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About Oregon union. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1897-1899 | View This Issue
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, I897.
Corrected weekly at the hour of going to
PORTLAND. . CORVALLIS.
Wheat, 84c TCc
Flour, 4.40 bbl 4.10
Oats, 35c 27c
Barley, 18 ton
Bran, 14.00 ton 12.00
' Hay, Timothy, baled, 12 and 12.50 10X0
Wild, 9 to 10
Butter, 25 and 45 20 and 35
Eggs, 121-2c doz 9
Chickens, 2.50 and 3 doz 2.00 and 2.50
Potatoes, 35to4oc sack 37c
Onions, 1 l-4c lb 1 1-4
Hops. 10 and 11 1-2 for new crop
Wool, Valley, 14 to 15c pound 13 to 14
Hides, Dry No. 1, 11 to 12c 9 to 10
" Dry salted, 1-3 less 1-3 less
" Green salted, 6 6
Bogs, dressed, 2 1-2 to4.
Beef, " 2 1-2 to 3 31-2
Mutton, ' 41-2
Apples, 35C to 40c box 35 to 40
Wheat Bags, 5 to 5 1-2 per 100. 5 to 5 1-2
Cascara Bark 1 l-4c
Newslets of the Week.
Mrs. i Whitehom returned from
the seaside on Tuesday last after a
visit of some weeks.
Prof. Washburn, of the state uni
versity and formerly of the O. A- C,
was a visitor to our town last week .
Prof. M..L. Pratt, of Portland,
father of our Prof. Pratt, passed out
from the bay Monday last on his
. Percy Warren, of Newport, is in
Corvallis. He says t mt the season
has not been a good one for Newport
businessmen . ' "i
Mrs. Judge Bryson and sons,
have returned from Nye creek at
the ocean side, where they have
been spending the Summer'' months.
The eighth-grade teacher in our
public school has resigned. The
vacancy win De nuea Dy ine scnooi
board before the opening of school.
John Stellmacher, of Mountain
View, had the misfortune to sprain
his ankle badly this week. Doctor'
Pernot attended to the difficulty for
. Prot. Berchtold and family re
turned from their outing at the bay
this week: The cool weather is
starting most of the seaside visitors
homeward." " '
On Monday next, September 6th,
Miss Josie A.; daughter of Rev. P.
A. Mpses, will be married to Sidney
E. Trask at their future home on
Daney L. Lander, an attorney of
Chicago, and one of the firm of
Lander & Lander, was in town this
" week and while here attended to
some legal matters. .
Chas. Clark, formerly receiver of
the O. P. R. R-, was in town this
week on his way to Portland from
the bay, where he had been enjoy
ing the sea breezes.
Attorney General Idleman passed
out from the ' bay yesterday. He
had been, to Elk City taking testi
mony in the quarry case now pend
ing iu the state courts.
. Service at the Presbyterian church
will be conducted by Dr. Thompson
on next Sunday both morning and
evening-11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. A
cordial invitation is extended to all.
We acknowledge with thanks the
receipt of a jug of delicious sweet
cider, left at our office by Mr. Hors
fall, the proprietor of the Corvallis
cider and vinegar factory. Mr.
Horsfall's cider cannot be beat.
H. R. Limiville, foreman of No. 7
fire engine of the Portland fire de
partment, is in town with his wife,
visiting Mrs. Lenger, who is his
wife's aunt. Mr. Linnville ad
mires Corvallis, and thinks its
'.surroundings are beautiful.
In a large room on the river front
Wm. Hartless has started a busi
ness which is a new departure in
the fruit industry. There are sev
eral small growers of prunes in this
vicinity who can not make the nec
essary preparation for shipping, and
Mr. Hartless is gathering in these
small lots from different sourses and
packing them for shipment. He
has a frce of men and women at
work and is offering cash prizes
each day for the best packed crate,
which insures good packing. He
shipped 400 crates Wednesday.
Rev.E. E. Hoss,.LL. D., of Nash
ville Tenn., editor of the Nashville
Christian Ad'ocate, the official or
gan of the Methodist - Episcopal
Church, South, and one of the most
noted divines of th 3 South, will
preach in the old college chapel
Sunday at 11 a. m., and also at 8
p. m. All are cordially invited to
, hear this eminent divine. Dr.
TTns is nn bis wav to attend the
conference of his church which will
convene at Roseburg Sept. 9, where
he will represent the publishing in
terests of that branch of the Metho
Read Nolan & Callahan's new adver
Ten cars of green fruit in all have been
shipped from this point so far this season.
For baths, shaves and hair-cuts, go to
the O. A. C. shop. Case and Bowers,
To Rent Good house of six rooms,
easy distance to college. Inquire at
J. O. Stearns, the county judge of
Lincoln county, came but yesterday on
his way to Salem.
Date Schmidt went to Portland Mon
day last, to have an operation performed
on his eye. The Dr. took a sliver out
of it one eighth of an inch long.
Mrs. J. Mason has just returned from'
Portland, where she has been to attend
the opening of ladies hats, etc., and pur
chase her fall stock of millinery. "
Henry Nets' cannery, on the Alsea,
started up two weeks ago. "" They are
having a fine run of salmon, and the out
look for a good pack is better than usual.
We keep the best harness and the best
leather and saddles in the city. Call be
fore buying elsewhere. All hand made,
no machine used hB(e. I. M. Camkron.
Silas Howell, of Waldport on the Alsea
bay, was out this week withc-a load of chi-M
nook salmon, which he disposed of readi
Iy. He reports a good run of salmon at
the bay this year.
Mrs. J. B. Daly, .of Yaquina,' came
over from the bay Wednesday with her
little daughter. The child is ailing, and
she came to consult Dr. Farra. - She re
Trains from the bay are loaded with
passengers and baggage returning from
the season's visit to the seaside.- A .year
will roll around before it occurs again, and
what will happen m the meantime?
F. L. Miller, the clothier, talks to the
Union readers through its advertising
columns this week. Mr. Miller is in ex
cellent health and spirits since his outing
trips, and it is a good time now to strike
him fo a bargain.
Willie Schmidt returned from Portland
yesterday, where he had been to ship
goods to his father who is doing busi
ness in Skagaway. His brother Alba,
will go up also on the steamer Elder,
which is to sail shortly.
J. S. Brandeberry, who was injured in
a fall from the roof of the hop house of
W. A. Wells, was not so seriously injured
as was reported, and is now resting com
fortably, nursing a pair of. injured arms.
He will be confined to the house for sev
Edwin Stanton, the newly" appointed
post mastfer of Toledo, Lincoln county, is
in Corvallis; He wijl take charge of his
post office as soon as his commission ar
rives, which will be in a few days, or . as
soon, as his bonds are approved. Ed will
make a gooti post master.
R. C. Gibson, father of R. E. Gibson,
died at his home near Wells station, on
Wednesday last, at the ripe old age of 87.
The funeral takes place today, jThe cor
tege will leave Wells at about 2. p. in.,
and arrive here about 4. The remains
will be interred in the Masonic cemetery.
Hop pickers of every age, sex, creed,
and nationality are parsing through to the
hop fields, by every means ol conveyance.
Teams with a camping outfit and carrying
the whole family, are a common sight.
The indications now are thathey will have
pleasant weather and get a good price for
We don't want the people to lose sight
of the fact that the Methodist conference
convenes here next week. Most of the
preachers will be here on Wednesday,
and on Wednesday evening Dr. Iliff will
preach. Rev. T. F. Royal, of Mehama,
Oregon, will preach at the Methodist
church here on Sunday morrine next.
No service in the evening.
Men, shotguns, and dogs, are the ag
gregation that is making most noise in the
Willamette valley these days, and the
Chinese pheasant that survives till the sea
son closes is lucky. People who are no.
sportsmen, or a sportsman's wife, can eat
no pheasant however, until after the 1st
of October, as the law says they must not
be offered for sale until then, and then
only for a month. So that outsiders must
depend on the generosity of their friends,
or eat no pheasant until October.
One of the unfortunate things that farm
ers have to co..tend with in this country
is, that when it starts to rain at this sea
son of the year, it never knows when to
stop. The late rain lias come in showers
only since Monday last, and so far has
done no harm, b.ut if it should continue it
would about ruin the hop crop and much
of the late grain. Many anxious faces are
turned skyward these d.iys, and the weath
er vanes are watched closely, for as long
as the wind stays in the south there is
danger of more rein.
The immense fruit crop of Oregon and
Washington this season is opening up a
new field of operation for the railroads
centering in Portland, and all the overland
lines have now established regular fast
fruit train service over their respective
roads. These trains promise to become
a feature in the coming season, and will
induce the farmer to go into fruit culture
on a larger scale than heretofore, being
assured ftom the efforts making by all
the overland roads this year that their
crops, no matter how large, will be safely
handled and quickly transported to the
more profitable Eastern markets.
THE TOWN'S TOPICS.
Investigating the Sugar Beet
fndustry In Oregon.
CODITIOXS ABOUT THE DEPOTS.
Many Wheat Cars Fruit Shipments
A Welcome Visitor.
Mr. C- F. Saylor, a special agent of
the department of agriculture, in charge
of the beet sugar investigation of the
United States, arrived in Corvallis yes
terday and is registered at the Occiden
tal. He is here to visit the experiment
station of the O. A. C, and will make
a careful investigation into the condition of
the sugar beet industry in this state. In
,an Oregonian interview Mj. Saylor says :
"My work is to study 11 the conditions
surrounding the industry in every state
where it is attempted, so that when all
the reports are' compiled in Washington,
the department will be able to demon
strate what sections can raise beet sugar
profitably, and sections where soil and
climatic conditions will not justify the
At the Railroad. Stations.
H. H. Cronise, the efficient and accom
modating agent of the O. C. & E. R. R.
it this place was up to his eyes in busi
ness when we called on him yesterday to
ask some questions. The freight train
had just arrived with 55 tons of merchan
dise brought by the San Francisco steam
er. . Included in this is about 2 cars of
sugar for Eugene, which they haul by
teams from this place. Every steamer
brings about the same quantity of sugar
for Eugene. This week they have shipped
out from the station 1 2 cars of wheat, 2
cars of oats, and 6 cars of flour. This, in
addition to way freight in and out, makes
a good business showing.
We found Mr. Milner, the S. P. R. R.
agent here, a very busy man. This is the
busy season f-r him. They have shipped
out 8 cars, cf fruit the pat week, besides
flour and cattle. The average tonnage
shipped out from the station is about 1 50
tons a week, and the tonnage in is about
the same. The shipments inld Qirvallis,
consist chiefly of merchandise, agilcultural
implements and wagons, whiieout from
here they send live stock, gram,:and fruit.
We have no means of knowing what the
standing of the S. P. agent is with his
company, but we do know that 'his stand
ing in this community is excelled by no one.
Many Wheat . Cars.
Anew record for August wheat re
ceipts, says the Oregonian, was made yes
terday when 246 cars of the cereal rolled
into the yards in this city. Of this amount
all but"4o cars camerin on the east side of
the river, the greater part of itv coming
from east of the mountains. These heavy
receipts are the result of the spimed buy
ing which was in progress in . the upper
country when the high prices.- were ' pre
vailing a short time ago, and" it will not
require many such days "receipts to load
all of the tonnage in port, - and block up
the "warehouses besides. However as
there has not been very much, buying for
several days pastk and there are . several
capacious ships about ready for wheat, a
blockade is not looked for at present.
The market continues in a rather unset
tled condition, the manipulation of the
Chicago gamblers preventing its getting
on anything like a healthy basis.! vThe
reports from the Windy city yesterday.
would indicate that 'the operators were
shifting over from September to Decem
ber wheat, as the former showed a net
decline of nearly 4 cents per bushel, while
December declined only about a cent.
Death of Samuel Case.
News of the death of Samuel Case of
Newport, did not reach us last week until
we had gone to press. Although we had
heard of his illness we were not piepared
to hear of his death. It is a terrible
affliction to his estimable family who were
devoted to him, and for whom alone his
heart beat.' In all eur life we never saw
.1 man so devoted to his family. We have
known Mr. Case for about '20 years, and
in all that time have never heard a word
whispered against his honor or integrity.
In fact he "was a man of stern integrity,
and his impatience with what he consid
ered wrong in others, made his nath
through the world a iittle re ugher than it
would otherwise have been? His influ
ence always counted for good, and the
world is better because Samuel Case lived
in it. His afflicted family have our heart
felt sympathy., . 'V
Wheat is not the only thing that is ad
vancing in price, nor is this western part
of the United States the only part that is
booming. ' Dun's Review has this report
from the East: "Every city reporting this
week notes increase in trade and nearly
all bright prospects. The great change
in business is empasizeJ by the presence
of- multitude of buyers from all parts of
the country and by the heavy purchases
they make. The strong rise in stocks
the growth of bank clearings arid railroad
earnings, and the heavy speculations in
many products, and most of all in wheat, j
have made the week one of suroissine
interest even to those j.vho best remember
the upward rush i!yi88Q."
The cannery at Kernville, in Lincoln
Co., located on the Siletz river, is rnnning
and is packing a large quantity of salmon,
larger than vsSal this early in the season.
It indicatesja good run and a prosperous
r r .
The supreme element in man is moral
courage. The vulgar courage that man
shares with the brutes, and in which the
brutes all excel him, is not a quality to
be .very proud of; but moral courage
stands the man out alone of all God's
creatures, and stamps him with the im
age ol his Creator.. Xo man past middle
age can recall a single instance of a boy
possessed of moral courage, who did not
make a success of his life. Is it inher
ited? No! sometimes character is inher
ited, but-luoral courage is a growth, and
it will flourish ih any soil where it is
cultivated. Boys are too often ashamed
of the good there is in them, and most
of them, unfortunately, lack the moral
courage to do what they know to be
right. Two thirds of the boys are led
into evil ways by the other third ; of this
there is no kind of doubt, and the two
thirds are led because they are ashamed
to do right, and lack the moral courage
to say No.
Boys, this is not preaching, it is sim
ply relating facts. Look over the great
men of the '19th century just closing.
Most of them were poor and had not
half as good a chance as you have. But
all of them, without a single exception,
owe this success to their moral courage
and a character formed by it,' beginning
in their youth. You can't be a reckless
youth and a careful man J In either can
you, nor will you be trusted . in your
manhood if you were not trustworthy in
your yonth You are making a charac
ter for yourself of some kind every day
of your life ; what kind of character is
it? Do you care? The world always seeks
its best men to do its important work ;
what kind of a job are you laying out for
yourself in the future? Do you care? No?
Well, in that case, I am not talking to
you but to the other fellow who does
care, and wants to make a man of him
self; who' wants to get a character that
he can carry with him through the
world ; who wants to get out the very
best there is in him ; who wants to fight
against evil and wrong all his life, be
ginning in his youth, and leave a name
behind him that will be honored by hip
neighbors, even if he should not get a
larger field, and be - honored by the"
world. No power on earth can keep you
down, or keep you back, from being
honored amongst-your fellowmen if you
will cultivate the moral courage to say
No-the courage to do what you know
to be right. ' The man who wrote the
lines below lived in slavery days, and
knew the value of moral courage,
They are slaves ; who fear to speak
For the fallen and the weak.
They are slaves ; who will not choose
Hatred, si-offing, and abuse,
Rather than in silence shrink
From the truth they needs must think.
They are slaves ; who dare not be
In the right with -two or three.
:, J. R.Lowell.
; GRADE YOUR APPLES.
The crop-of apples is ' unusually ...good
this year in the Willamette valley. There
will be many apples shipped and the fol
lowing from an exchange, will be useful to
shippers : '
Apples should be gathered bytiand and
carefully handled so as to avoid all bruis
ing, which injures their appearance and
often hastens decay.; They should be
carefully assorted into three grades
firsts, seconds, and culls, the first two to
be sold, and the culls to be dried, made
into cider . or vinegar, or fed to stock.
Those persons who think they can sell
their apples 'ust'as gathered, good, bad,
and indifferent, to best advantage are very
verdant, indeed. : The poor apples injure
the sale of the good ones a great deal
more than the increased quantity returns.
The culls can be taken out and the good
apples sold for a great deal moie than the
entire lot, cull and all, would sell for.
The first and second grades will sell for
more, if sold separately, than if sold to
gether in most markets, especially large
ones. None but the firsts should be
si ipped to distant-markets.
They should be shipped in clean pack
ages. In buying be xes be sure td" get on
ly those that are honest in size, which are
known in the market as "standard."
Don't allow yourself to be tempted into
buying "snide" packages those that hold
less than the standard measure. If your
conscience is tender and in good working
order such conduct will give you trouble.
If your conscience is not in this condition
it would be welL to try and get it so, by
buying honest boxes and properly assort
ing your fruit. Besides this, if you pursue
this course you will make a reputation for
careful and honest delivery, that will in
the end be worth a great deal more than
the few apples you keep back from the
man who buys what he thinks is a stand
ard box of apples from you.
Rev. P. A. Moses, who has been the
pastor of the Methcdibt Church S'mth, in
this town for the past four years, will sev
er his connection with us soon. Efforts
have been made to keep him here, but the
decree of the church is unalterable, and
four years is the limit of time' allowed for
a minister in one place. Mr. Moses min
istration here has been serviceable to the
church and creditable to himself.
Harmony has prevailed to a marked de
gree, and the intercourse between pastor
and members has been most pleasant.
Mr. Moses has started a subscription to
huild a new church on their erounds here.
and the amount has reached the. sum of I
$2,300. The building that they expect to
erect will cost about $3,500, so that the
amount yet to be raised is comparatively
small. Mr. Moses will leave many warm
friends behind him in Corvallis, and all
who know him hare will swish -him the
success in future fields of labor that his I
kindly nature deserves. i
THE PLAN MISCARRIED
Leaden Missiles Again Sped
After Ed Scott.
LITTLE HOXOR A3I0SGST THIEVES.
So Says Scott's Prison Companion
About half past 9 o'clock yesterday
morningj.men were seen running towards
the jail from which direction pistol shots
had just been heard, and when they ar
rived there it was found that the notorious
Ed Scott, and his jail companion, Fred
McMurray, of Lincoln county, had, in
some way overpowered the sheriff and es
caped. Fifteen minutes later, Asa Alex
ander and a few others, bj ought in Mc
Murray, whom they had captured behind
a fence in the yard of Mr. Woodward.
The excitement now became general, and
every one joined in the chase after Ed
Scott. He was finally captured by the
sheriff and chief of police, in a house ad
:oining the opera house. In less than
half an hour after their escape, both pris
oners were locked up again. We will
guarantee that this time they will stay
there until' released by law.
The sheriff tells of their escape in these
words. "I went in this morning as usual
to clean out the jail, and when I had
opened the door to hand the prisoners the
mop and broom, McMurray jumped on
me and pinioned my arms to my side.
My right hand was in my coat pocket
holding my revolver, but I could not get
it out. Scott danced around me threaten
ing to kill me, but made no effort in that
direction, and ran out the door, I suc
ceeded in releasing myself from McMur
ray, and drawing my pistol, he surren
dered and then ran away. I suppose I
ought to have shot him ,- and then I could
have secured Scott before he got out of
the jail yard, but now I am glad that I
did not. I followed Scott and ordered
"him to halt. Victor Moses, deputy coun
ty clerk, was coming towards the court
house and I called to him to stop Scott;
this he attempted to do, but Scott pulled
something from his pocket that looked like
a pistol, and pointing it at Moses, passed
on. Then I fired at him without taking
aim, -THe did not halt, and then ' I took
deliberate aim and. fired again. Scott
says the bullet whizzed by his ear so Close
it staggered him,. He dodged behind a
house then, and got out of range." The
sheriff, then followed and captured him as
The plan of the prisoners was to over
power, tie and gag the sheriff, drag him
into the steel cage and leave him there,
while they appropriated his pistol, and
enough of his clothes to disguise them.
Then they expected to escape at their leis
ure, and, but for the fact that Ed Scott
ran away before the program was carried
out, this might have been -done. When
Scott was brought back, young McMur
ray abused-Jiim roundly for his cowardice.
They are a bad pair, and in future, the
sheriff will - give them no privileges to
From the Distant Past.
The following is an extract from a let-
ter received by us from a dear old friend,
aged 95 years. We value the letter high
ly, for she stands so close to Heaven's
gate that God hears every -word she says.
It is from Mrs. A. A. Fisher, who came
to this state away back in the 40's. She
s living with her daughter, Mrs. Jarrfes
Elk ins. of Albany, and is in excellent
health and spirits. She writes a letter,
too, that is remarkable for one of her age,
and would shame many a younger person
Heie is part of it only the postscript:
July i6th was my 95th anniversary ; on
that day I went to Oregon City, attended
the Chautauqua at Gladstone park, the
semi-centennial of the Baptist church, 50th
anniversary of that church. The first
Baptist meeting house was built in '47
the first that was built west of the Missou
ri river. The first organ, or rather melo-
deon, on this side the Missouri river,
brought by ex-governor Abernethey, from
New York, and bought by the Baptist
church, was presided over by W. C. John
son, son of Rev. Hezekiah Johnson, one
of the first Baptist missionaries who was
sent out with Mr. Fisher in '45. The or
gan was played on at the semi-centennial
bvthe Hon. VV. L. onnson. ine semi
centennial was held m the second Baptist
church, another addition, that now has
over 400 members. A. A. Fisher.
Studies at the O. A. C.
In the Agricultural college, which is re
ally an industrial school, each student is
required to devote one hour daily to labor.
The kind of labor depends on the course
which the student is p irsuing. If he is in
the agricultural course, then it includes
all the work done at tfie farm, garden, and
dairy, thus putting into practice that which
has been taught in the classes. He is re
quired to make surveys for the drainage,
as well as to take lessons in laying tile; he
sows the seed, notes the growth and de
velopment of the plant, and the fruitage;
he is taught to graft, to bud, and to culti
vate the tree, or plant properly, as well as
to prune and train it; and during the first
two years learns the art of carpentery
and blacksmithing. If he is in the me
chanical tourse, he learns the art and phil
osophy of making all the forms of work
in wood ana meiai. 11 me eiuucm ia
pursuing the course in household econo
my, she is taught the art and science of
sewing, fitting and dressmaking; canning,
nrMprvin? and cooking. In addition to
, 1 xr .1 ... . . .J . .
this, sheis required to do work in millinery,
household gardening, including grafting,
budding, and floriculture. . -
New Fall 1
New Hats and
New Dress Shirts
New Shoes and Neckdress.
New Fall Suitings,
New Fall Trouserings,
New Fall Overcoatings.
NEW GOODS WEEKLY.
Our Fall Line
In the Following
An Elegant line of Blacks ranging in prices
from 20c up.
M. Schmidt Proprietor.
The Leading Hotel of Corvallis Oregon.
FIRST CLASS IN EVERY RESPECT.
SPECIAL SHOW ROOM FOR COMMERCIAL
Free car to and from all trains.
L. WELKER & CO.,
Leading Dealers In
Furniture, Wall Paper,
Matting Carpets and Rugs.
OUR UNDERTAKING DEPART
MENT IS COMPLETE AND
OUR PRICES. AS LOW
AS. THE LOWEST.
Corvalllis Bicycle Works
ALL WORK DONE IN GOOD
FINE BRAZIHS A SPECIALTY.
T. W. Dilley, prop.
Pure Apple Juice
At the Cider Factory,
of Dress Goods
Styles and Prices:
8 yards 4.00
8 " 5.00
6 " 4.50
LT7 T jVT T CORVALLIS,
. JLJLliXlS, OREGON.
EAST and SOUTH
Souinern Pacific Boute.
Express Trains leavs Portland Daily.
I Lv Portland
I Ar Corvallis
Ar San Francisco
The above trnins stop at all stations between
Portland and Salem, Turner, Marion, Albany,
Tangent, Shedds, Halsey, Harrisburg, Junction
City, Eugene, Cottage Grove, Drains, Oakland,
and all stations from Eoseburg to Ashland, in
KOSEBUEG MAIL DAILY
8:30 A. M. I Lv Poi tlaud
12;25 p. m. Lv Albany
5:20 p.m. Ar Eoseburg
Ar I 4:30 p. M.
Lv 12:30 p. M.
Lv 7:30 A. M.
LOCAL PASSENGER TRAIN DAILY (EXCEPT SUNDAY)
7:30 A. M.
8:15 A. m.
4;00 P. m.
4:45 p. M.
Ar! 9:25 A.M.
Lv I 8:40 A.M.
Ar I 5 55 p. M
Lv j 5;10 r. M-
UlnlnR Cars on Ogden Konte.
Pallman Buffet Sleepers
Second class SIeep:ng Cars,
Attached to all through trainc
West Side Division,
Between Portland and Corvallis.
Mail Train Daily (Except Sunday).
7:30 a. m. 1
5:50 p. M.
12:15 p. m. !
At Albany and Corvallis connect with trains
of Oregon Contral & Eastern Railroad.
Express Train Daily Except Sunday.
4:50 P. M.
7:30 p. M.
8:25 a. m.
5:50 A. M.
To all points East and South.
For tickets and information regarding rate
maps, etc., call on company's agent, A. K. mi-
ner at Corvallis. .,..'-
E. KOEHLEE, Manager. - r ' V v :
EoS.(iEftAsst-(i-F- :p- Portland,