ornoUun 
.MWK Horn* I 5(1 

»»Vfrona. Mon StI'M&M-NPto 
Helena 104ilm #4(1 

Ve»|ier, Or llvury fi ';latHkBnii 20m 

II VcmiviuH nay, ll( ! - (,'1' «tr fr Victoria 
MWK ; fr Nunalnio Sat 

Victor, Mon p iiiW^M&nHV^^oNP 
to .Miimoula ftWni- jai 35 

Vlrtoria, HC it ).25,00O • KAN-re 
Htra fr Taooma! Il7m $3 50; t'I'N 
str f r Vancouver ex .Mo - HOin ti 60 
ijwtr fr .Vaiiaimo Sat-7tim ii ho; fr 
iWlaiid every 16 ilays 98 

CTORI^ 

C. V 



Consult the Index! 



Paok 141. 



Vale,Orp250«BU fr Baker City MWF 
Mm <e; (r Ontario t lAm #1 50 

'Vallcr, Wa -8F&N UP and NP to 
Spokane KalU 432in #19 65 

Vallejr UroTC, Wa-rP-'J52m~$10 46 

*1 Van Aiielt, Wa - C&PS-i8Uii-«7 65 




.Vienna, M-gU fr Ketc-lium MWF 

■' 60m »5 50 

^'"m'w^""** ''""**•*' "°^''' ***'''^ 'llVientO. Or -lTP~68ni-»2 31 

V.»e™o.T.r. BC*pl2.000«CP*CPN'"y'"*"':' '^'7 1"* ?' f "," ^' „ 
rtr fr Taooma T^jFri-182mfc60; ^'r''",:,^"i»/'' »,' V."' "'\'''^'"1'^ 
fr Victoria ex M.. 80in »2 .50 ; f^ t">'J3Ini»2.i«; frHeppiier:31m«260 
Portland every 4 davs 913 Viola, Id pLSO-gta fr Moscowi 7in 91 

VanroaTer,Wa ir» p35fl0ii>P4V ami Viola, Or-sta fr Clarkamatt Tu Kr— 
V K & V -12m 25c; MliK'ol Htrs - 14m-75<' 



ilVoorheex, Dontflaxl o, Wa pi 00— Hta 
fr Spraifue MWK l illni $.5; fr Da-- 
venport .MoTh 7Jni 94 76: mall to 
Lincoln 

•llVoM, Mon -Nl'-77l)ni 937 

•II tVadPN, Mon Nl' -7(l.')ni .•!«7 45 

Watfner, Or - Hta fr Arllniftini .Mo Tli 
U7ni <<(1 50 

•II Wngnrr, Mon - St P M ii .M - N P to 

Helena ll(12iii !f:n H5 

Walia, Id Hta fr Lewhtoii bi-wklv 
20111 92 

WallHliuri{,Wa'*1.100C«JunoUPand 
0,ScWT>Ji2ei»in 911 30 

Waldo, Orpl.Mt stoKc fr Grant's Pans 
ex Sii 30ni 94 

Waldport, Or -Hta fr Newport TuKr- 
14m *1; fr Kloreiice .Mo 

Waldron, Or plOO-sta fr KohsII seml- 
wkly -35111 93 

II Waldron, Or- OP 86m 93 47; PO 
(Jrnnifcr 

Waldron, Wa str fr Friday Harbor 
wkly 12m 

Walker's Prairie, Wa - ata fr Spokrxne 
KalU MWK 30111 9;< 

Walkerville, Mon it |i6(Hie Hta fr Butte 
dly Im 2,V' ►{< 

•aWalkerii. Or#SPe8-IS0m-96 83 
Wallace, Ijine Co. Or - liv fr Cottaifo 
Urove 11m 

I'Wallart', WasroC'o Or- UP- n4m 
94 5(>-I'0 liufus 

Wallarp, Id p2000 - ,Iunc I'P ami 
Cd'AKN- atr frroour d'Alene { iUit 
480ni-9'-'0 20 

•Wallace, Mon^p lOO^NP Clinton 
station. 

Wallace, Wa-liv fr Snohomisii 21in 

Walla WalU, Wa* o p750O- June UP 
and O&WT tj. 245m 910 10 



HOTEL. STINE 



— The only Kirst-^^lass Hotel in 



sta fr Davenport MWF 



18m -26e Viola, Wa 

) Vancouver Barracks, Wa it Sec Van-i 131,, 75c 

oouver*mail to Vancouver ,,, . , ,,.» .. ...^ ^ . rxi.i 

•IVwiiUllB, Mon StPM4M-NP tO|V'ff"''tB''^J„*'°,"'.i" m'^v 'n'"'L'i" 

Helena-1222ni $54 85 a/~^l",*^L '"^ """"'m'" t'"'L^ 

• r • -x_ «J..r,- .,„ 93m $10; fr Bozeman ulv 7im llOlt' 

*VaBS7cl«, Or-0*WT-rP to Walhila ,,, .,,, * ..,-,.',,,. dT 

'i2&ni|Q4D Vistillas, Or-sta fr I.inkvlllc to BIy 

Van Winkle, BC * »U fr Ashcroft M<i ^'-^ «•'" W ; thenre horseback 18m 

941A Vollmer, Utah Co Id p200-S&P Br 

|V»n w;vek. Id- llv fr Ola-.SOm NP - S|«kane Falls it 1 26m 1 

it Telegraph, o Money Order, tjf Express. { Daily ex. Sun. 



WALLA WALLA. 



Free Bus to and from the house. 

Free Sample Rooms for Commercial 
Travelers. 



RATES $2 ^v' $2.50 PER DAY 



J. ('. LKWI8, Propr. 



Wallowa, Or-sta f r La Grande dlv 55m 

94 50 
g Wallowa Bridge, Or-sta frLaGrande 
I dly40m$4_ 

II Not a Poet Ottloe. * Prepay Freight 



i 



I ' i 



•I 



H BOLSTER I GO ^^M»?^»!'W»o!is.j. 

II* LJ\JLmt\J < X^IV UL lyVy« BiulnaM and Beaideooa Property. ComnMndenae Soil 



Uitol 



SoUdtad 



170 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'8 RAILWAY GUIDE. 



WalloU,Wa'*p800« June UP and,*||WaBraBM, la-UP— 681m-l27 60 •llVniatelr»Hon-HtPM&M124ani»«« 
NP-2Um t8 6«i< iWaveriy, Wa-«ta fr Spangle 1 10m tiyvWhtatdala, Wa -8LS&E-UP and 

River) 48m»2 50 

Walterville. Orpioq-Btaf r SpringfleW! II ■ Wajna^ Mon^^^^^ 



NP to Spokane Fan8-419m (18 00 
Wheatland, Or-WII rtra— IMm «1; 
NP toi ■*'' '' *•"'*>' triwkly — lOm 
Wheeler, Or-Mltchell 7m 
Walton, Or-rtage fr Eugene Mo and "W'T"*. Wa-8LS*E -2O0m-»8 26 :*Wliela>, Wa*84P-488m tl» 80* 

Th-80m IS •Weatherby, Or-UP- 802m915 084. JWhatrork. Or-RKV-381m 

Wamio, Or pflOO-ata fr Tygh Valley !|| Weber. Id-plOOO-gtr and stage frllWhldby Island, Wa-^»fr PtTown- 
TuThSat— 8m 26c 1 Hope— 36m send daily 7m SI : fr Seatt>: dly ; 



Mo-21m'«l eb-Ilv fr Eugene-ieml Helena-1027n. $50 66 



rWapato, OT-SPwB-34m «1 Sfl Weber, Moii^llv f r Boulder Val ISm* 



Uat4im|2 



sta fr LewMton • .,y— i^Wte, Wapl60— liv fr Redmond 8m 



Wapato, Pierce Co, Wa-Tacoma 4ra|«||WMkBTllIe,Mon-NP-548m-«26 8oi^|'J^^)'> ^^'tJ'"''"*'*^^*^'"""^^ 
•IWapl, Id-UP— 689m-»3040 Welppe. li 

Wapinitia, Or-rta fr Dalles Ti-ThSa 80i.. «l 
Mm t4 60 Weiier. i>i^p7( 

Watdaer, Shojhone Co Id o p 2000 '*i »*» '«• '"<*'»" ^' 
UP*4aBm<19 85 



Whiteaker, Or- aU fr Salem TuThSa 
iUP«4urm $1746-i 1*" ^^; '' Knight MWP— 7m «6o; 
levttS 60 '' *'*' ^'* Haclaay NO es 

Welbons, Wa-P*sl5n. I*^*»« B"^- «1-'^re"»««n "•" 

Wardw):.. Or-sta fr Ro«.burg Tu T., Welch. Wa p«^.U fr Spokane Kail. "^'Jf »"" «'"•»• «' »"" " ««='' 
a_* *o MWF 181** #S njnii 

.„ . .J . J. ,j,.,..vr» .„ . «r 1. . VI. 1.1. WllUahall,Mon*NP-884mW9»6- 

"WaruaprJc, Id p500*Cd'AIV:V* Welcome, Wa-liv fr Nooksachk- ' ^ „n „,„ ^. „„ 

str f r CoBur d'Alene JNP to Coem l«m !»ll White Pine. Mon-NP-ftl8m 928 80 

d'Alene— 47Im922 80— I>OMcAuley uWeiiiQi^on, Or -sta fr Baker city'"'"''** Polai, Or-SPe« -8(Bm 
Wana Spring •, Mon^^UP * NP to MWK-21ni |2 •'* (^2 

Garrison-753m »« 76 IWellUftoJ, BCop700t4E*Nii«70m Wh"«». M"" stage fr Helena weekly 

Warm Springs, Or plOO-sta fr Dalles^ •12 fr' ^'^^ ^ 

TuTliSa 80m 98 ^elli, .)r— SPws-88m— IS44— ^ •Whites. Yamhill Co, Or— Junction 

Warner Lake, Or -liv fr Kt Bldwell Wenas, Wa p260-8Ufr North Vaklma •'"'*" ""• Naws-64m <2 18 

80m , TuSa— 16m-tl •(White's Pen?, Wa— str fr Riparia 



Warren, Id-p500— liv fr Weiser— Wunaw.he«,Wa-sU and str fr Ellens 
160m 

|*Warren, Columbia Co Or-NP-24m 



76c 
•Warre% Umatilla Co Oi— 0*WT- 

UP to Wallula -249m-910 
•IWarrendale, Or-Hid Col str-flOm 

tl 60 
Warrick, Mon— Big 8andy 30ni 
iWarrior, Id-sU fr MounUin Home i 

66ni $10 ; mail to lUx;ky Bar 
Waw!0, Or p200— sta fr Onnts dailv- 

Um $1 

IWashington, 'J- ««.« Warn ■) 
Waiihini'ton Bar, Hon -stage fr Hose- 
man i 62tn— $7 



WedSat-71m-$3 26 
liurK -Mo 88m $B; fr Conponullv Su White Salmon. Wapl60- 
.SOm $:i 91m-$8 



Mid Col St rs! 



Wenomah, Wa -liv f.Pt Angeles 4m •WhllaaoB, Vamhill Cn, Or- jun. t 
Werner. Wa-str fr Seattle Mu-OOm *"'«» ""•» N<Jws-64m $2 18 

f.. Mn..*k^hite Sulphur Springs, Mon»l>800^ 
ir nonn ^ta frTownsend dly-41m -$5; also 



West Chehalem, Or— sta 
Yamhill TuSa 4m 60f 



fr Big Timber TuThSa- 101m— $18; 
al«>frHelenaMWP-78m-$6; also 
fr Uvinnton MoWe— 46m— $10 
l« taiaa. Wa-UP-S40m-$»8.'> 
jWI'iaax, Mon NP ~128«m $&W 95 



(West Itajton.OrANOwa S8m$I 10 
West Kad. Moi. NP-874m-$42 46 
Westfill, Or-sU fr Vale • 

West Pemdale, Wa*rtB fr Whatcom . . 

Tu7h8at i2ji $l'jhtr fr HeatUe Hu,,7irkaR, Mon'*pl8C<)»Wicke« Br NH 
TuTh I86m 92 mm - «88 85-'i< 

Westfleld, Wa -liv fr Okanogan 40m Wllhar. Douglas Co, Or pl60-SPeii 
M West Fork, Or#SPes-249m-91> 188m-976»'f« 
WMhlmtnn Onl'..h M„„ niv» ,tj, ,,|WeBton. Id »«0-sU fr Oxford Tui-h *« WHHar, I ploH CP, Or-UP 293m 

Avon^^ThSa-^tf^- 9^ ' ** ' '-^™ •« ^ "* " «»'»l» ^'"'•* *"" ^'^ ^ 

•Waihoi, Id-lJP 4S*m, 918 It, i^"*"- <>r»r700*UP*2.'i2m9B95 •Wllbar,V/ap600 NP-447mrio:tfS 
Washougal, Wa plOO-Ml^ Co: strs- "Wwtoa. Wa*NPti«16m |Q 76 W"|*«r. Mon-MC-NPto ".lena-TflOn, 
Sem-il W«;*f«>rt.tHfP>60*I<"wColstr»-70m,.,,iriM„^„,, i^, _^t,.j< .,„!„, 

'Waahtacaa, WM)>Ul>-»40m-$l68O| tl ^ $8/6 

WOertor.!, Wa-Low Col stra-00m-i West I'ortland, Multnomah Co, Or 



fi fic motor fr Portland 

Waterioo,<»r -stage frUhanonTiiThi^o^ *»*'■'••*» '""".» 'r Seattle 

8at-«m-50e S"' '^c 

•IWatarioo, Wa-o*wr- ir tor'^*^ '•"'••On^NOe. 7»m 

Walla Walla -248ni $10 ST IWeet Union, Or- 

Waterman, CranlCo. Or-liv fr Calehi P -l«ni •! 60 

Om IWMtwIastar, B C— C 

•IWatcrwta, Umatilla Co, Or-OAWT* Westminster 

UPtoWallu'»-24«m98 06 •HWharaoek, HC plOO CI' 879m 



I Wildnrvillit. Or -stage fr Jakkaonville 



Mo>^'r— .ISm 98: sU fr Uranfs Pam! 
IO.II9I: tr Smith River, Cai; Bki- 
•12 
jWlld Hone l>nirie, Or-Wil «tr-it'm 

fr Portland MW ^lldwood, 0> livery f.cm Crttaife 
Orove -18m 
we N«* Wildwood, Wa-llv fr cheballj-ami 
Wllford, Id-stage fr h^aglu KiMk Tii 
ThSa-64m98 60 



*H?e';;iba"rJ^io'"7i::;^ S",'*',:'^ s" -'^."'Vi''- *"*'"""^' " W.,holt or p.OO -,.r fr PortUn.l .on 
«„i2!rt ffn-^ i2^*2i *• '■ '" Whrnf^mT .!-J-..i««w.-. . v ... "«^ »'«''"ta fr Oregon Citv dlv 
venpoitHoTh-14«n. 97 ^^^t^SS^ ,^**CSTl',,'. ^^^ Kround trip 9S M 

'*&a''lS;^9*"5';?'**'-'"'H •!^'51?/r±Irlil.X-^?;WHk...a.Wa*p«»*NP .«7.n 

..-,!? ,r?,„ . Portlai.d every 4 dav. 910; sU fr •7"-* 

•iWalJs. Id-UP 4Wm918Hn Blaine TuPri l&m $1 fto»fi ■iWIMllBi.Or KG«--Il»in 

it Telsgmph. • Money Order. i{i Bxpi 



DR 



t UaUy ex. Sun. ( Not a Port Office. 



Prepay Krolghi. 



•llWIllada 

Willamina, 

daily-er 

Willa m, Wi 

as-. $3 5< 

, tWIllard, C 

12ni $1 ; 

'IWIIIIami 

Slluni— $S 

V/illiams, 
Pas8-I0n 
Willis, Mon» 
Willis, Wa- 
Willow Crei 

16m-$8 
•C Willows, 

•liWIIlowa, 

Helena— li 

*.i Willows J 

90 10 

WllUburg, < 
* iWllsey, M 

Wilson villc, ( 
Wlmcr. Or -1 
Wtachrsler. 

Windenncre. 

Th-l00m9 

Wlnlork, Wa 

Hta fr I'oi ■ 

llWinlofk Or 
mail tr Fobh 

Winona Jan 

#14 «.', 

WInilon, Mc 
770ni *I7 !».-, 

Winnecook, M 
Winneford. Or 
IWIaters. Or 

IIWirtHburg, O 
Wisdom, Moil 
.'■Otn $1 

Woir(Tepk,Oi 
II Wolf « reek J 

to Helena 

il Wolf Lodge, 

Wolf Polat, I 

Helenat{<128l 
Wolsey, .Meairl 

I8m f 

Woods, Or ll\l 

Woodbarn, oJ 
and NOes— J 

WoodiavlUo, { 

•^ 1> TereJ 

Wooillajid, CoJ 

Portland Tiil 

Wo«4lawH. «{ 
PAV fr K, il 

I Wood lawn, 
Wed K.-i 7n 

*IW«odlla,M| 

'Woods Undj 
dly-8m 60ol 

♦ Telegrajf 







■aniMot 
I Boltcitwl 



-UP »nd 
m»18»0 
-&8m tl; 
1 

lin 

r Pt Town- 

ttic tiiy i* 

Home ISm 
dmond Sm 
m TuThSa 
K-7m 2fic; 

llm 

ail frRock 

4m 189 96- 

!)18m t28 80 

-MBm 

len» weeklv 

ir— Junction 

•2 18 

;r fr Riparia 

MldColHtrsJ 

D, Or- j«ii''t 

8218 

Mon*t>80&* 
iUn -¥>•■ "I'M 
,- lOlm- «lh; 
78m -16; »'•»" 
a6m-llO 

-240m-|8 8f. 
r236Tn »5H 9;'> 
WIcke* Br Kl' 

3r plW-8Pe« 

[)r_UP 2«Sni 

»-447m»20»S 
o"'ilenk-"90ii! 

C ft 1' S •.?<>li>i 

fr JiujkwnvHle 
r Orwifi i't*'- 
Liver. t;ar. 9w- 

>T-W11 utr-'**"" 

r fvom «'riUit» 

rCheli»lU -'*>«> 
r «-:««lo '«»•'» ''^' 

fr Portl*n<l ><>'i 
tre^iin Otty dly 

lOOiilNP 1«"" 

rt- n»iii 

'repay Kroluhi. 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



TRAVELERS' AND SHIPPERS' GUIDE, 



171 



I 



*ll Wlllwla, W»-UP-M7ni «15 20 Woodson, Wa -Rltzvllle 26m •York, WB-8LS&E-2C3nj 98 00 

Willamina, OrplOP-»ta fr SheridantWooditoek, Multnomah Co, Or- York, Hon plOO-itofr Canyon Ferrv 
daily-am 80c SP»,-8m?ic MoKri9m$l 

Willaia,WaplSO-m&NirtrfrABtorlatVVoodstock, ;.IultnomahCo,Or-K«8tl|Young'g lUver, Or-str fr Astoria 
8S'>. $3 60 I'ortland 8Jm -electric motor from MW-12m6no 

KWlllard, Or-»ta fr Salem TuThSat I'ortland 10c 
I 12m 11 ; mail to Lewishurg 'WoodTtlln, Mon^MC-NP to Helena 

*ll Wllliain*, Mon - UP via Pocatello ^^Sm 841 40 
ga»m— W9 *5 '.roodrllle. Or p 160 * SP e»— .lOSm^"*' O'-rt* '' MoCoy drily-4m 50c 

Williamg, Or p260- livery fr Orat.fc WZZe "'»» 'j?»'«™ " ^^~^*° ^00= '' 

•••"-"m Woo.lwaRi's,BC stefrK.mloo,«Su,„,YT. t! «„ ■,., ^o „ 

WillU, Mon^4liv fr Glen im 80m • B Zenith, Mon-NP-787m 888 66 

Willis, Wa- KItiville 2ni Woo<lworth, Mon-liv fr Ovaitdo Uui •DZniiiwaH, Wa— UP— 817m-|18 70 

Willow Creek, Hon^«ta fr Gallatin ! '*""''*7.' ^'^ P*<** SF&N ){( SLS&E •UZBrlch, Mon-« P M 4 M -N P to 

15m-|8 ""•* *^^^ Helen»-1121m 849 80 

nWlllows. Or*UP- 151m -8«02 llWrangcl. Aia^ka-sce R WnuiRel 
-BWIIIowa, M»n*StPMftM NP u>*^rtnOr-OV-nom-ii 23 

Holena-18«7m •H2 10 IWyeth. Or<^UP-52m-»2 08 

•jWUIow»J»nrtloB,Or UP 1 52m ^.^ooph". Wa p250^rtr fr Monte 
10 10 »ano t 2ni 2.')o; fr H(H|ulani ex We 

WIIUbnrK, Or i>:n»0-SPe8-5m 24.i£« ^" ""' *' 

•ilWIIaej, Mon-NP 1001m 8.10 .'iu 

Wilson villo. Or -liv fr Osweco U m 

Wimcr, Or -liv fr WoodvUle -7 

DoiiKlas Co, Or 



I 



l i\ 



SI- 



Yager, Wa -sta fr Wliatvoin 1 10m 50c 
Vakima, Wap250«NP- 308m 813 95 
Yale,BCl>l-'00*O<l>»i449m -81S35; 
CP Btr fr Victoria; utr fr New West- 
minster ex Su -loom— 88 

Id Aniericati t-'wii 



7m»> Aiili Yak, Cassia Co, 



Yale, Mon -liv fr Halbert 9m 

Vaqulna, Ur |>aoo^OPK -lOam-tfl 6t 
.SP to Corvailis " 



WInchrHter. 

19-2MI 

Windermere, EC -str fr Golden Mo 

Th-lOOni 85 
Wlnlork, W»«p700oM>- 

stafrTiil ■ ♦7m8l 
l|Winlo<k Or -liv from Kosui!— 18.ii 
mail tr Pottsil 

liWinona Jniictton, Wa-|-p-38<lm 

;>14 ti:< 
WtniloTC, Mon MC— KP to Helena 

778m mi !).■> 
Winnecook, Mon-liv fr Halliert i m 
Witmeford, Or -spec fr Oakland 
iWintcri, Or- NGws 19m -75c 
IIWirtslmrB, Or liv fr I^hanoii 
Wisdom, Mon sU fr Divide MoTh 

.■Mm 81 
Woirrrepk,Or^OftCei>-2«4ni810 7;ii< 
II Wolf (reck, Mon^lOO-MC MP 

to Helena - 700m 839 

Wolf Ixidice, Id#Wardncr 

Wolf Polat, MoniAr^tPMftM-NP to 
Helena4«1289ni ib» 20 

Wolsey, MeaijherCo Mon — Neihart- 

18m 
Woo<ls, Or liv fr Helio 8m 

Woodbani, Or It rpfiOO— June SPiis 

and NOea-S6"^ 81 46^ 
W«odiariU«, Wa pSOO - 8Li8*K-194m - 

8^15 Terence station 'Taatir,Mon*i>tl>.MftM- 

Woodland, Cowlit* Co, Wa-str from •>"» - IWttm »*8 7.i 

Portland TuThSat- 40m 82 Vvtm. Wa tp NP 120m 86 50 

Woo4Uwii, Multnomah Co Or fiSOO IValrlc htation 

PftV fr K. PorUand liouriy Rni 5' Veiler, Wa SUSftK 186m 87 60 
I Woodlawn, Wa -ste fr Whatcom Mo •T«w, Wa -8 L 8 ft K- SObm 88 80- 

Wed Fii 7m SOc ; :'0 Uinu\a Earle station 

•iWMdUa, Mon -NP -585m 82' W< •IVoakaM, Or -UP 216m- 18 59 
WoodlUc. Mon p500-MftBKV Yuko, Meagher Co, Mon pI50- hU tr 

iWood-sUndlnj, Or str fr Astoria Armlnnton dly 4.'.m 84 

dly-8mM)o YoBcalla, Or*8PeMiil66ir— fA6n 

'A Teleirraph. • Money Order. ^ Kipreaa. { Dally ex. Sun. II Nut a Post Offloe. 




BAY 



NPtoHel- 



Yelm 



• Pre|>a> Kret|flit. 



" 



172 



LEWIS & DllYDKN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



BIG BEND COUNTRY. 

The Finest Wheat and Stock Country 
in the World. 

Five Million Acres of Rich Lands. 



L. MacLean & Cc. Locating Hundreds of 
Families in the Section. 



Cities and Towns Rapidly Coming to 
the Front. 



Wonderful Water Power of Chelan Falls. 



Unsurpassed Scenery and Healthful 
Climate. 



Railroads Competing for the Valuabi? 

Freight and Passenger Traffic of 

the Big Bend Country. 



No Time Like the Present to Grasp the 

Opportunity for Substantial 

Investments. 



TO those seeking homes where land can 
be hail at a iioiniual figure, we most 
heartily recommeiul Eastern Washing- 
ton ; we, however, wish in no way to dis- 
parage the West for with our interests so 
mutual, and our pursuits so wi<Iely diverg- 
ent, only the most harmonious feelings can 
exist between ourselves and our brothers 
west of the Cascatles. To their harbors our 
goods arrive, and at these same harbors our 
immense product of wheat is loaded on to 
the departing vessels. Theirs are the great 
trees which are so eagerly sought after for 
ship Imilding ; they also have their coal and 
iron as well as wu. Otir work, however, is 
that of setting forth the atlvantages of East- 
ern Washington, but liefore entering into 
the Eastern Washington writo up we will 
insert some necessary statistical inf<irmation. 
'1 he population of the State in the year 
1870, was ■2.3,!l9r) ; in the year 1880 it hod 
more than trebled that numlter, lieing over 
7'i,(K)0, and the late census gave the popu- 
lation in the year 1800, as 348,000, showing 
a ni()8( remarkable increase We lead the 
new states in manafactorieM, and the divur- 
sitv of products and inilnstry will be special 
iuducenient* to « rapid increase of these. 



The total tax-paying property for the 
State in the year 1890 was estimated at over 
? 1 50, 000, 000. The State contains about 
70,000 8(]uare miles. 

Near the centre of the State of Washing- 
ton the mighty Columbia makes a grand 
swctip, forming what is known as the Big 
Bend Country, containing about 5,000,000 
acres of land, about half of which is tine 
farm laud, the balance being the best stock 
range in the State. 

It is only for the past year that particular 
attention has been directed to that portion 
of the State, as up to that time no railroad 
penetrated that fertile section. Today no 
portion of the State is attracting so many 
people, and these are rapidly settling up all 
portions of the Big Bend. 

A WEr I, KNOWN FIKM. 

L. MacLe in & Company of Spokane Falls 
are largely interested there and expect to 
locate hundreds of families there this season, 
having secured several thousand acres of the 
best land for that purpose. 

All kinds of gram ami vegetables grow to 
perfection and fruits of all kinds are culti- 
vated with success. 

The general topography of the country is 
gently rolling and broken, with two gren.t 
chasms— the (irand and Moses Coulees, ex- 
tending in a northerly and southerly direc- 
tion through it, elevated table-lands, rolling 
prairies, low lying valleys and some scab 
land ; the latter being the natural feeding 
grounds fcr the great herd? of stock which 
cause their owners only the trouble of 
brandiug, and in rare cases feeding for a few 
weeks. 

The soil of this new Eldoratb is Volcanic 
Ash and Alluvia, very deep and the most 
durable of all i^rds. 

The rain fall is light, but with the snow 
fall and heavy dews, peculiar to that sec- 
tion, failure of rrops is impossible. Small 
lakes and streams abound, and water is ob- 
tained in abundance at u few feet rnmi the 
surtace, is soft and of great punty. 

At the present time one line of raiboa'i 
penetrates the country, with stage lines con- 
nvctitig at different points, enabling tiie 
tourist or Ian 1 seeker to reach any portion 
of the country with little inconvenience. 
Other lines are surveying roads and soon th-' 
entire country will be well srpplied witli 
railway facilities. 

liATK CITV OK HIU HKNO. 

'i he most promising towns in that section 
are Coulee City, located at the only aviid 
able crossing of the Grand Coulee whieli 
divides the eastern part of the Big Ben I 
from the western portion, and Chelan Fulls 
at the nmuth of the Chelan river, on the 



I 

Columbia 
but so fi 
fail to m,i 
City migl 
Big Bend, 
railway 1* 
State, ant 
' railroad t( 
Home of 1 
lying to 
stretch av 
tie must I 
year. 

A M 

Chelan 
the greate 
. variously < 
horse pow 
' Chelan ri\ 
lovely shei 
; ed with I 
Switzerlan 
; into space, 
due their j 
' In the 
Lake whic 
li to -ii 1 
near the i 
stretching 
into the ni< 
is the Chel 
its source 
Colinnbia r 
on the ban 
umbia is 
» hich for i 
Water poM 
yenience tt 
its own ri 
promise of 
Its future 
and smcltit 
The t;he 
about '200 
miles ; the 
and high 
is .•W.'r '. 1. 
the lowe. . 
I a narrow ai 
the Coiuin 
At the pi 
last rock bl 
oreviee of 
rock bluff 
the south 
north aide 
rock can 
crevice, a 
point at a 
the water 
the water 



I 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIUK. 



1731 



which 

ihle of 

a few 



e snow 
that sec 
Small 
is oh- 
roiii thi' 



t section , 
ly avail 
•e which 

Jig HlMl I 

an Kullx 
■, on the 



! Columbia. Both of these towns are young 
but so favorably located that they cannot 
fail to make places of importance. Coulee 
City might bo termed the (iate City of the 
Biu Bend, for it is at this point only that 
rauway 1' .lea can cross that portion of the 
State, and in consequence it will be a healthy 
' railroad town. It has also tributary to \i 
Home of the finest agricultural land ; while 
lying to the south, the great stock ranges 
.stretch away, and thousands of head of cat 
tie must be shipped from that point each 
year. 

A MAHMFICENT WATER POWKB. 

Chelan Falls, on the Columbia river, ha.s 
the greatest water power in the State, being 
, variously estimated at from 75,000 to l'2r),000 
horse power. This wa!er power is in the 
1 Chelan river which rises in Chelan Lake, a 
lovely sheet of water 08 miles long, border- 
ed with mountains, which rival (.hose of 
' Switzerland, and rear their venerable heads 
; into space, inspiring one with the awe rightly 
' due their grandeur. 

< In the Okanogan mining district is Chelan 
Lake which is auout (i5 miles long and from 
1^ to '2li miles wide, with one end resting 
near the i oiumbia river and the otiier 
stretching away in a northwesterly direction 
into the mountains ; at the foot of the lake 
is the Chelan river, a stream which finding 
its source in the lake hurries away to the 
Columbia river, about three miles distant ; 
on the banks of this river and near the (.'oi- 
umbia is the town of Chelan Falls, a town 
which for ils favorable location, its immense 
water power, its water facilities, its con- 
venience to the mines and the Big Bend and 
its own rich agricultui-al valleys, and its 
promise of early railroad facilities, assures 
Its future as a commercial, manufacturing 
and smelting centre. 

The C'helan river has an average width of 
about '^> feet ; its length is about three 
miles ; the total fall between l^ke Chelan 
and high ater mark in the Columbia river 
ia ;Wr> ~ -X i of this fall LM) feet is 'ound in 
the Iiiwo- half mile wiiere it breaks through 
a narrow and precipitous canyon and enters 
the Coiund)ia bottoms 

At the point where it breaks through the 
last rock blufl it passes through a tortuous 
crevice of alwut 50 feet i i width ; the solid 
rock bluff rising to a height of 8.'> feet on 
the south side and almost :tOU tuct on the 
north side. Owing to the ease with which 
rock can be blasted and thrown into this 
crevice, a dam can l>e constructed at this 
point at a cost of f 1,000 which will raise the 
the water eighty-tive feet. From this i^int 
the water can Ik; used by canals or tlumeB 



for manufacturing purposes at least six times' 
before reaching the level of high water 
mark in the Columbia, under a twenty foot 
head each time. 

The greatest onyx mines in the State are 
I oiivenient to Chelan Falls. 

The streets of the town will be graded in 
the spring. A newspaper, a bank and sev- 
eriil other business houses are already as- 
sured. Streams of water will he conveyed 
down all the streets and peach trees already 
line some of them, while others will be set 
out as soon as the proper season arrives. 

All business streets are one hundred feet 
wide and streets in the residence portion 
are eighty feet wide. 

In a few short years Chelan i^'alls will be 
the Metropolis of Central Washington. 

THE INIJIAS IIESEKVATION.S. 

The Colville lU'serve is north of the Big 
Bend Country with the Columbia river be-' 
tween. 'I'he Okanogan Mining District lies: 
west, British Columbia north aiid the Col-, 
ville Mining district cast of it. i 

This reservation contains about three 
thousand three hundred sijuare uiiles. That 
portion which borders on the Columbia 
river, to the south of which lies the Bigi 
Bend, is rich in agricultural lands. As it' 
recedes from the river it gradually becomes i 
more mountainous, until toward the north, I 
vast mountains rear their mighty heaus into 
space, covered with timber and Clipped with 
eternal snow. 

'I he foothills of these niountaiiis, like alL 
others in this State, are the natural feeding i 
grounds for stock. I 

The mount<xinH have been little prospected 
as yet but bear evidence of rich mineral de- 
pcMits. 

The early settlement of this reservation is 
assured. 

'1 he other Indian Reservations iire princi- 
pally agricultural and the toteil area ia 
Boinething over one thousand sqrarc miles. 
The early opening of tliesc tine lands will 
also pave the way for a rapid increase in the 
value of Hig IJend pn>pertics Take it all : 
in all this section oilers more inducements 
to the settler than any in the entire State. 
The opportunity once lost will never occur 
again. 

For further information on the State of 
Washington and particularly the Big Bond 
country, call on or address, 

L. .MacLean & Co. 

Cor. Howard and Spragiie Ste., Spokane 
Falls, WashiuKiou. 



\ 



il74 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



ANACORTES. 



Natare'M C'hoirt* of thp PiiK«>t Moiiiiil 
MotropollH. 



Th*> Central Hn«l Focal Point for Inter- 
national Conimerce. 



Mafeand Nevnre Harbor. 



, RIeetrle Hallway. Electrify l.lfrhtM anil 
N|»len«ll<l Water Mynleni. 

I ProirreMHlvc XewNpnpent.UiMMl NehoolM 

and an Elegant and KeprcMen- 
I tatlve Ho4ly of ('ItlKenw. 



Puget Sound has been marvelous. From » 
region comparatively unknown a decade agf/, i 
it has Ixnindeil into national importance and j 
the rapidity with which cities have Hpning : 
into existence npon itx shores has )>een the 
startling wonder of western civilization 
Owners of a few aort's of once despised land 
have become iiiillionuircs and the possessors j 
of lofty buildings of iron, brick and granite, i 
Markets are established. Kiiormous stocks! 
of merchandise arc held. International 
commerce lias been rapidly developing and I 
vessels from all parts of the wi>rld now ri«le 
at anchor or are moor'.'d at the docks of this 
young city discharging and loading articles 
of import and export. 




Nature provided Anauortes with the loca- 
tion for a great city, i'rogressive man has 
taken advantage of the situation, and i.** 
doing all toward the achievement of mercan- 
tile supremacy that pluck and enterprise 
suggest. Located upon the finest body of 
water on the Pacific Coast, possessing a har- 
bor of unsurpassed exeeUence and magniti- 
oent proportions, )>eing the central depot for 
a tributary territory that embraces every 
element of mineral, timber and agricultural 
resourct, and lieing the center of some and 
terminus of other gigantic railroad corpora- 
tions, it is little wonder that iaith in her 
fnture destiny has never deserted those in- 
ter?ste<l in the welfare of Anacortes. 

The industrial and commercial growth of 



Kidalgo Island is clvarly designated by 
commercial necessity an the terminal and 
transfer |)oint between railroad and steam- 
ship travel. It accomplishes this end with 
out tlu! expen84! of towage, pilotage or dc 
lay. 'I he Pacific Ocean international tnule 
is yet in it* infancy, but when it assunu-H 
those proportions truly its ultimate destiny 
nature and mercantile exi>ediency demon 
strate that the most iH)rfe(;t, safest ami 
cheapest route from the Atlantic will lie by 
way of Spokane Kails and Kidalgo Islam! 
across the foot of I'uget Sound and out 
through the ritraite of Fuca to .lapaii, ('hinn 
and Asia. This was the original design of 
the Northern Pacific. Deviation from thJH 
great purpose brought on disaster. To-ttay 



this same 
original ini 
cortus is 8« 

Rl 

The tril 
vast and v 
stagger hi 
mineral am 
is undoubl 
State, and 
in the intai 

In tb>,> . 
there arc 5 
At the low 
the liiinbir 
100,000,000 



iaan 



'I'he woiiil 
Skagit are ra 
out the civil 
extent they \ 
sylvania 

Not alone 
of Skagit till 
deposits are 
The iron niin 
•luency, and 
coal. 

Althougl 
to oxisi in 
ment has onl 
the Norther 
and extendin, 
and across th 



i» 



V- . 



LEWIS * MKVDENS RAILWAY GUIDE. 



176 



this same road in (jiMiieiitiiij,' tlie threail of 
original intent, and thus tlio future of Ana- 
cortus is secure. 

RE.S<)lI|{(;iiS (>K ANACOKTHS. 

The tributary wealtli of Aiuicortos is so 
vast and varied ii«. its extent as to almost 
stagger human imagination. In tiinher, 
niineral and agric-ulturo the louiity of Skagit 
is undoubtedly the rieliost of any in the 
State, and while \t» resources are a.s yet hut 
in the infancy of development 

In the .ountry tributary to Auaeorte.s 
there are '2.00(),(K)0 acres of timber land.s. 
At the low average of 4r),()(M) feet per acre, 
the lumber regions contain not less tiian 
100,000,000 feet of merchantable lumber. 



metal district which is known to be as great 
;i8 any yet discovered. 

Deposits of asbestos ami grapidte, both of 
v'hieh are being developed, lie almost in 
s gilt of Anacoates. Near by are superior 
clays for tire brick and pottery. 

In agricidture the county of Skagit stands 
pt'ieminently the greatest of any in the 
state, Tlie most extensive and fertile lan<l8 
in Western Washington lie within three 
miles of the center of Anacortes on the east, 
and for whieli it is the natural market. Of 
these may be meutioneil the famous 
Swiu'iiuish and Olympic tide flats, and the 
Skagit and Samish valleys. 

I'uget Sound a;id the tributary lakes, 




HOI El. »i 

'the wonderful coal miiie.s of the upper 
Skagit are rapidly bceoinine known tliroui/h- 
out the civilized world, for their wealth and 
extent they bid tair to rival those of I'enn 
sylvania 

Not alone in coal and tiiidier is the county 
of Skagit the richest in tht! state, for its iron 
deposits are known to be very extitnsive. 
The iron mines occur with more or less fre- 
i|Uency, and in no less •pumtity than the 
coal. 

Although the precious metals are known 
to exist in large <|iiantitieH, their develop- 
ineiit has luily recently conuneiiced. Kroni 
the Northern Paoiti<' railroad near Sedro 
and extending for a distance of 100 miles up 
and across the Cascade r.mge, is a precituis 



. N Ai^ORTES 

rivers and creeks literally .xwarm with tish. 
Stiitistics show that the fisheries of the 
Sound .iiiph.y .'UKMl nu'u, *1, 000,000 of capi- 
t.d. and have an annual proiluct valued at 
.''l.dOO.OtHt. 

. A r.KJAVTIC CUOWTH. 

Since .lanuary I last over '2,000 acres of 
dense fo' ■ .st ban bcMi cleared of tind)er, etc., 
at a lost of o\ir .•<'J.">(),(K)0. A system of 
water works has lieen completed, costing 
.*50.(H)0, giving .\iiaeorti!s in this direction 
facilities ecjual to any city in the northwest. 

.An electric street railway, eleven miles 
in length, one of the longest continuous 
lines of electric railway in the world has 
been completed, at a ciwt of .*J">O.0(X(. 

Ten miles of plankeil and graded streets 

ia 



i 



176 



LEWIS & DRVJ)EN'8 RAILWAY GUIDE. 



have been made at a cost of over 9100,000, 
while the cost for buildings erected and in 
course of construction will not fall short of 
8500,000. Four tine railroad depots have 
been built during the year. Three uaw 
mills, a planing mill, saith and door factory, 
iron foundry and machine shop, a half dozen 
blacksmith and wagon making establish* 
ments, a steam laundry, a boat nuilding es- 
tablishment and (It or institutions are 
among the industries established here during 
the year. 

Until about the tirst of March, 1890, Ana- 
cortes was a city of tents. An era of build- 
ing then commenced, which has continued 



Two banks, each witli a capital of $50,000, 
both located in handsome brick buildings, 
do a large business. As an index to the 
growth of business, it may l>e stated that 
for the past three months the deposits in the 
banking house of John M. Piatt, the oldest 
bank in the city, have averaged f90,000 per 
month. The bank has n'>"' thr<.o hundred 
and twenty-five depositors, and the present 
(lepositH of the l>ank are mainly those of 
working men, local merchants, etc. The 
First National bank, although recently es- 
tablished, is also doing a very large business, 
and both institutions are enjoying a rapidly 
increasing patronage. 




without intermission. Stores and business 
houses of every variety to cater to the 
necessities of the public are represented 
liere. Among tliese are four general stores, 
four exclusive grocery stores, two gents' 
furnishing gf)od« stores, one excfusive dry 
goods store, two hardware stores, one whole- 
sale li(|Uor store, one wholesnie grocery 
iiouse, two first-cliiSH drug stores, a millinery 
store, three houHes <!ealing exclusively in 
cigars, tobacco and novelties, a dozen res- 
taurants iini! several lirat-cliiSH liotels. 

One hundred and lifty pupils attend the 
public schools of the city, an>l a public 
school building to cost .^0,000 will lie 
erected in the spring. 



I>uring the past several months there have 
been employed in and around Anacortes in 
clearing oi)eration!i, railway and wharf builii 
iiig, etc., upward of KMK) men, while the 
numlier engaued in building, street grading, 
etc., has nut lieon less than 5U0 

The census just comph-ted for the purpose i 
of incorporation shows a Ixma Kde poptilii- 
tion of i.'.")."><). 

Among projects in contemplation are stci;] 
liarge works, large coal bunkers to hamllc 
the product of the Blue Canyon un<l llamiltoii 
mines, railroad shops, oat meal factory itul 
anotlier large .saw mil. 

Anacortes has no« over (»00 buildiiiys, 
valued at f l,r>00,(XKt, street impmvemciit.s 



l»oi. 

Knl 
KnII 
»iiil 
l»nil 



tU! 



GOO 



LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE 



177 



HnhcorteS 



The Terminal City of Pugct Sound 

And the most rapidly growing and thrifty young city in 
Western Washington. Is the northern terminus of the North- 
ern Pacific R. R.,aud the terminus of the Seattle and Northern 
R. R. Besides it has twenty Steamers stopping at its wharves 
daily, including those plying between Puget Sound and Alaska 
and San Francisco. 



l>o|Milnllon. JniiiiHr.y Int. \nw\ 3» 

Foiililnliwii. l»<>f<>iiilM>r l.°tlh. IM»0 a.5l» 

Rallr«»N<liit. Jiiniiiir.v InI. IHIIO Noiit> 

KMllr<>M<lN. Jaiiiinry IhI. IM»I Two 

Itnil.v Ml«>nin«>rM. Jnniinr.v In), IM90 Two 

■tally Nt<>am<>rM. January IhI. \H9\ T»«'iity 



Parties desiriuj< to locale or invest in this thriving young city in 



Business Property, 

Residence Property, and 

Aoreage Property 

Should send fi>r Maps. IMals, Tainphlets ancf further inforniatio!i to 

OOODWIfl. BEflEDlCT & CO. 

ANAOORTES, WASH. 



< i 



m 



178 



LEWIS * DRYDEN'S RAILWAV GUIDE. 



worth 9250,000, and 2000 acres land cleared 
which cost a round $1,000,000. 

KA(T« BOILED DOWN. 

As 80on a8 the electric roiid begina to 
operate next month, electric lights will l>u 
put up throughout the town. The road 
will use six flne Pullman ooiichus, and the 
company has already erected two large 
power houses at either end of the line. The 
power will also l>e let for the use nf factories 
and milling conuernii. 

The business of tiie P. (). Ixut increased to 
such an extent within the past few months 



acres of land witSin the last few months. 
This corporation alone holds in and around 
Anacortes over 1000 acres. 

G. .\. Carpenter is the editor of tha Pro- 
gress which has l)cen run as a daily evening 
paper since February, 1890. Ky ability and 
enterprise he has worked up a splendid cir- 
culation and he is now printing one of the 
newsiest paperb in the whole state of Wash- 
ington. 

The total amount of money expended for 
purposes of iin]>rovement in and adjoining 
the city during the past nine months, by u 




that an extra clerk has lieen employed. The 
increase has been over 400;*:. 

Amos Bowman, the original towmiite 
locator, has published a paiier here since 
1882, advocating the claims of Anacortes. 
He gave the Oregon Improvement (.'ompany 
fifty acres yet had enough left out of wnicn 
to canre for himself a fortune. 

The Chamlier of Commerce has about 7") 
members. It is proposed to build a tine 
block. The Masons will also erect a |I20,- 
000 building. 

The Northern Pacific has secured three 
miles of water front and has chared 500 



careful es'iimute, reaches the handsome ligtire 
of * 1, 300,000. 

All of tlie tlitferent church dunominatiunM 
are rep.esented here and the moral, spiritual 
and intellectual needs of the people art^ lib- 
erally provided for. 

Among the industrial enterprises are : — 

.\u. <i( .Men 

Entort>riM.'. «'splul. Kin|il(iM'<i . 

saali and Jiior • ao.ono Sfi 

T«i> MM 'iiIIIb 7&,000 90 

Two tirlck i »H» 10,000 J.') 

Fuundr.v ittiil machine aliup. lA.OOO 20 

I'lintrnctinKamI liuildhiK.. . lAO.OOO 3A0 

Two iicwii|«iNini 16,000 40 

Kloctrfr mail 2ISO,000 50 

IniiirovuniantM ii00,00U 400 



R/El. 



o 



linatioiiH ! 

spiritual 

are lil>- 



No. Ill Ml!" 
Kiiil'li>yi'<l ■ 

26 

00 

•J^ 
iO 
360 
40 
M 
4U0 



ANACORTES BUSINESS DIRECTORY. 



179 



JOHN M. PLATT, 

BANKKR. 

PIONEER BANK OF ANACORTES. 

I'spltBl Ntork, !|l.'iO.IH>0.(NI 

General Uankiiig KusineHs Transacted. 

NoathI) ItrpoNlli, i»0,0<M>.00. 



C. R. DONNELL, 

Real Estate, Insurance and Loans. 

j IntoreHta o( n^n-resiileiitH 

I Given Special Attention. 

RirRai.iciM : -John M. Piatt, Banker ; First .Nat 
IWuik; SUte Bank, Stewart & Britt's; Rev. T. M. 
I-Mndley, Diiluth, Minn.; Itev.ThoK. \V. llvnea.Oreen- 
' ville. III. 



HOOAN & HAGAN, 
Real Estate and Iii,siii'aiice. 

OFFICE, 
^a.o'N'BiXxeii.t Bloolc, 

A.N'AI OKTKM. ViXHH. 



FIKST NATIONAL BANK 

OK ANAfORTF-S. 

FilED WARD, Pres. HOWARD £. PEKRII, Cashier. 

Capital, «60,004».0<). 
Okfice - Hotkl Anacortks. 



P. E. NELHON. 



II. ('. HOWARD. 



! NELSON & HOWARD. 

REAL ESTATE BKOKEKS, 

' Second Ht , between l> and (^, 

.A.xxaooz*1;ea, 'Wasli. 

J. BYLER & 00 , 

ie»EA.rj ESTATE, 

Ateiiiie and fltli StruetH, 

A -n nooxrtea, "MVaiala.. 



a (lOODWIN. II. .U. BiMEDICT. O. M. RANDALL. 

GOODWIN, BENEDICT & CO., 

Real Estate. Insurance and Loans, 

P Avenue, Bet. fith and (Ith 8t«., 

'""sXte'lr'^'' Anacortes. Wash. 



BENNESON, LEE & CO. 
Real Estate aiul Insurance, 

OFFICE, 

Piatt's Bank Building, 

ANACORTMS. ' - WASH. 



STUART, GAGE & CO., 

t^:eijl2l, estate 

AND 

FINANCIAL AGENTS, 
ANA(.'ORTE.S, WASH. 



MINTER AND OOMPANT, 
REAL ESTATE BROKERS 

Arr*a»» Proprrtir a Spf laltj. 

We .Solicit C'orreipondence. 
Offlrf ou\iA Htrcet, arar Hobar Hotel. 

Tbe Anacortes Loan and InYestient Co. 

CMplml Ntork. «.10,000. 

A. B. Ci-RTiH, Pres . J. (". Prkwbtt, Vice-Pre«.; C. 
('. Parkman, Sec'y and Gen. .Mjfr.; A. O. Brnson, 
.\8K't Sec'y and .Mgr. ; A. McPllKRHon, Treaif. 

PRXWRrr & Mkikiimrr, Solicitors. 

It« sale listH coin|iri»e the )>e8t City and Suburban 
of Anacortes property. 

Ofllee. Sth Hi. A I Ave.. ANAt'0KTE8. WA8P. 



•^HOTEU ANACOf^TES-i^ 

Anacortes Hotel Co.. I'ropi's, 

ANACOKTES, [WASHINOTON. 

This fine new Hotel Is now 0|ien (or Kuests. Brick 
a!id stone huildini;, modern iinproveinents, elegantly 
furnishol and conducted in first class manner. 

Rates. «'>..'>() to #4.0U per day. 

J. A. BAKER, Manager. 



I 



j 



W.G.GAUNCE&CO. 

LOCK BOX It. 
CCNTRALIA. - WASH. 





L'orrMpoodenoe Solicited. In> 
* vMtmanU lor Moa-RMld«nta. 



180 



I.KWIS ft PRYI>KN'.<« RAILWAY (iUIDK. 



■^ THE fiEW PRf^K HOTEli <^ 



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4-* 


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19 Arms, 9a.ao ^mm day. 



3 



MARTIN ROBINSON, 



Manager.! 



OS 

Is 

o • 

.a 

$1 



CENTRALIA. 

Active Metropolis of Lewis 
County. 

A Railroad Center of Vast 
Innportance. 

Centralia occupies a beautiful site in the 
farfamed Chehalis valley, at a point on the 
Northern Pacific railroad about mid-way be- 
tween Puget Sound, that great inland sea, and 
the Columbia, the greatest of the rivers which 
enter the I'acific. Fifty miles northward to 
the Sound, fifty miles southward to the Col- 
umbia. Midway, too, between the mountains 
east and the Pacific coast wcsi, and further- 
more so located, owing to the configuration of 
(the country, that it lies in the direct way of 
I any railroad seeking to connect the Sound 
with Portland or the Columbia, or aiming to 
reach Gray's Harbor and Shoalwater bay fiom 
the east. 

Centralia has l)ecome the commercial cen- 
ter, not only of Lewis county, but of an area 
of country embracing probably 4000 miles, 
and consisting as well ol^a large part of Thurs- 



ton and Chehalis counties. Lewis county i 
itself contains within its bounds sufficient good 
agricultural land to maintain half a million 
people. 

The timber wealth of the country lying close 
to Centrali.1, and of which she is the manu- 
facturing cfiiier, is almost exhaustless. There ' 
are seven mills sawing lumber and six manu- 
facturing shingles. Eastward of Centralia lie' 
great stores of coal, iron and copper, of which 
only the first, and that in a very slight de-j 
gree, has l)een develo|>ed. As yet the mines 
have not been sufficiently worked to have! 
reached much more than surface coal, buti 
this has proved to be a very superior quality 
of lignite. The surrounding country cannot | 
be well surpassci from an agricultural stand- j 
point. Wheat produces from thirty-five to 
fifty bushels per acre. Oits yield from 
seventy-five to one hundred bushels. Pota- 
toes from fo\ir hundred bushe!s upwaril, and 
hay cuts from two and a half ti three and .1 
half tons per acre, and when prices are taken : 
into account the return per acre to the farm 
is something marvelous. 

STIMK KAISINC VICINIIY. 

For slock raising purposes, too, this part 
of Western Washington has a strong com- 
bination. The (juality of atmosphere and ' 
the (juality of the soil unite to produce thej 



u 



RORINSON A CO., CENTRALIA. 



181 



V, 



ROBINSON & CO. 



Zl.e£tl SlstcttOy 



uieii!! m iRPE. 



CENTf^ALiIfl, WASH. 



InVe^tigent^ li|&(Ie foi( jloq-I^B^identi^ 



Money Loaned for Kastcrn Investors ; lo per cent. 
Interest and Principal Guaranteed. 



KHraRKNini. I ,^^.,g County Btnk. 



Correspondence Solicited. 



» 



182 



LKWI8 ft DRYPEN'M RAILWAY «;UIDE. 



best grade of hoga and mutton under the 
moat favorable and least expensive condi- 
tions. The summers are warm by day and 
cool by night, with ample niolMture falling, 
and there is an ab<encu of severity in the 
winter. While in Texas whole lierds perish 
from drought in summer, and whili- Montana 
and Colorado they perish from cold in 
winter, neither excess is found here. The 
regular fall of dews at night and tiie occa- 
sional rains during the dry season keep 
vegetation green and tlie grasses fresh and 
succulent, whfle in the winter the warm 
Chinook and the falling rain renders the 
atmosphere so mild and the grass so ^reen 
that the stock needs little if any feeding 
other than the range affords. 

The statement of the town's location is 
a statement of its present and ])ro8pective 
position for commanding trade. At the 
junction of the Northern Pacitic railroad 
and the only available route to (Cray's Har- 
bor ; in the path of the Seattle ft Southern 
and the Union Pacific, both already sur- 
veyed ; on the Chehalis river, at a ix)iut 
made easily accessible from the ocean by a 
very moderate expenditure, the means of 
travel and trade in the very near future will 
be most exceptional. 

PUBLIC IMPROVEMKNTS. 

The growth of Centralia has been pheno- 
menal. Nevertheless it has been sulwtan- 
tial. A year ago a hamlet; today— a town. 
Then, a population of 800 people with little 
hope — to-day a popu'ation of liOOO full of 
expectations. 

New comers from the North, the Fast and 
the South have been met with hearty wel- 
come bv the old residents, and, uniting with 
them, have embraced the wonderful opiwr- 
tunity and gone to work with a will. 

•Streets have been cleared, school hoi<ses 
built, old churches improved and new ones 
begun or completed, a seminary erected, 
ana water-works, electric light and street 
railway enterprises gotten under way. 
During the season of 1889 nearly 300 build- 
ing, costing $400,000 were erected, and the 
building outlook for the coining season is 
much brighter than last year's). Centralia 
has passed the crucial point, and capital so 
canny of its investment is anxious to locate 
here 

I.NORKASE OF POMTOPFICK BU.SINK.S.S. 

T'le postoilice business has l>een increased 
in one year more than 100 per cent., while 
freight receipts have increased over 425 per 
cent. During 1880 two banks were estab- 
lished, and more are projected. Centralia 
has 168 diflferent business houses. Active 



negotiations are now under way to induce 
the early eMtablishnient of a woolen mill, 
furiiitunt factory, wocMlworking shop, foun- 
dry nnd machine shops, shoe factory, tile 
yards, brick yards, (laner mills, liox factory, 
tannery, pulp mill antl various other manu- 
facturing houses. 

A MKKAT COAI. CRNTKH, 

The future source of Centralia's grandeat 
wealth and prosperity is in the development 
of the coal mines of Weldon that lie north 
of Nesqually river and east of Centralis. 
Villard, early in the eighties, spent 1*250,000 
in exploring the region, and experts pro- 
nounce the region full of as tine n quality of 
coal as was ever gotten frcun either the 
mines of Pennsylvania or Ohi(>. Prepara- 
tions are ))eing made now to build a railroad 
out from Centralia to their undeveloped 
r'igionn. When that is tloii)', and there is 
no doubt that the project will soon be 
carried to successful completion, Centralia 's 
growth wilt astonish the worhl. It will lie 
the central fuel distributing point of the 
entire Northwest. Its railroads will spread 
and wind out in every direction. Its whole- 
sale and retail trade will increase with 
wondrous rapidity, and its population will 
l>e second to no city of central Washington. 

The Union Pacitic railroad will buihl an 
extension of its main line from Portland to 
Puget Sound. Centralia raised the required 
bonus of 1)5,000 demanded by the company, 
and will l>e placed upon the line of the great 
railroad combination. This will bring Cen- 
tralia close to the great mercantile centers 
of the world and give her merchants and 
manufactuiers the great lienetits that always 
result from active railway competition. 

A NKW IIOTKU 

Centralia a growth is so rapid that builders 
and property owners find it ditHcult to keep 
up with the lively and steatly demand for 
houses. Three hundred and fifty thousand 
dollars were invested in building improve 
menta last year, and the indications are that 
half a million will scarcely cover the cost of 
improvements in the course of construction 
and to lie Hnishcd during this year. 

The transie'it travel here ir also remark 
able. Yielding to this demand enterprising 
citizens have concludet' to erect a splendid, 
costly and inodernly improved hotel, and 
before the end of tho yea,' Centralia is t*) 
have as tine hotel as can kv> found n the 
Northwest. 

CENTKAI.IA.S NKW.sPAPKRJi. 

The newspa|)ers of Centralia are worthy 
of honorable mention. There is a daily ami 
two weeklies, all of which receive aplemlid 



■e^ 



Tfi 



Populat 






( 



••• 



R 



Can 
40,000 
in 1st, 

Also 
new to 
600 Bu 
to pure 
that is 
jJace. 



II 



CKNTRALIA, WA.SHINGTON. 



183 



^CENTRALIA<0< 



17#r? MoMt Ifophl UroH'tnij amf Pi'OMperoim Yotniff 
Citif in flu' State of tt'tmhinffton. 



Population, Janu'irv 1st, 1889 700 

" January Ist, 1890 8,500 

" April ist, 1890 4,000 



••• 



GEO. H. ELLSBURY, 

REAL ESTATE BROKER 



••• 



CENTRAUA, 

Can Sell you Acre Property iwnr the City. Having 
40,000 ^\cres ofFarn.li]^ Land in Lewis County, 600 Lots 
in lat, 2d and iid Kailrond Additions to Centralia. 

Also small Fruit Luims at 5 Acres and upwards near the 
new town of Rainier, Thurston County, Wash., and also 
500 Business and Residence Lots in Rainier. Liberal terms 
to purchasers, and a grand opportunity to secure property 
that is sure to advance in price with the growth of the 

GEO. H. ELLSBURY. 

CMNTKAUA, WASH, 






M 



184 



LEWIS ft DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



support. Tht-y fimiiHli 'loth local ami tolo- 
(irraphio report* in gonil »lyle, ami Imvo an 
air of proHpority aii<l huccosu that could only 
oo!ne Irom their locRtioii in a thrivin.; and 
prosperotiH conitnuiiity. All tliree papers 
devote capalile enor>{ieH .ml aUil'ties to the 
promotion of ihu Inist iaterustu of the town 
ami (tounty 

The jjreat feature of this town iH that uono 
who Mt-ttlo in it fiil ir dimiro to leave. It 
haM )j;rown into a motto" Unc« a Centi-aliaii 
adwaya a t'tiiitralian. '' 

Ut'tfI.Nl'-H-'4 IN DkiAIL. 

Coming to consider Imsmess in detail, 
Ccntralia haseigiit luuilnraiul sevtm shin({lt! 
mills, aiitl HO much maoliinery is UMod in thu 
operation of tliese enterprises that a large 
New York nmciiinist has iindtMCiiken t.> 
oi>erato a hranch in Centralia, wheve mill 
m;u;hinery will l>e made. In all thoue vaii 
ous et'terprJHes nia'iy hui>dn'(l men will li • 
furnishi l Hteidy and well-pi.id employment. 
The merchants are rend'jrei! active and pros- 
perous in supplying the noc'ssities of the 
ial>orers, and each coinhioiiiK Uigellierai 1 in 
iuaking the town nroipur and in extending 
the development of the community. 

The hop and fruit inilustry is growing 
rapidly in the vicinity, and oreharilints raise 
^'i.*)U an acre from their prunes (piite close 
to the city. Down thu Cnefialis valley the 
fruit is HC abundant that horses, pigs a'ld 
cattle feed on ap|)le8 and pearx, and plums 
are permitted to rot upon tlio trees. A rail- 
roatf to (tray's Harbor will open up this 
wonderfully rich valhy an<l bring its tfcm- 
ing proiluce to market. li«>al estate values 
ha<'o risen enormouxly in value, and the 
manumitted Virginian slave has livi-d to see 
ft bocmiing city on his ranehe anil himself 
the poHHessor of property easily valued at a 
million. 

CKNTKR OK X KINK KKIiloV. 

Tliero Ih no doiilit hut t!iat (.'cntralii. is the 
deptit for the supply o*' thii entire county nt 
I/ewiM, which has an area of '2,800 squaivs 
DileM; rich in every jiossihle gift of nature; 
'.he agricultural, mineral and tniiher wealth 
H-ing enough to supply sulwistenca for a 
million ptMiple. 

Where seven yeafs ago the deer sport.'d 
in thu freedoiii ji the woods and the huds 
sang in nature's auditorium, now is heard 
the noise of wIicoIh,' the hum of iiiachiiury, 
the noise ( f the saw mil'., ami through tlii 
sti:tets piMS to and fro a liiisy throng of 
inilustrii'UH men and women, bent or carviii|; 
out a f(,<rtune and creating u great city iu u 
favored locality. 

There are giMwl pre-emptions and home 
fetends yet within lift«ten iiiileH of thu town, 



and good unimproved land can be bought 
within three to five miles of the town lor 
from ST.tW to 1*20 per acre. .Just ^aat of the 
town lies an uiibr3kea lieit of 40,000 acref 
of the Hnest land, owned by the estate of the 
late Charlemagne Tower, and this land will 
lie surveyed and placed up(m the market 
next summer. Thuru are also giM)d railroad 
linds to 1)0 iMiUijht at from ^ to |20 per 
acre, on from five to ten years' time. 

On five acres of ground, «uch as may be 
bought for $100 an acre, a family may make 
an iiidependeut living after the tirst year. 

Few towns 4)ave l>cgnn to bnild upon so 
sure a fountl&tinn, educationally and socially, 
as C'entralia. V/hilc as yet the stumps were 
standing in the chief streets within three 
blocks of the railway <'i-pot, the lea<Ung men 
took a wise staml <«n<l detennined to build 
intelligently from the cuitset. 

EI)UC.\TIOS \L F.M;iI.rriK8. 

I<ast year a school house costing $5000 
was built and opened with a statt' of four 
excellent teachers. Another school house 
to cost $7000 is now in course of erectioii. 
The Baptist interests of the coast uniteil 
last year to maintain a seminary here on 
condition that the citizens of the town would 
erect the bui'ding. This is already done at 
a C(vit of $l'.i,,SOO, and the institution is now 
at work with a staff of efficient instructors. 
Ey .Septemlier next at least fourteen or 
fifteen teachers wilt be employed in the 
above-named institutions. All tliexe build- 
ings have lieun erected by ]>rivati' subscrip- 
tions without the aid uf a didlar of taxation. 
The town to-d'iy is VcHhoiit a ilollar of public 
debt, and the taxes are aliuost nominal, being 
one half of a cent t« the dollar. All tho 
leading -eligious iluiumiinationik are repre- 
sented at 'Jentralia. The .Methodists, li<ip- 
tists and Kp'.u!op.ili»ns have neat Htructures, 
and other religioas liodit^s are pre|)aring to 
build lit an early date. 

At presei'iC nial esUitu i»; tdieap, good rexi 
diMice lots ranging in pritc from $I(X) to 
stlMi Uiunl business lots tr<>iii ^AiO to H'MtH 
Into tliis town and snrro.uiding country 
people are flocking that they may tind an 
agL^regation of imini of tlio conditioiiH whiih 
contriliute to h'lman weliare than anywhere 
else, for here they tind whal nature can lio 
when in her most lav ish moml. Here in 
almost extravagance of bounty, in roganl to 
sod, to tiiiilH>r wealth, to mineral resoiirci >< 
and to atmosphere, nature has o|Hm«d \n-r 
liest gifts to man. For the iiiitti abb- aicl 
willing to w.irk, Ontralia and its ireighlxii 
bond oilers miHurpaHscd advantages, ami 
promises ample rewards for industry and 
'jflFort, 



0. R. FRE.VC: 



[ 




j 



Invi 



Natioi 



D. k. FRENCH & CO.. CENTRALIA. 



D. R. FRENCH. 



18.5 
r.. J. KOBINSON. 



D. R. FRENCH & CO. 



llWftl l M 



RK^X. 



T A T/J^Z 



tiiMBT .UTT ■miiiinpiiini ni'iiinii ^^yi'i'p] 



•-•^ AND 5:^» 



Bi ft '^ ^a '"*^ im nP ^ 




nsufaneejRpokePs. 



ALL KINDS OF 



^REAL ESTATE 



BOUGHT ANO SOLD. 



Investments Made for N on- Residents. 

ffn>tseH Rented and Collections made. 



A.O-EIS'TS FOia THE 




OF lSrE3"W YORK:. 



All Correspondence Promptly Answered. 



CENTRALIA, WASHINGTON. 



■I ! 

■■'■ 

1 

\ \ 



o 



186 



CANADIAN PACIFIC RAILROAD COMPANY'S 

HOTEL iiKNCOUiiJER-+ 





O 



S. S. O-XQftE}, "h/LaxxBugerj 



•V.A.1TOOTTV3BB, B. O. 



VANCOUVER, B.C. 

POPULATION lO.OOO. 

The Youngeat, Most Progresilve, and Moit 

PromlsliiK City in Canada, and the 

Wonder of the World. 

Qrots Assets of Chartered Banks 
$65,636,228.00. 



Her Wide Avenues, Subitantlal BualueBe 

Blocks and Houaea, Built of Oranite, 

Stone and Brick. 

HER EXTENSIVE SEABOARD. 

Vancouver is situated mi ilie south shore nl 
Burrard's Inlet nud aliout three miles in from 
its entrance. Just inside ihi' "'narrows" (f 
the inlet it widens out to quitf a (;ood sized 
bay, which is s|H>l.en of throu)4houi British 
Columbia as "Coal Ilarlxir." Tlie ori(^in of 
this name is 3 mooted (juotion, but it is 
doubtless attriliutable to tnr uiimlir>iis su)all 
seams of coal which crop out alonj; the siiore 
of this harbor and also on English hay. Thr 
city ia built on a i.>eninsula, fortKcd lis (he 
waters of lUirratd's Inlei on the north and 
those of False creek and Knglish iiay on the 
south. This penin.Mil.i wi<len> out toward 
English bay, but at its narrowest part the 
width does not much excee-' one-half a. mile. 



It is on this "neck" that the original town- 
site of Vancouver was located, and it is here 
to-day, that the principal business portion is 
centered. The town rises gradually back 
from the water's edge of both Burrard s Inlet 
and Knglish bay, until at the highest point 
in the city the elevation is alM)ut 200 feet. 
The average elevation of the whole city docs 
not exceed 100 feet. There is just enough 
slope to the land on which the city is built to 
afford a perfect drainage, and while there is a 
perfect slope to all of the land of the town- 
site, there are no .steep grades encountered in 
ascending any of the city's main thorough- 
fares. The scenic efTects from the city heignts 
are good. Just acro.ss the inlet nestles the 
little Indian village where ih. re is a school, n 
church and regularly laid out streets. A litilo 
farthei to the east of this .settlement, on the 
op]K)slte shore from \'antouver, is the townnf 
NIoodyviIle, receiving its su|>port from the 
largest .sawmill in the province, which !> In- 
caled there. Casting the glanue upwariU 
from these points the eye encounters an al 
most impenetrable forest, which at this dis- 
lance loses its sharp, clelinilc outlines ami 
blend,- into .ne syniiiielrical whole, lcnllin^; 
its rich gicen to the <|uiei waters below in 
which it is .so perfectly mirrored. Reachin^^ 
to the very summit of ijie Coast Ri;i!t;c 
moun'ains, which star.. I out in bold relic! :>> 
ncutneils on iIm* northern shore, i.'^ the .-.nr.>'' 
ilMck fore.fl of the finevt woods for gener.il 



hOQ 


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lu D 


30 


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Unio 



The 

iCarryinj^ H. 

i 

Returning, k 

Steamshi 
Steamshi 
Steamshi 

OoDtracti 




nal town- 
it h here 
portion is 
lally back 
mi s Inlet 
hest point 

200 feet. 
■ city docs 
1st «nougl> 
is built to 
I there is a 
the town- 
luntercd in 

thorouch 
;ity heigni-i 
nestles the 
a school, ;i 
IS. A little 
■nt, on the 
the town of 
t from the 
fhich is 1"- 
;e upwanl-. 
Iters an .il 
at this ilis- 
utlincs ami 
:)le, kn'linv; 
rs iielow 111 
Keachinu 
last Rii'iji-- 
)lil relic! :i> 
if the ^;>i->'' 
for gener.*! 



Union Steamship Co. of B. C, 



Head Office, VANCOUVER, SS. C, 

The steamerH of this t'onipany coinprisr the fast and ((owrrful stwsl Hteamer 



Carrying H. M. niuiU, loavinKt', l". Hy. dock, VatlCOUVOr, '•«''> •'" NansimO, 

(except SaturdayB) at '2:30 p. in,, or 'in a, rival of Atlanti>' KxprcMs. 
I Returning, leave NanaimO »'<>'■ VailCOUVer '''"'ly 't V;0()«. ni. (except .Sunday!) 

uonnectin^ with F.x|>rc«a for Montr- al . 

StCamSnip OenatOr. „t(ri.|Uont intervals. 

C4AamAkSn '' MarmaiH '' I'li"" l>vt»'t!('ti Vaarnmrr «ii<l Ken W«<itMin(t«r viik w*y laiiiliiiKH on 
OTBaniollip incrnialll nortli ami wmth »n» nf tlix Kniior Kivcr tlinc tiiiii'i |>ur uot'lt. 

Steamships "Skidgate" and 'Leonora/' ^ir;^:;:;:.r.^»nJilfjn^^^^^^^^ 

Contracts taken for Towing and Freighting of all kinds. 

j WM. WEBSTER, Manager. 



'/ 



II 



188 



LEWIS k DKYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



use in the world. This range attains an ele- 
vation of (rem 4000 to 5000 feet. Towering 
still above the summits of the nearer ranpe 
are the two peaks of the "Twin Sisters," sit- 
ting majestically on the tops uf the higher 
elevations, in the background. The summits 
! ot the highest peaks of these mountains are 
the abodes of eternal snow, and these great 
masses, with the whiteness of their snow- 
capped tops, add fc serenity to the whole 
picture which is .as thrilling as it is pleasant. 
To the we<>t of the city lies the broad expanse 
of English hay, while siill further out in plain 
view is the long stretch across the Gulf of 
Georgia, where the storms of winter some- 
times race with all the (ury of old ocean's 
Masts. A background to this view, surpass- 
ing the finest works in oil fur scenio effects b 
forme<l by the green-covered hills of Van- 
couver Island, more than twenty miles dis- 
tant. To the south, at your very feet, is the 
second inlet, known as "False Creek," while 
still beyond, as far as the eye can reach, is 
that same impenetrable forest of fir which 
here meets the gaze wherever the eye strikes 
terra firma. 

THE URKAT FIRK. 

Five years ago ihe site where Vancouver 
now stands was a wilderness. The site of 
the present city was covered by a tangle of 
brush and fallen tin.lier. By June of the 
following yt'ar, Vancouver had grown to quite 
a respectable sired town. On the thirteenth 
day of that month, a day ever memoralde in 
the history of the city, at 2:30 o'clock in the 
afternoon, tlieal.iriii uf fire w.is suundcd and 
that nii^lit desolation reiijncd Miprcme over 
the ruined hniiies of the entire populace. 
With the exception of a few outhouses that 
escapeil the fiery element, the destruction of 
t>ie town was conipieie. Not a house was 
left .st.milinj; in the town proj^r. The efforts 
of a whole year to recKiim a wilderness were 
8iiu)lheie<li)y a few hours brief work of the 
fiery fiend. The companies owning the 
Uoyal ('ity and Hastings saw mills, located 
within the city limits, that night led the 
homeless people from (heir own stores. Ap- 
peals for a.Hsistanre were at onco sent to the 
outside world, and the rcs|)<>iise was as spon- 
tnncous as it was liberal. $20,000 in r.i^h 
and $ v>oo in g<M)ds came pouring in to .-.Ue- 
viate the su'ferinijs of a ilesiimte |)eople. Five 
(!ioiiNar.<) dollars of ilie amount wa** conttili- 
uted by the Dominion Bovcrninem.. The 
province of (Jntario gave $2500. The pro- 
vincial government oi Ilriti-.h ('olunibia 
helped to swell the amount l>y a contribution 
of $1000. The city of Montreal nave $1,000; 
$3Ciop was raised in Toronto; N'aiiaimo, 
Hamilton .ind WiniiiiieK each contributed 



$500, while across Ihe Atlantic London an<f 
Berlin each gave $300. Stratford, St< Catha* 
rines, Brantford and Peterboro sent $100 
each. Portland, Or., and San Francisco gen- 
erously sent $400. The neighlioring town of 
New Westminster sent $600 in money and 
$1000 in supplies, and Kamloopt and Seattle 
each gave $3oa As -.howing the remarkable 
energy of the people of Vancouver, it can be 
stated that bef<)re 3 o'clock Monday afternoon, 
while the eml>ers of the recent fire were still 
smoldering, an old Scotchman named Mo- 
Pherson had the lumber on the grounds to re- 
build. By nightfall of the same day severa 
rude buildings had been erected, and by 
Wednesday night of the same week a doxen 
firms had resumed business. Vancouver lit- 
erally rose from its own ashes, and whatever 
has been accomplished in the western termi- 
nus of the Canadian Pacific Railway has been 
done in the three years just past. 

THE VANCOUVER OF 1890. > 

It will, perhaps, he well to lake a look at 
Vancouver as it appears to-'iay. A stranger : 
arriving in the city sees on all sides the -.>vi- 1 
dences of prosperity. He ridea throueh t he 1 
city over wide and welt paved streets; ne puts \ 
up at a far better hotel than atw city in the > 
Pacific Northwest outside of Tacoma can 
Ixtast of; he aees granite and bricli buildings 
fronting the main thoroughfares, and stores > 
well stocked with goods; he notes arrange- 
ments being made for the immediate con- ; 
.struction of a large new opera house; he 
hears the hammer and .<aw and the cries of 
the bricklayer resoumlini; in nil directions; he 
sees new nubstaniial brick structures going u|> 
all over the city; hefindslhat Xmih gas and 
electric light plants are in full o|)erntion; he 
finds that ample provision is being made for 
the future water supply of Vancouver by 
bringing the spaikliiig watcisof a pure moun- 
tain stream across the inlet into the city, and 
he finds an enterprising class of people, lo 
whose efforts murh of tliis prosperity is due. 

.\inong the niar.y substantial evidences of 
prosperity in the city, noted by casual visitors 
to Vancouver, is the fine new hotel building 
of the C'an.ilian I'af'l'ic Railway Coinpaiu. 
This hotel IS the tinest hostelry in tlie Pn> iiii: 
Northwest outride of Tacoma. Its loratioii 
IS at the corner of CiraiivilU- and tieor,;i.i 
streets, a site (ominrinding a view of almoti 
'he entiri- city, and also of jiiirriird's liilc: 
and False creek. The building is in the 
.ha|)e of a cross, Imilt of brick and stone, arnl 
his Cost lo-ilay upward of$t50.oc». Uvor 
1,500.000 bricks alone have been uoi-d in 1'- 
eon'-'ruriion. The interior is llI1i^hed 1 
polished cei'.u .i;id native wo<mIs. In 
center uf the building, reachint; from 'h 



7 



> 



QC 


Q. 




oi 

(D 

h 



LKWIS ft DRYDENS RAILWAY OUIDK 



189; 




/ 



V: 



KNCOUVER, B. C. 



The Pai'iflc tvriiiiiiiiH of the ''uiia<llnii l'ai'il\c lUllwry, » city only I >ean« »UI, with 
population of 18,000, anil vhv n\mt soliilly Imllt city uf it* xizu and mu i>n thu con- 
tinent. Tnxeii are only lO inillM itn thi> 4lollnr. I'oll tax $X00, anil the 
■tract* are gnMletl, Knveled, ami xlilcwalkH lalil to wary reiiiiloncu without a frontaitv tax. 
Property haa advanced 1600 per I'eiit in four ycani ami from the low taxation thu purvhaiwr 
iceta all profit. Compare taxation » itii citiu* tu tl>o nouth of uh and w<' Hnd the rate avcra^eK 
S(l mlllii on (h<> tlwllnr i%n<l n f>onlNK«> Ihx for i»tr<>p( Ir ;|irov«>iii«>nl«. 

With the increaiHHl HhippiiiK that will coniu from thu new China and Japan line of Dteamers, a 
line to be put on to Auatralla, with raw auKar from Manilla fur imr nuKar ruHnery, and the ex- 
portation ol lumber from our ten »aw ndlls, ^ ancouvur will advance at n more rapid rati; than 
heretofore. 

l>ro|)crty ii low and invcaton are mire to make lan{u returnM. BI(X'k in the city ('24 l»t») can 
he bought for $li,54NI, RuHineM lotii an low a« flOII |icr fimt, Acre projierty near the city at flUO 
per acre. Other proiierty in proportion. Call on nr addruHH. 

^ E. A. BROWN ^ 

III llNMlillKpn Nl.. Kant. 



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RealEstateAgt.VancouTer.B.G. 




190 



LEWIS k DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



second floor to the roof, is an open court, 
96x23 feet in dimensions and iirty feet high, 
with a wide balcony extending all around it. 
Ir the house are 104 sleeping rooms, all elc- 
^bntly furnished. The building and ine 
grounds oa which it stands represent an in- 
vestment of nearly a quarter of a million 
dollars. Arrangements are being m.tde 
whereby a fiftv foot extension is to be made, 
work on which will commence at once. 

The new opera house to be erected in Van- 
couver, on the corner of I'ark avenue and 
Howe street, will lie built of brick and stone, 
will be four stories high and will cost, when 
completed, about ^75,000. It will cover a 
ground space of 120x125 feet. 

Populationi 1st Janu.-iry, 1886 Goo 

" 1st January, 1887 2,000 

•' 1st January, 1888 6,000 

•• 1st Januory, 18S9 10, coo 

•• 1st March, 1889 12,000 

'* 1st January, 1890 i6,ooo 

Estimated value of real and per- 

sonal estate for the year 1890, ";' 

(1st January) $20,000,000 

Amount expended for buildings. 1,500,000 

N'ancouvcr i-i liuhted wish l>oth gas and 
rlcctricity. The V.incouvcr (l.is Com|)any 
[liniitc(l) is incor|K)rait'<l with a capital stock 
of $150,000. Litihis were tirst turned on liy 
this company Dli . mlur isi last, ami the 
Company is now liirni^hiir,' the city with an 
abundant supply of th'! vriy lif-i illmnin ilinj,' 
gas at till! most rcasiinai)le rntos. i'he com 
pany owns .1 l)rM linililing on Hastin^-s 
»;ri-fi, 86\33 L-ci .inil his a j;as holder nl 
_;_J,oor, (ft'l capai ity. Over I2i«i feet of ga> 
pipi; have already l).on Ini'l throughout tho 
city and neventy-llv e meter-, are now constantly 
in tlse. The (pianiily of gas sujiwlied by the 
cuaipany iliinng the year iSSS was nl)out 
10,000,000 111 I lie ieet. 

The Vancouver Klecirii I.iijht and Illumi- 
nating Conipany, was iiii-or|K)raii'il January 
io, 18S7, with a capital slock of $35,000. 
This company has erected a t;o*"l brick build- 
ing near lla.stin(;s siieet, anil has put in a 
boiler o( lOO horsepower, driving a high speed 
engine of 90 horse|K(Wtr. The .system of 
lighting is by the l".ilis(.'n incandescent liRhis. 
The company has iMo dynamos (l!dison's) in 
place, one for the municipal or hij;h tension 
lystcm of incandescent liijliiing for outstdc 
lamps, c-ipalile of maintaining 250 lamps of 
10 camlle-powcr each, 60 of which are dis- 
rilured throughout the various streets, 30 on 
h-; wharf, anillhe rcmaindiT to jirivate con- 
juniers. The otlier dynamo (.\.i. 10) is used 
exclusively fiir insiilc li>;hting and maintains 
»sr< li<Ttii« ,^f 16 candlr-iKJWcr each. The 



lights are now all in use. The company sup 
ply over 400 regularly, and another No. ic 
dynamo is now placed in position. It is tht 
intention of the company to increase the sys- 
tem to 700 lights. 

TKANSI-ORTAIIOS- l.i.M.S. 

Vancouver is the center oi' a great nuinliev 
of trans|>ortalion liiicii. Beside." I)eing the 
Western terminus of the Canadian PaciftC 
railroad, the city has direct water communica* 
lion with all acces.sil)le points on I'uget Sound 
and has a regular line of steamers to China 
and Japan. Trains over the Canadian Pacific 
railway leave Vancouver ilaily for all pointi 
Kast, and there are also three daily trains to \ 
New Westminster, 14 miles distant by rail. The 
C'hinii steamers arrive at regular intervals of 
• three weeks apart. There is a daily line of 
steamers o|)erated by the Canadian Pacific 
.N'avigation Co., to Victoria, sixty miles dis< 
tant. China ami Japan Steamship line, every 
tliree weeks between Vancouver and Japan and 
China (with (lovernnient subsidy); steamer 
Sardonyx semi-monthly between Vancouver 
and Fort Simpson; steamer (lladys between 
Vancouver and New Westminster; steamer 
')unsmuir between Vancouver and NanaimO; 
MiHxIyville Perry Company between Van- 
couver and Moihlyville; ami contemplated 
line (with subsidy) to .\ustralia. The elegant 
and palatial apiKiinteil steel .screw pa.ssenger 
steamer Premier of the Canadian Pacific Nav. 
igation Conipany runs regularly between Van- 
couver, Port Townseml, Seattle and 
Tacoma. Hesides these different lines of 
steamers there are ships always load- 
ing lumber at Vane >uver wharves for foreign 
ports. The harlxjr at Vancouver frequently 
' ' 'iiiains an amount of shipping that is seldoin 
rcdiicd to a (xiit so recently sprung intc 
prominence. 

.'\rrangcmenis for a complete fast mail ser- 
< ire between P tiijlaiul and China and Aus- 
ualasia by the I anadian route have lieen de- 
cided on. In this is included a fortnightl' 
service fro'u \'anc<>uver to China and Jaiian. 
and a monthly one tri .Australia and Ncv 
/.ealand. The re|)oit niaile by Sir (ieor^i 
li.nlen Powell of the capability of the Can.i 
<lian I'acillc Railway to perform a punctual sii 
vice throughout the year acro.sa the coiitim lu 
was .so satisfactory that any remaining ilmd. 
felt by the Im|H!rial authorities in regard 1 
this was entirely disp«-lled, and they li.iv. 
finally decided to make this one of the prin 
cipal mail routes l>etween the Mother Counlrj 
and its colonies. 

• The inauguration of a ilin-ct service he 
tween here and Australia cannot fail to U- '■ 
immense importanc to Vancouver. ' 



DR 



MTAnuH 
»'u"ll diUty 

Tuewtay Ml 

UHi Ilunlii 
I »inl Friday 
I at (London f 

I iSiTAUtUT 

Won., w«l. 

fw Bakkii 
Parkan, .Mltl 
?. P 111. (;<i 
iiummUily. 
iiuiutorliwi' 
Urittmi unit 
via Kaatlny, 
Valley and I 
via Bridreiioi 

UrOATtos 
fity, Silcott a 

tfQuAurt 
espt Sunday, 
L'le\ aland am 
Honkland, De 
Valley ami Kii 

AVEciio to 

and Thunday 

Hendleton and 

/HrHii-pMH 

eept Sunday. 

J"hn Day C'lt.i- 

« a. mi; runnebi 

To RldKo, Alb, 

•X. Hiinda>', 0:i 

Creek Tu Tli a, 

and Vln»on MM 

Joaoph dally. 
Hralrie Creek, I 

iVI.NwmTu.s' 
Anatone Tiiuwli^ 
Ijkke, Whites, 1 
, »nod, Uranircvi 
i at Mt. Idaho fol 
I To Leiand. CaaJ 
: neMjayM ami Frl 
Sunday. To wl 
neptInK »t Mt.l 

1 Idaho dally. 

t-r llOHCCIW t<v 

I eiKff uml Uh Htl 
1 Whites, .MohohhI 
I lduh<Mlall>. tI 
I Mat 7 a Ml! Til 

iiVI'R.VIlLRTnJ 

i and lifpiinur ilJ 
jfor Ali.i»M\VKal 
j ll«|i|>iit]r fur Ca 

CV'I'OMRKOV . 

{ intoii daily uxel 

l»«.\tiiii daiiv exl 

Ilia. AIniotA. mJ 

OMil H.itiinlav, al 

HI IttHKroHiif 

errtin dallm 

Itttkv Uvuii, Cnl 
ilail.t <!\<i'|,t Suil 
with ataue for fil 
lAkc and UnrnI 
Wiii.w itJH and I 

T.. (III,.:, Ilnlliiul 
UrMge ('nuk 

City aiiil Canv,,! 

l.'untervllle and 

da> Hf 1 |i 111. 



il 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



STACE LINES. 



191 



UNION PAi;iriC HTA«KN. 

MTArunoton to Olex, Cicni, «,'on.li>n, Mayavlllo ui>l 
Kunil Oftily vx<>o|>t Suiiclay, 7 a.m.; coniittctliiK at Olcx 
TuiMMtay and S<»tiirila\ for (JooiiiO«!rrv, Ki«htMllf 
ami llanlinaii; ut K»iiiill for t'-oMtfiitioii Tiiti«la\ 
and Friday, and for AiitelotH- triweekly. ConnertH 
at ('oiidon (or Utnu IliKtk nuily vxevpt Niinila.v. 

#*"AUI0TA to Ilia, Mayvlew, Dixoim ami I'ouiuruy 
Uoo., Wod. and Kri. I p m. 

jMrBAKHR CiTt to t'anvon C'lt\ viu Aiilinrn.hrlttuM 
Parken, Middle Kork, John Hay anil Drain ilnilv at 
i p m. Connectii at Caiivon City with HtikKf (or 
Bumi dally. To Oranile via Aul.iirn, llrittun aii>: 
Suiut«r M WK at 7 a m. To Crackar treok yia Aul.urn, 
Britten and Htiniter daily at ? p m. T<> (.'ormirnpiu 
via Kaatlnv, (.'larkunvillu, Hiwrta, Nkw liri<lKu. hUtuh- 
Valley and Pine ValUy daily at 7 a m. To Malhtiir 
via Brld|re|>ort MWK at 7 a in. 

jUrl*AYT<>N to t'ovollo, MurunKO, I'onii-roy, Patalia 
ttty, Sllcott and Utwinton daily, except Sum.,' tt'.SO a ni. 

CVOlUHT'a to ColuniliUH and Uolilenilalf daily vx- 
c-ept Sunday, oonnectlntf at Uoldcndale for I.iina,' iJot, 
Cleveland and BIckleton Ho., Wu., Kri.; To Waiico, 
Monkland. DeMow Hurinip, Muro, KrHkiMuvillc, (lrai4ii 
Valley ami Kutle<lKe dally, except Sniiday, at 7 a ni. 

CrEciio to Galloway, Alpine ami lieppriiT Motidav 
and Thunilay at 7:1)0 a. m., coiiiic<-tintr at lleppnor fo'r 
Pendleton and for Canyon City. 

AVHEi'PNn to Hanlmaii ami Moniimont, daily ex- 
cept Sunday. To Hamilton, 1a>iik Creek, Kox Valley, 
John Day City and Canyon City, daily i>xre|.t 8<iiiita.y 
a a. ni; conneotinK at Canyon city for Uunm MWK. 
To KIdKe, Alliy, Nye, IMIot Kotk and I'endletoii iluilv, 
ex. Sunday, 0:SO a ni; connectinif at All)y tor I,oiik 
Creek Tu Th Sat; uonnectinK at Pilot Kock for Lena 
and Vinwn MWK. To Koho 'i'u Tli Sat 6:3(1 n ni. 

gg'Lk Qranuii to Wallowa, IvOHtim-, Knterpriw ami 
Joaeph daily, To Amulia. ConnetitinK at JoHepli for 
Prairie Creek, Imnatia and Silver Ijikc 

4^I.NWl«TU!« to Aaotin daily, ext'vpt Sunday. To 
AnatoneTuomlay, TliurMluy ami Saturday. To Wa|ia 
IjUce, Whites, Maaonii, Willow Crrck, KuHtic, Cotton, 
wood, UratiKtville and Mt. Iilaho, dally, I'oiinei'tinK 
at Mt. Idaho for (llenwood, Cluaruater and KIkclty. 
To Leland, Cameron and Southwic'k, .MondayH, Witl. 
neidayM ami Friday x, d a ni . To l>ay ton daily , uxcept 
Sunday. To Weipiiiv and Pierce City, Monday. Con- 
neotInK at Mt. Idaho for Freedom weekly'. K<ir 
Whitv, MaMon'H, Willow Creek, Cottonttood'and Mt. 
I Idaho daily. 

t-ti MoNi'ow to Viuia and PalouHr ', 7 .'(U KM. To i ien- 
I eiiee and Uewlvtor. ; at H Ul. Cunneit at LewiHtcn (or 
I Whitett, MononM, Willow Creek, CottoiiuoiHl and .Mt. 
, Idaho daii). To Julieattjt ami Keiidrlik Tuia. Tim. 
I Hat. 7 a m! To Vollnier Ttien. and Sat. 

jt^rKMiLKTON t<i lllot Kock, N'yi, ViiiHoii, U-na, 
' and llepiiner dall< , at 7 a ni, uonneetinK at Pilot l(o<'k 
(or All>a MWFand at Allm for I'kiitli TuTliSnt, iiml nt 
lleppner (or Canyon City and for K>'\>«. 

fiV'I'oMKKoY to Patali City, Sllcott, Alpowu, Leu 
ieton daily uxuept Sunday, am. To .Mariniso aiiil 
iHtylon daily except Sunday, ll a m. 'In PImk. Dixon. 
Ilia, Almota, Mayvieu and I'ollax Tuuiida.\ , TluirMiay 
and s,itnnlay, 6 a m. 
til K(H KroKU to S|)okaiie Fallii ilail.y (i a ni 
cirTiiRlMi.klw to Boyd, NaiiiM),ie, Slierar'n Bridue, 
Bake Oven, Crom KryH, Hay Creek and Prlneylllr 
dally except Sunday at 8 a m ; connectK at i'rintyiile 
witli niaKe (or Hardin, Crook, l'a\dlna, Stewart, Silver 
Ijikc and UurMN. To Diifur, KingHley, Tyt(h Valley , 
Wapii itia and Warm .Siirinioi 'hi, I'lai, Sat at 6 a ui. 
T<>('i'o«:i HolloHH, Aiitp|o)ie, Muddy, lluriit Kancli, 
BridKe Creek Mitchell, Caleli, l>a)ville. John Da' 
City ami Canyon City MWr at 6 a III. To Itorklanii, 
Cunterville and Uoldeiidale, Waih., dally exopt Sun- 
day at I p III. 



ttrVmm to •'ove dally except Sunday at iii.u. 
To .Mineral riprinija, S»ii;,ir and Cornucopia, Mondayi, 
Wediieetlayii and Frida.yn at 6 a. m.; rrturnlnir Tuea- 
day, Thiinklay and Saturday atO p. lu. 

t-tf Wallack to KniiKrant and Urover TiiewiavN ami 
Satunlaya. To Delta and Carbon daily. 

IDAHO DIViSlUN hiAiio AMI Orkiion. 

<irBRLi.KVi'ii to Corral, Stanton and Solillur; al«i 
to Muldoon. Criehtoii, Ida and Brooilford MWF. To 
(.'arey, Martin and Kra .Monday 10 a in. 

/ti^HkACKfooT to Arco, Kra, I/>iit Hiver, Antelope, 
lloiMton, Ciiir, Howe, Martin, Uva Creek. Battle 
(ImumU, Dlekey, Kroetjt and Challiii dillv ex. Si-ndav, 
7:.1Uain; oonnjctiiiK' at ClialllM for t:u»t(!r, Bonnn/a. 
Illakeley, Buy Home, Clayton and CryHtal. 

M IILIHM to Salmon FalN Wedncmlav and Satiirlav, 
l<ri|0(H TiiciHlaya at 7 a in. 

»<f BoiHR CITY to Idaho City, Coutorvillc, Placer- 
ville and (jiianzlmrK dly 7 a in. 'I'o Star and Middluton 
TiiuwIayH, ThumdayH ami SatiiniayH. To Honte Shoe 
Bend. Siiiiaw (,'reek and Ola Honil yveeklv, conneothiK 
forVanWyck. To MayHclil Henilwecki.v. To Craw - 
(onl .Monday and Thurwia.y 

<-(r'CAl,liWKl,i. to I'oiiHin Creek. Uorkviile.Sheavllle, 
Jorilon Valley, Deljuiiar Middletoii and Kniniett, 
Moiidav, WediiHHday airt fTulay at 7 a ni. 

tirfckdiN to Kiiten>nM •laii)'; connevtii with Htoire ' 
(or Flora Monday and Friday. 

t* Hailry to Bulliiin. Uilinaii, \etchum and Belle- 
viiedaily. ToDoniplian. (riontoii. Soldier and Corral , 
daily, 8 80 a III. . 

firKirrcHi'M to l^hyton. Bay Hone, ClialliH,«;uNter' 
and Bonamta, daily except Monday, conno<'tiiiK atj 
Dickey with KtaKeH for IxiHt IU>ur (HiintH. To Oalena i 
uiid Sawtooth Monday, Wedneiiday and Friday, 7 a in. ' 

<4rMARKKT Lask to KexlHirK (Kalntiie'k P. U.) 
Berry, Ht. Aiithory, Kyln and K<lmund>i 9 a in ilall.y 
except Sunday. 

/fr'MiNiiMjKA to Allilon dalh 7 a m. t.'onnect at 
Allijiin Willi ntaKeH for (iooMa ('r»ek, BthIkb, Coiiant, 
Keliw, Oakley, BaMili and other ixnotii In Cwnia county, 
:kiiil to Kelton, Ctiih. 

MTMoNTPKLlKH to Ovid. Farid. tllooiiiii>Kton, St. 
I'liarlex, FIhIi Haven, Oanlen city, L«keto«rn, llun- 
ilolph, WiHMlrulT and KvaiiHton daily i-x. Sun V'.I'V 
\>. III. To Afton, Wyo., iienilyyeekly 

i-if Mor.vTAi.v Ho'mk to Dixie, I.iiiic < 'reck Phie 
(irove, Junction Bar and KtH-ky Bar duil.y, except Mun- 
iluy, 6 u. III. To CuHtlc t'reek, Briineaii Valley , (>r..<Hi 
Vieyy and Oreana Monday, WedneMiay ami f-'riday 

l«r Nami-a to Walter.'*, Keynoldn, 'lioom- ville and 
Silver City dally 7 a. in. CiinnectinK at BiH)iic\llle 
for Jordan Valley , lie Lamar ami other polntN. 

t-r l>VTAKIo to Vale iluilj except 'Siiiidav. 'I'o 
Vale, (lleiili, Dell, stone. Malh'Mir. llriil)rc|Hirt .mil 
Baker City ilonila\K. Wetliieida,'H uiul KridayH. Con- 
ncctin,;at Vale lor Wi-iitfall, Beulah. I>rew>i«.v, Ha.iiey 
City and Burnit daily exce^it Sunday, 4:8U a in Con' 
nectiuK at BiiriiH for Princv Mc, Canyon l^ty, Fort 
Hidwell and TiOke View. To lii.iniond ,Mon. undThurN. 
I'o Mo-ooii Wml at 7 a in. 

/r Ohmi K- to IK'ta daily. 

tr I'AYHTTK to Kiiiniett, Falk'n Store, Star, Mid- 
illeton and Naui|>a TuenJays, ThuriMla.yn and Satur- 
dayH at d:."*!' a. in., coiiiiectinK ut Kiiiiiiett with stoirc 
for Stpiaw Creek, HorHe Shoe Bi?mi and PlacirviMe 
Tu. and Sat. 

j-r SiioHlloNK to SlioHlioiie FallH dally 7:% a. in. 

itfT'SoiiA SI'RISUM 'to HIackfoot Itlver, Otneita, ' 
Hoiinil Valley, BriilKc Creek, John Day'H l.ake and 
Carilioo Monday . Wednewtay and Frida.y x a.m. 

|« VAkr to Llano, Weiitfall, Beulah, Ilrewity, 
Harney and BurnH daily except Sunday 

iff Wrihxh, Id., to safer, Mann* Creek, Middle 
Valley, Saliiliria, Indian Valley, dally, except Sun 
ilayH, at 7:30 a. in.; to Couneil Vallev, Salmon 
anil Meadow*, MondayH, Wedneedaya and rTidaya7:Ha 



e« 






13 



H BOLSTER I GO ^K».ffl«??M5 

.!• U\Jl^\JlL^l\ VJL V/V/t Biuiln«MMdIlaatd«OM Property. CoriMiMiidMi 



CoriMIMliilMIM SoUoiUd 



198 



LEWIS ft DRYDEN'8 RAILWAY GUIDE. 



•. in. ; oonneoU kt Council V«1lov for Dale Tuetdfty, 
7:S0 • in.; to HuthhurK from Salubria 8iin<lky and 
W«dnmday 7:S0 a m. 

MONTANA AND IDAHO. 

jIVAiiAOONDA, Mon. to Ctble uid Oeorvvtown M WK. 

(VBbAciirooT, id., Ui Antelope, Aroo, Bay Horse, 
Boiiania, Calch, Carbunato, Challiii, Clayton, Cliff, 
Uryital, Ciuter, llountoii, Howe, Martin, Kra, Lava 
Creek, Dlc^koy'ii, KroHtaiul IxMt Hivcir daily, ex. Hnii., 
7:Ma.in., mnnoctliitf at llickey for ('iiMtur and Boxe- 
nian Mn. We., KrI. To Miiltioon via Arco. 

JVBUTTR, Mon. to Urace and IMpeiitiine MurliiKN 
MoWeFrl. To Burlinirton dally, to ClianiplonHu 
Mo We PrI. 

MrCHAUia, Id., to UonaniA and CuNter dally ex- 
cept Sunilay, 6 am. 

jBTCamam, Id., to Birch Creek, Nicholia, Bannliiter, 
Jiinrtlon and I<emhl Airenov dally, ex. Hundav, 7 a in. 
To Clyde Tii Tim Sat. 

jI^Chimook, Mon., to Caraeoo Friday at 8 a in. 

i^DlLirON, Mon., to Point Hockii, Sheridan, Laiiiin, 
Adobetown, Puller Sprlnioi and VIrKlnIa City dally, S 
a.m. To Point Rocki, Mheridan, Twin llrid|{v«, Hllver 
8Ur, Flili Creek, Whitehall and Bouldor Valley dally , 
8 a. ni. To Ancenta and Hnnnock except Sunday, Uitio 
a.m. To SalUbury daily. 

A^DiviDR, Mon. , to Dewey's l>1at daily. To KaiH 
ton, Uowen and Wiidoin Mon. and Thum. g a. ui. 

larEAOLii KocK, Id., to Taylor (toriiicrly U-wiii- 
vlUe), Piatt and Laliellv three times ^ week. 

i^JuHCTiON to Musselshell, Flatwillow, Grass 
Kanse, Alpine, Pt. Maginnia and Maiden 8 a in Mon 
WedKri. 

f^MaLRoai to Qlendale, Oroenwood, Lion City 
anil Hcola dativ, 2:80 p. m. and 0:40 p. in. 

fOrOxrOBU to Oxford CItv and Malad twice a day. 
To Clifton and We«ton Tuesday, Thiin. and Hat. 
Connectlntr at Malad tur <!herry Creek, llenilemon 
Creek, Jtludily Creek, Id., and I'ortaire, Hqimrctown 
and Colllnson, I'tah, daily. To Treaauroton and Gen- 
tile Vallev Tuesday, Tliiirwlay and Satunlay. 

X^Ketl Kock, Mont., to Aniesvitle and Plainvlvw 
Mont, i;old Hprinir, i't Uinhi and Halnion CMtv, Id., 
dally, 6:00 am., connvctini; for Hhoup and Gilibons' 
vllle tri-weekly ; also with Pine l^reek, Haiilee and 
Leesburic route at .Saliiinri Citv. 

iHTRiviiRMiiii to Cnrvallis ilaily excHspt Hunday. 

fV'KuHRHi'U to iiOHiiiski, Harris, Uhj, l.anio Deer, 
Muddy and Huttoii Mondtvs and Fridays H n m. Tn 
AlbrlKht Til Hat. 

Cf viaoiNiA (MTV to Adolivtown, Junrtinn, Ijiurin, 
Sheridan, Twin UridKus. Hllvvr Star, Fish Creck.Whire- 
liall, Btmliler dally, oonnci'tiiiK at Hheridaii for Point 
of IliN'ks and Dillon. 

KAHT HIIIK NTAUKN. 

t^AuRR (Willow Creek) Cal.. to Doiriit, Klamath, 
Hot Si rliiirs, Kl'Iio, IMuviia, I.inlivilio, iMv.i-nniivctH at 
Linkvillf ilall} lor I^kuview, sIImt lAki', Tule I,akv, 
Paisluy, Biy, Kluiiiatli. Keservatiiui and Ft. Klamath. 

tVAsiiLA.Mi to Barron, Soda Springs, and .ihake 
horse hack. 

d> Ai'MsviLLK to Ht«>toii daily, oonnoctliiK with 
Narrow (iuiiKu trains ifoInK north at loSOn in : iroiiiK 
south at I 4t> p III. 

/tiCBRoW!<svii.LR to Crawfonlst lilt' and llolivy ilaiiy 
except Huiida,\ at N a in. 

OTClackamas (o I.oKan and Viola Tiicwiays and 
Frlda>>. i)!tUa in 

t#|isAiN to KIktun, Ctntvr Bi-nd, KulloiTK. Sitotts- 
Imrv, Uanliner, Norfolk, Klorenee, Knipirc City, hiil- 
iihur SiiKS and l!oo« Ray, Monday, Wtxl. and Fii'dky at 
8 a. m. to Kiktonaiid HcottsliurK. Private ('onvcy- 
anee from KIkton t<i (NMiler lleml niid KuIIokk. Hteaiii- 
«r (roui SrottslmrK to Gardiner, Nn;,'olk, Sulphur 
8|irlnirs and Mouth of l.'ni|M|ua. Beach stage from 
Oardlnor to Florence and fnini Mouth of rm|M|ua to 
Kmtiiru l.'ity, Manthflelil, Port ilfford, Bandon, <;o- 
<tuille City, Raiiilol|>h aixl nil inrts of (?ooii and Curry 



counties. Connect with ocean itaameri at Empire 
City once a week tor Ban Frandeco. ToCartwrighttlat 

jT^rEAMT Portland tu Mt. Tabor, Powell's Valley, 
Kockwood, Pleasant Home, Handy, Marmot, Klllfra- 
ver, Damascus, Pavnsvllle, Alma, Uraehani, Oherry- 
vilte anil lliissellvllle dally at a m. 

fCEi'uRNR City to Llewellyn, Crow, Lonir Tom 
and Franklin weekly. To KImira, Chesher, Walton, 
Meailow, Scatoii, Acme and Florence Monday ami 
Thursday. To Coliunc. Monday, Wed and Hat. To 
Mohawk, Isaltel, Mabel and lieailwoiMl Monday and 
ThursBUI. Tu Camp Creek, Waltervillo, Leaburv, 
Blue Klver, McKenxic iirldire and Foley Hiirinirs Tuea- 
day. To Duckworth Monitay. To Alpha Mo and We. 

;t7Gokn Him, to Ham's Valley dally except Sunday, 
9 a m.; for Bea|{le, Ktna, Wnelploy, Desklns and 
Hpikenard, Mo Tlui, 6 a in. 

t4>°GoMiiRN to Pleasant Hill and Dexter dally ai- 
t'opt Sunday 7 a in. 

X^Grant's Pass to Wilderville Kerbyvllle and 
Waldo, Or., Gosiiuet, i.'rcsront City and Anderson, 
daily except Sunday 7 a ni, connect at Creecent City 
with stsRe tor Gold Bluff and 'I'rinidad, uoniieot at 
Wilderville with stoKe for Jacksonville. Connect at 
Waldo for Happy I'ainp and Althouse, and at Hmlth 
River, Cal., for Clieti-o and F.llenshiirK. 

jtVJAORNo.N villi; to Aiiplevate, Murphy, and Wil- 
derville Mondav and Friday at It (10 a. in. To Union- 
town Wednosiiay at 8 a. m. 

MTJvNCTiuN City to MonMe daily except Humlay 
at 2:16 p. m. 

it^rliiRRN IRW to Paisley, Hummer Lake and Silver 
Lake, MomUk)' anil Friday at 6 a. in. To New Pine 
Creek, Willow Ranch, Aituras and Reildlnir, MWF 
6 a. in. To Linkyllle 1 »0 a. m. dally. 

M'Lrsanon to Hoilaviile, WaterliMi, Hantlaui and 
Sweet Home dally. 

ir:)?'LiNKVlLLR to Naylox, Klamath AKciioy, Fort 
Klamath, Tuesday, Thursilay and Saturday at 7 a.m. 
Tu Iiairy. Ponanxa, lily anil l4ikevlew daily. To 
Plt'vna, Kono, Itoswirk, and Atfer dally ; Tulo lAke 
and (.'lear I.Ake, Cal., Tucsilays a. m. 

(^Maclrav to Clynier dly ex Sun, at 10 20 a m I 

X^rMmiroRD to Foifle Point, Brownslmro, BIk Butte 
and I,ake i^roek Mon., Wixl. and Thu. To Applevate 
Monday and Friday. I 

CTCaklanu to Cleveland, Elkheod and Louis Tiies. | 
day and Saturday, 1 p III. "To KoIIokk Sat 8 a ir. i 

<i>()RRi>nN Citv to (.'anis, Muiino, Molall* and! 
Wllhoit daily. I'll Mink, Miillno, Meoilow Rrvok, 
riiion MillH und Clarke Tiies., Thum. and Hat. 

C#'ltliii)LRs to Canyonvlllo, daily exccot Monday. , 
TrI weekly mall lictween ('anyonvilfo and llay's Creek. 
I'ri\ ate conveyance to Elk Creek and Green Mountain 
Mine. 

X'ijrKiiftRHi'Ru to IxMikl'iir Glass, Kiuhteen-Mlle 
11.11 , lie. Lainis, Dora, Gravel FonI and Myrtle Point' 
oxr.!pt Hunday, conne<'tinK with (;oi|ullle river steam- 
ers; cuniiut'tiiiK at Horn fur Fairvicw, Sumner, Mars 
Held, F.uipire City and Coos City. To Civil Bend, 
Ten-Mile, Olaiin, Gold Beach and (iainos Valley, Mon . 
We<l. and Fri. CniineclInK at Falrview tor Coi|iiille. 
and at Co<|uiile tor Port (jrforii, Denmark, Nnrwa\, 
llandon ami Randolph, and at Coos (Mty with coastiiiij 
steamers. To Graveltrnl AiiKora, Kiiiiitt, AnKo and 
Kcklcy dly ex. Sun. To )lak Creek and Glide 'nivs. 
andSa. "To Melrose, I'leviiinnd, rni'x(ua Kerry, ('ole'>i 
Valley, RiM'kMa.\, Mlllwoud and Wanlton TiiesilayH. 
ThurwIayH and Saturdays. To Basinski Monday. T> 
Myrtle point dally exce) t Sunday at (I a ii>. 

V^rHALRM to Willanls and U-wislmrK Tuesilay ami 
Friday 8 a ni. To IHrnivr ami Aukeiiy 1'uosilay and 
Friday i p ni. To Lincoln, /eiia, McCoy and i'err} 
dale daily except Sunday 80 a in. To Macleay,('t> 



DRINK JESSE MOORE WHISKEY. 



LEWIS ft DRYDRN-S RAILWAY r.UIDE. 



)03 



OMr, Whltoaker knd KnlKht lUily except Sunday 7 > 
m. To Croaton, Inilepvniltincu aiiil Mnnniouth <l»lly 
I •xoept Sunday 1 p ni, Tii llnwoll ami Hilwrtnii dally 
except Sunday 1 lA p ni. R<ila, Dixie ami Dftllu dally 
I except Sumtay 1 v ni. 
I 74 - SlIlDM tu Peoria ami Oakvllle dally ux. Hun. 

7ft— SPtmoriliLn to Canip Crvok, Waltervillo, Lea- 
j burVi Blue Klver, McKonxlo llriilKC Belknap H|>rtnir 
I and Foley Sprinfi* MomlavR, i\ a ni. To .liiii|)er, Kail 
I Creek, Lowell and Hill MondavK. fl u in. 

7S-ST. I'AVL to Fairfield nml Buttevillu daily. 
I 77 TiiKiiiiR to AuniDvlllv Hulilimity, Stayton and 
' Mehama daily except Siindty, ll:4.S n ni; oonncrtInK 
I at Mehania (or Fox Valley a i<l Itiick Crvuk Tiivwlay, 
I Thumlay and HatunlaVi aid at Mohnnia (nr White 
{ Bull, Capital and Canal Fni k nilncH, I'ilKrini niininir 
' district 

I WKHT HID : HTAtlKN. 

I 78 -CoftNiLii'H to Uroen< ille, Buxton and Vurnoiiiu, 
i tiSO a m UWF. 

7*— AiKLiR to (.ewUviile. 
I 82— Fuaaai aanva to Orcenville, Buxton, Vurnonia 
j Tuesdav and Friday. 

I 8S MoCoT* to I'errvdnle, daily, 11 a ni. To Salem, 
Lincoln, Zena and Bethel at 1 p.m. 

H4 SliRRlDlN to Willamina and Urand Konde daily. 
Tu Grand Konde. Dolpli, Nenkowin, Meilia and Ore- 
' town Tueaday and Saturlay. 

1*6 North Yamiiiu, to Fainlale, Tnwk and Tilla- 
mook, daily ex Hun, t< a m: conni'i'tinif at Tillainook 
lor Jawltoiic, Kelsoyii and Hay Citv liaily vx. Siindity; 
(or Kilchie, Holieiinville, (lariliaiili, Traiiko, Ne«too. 
ton, llelio and l>olph twice a week, ami lor Nctarta 
weekly . 

HS Parrrh to Hiiena Virta, daily 11::<» a m and 
2:16 p. ni. 

87 PoRTLAMli to Fulton, Ironi Firat and Taylor »tM., 
I):S0 • ni, !):)l<) and M p in, vxcept SiindayH. \'i noon, 4 
ami H:.S<i |> m SiindayH only. 

HH PoRTLANU t^i U'lia, DainaiH'iiH, KaKlv Crock, 
Ciirrinaville, SpniiKwalcr and IliKliland Mondaya, 
Wedncailaya and Friday*. 0:(iO n m Imni P O. 

HO Portland to CiHlarMill, Itvtimny, Mlat, I'nion, 
Olcncoe ami lllllalioro, I'livadnyii, Thurwiaya ami Sat- 
iinlaxa, H a in Irnni P. <). 

Ml PoRTi.Axn St. Helena. Culuinliia City, Kaiania, 

Kainier. Cedar l.andin|{, MayKcr, Stella, Cnk Point, 

Viiinn, Maimnillo and Cla( ikanio ll a ni Mo Wed Fri. 

01 St. IIRI.RNH to Vcrnoiiia via PIttaliiirK I'll T)i Sa. 

ni -VAqi'iNA to Ona and \Vnld|inrt .Monday and 

ThunKia> 7 a m. To Newport illy on arrival of treiiiH. 

N. P. K. K. NTAOKN. 

05 AVON to BlankliMit and WaiihinKton (liiluh I'll 
Th Hat at 8 %) a in. To .li'ircrmin (liiloli, HelliiNviilo 
and Ovando duiiv at 10 Hb a in. 

04 Biti TiMHRK to .Melville, lliirat. Ili|{ KIk, CInr 
rnvt. Martindale and Sweet (Iraiw Monday, Wo<liicH(ln\ 
and Friday, ronnoctini; at Martindale (or Wlilto Sul- 
phur Snrin;fn, Tucadavi Thiiradav and Saturday. 

06 Kit.l.is<iM to Beri-nil, okn, VU't, I'Mca, Staiifonl, 
Yale. B<lt, Mann, (iiyaKf. tlreiit Fall» and Ft. lien- 
ton, except Sunday, coniiectInK uith Hta|te at Oka lor 
Maiden ami Ft. Mntfinnia, nnd nt Ft. lUtntoii (or Ft, 
Aiuiiiii)M<itie. Coiinectli.K at Coro for Kililicy, Cleii- 
deniii, Neihart and Wliitu Sulphur S|>rinKH Mondat, 
We«li)Bailay and Friday; at Ft. Benton for UiwlHtoii, 
l)«nt,>n. Hamplea. I>avidi«m. Steele ami OeerflcM, 
Moi,., We.1., Fri To T.nUiia, Haroft, HufTaln Creek, 
Philhrook. LewiBton, tieyMcr, I'tica, Heit. .MaiiiiM. 
staiiloni, M.»ideii,<ln^at Fallii.<'ottonwo<><l nnd Barker 
11iuni. and llalliert dl.x ex Kun. conuci'tliiK .tt Lavliin 
lor Hhawniiit and Kniindtip daily. To Saliani Momlny. 

OA BocLDRR Vallry to Shuridnn, Twin HridKea, 
Silver Star, Fiah Creek, Hope. Wliiteliall, KIkhorn 
and Dillon daily. 

07 BozRMAN to Ked BluK,Wn«hini^oii Bar. Meadow 
<'reek, Knnia, Cherry Creek Mine ami VirKinia Citydly 
ex. Sun. at ft a m aumnier, H a in winter; loiinectlnK 
at Virrinia city with dallv atave tor Dillon. To 
SaleavlileMon, WmI am ■ Fri. ToHprini;hillaemi-wkiy. 



iMTCRNTRAL l*oiNT, Or., to hiK Butte MWP 
OH CiNNAHAR to Uainmoth Hot 8prin|{a, MWF 
lOilHam. To LlvinKat4>ii 4 p in daily. From Main 
uioth Hot SpriiiKa to Cook ( Ity MWF at 8 a ni. 

OO-CoLKAX to Almota, Ilia, Mayvlew, Plxon and 
Ponieroy Tu., Th. and Sat. at I p.m. 

IOt» Ci'aTRR, Moil., to Ft. (Plater, (^row AKency, 
( iiater'a llattle (iroumi, I.lttlu Bl|{ Horn, Paaa Creek, 
Brown Sprinifa, Buffalo, Ft Fettenimn, Ft. McKinney, 
Dry Cheyenne, Powder Hiver, Sheridan, SoMlor. 
Creek, Toiikuc Itivur, Antelo|ie, Uyaiia and Bi|{ Horn 
City, Wyo. claily »t 7 3(i a. in To Junction City twir<' 
a day, oonnoctinK with Htaire (or Biittea. Miiaaelahell. 
Flat Willow, tirow, ItauKe. Fort MaKliniix, Maiden 
nnd Alpine Monday. Wedncailay and Fi iity, H a. m. 
Connci't at Maiden with 'lail> atatfc (nr Kort Benton, 
(ireat Falla and all pointa in .liidith Uaain ; alao for 
BillinKH. To L<>'.i Monday 7 a in. 

101 ciiU'uHY to Fridlev, (lardner and Phohlahurg 
dally. To KnilKritnt OiiU h Mine. 

lot Davrm-okt to Wllhur and Almira daily, con- 
iieetinKat Wllliiir lor Kiiliy City and Concnniilly Tiles- 
daya, Thuradaya, Satunlava; to Cottonwno<l, Ijiureno, 
Kitypt, Fort S|iokaiie, Friiitland dally ; to Viola, 
Uront'H and Sherman TiiuMiay, Tl ' wlay and Satiir 
dayHa.ni.; to HcMKltinr, Lincoln, KImer, DouKlaa, 
N'oorheca, Barry, (irand (.'oulec, Okanann, Water- 
vllle, Kuhv City, Salmon city and all piiinta in the 
coiiconuily niiiun;; iliHtrict, Monday and Thuratlay, 
H a ni; ronnectiiiK at Salmon City lor Shoup; at 
llea!teltlne lor Williur nnd Daviaine.' To Harrinirton 
Tiiea lay, lliuraiiay nnd Satiirdaj , connectInK with 
atnve lor Willmr, Fjirl and (ieor. 

tr Dkkk I.o|)1K to Champion liallv 

ID'I KM.p.Mtiii'HotoKockIiilniid,WanatRhee,DeMoea 
Hpriima. Oroinlo, ('aHaano.Waterville, Okanot(an, Hotik 
laiaml Uiidini:. I<ake (Chelan, Methow Landing, 
Kiiliv City nnd Concoiiully Monda,v, ft a.ni. Con- 
necting at ItiK-k Inland Ijindmi: with ateainer lor 
Waiiatchee and Orondo; nt iiron<lo with itlaKe (or 
eailKer and Wntervilie: at Wnterville with ateainer 
(or Coaaaiio and nt Cuaaaiio with atatfe (or lluliy and 
CoiKYinullv. To Oreii ami Mii'alluin oni'e a week. 
To BurKc Tu ami Sat. From Biirife (or Wonaa and 
North Vnkimn Mo and Fri. 

104-Oai.lati.n, Montana, to liailatin City and Three 
Forka dallv except Hundav, II (lO a. ni. and ft (X) p. m. 
To llarria'oii. Willow Creek and Pony liaily except 
Sunday, 7 a.m.; conncotiiitr at Willow Creek (or Plevna 
daily. ■ 

lOtt (iLKMiiVR, Moll., til niirnai reek, Tonka, Now- 
Ion, Kidirclawii and Ft. Itiitord .Monday, Wcilneaiiay 
and Fridav nt s a ni, eoniioctini: at ¥t. Bu(ord (or 
HlKhwoodThurwiax. To Poplar Klver and WoK Point, 
via Bii(onl nnd Poplar Creek Aifency Mo, We, Fri at 
S n III. To rainphor lliver. 

107 (ioi.nCKKKK to Pioneer citN daily, .S:'."!) p m. 

lOS (iKAxrHDALK to Coino and Dariiy Tuewlay, 
Thiirwlny aii.l Saturdaj f a iii. ToSiilaThun«lay only. 

J4T llAlJiKV to i'rnw(ord»ville daily. 

100 IlKi.RNt to Diamond, Vork, Fort U>i{an and 
White Sulphur Siiriii).'!), Monday, Weiim-iiday, Friday. 
To Diipiivcr nnd Canyon Ferry, MWF. To Canyon 
Creek ntid ( arteiiivllle MWF. 

no KooiRNAito Boniiur"KFerr> Sun, Ttio^, Wod 
mill Fri nt 7 » in. Coniiwt» with ateanier Oalena at 
lloniicr'H Ferry (or Nelaoii and Wami Sprin^a, B. C, 
mill intennoilinte )>oiiita, Sun and Wed. Steamer 
len\eH llonner'H Ft rrv Mon and Thiira at 4 a iii. 

1 1 1 LiviMiaroN to (Mydo Park and Muycralium Tu. 
Sat; i.i Fridle), chico and Oardiner, Mont., and 
.Mammoth Hot SpriiiKH. W>o., daily eicopt Hiinday, 
connecliiih nt the Sprinifii (or Cooke weekiv. To 
Cokedaie daily 10 a ni, H p m. To Caatio II a m MWF. 

118 Mii.KH Ciiv, Montana, to Hotchkiaa, Mixpah, 
llelio Founhe, PowderNiile, Franklin, .Stonoville, 
AlMda, llivenlnle, Forka and Spcarflah, Wvo., Mon- 
day, Wixineadny and Fridaj , 8 a in. To I'utlcr, 
Ktiiu. (iarland,'nrandeiiliiiri(, Aahland, Birney and 
Criiw ireek Wcdnewlny and Tliurailay, 8 am, con- 



§ 

u 

8 



m 

P 



SPOKANE FALLS W. T. ^ lu**^ '^"^jtTffi ' 



■ii4 Mlnint C««Mr of WMklnftai 
•f til RAlrsadt •ntoring KatMr< 



Ad4rMt H. BOLITIR A 



IN PRicr 

OOm tpekan* Palls. W 



m 



li 



l»4 



LEWIS ft DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



CO 



nactiiiK Ki Aahland ti>r Ijtmt Itaer ami Miidilv. Tci 
ftadlo Itatiinlay. 

I in MmiHii>L* tn Kroiii'htowii, Mixmo i'ntk Kerry, 
tjiMrtxaiiil HuiMsrlor Mo. ,Wu., Kri. st7 a.m., connoct- 
Inif at l^iiartx for Flat (.'rack and Spring riiilcli. 

114 MAMMurMlli>THpiii)iON to IMeaaant Valley, Hcida 
Duttv anil (;>ioke City Mo, We, KrI at 7 a iii. 

lit North Yarima to Kt. HInivou tnii Mo\««s Mn., 
We, KrI, 7 a in. To Weiiaa ami Hiirtre Tuoh ami Sat. 

MTl'iiiLi.ii'MMt'Ki) til t'larkt', Oranitv ami Black lino 
ilaily, L.HOiini. 

tit KATiinai M to Chloride daily. 

jt^TKAVAkU toSeliiih, Kiptn, lienionivjlle and Mona- 
ra Moil, Wed, KrI, 8 a ui. Tonnect at (o<it ol Klathead 
Ijkke with etvaiiier (or 8eli*h, Aihley, Kj{an, Deniem- 
ville, Monac-d, Hholdoii and all towns In Klathxad Val- 
ley. 

IIH Itmi l,<iiiiiK, Mon. . to INIwjrth, <'lnrk'H Fork 
Htatlon, I'orlHitt, Arlaiid mid MetueUwv, Mon and 
Tliiirx a a III. CoiiiicntlnK at Metvetaoe (or l-t Woih- 
akii!, hinder and lUwIlnn, Wyo. 

Iltt' HpiinanrKai.m to Mlcaamillo<-k(or<l daily. To 
Woh'h, Walkvr'a I'rairir, Thotlic. Chewelah, tVdvilli-, 
ChatteMy, MarciiN ami I't. Colvillo Mon.. Wrd. and 
Kri. Tr. Ilar\«y Tinm and KrI. To <'allH)<«ll Hat. 

HO SPRAUi'K to<'mli I'rmtk, Holalla, lla.-rinKtnn 
and l)av«ii|inrt, Monda>, WctlncMlay and Kridkv, roii. 
niK-tiiiK at Davoniiort ami Wilhiir (or F^rl, door, 
lleiwultlii«.(lniiid( oiilfp, l,ini'<iln,ViHirh«oii, .Mi'lnt>ni, 
MiMeit Collier, l>oi|u|aii, Walorvllli', Condon'n Ke'rr>, 
BadKor Mountain, Wild (ioow Hill Torritory. Halinoh, 
Brentx, Kiiliy City and Okanovan Mon.,'w»l. and 
Krida\. To Samln ncnii-weekly. The SpraKoe "tatfo 
innki'H coniiectlnnii at Hawn'iiirt ainl Williiir (or all 
INiitiln iianiotl licyiiiid hut iiaiwonKerH and (rt-iirht (or 
thoM) pulMtii Hhoiild KO to Davunpiirt or Wilhiir liy 
rail and take xtOKe (rum tlierv. 

Hi Tiio.MiwixKAl.kM to Mountain llonHo,l.ittlvfleld 
and Miirrav, daily except Hundvvii, H a.ni., I'onnei.'tinK 
at Murray (iirOnliorii Monday, WiKlnowla,\ and Kriday. 

I(:i ToHTiN to Itailemhiiiy dailv ovcvpt Hiindav, 
7:.«) UI and 12:.'.fi PJI dalh . To <'r(iw Croek div ox 8ii. 

Ili.'t TowSHRNDto ¥t r<(ii{an, White HiiliihiirMpriMirM, 
Nclhart dly. To Martinvdale, fbct ami Unity dailv, 
M a III, coimertinv at White Sulphur Hpriiiic* (or 
Cartic MWK. To Ruliinion dally except Siiiidav. 

<« r.<JloMt)WNto(7ottonw(>odand Aiotln<ily ox Hu. 

PACIFIC DIVISION. 

K-l-t-'ANTLR ItocK to Silver Uke.HlKhtlv,Toutle and 

JackNOii TueiMlay and Friday. 
j «*r CRXTKAkiA to Meoilnw, (ik-notion and Indepeml- 
. vniT tri'Woekly. To (jraiid Moiimi and Oakville twico 
I a week, 7 a m; nmnei-tiiiK at Oakvlilu (or (.'a<larvillo, 
I Sharon, Klnia, HaUop and Moiit«itaiio daily oxoopt 
j Sunday: connu tlii|{ at MonteiMnx wIMi Hteaniur (or 
! WyiuMX'lio, Moll>oiirno, C»iinio|ioliN AiK'rdcon, llo- 

>iuiam ami (Iray'ii Harlmr |Hiint« dailv; con.MX'tinK 
I at Khna (or Summit, Kamilolio and niVnipla exi-opv' 
I Sunday. 
' ! l2A-('iiKiiAi.iMiiiail lionHiliai'k to C|n<|uato, Fay otto, 
iHuninic'r lloiiiw and lloinKort <l»ily I'ti'oiit Sunday, 
I i-onnei'tinK at lioiMdirt (nr I'e KM Wed. and Sat Sta|(e 
i to Willaiia Mon. Thuri*. and Kri. 
I la; NAi'AVi!«KtoltenkinandTildonWe<l. and Hot. 

tiH SLAi'uiiTRR to (iroon Kivor Tiiom. and Sat. 
, 12V Wi.skiK'N to Cowlitz and Toledo liallv, exi-ept 
I Sunday, 4 p m; ('onno<?tinK at Tn|e<lo with CowllU 
; Itiver Nteaineri) (nr I'ortlamI; I'Onnectliiir at Cowlltic 

(or Kthel Once a week; aUo (or IjuIow, Saltuni, Hllver 
I Creek and Moeiiy Hock tri weekly, ami at Moiwv ll<Hk 

(or Onliorii and Vance once a week. To Ferry TliTh Hat. 

I HI'dKT H4M'ND KTA4JK KOHTKN. 

i VMi BLAi.sKtoKiKin.NcwWevtinimitei MWF7ain. 
131 CorklK City to Tlioinpeon daily H UI anil 2 PJL 
jTo c'onoonniilly ilaily except Muiidav. ' 



IM Lakrvirw to Fort Htallacoom rihI Htellaonom 
City. Dally except Sunday at i) •» a in. 

im KAbka CiTT to Hop Kani'li, KniMiiialinie Falla 
and Toll Gate daily oxn-pt Sunday. Cam to Sno 
■lualinle. Mountain View and South Rend. 

<«0|,VMPIA to Skokomliih triweekly. ToOratn 
liarlmr dally. 

ISA— PoRTTowxRRNDto It filM-overy dally 'i:.10 p in. 

t»1 ShelUni to Tnlon City Tu, Th, Sat 8 a in. 

Ilirt -WiiATi'oM to Vatrer, Boeder, Lyndon and 
Nooknack daily ex. Sun. at B a m To Kemdalo and 
Blame Tu., 11.. and Hat at 7 a m. To Oenova, Park 
anil Acme Wed. and Sat. H a m. To Wolcoma Wed. 
and Hat at II »0 am. 

ISV W11.HI1R to I'arMtt We<l. , FrI. and Hun. «t a in. 

BKITINH lOMlllRU NTAHKH. 

110 Ai.nKR naiivR, B. c., to Naw Weatniliiiiter 
Monday. For l4tn|{ley Friday 7 a in. ConneiUwith 
Sound Nteainem and oaiit«ni traiiiK. 

HI AaiKRorr, B )'., to Hat Creek, dinton, 70 
Mile llnuie, BridKO Creek, tju- U liaclie, lliOMIIe 
Hou«e, Hula (?rouk,Aloxandria,Vii<miielle, Stanley, Bar 
kervillo, Monday at A a in. To Caidie Cn>ek , Miiiidnrfii 
and Clinton Monday, Wednewlayand Krida\ , iimnei't- 
iiiK (nr I'atlllion and l.ill'iet Sunday and Wediieaday 
and (or BIk Bar creek, iio)r('reek, Alkali Lake week- 
ly, connectlnit with Tiioii.la\''H Ntairo (or Ai)hi;ro(t. To 
Htuart'N l.akc, I't. (leortre. Peace River. Conne<'t at 
lAO-Mllo Houw) (or llornofly and Kelthly Creek; at 
Hoda Croek (or Chilroteii. 

m Kaikvoxt Si'RiMOH to (Irahani, I't. Steele and 
Cranlirook TiiemiayM and KrIdayK. mnnet^tinir at Fair- 
mont SpriiiKH with kteamei for (loldon >enii-weekly 
In mininier. In winter Htoire leaxeii (lolden (nr 
I'ranlirook ami way poliitu .^th <i( each month. 

I4H KAMMMiiii'to liiickH, nraiid Ihrairie, Spillaina 
I'heene, Mimiori, Prleet Valley, Vernon and OkanaKon 
Miiwiun Tueit.lay, cnnnectinir at the Mlmiiiin (nr 
Pentlcton, OHoynoM, Kpronieoa and Keck t.'rook llmt 
ThiiriMlay in earh month. To Nicola, I,ower Nicola, 
Uiiilchona, Foot Nicola I«ke, Won<lwanlii, H|ien<>«'ii 
RriiiKe, ThuiHday. To miuglax I^ko Monday. 

114 Nrw WRirr«iiNHTKH to ("lover Valley Sntiinlay. 

146 Nanaimo to Kant Wellinirtoii daily ox. Sun. ' 
IIH- HicAMoi'M to Knderliy, S|ialluiiicheen, Laii»- 

diiwne, Vernon and Okaiiairan Tiiewlay and Saturday , 
S;lf> a m. Okanoiran .MiMlon Tuemlayi). 

147 Sprxcr'm Bridon to Nicola Valley, Uranite 
(^rcek Minei and Coutllc ThiiriMlay. 

MONTANA CKNTKAL NT*»KK. 

I4H Arhinoton, Mon., to Mann, Kralton, Htaii- 
(ont, I'tlca. Phlllirook, Cotlonwooit, I,ewliitoii and 
riiet daily except Sunday. 

149 -t'ralK, Mon., to liearliorn, lioKaii and AuKUKta 
ex. Sunday, 1 p. in. 

I&O Kt. I<K!<To.<( to ItiKliwooiland Shonkin ThiirH' 
■lava I) Ut. To Sliepherd Hatiirdav S UI To l>ont<in 
and Deorfluld MWK 7 Ut 

lAI -liRKAT Fallm. Mom., to Belt, Mann, (IcymT, 
Stantonl, I'tlca, Phllhrook, Cottinwooil, I.<'wiHtnwii, 
Maiden, I'lwt, Ilalliert, Ijtvina uiid nillitiKH daily, c\ 
cept Sunday, at I) a. 111.; connect at Mann'ii daily (nr 
Muiianh, C.lcndcnin and Neiliart To Ida and (^hotoaii 
daily, ex. Hiimlay, connoctini; at I'hoteau lor Bynuiii, 
Ihipiiyer, Itoliare and I'ieKan Hatiinlay. To Itohnor 
TooMlay and Friday. 

t6)S -ri.M to Hun Kivor and Ft Shaw daily. To 
Chotcau and Relloview dly ex. Hun. 

XINCKMiAKKOrN. 

16)1 (lui.iiRMiAi.R, Wa., to Pleaaint, Dot, ciovoland 
and Bickletoii Mon., Weil., and Fri. 7 a ni. To Blo<-k 
houw T\i. Th, Hat 

164 Nrwisiht, Or., toColiiitu and Waldinrt Tueit 
ilavH and Friday*, fl a. in. To .Seal Kock dailv (rom 
July 1 to Sept. I. 

I66'-Vancoiivrr, Wanh., to (.owiiiville Tuewlay and 
PHday at 10 a.m. To Bniih Prairie, BatUe Uround, 
Lawlivlll* and Anitioy Tuesday and Kriiiai . 



_ 



LKWIS k DRYIJKN'S RAILWAY rsUIDB. 



ion 



THE FOCAL CITY. 

•Pairhaven the Great Metropolis 
of Bellingham Bay. 

Splendid Tributary Country. 

Most Surprising Growth of the 
Entire Century. 

I Thf cities of Kairhavoii, KulliriKliain, .S«>. 

iwnw and Whutcmn iiro .ill IociiIcmI aloiij; 

KdlliiiKliHiii Bay within ii .iintJiMcc of Mcven 

iniloM. Till- four \A;ui'n air loniiei'tcd to- 
,);«iti)er by wido nnd Hpacioiis «trcetM and 
' wtdl hiiilt, milwtantial xiili-walkM. 'i'htirc 

an; aliio si-vpihI sU-ameiH tli;it ply tlic liay 
I iMitwi'lin till! fiticK. The . ities ai f ill »iipj)li<>d 

with clc'ctrir linhlM. wairr and ^^ns works. 

In addition to ilii.i liny all have rMcllcnt 

hiitol facilitii-H. In IIiih rcfiiiei:t Fairliavoii 

load*. Hrrc hut n-ciiitly a^l.'iO.OOO niodoiii 
! atone and hriok hotid hax hcfii thrown o|ioii 
ito the trawling piihliu. Over oiu; million 
' dollant have Ihhmi npnit in this \icinity in 

Htrcet iinprovenifiitH within the |)UMt year. 
! The sulwtantialiility of ,ill linprovitnientN 
■ HhowH that the pnnjiTHK in v.i^t Mpaninodic 

but iiorinancnt. The wharves alone arc 
{ evidence of thi8. 

I In tluH district Mulmtantial eitie.-* ^tow 
I rapidly, and men get rich in a few yearH 
I from the inveHtment of coinpikratively Hiiiall 

sums of money. In all the four uitiex the 

slopti from the bay to the liilU in so gradual 
laH to be hardly perceptible. Hut when the 

top of the ridtfe ix reached the view in 



simply magnificent in it« ffrandenr and 
lieauty. On the Itay there are no loss than 
twenty huge lumlior mills, working at full 
capacity night and day, yet the <lciiiand for 
lumber for building piiriMiaes cannot \>o 
promptly supplied owing to the rapidity 
with which houses and stones are erected. 
.\ machine shop and milling iiianufaet«>ry 
might be instituted at once and begin 
operations with a profit as sinhi as the plant 
began work, such great ijuantities of all 
kinds of machinery is used. 

CI.IMATK.. 

The annual rainfall at Olynipia, where 
th(;re is a United States xignal station, is (V> 
im^hei ; at Kairhaven it is .'?■'> inches. The 
rainfall \ aries greatly at difTerent points on 
the Sound, owing to thi' great height and 
tn-nd of the tnoiintains, so that the (general 
impression in the Kast that constant effort 
is necessary to keep from lieconiing moss- 
covered and web-footed is ipiite erroneous. 
During the rainy season an entire month of 
brighl sunny weather often ocvjurs, while 
the siiniiiiers are delightful. A jierson can 
live as long on the Sound and remain as 
healthy its at any |>oint in the Unit<-<l 
States. 

Kairhaven is lit by an excellent systtun 
of electric lights, an; and incandescent, 
and nearly every private house uses the lat- 
ter, while the streets arc illuminated all 
night by the former, and many of the arc 
lights are used in the stores, hotels and 
other business houses. A company has 
been organi/.od to cnnstruct an electric 
Htruct railway service anil that work has 
already commenced 



^ 7^ J, DOHERTY & CO. <^ 

Harris Street, Between I ith and 13th, 



Real Estate. • Rents aod Collections. • Money to Loan. 

T»)ie« |«i<i snd ii|M>cisl nttention K'veii to |>r<>|>iTt.s of iioiirvHiilentii. 
I'. O. Box 252. M. J. DOHERTT, Notary Public and Conveyancer. 



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23 WEST MAIN STREET 

WEBSTER, N.Y. 14580 

(716) 872-4503 



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ALEXANDER & STEWART, FAIRHAVEN. 



F. D. ALEXANDER, 

Attornev at Law. 



ELLIOT STEWART, 

Real Estate and Insurance Broker. 



t^eal Estate and Insurance, 

FAIRHAVEN, WASH. 



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^P^BMSWHUlll .. IJ. , -L -Ul-Lliji 




CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. 



CAREFUL ATTENTION TO BUSINESS OF NON-RESIDENTS. 



L«w OlTines ; 



Rooms 23, 24 and 25, Mason Block. 



Keal Entale and Insupanoe Department: 

Corner Harris and I2th Streets. 




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LEWIS & DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDE. 



197 



SOMK POINTERS. 

There are 10,000,000 acres of timber laiulH 
in Western Wa.sliingtou whose pro(hict is 
so varied and prodigious as to almost stagger 
human imagination and belief. Not less 
than one-tifti) of this lies along the streams 
and bays tributary to Fairhaveu. 

The iron iiiines of two groups now being 
developed near Kairliaven aVe rougldy esti- 
mated to contain five hundred million tons 
of the linest Bessemer ore al)ove the five 
hundred-foot level, while other vast deposits 
are knc wn to exist near by. 



months, no city in America, or elsewliere, 
can make such a showing for the negotiation 
of securities on a large scale for any further 
needed public improvements. 

Fairhaveu has grown more rapidly yet 
more substantially tlian any city of tlie Pa- 
cific Northwest. It stands as a living and 
developing monument to the ei;ergy and en- 
terprise of tliose who had faith in lier)>righl 
future. 

The Fairhaveu & Southern road that some 
time ago was purciiased by the (ireat 
Northern, is running several trains a day in 




HOTEL FA 

Fairhttven has tributary twenty thousand 
acres of coal lands whose product ranges 
from lignite, semi-bituminiuis and pure bi- 
tuuiinous to semi-anthracite. Much of it 
contains sixty to seventy per cent of fixed 
carbon. 

With public improvements such as gas, 
watt!r-work8, electric light, street gra<iing 
and paving, public schools ami lire ei|uip- 
mont, etc., costing altogether over SI, 000,- 
000, Fairhaveu h.«i no debt. With an 
assessed valuation of nearly #8,000,000, 
whicli will doubtless double inside of twelve 



I F^ HAVEN. 



and out of tlie city and is doing a phenomenal 
passenger and freiglit trathc all almig the line. 

Communication between Fairhaveu and 
the otlier cities of the Bay has lieen made 
easy by the ruimitig of convenient stage 
coaches and fre(|uent boats. The cities are 
practically one in interests and tlie time is 
not distant w!ien consolidation will be 
oflTected tliat will be advantr-.'-'eous to all. 

The merchants of Fairhaixn are very pros- 
perous. Business hjis increased in incredible 
proportions in the past year, and new ven- 
tures are being constantly launched. 



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198 



LEWIS 4 DRYDEN'S RAILWAY GUIDK. 



PORT ANGELES, 

The Bent and BTeareNt Harbor to (lie 
Paelllc Oreaii. 



Also Snb-Port of Entry. 



ir)ORT ANGELES, Washington, issituated 
1^^ on the Straits of San Juan de Fuca, sixty 
X miles from the Pacific Ocean an(i about 
the same distance from Puget Sound. It is 
almost due south from Victoria, B. C, the 
distance across the Straits between the two 
being about twenty miles. 

Overlooking- Port Angeles harbor and the 
Straits, in beauty outrivaling the Vesuvian so 
celebrated in story, and so sung of poets, 
stands the town of Port Angeles — her level 
flat of fhe'business portion, twelve feet above 
high tide ; the commanding plateau, com- 
prising the residence portion, eighty feet 



for a large city. One of them would supply 
water enough for power in manufacturing, 
but it has not yet been utilized. The fall of 
these water-courses is great enough to afford 
pressure sufficient for protection against fire 
and all practical uses by constructing a reser- 
voir just back of town. 

Congress has just passed a bill appropriating 
$300,000 for the survey of all Government 
land in Western Washington. A large part 
of this sum will be expended for the survey of 
land tributary to Port Angeles. This, when 
opened up for settlement, will receive a big 
immigration from all parts of the United 
States, 

Port Angeles has a poputation of 2000, 
which is being added to each week by prob- 
ably 100. it has forty business houses, five 
hotels, the U. S. signal office, two sawmills, 
two newspapers, and electric lights and elec- 
tric railway planned. 



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higher ; the mighty Olympic Mountains and 
their snow-clad peaks just to the south look- 
ing down in solemn grandeur ; the beautiful 
scenery of Vancouver Island, and its delight- 
ful city, Victoria, to the north ; the pa'h of a 
thousand steamships, sailing vet'^els, tugs, etc., 
within a stone's throw of Port Angeles, made 
in their trips to and from all parts of the 
world ; and last, but not least, the activities 
of creative industry now existing at busy Port 
Angeles, all mirrored in the blue vlepths of 
Port Angeles harbor. 

Port Angeles is the lar est and principal 
town of Clallam county, ani". is the only town 
(except Washington, D. C.) laid out by the 
U. S. Government. This county has a water 
front of over ninety miles on the Straits of 
Fuca and more than fifty miles on the Pacific 
Ocean. Its area is about 3000 square miles. 

There are four mountain streams of pure 
water running through the town, any one of 
>vhich would furnish sufficient water supply 



The Wilder addition is owned anil handled 
by the Gate City Realty ami Investment Co. 
of Port Angeles. This company has its main 
office at Port Angeles and is doing much for 
the development of the town. It buys and 
sells for non-residents and can be relied upon 
in every particular. 

Their Portland agents are The Woodhull- 
Underwood Co., whose office is in the new 
and famous Hotel Portland. 

Wilder's addition to Port Angeles is situated 
near the west end of the townsite, and but u 
short dislanrn from the proposed line of rail- 
road, which is already graded, and on which 
it is expected work will soon commence. 

Only a short distance back of the 640 acres 
recommended by the Chamber of Commerce 
for parks, and overlooking the waters ,of the 
.Straits, and the city of Victoria in the <lis- 
tance, in the near future this addition will 
doubtless be in the heart of the future great 
city of Port Angeles. 



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WIRE WORKS 



iiANirrAonnuats or 



WniE AUD WniE HOPE. 

BflgoUrly LlceoMd Mwuif«ctai«i% «{ 




Two and Four-Pointed Steel BarM Fence 117110. 




maaitfiiGtiiniis of Brass, copimr ani inm lie eiotui 



And Every Description of 




Wire Rope of every Kind, Round and Flat. 

* uAsmtAtmnasD is ant length and of evebt size. 

Onr Woftal M* oomtaato In their equipment, wd we pwranteo to manuf»otnre Wire Rope oquri \n quality and 
vw n»nui «. »«ui- ^^^ tothat made in any vthet ostabUghmen* in the world. 

AAWKfi rOl TBI HALXiZSZS fkTSSl EITSZiSSS S0PEWA7 (Wii* Tnmway.) 

ftvTnMrortbiff Mrtwtelwwf Monntalneand WfflmUt Roadi. 

L. H. gAEKEE, Agt , ^o. 9 Oak St. '"iT^r!nT PORTLAITD 




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