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About Oregon union. (Corvallis, Benton County, Or.) 1897-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 26, 1897)
Published every Friday at
CORVALLIS. - OREGON.
JOH2T D. DALY, Editor. and Pub.
On Yc.-ir ... $1.50
" - Mo-u'-.m 75
ii paid in advance, One Dollar jier year.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1897.
Thanksgiving day has come and
gone, and to many, perhaps most of
the people in the United States, it
had a broader significance than
ever before. One year aero the
people were hopeful that the polit
ical change would bring about bet
ter times, but the realization -has
surpassed their fondest hopes, and
a brighter future seems in store
for us all. There is but one source
of danger threatening our future
and it is the old one: the danger of
factions threatening good legislation,
or clamoring for bad. Money al
. ways hides when it is confronted
with any kind of danger, surely we
have had experience enough to
. prove that fact; and when it hides
all business ceases, and all values
are destroyed. ' It would make no
difference whether our money was
silver or gold this would happen;
the rich would take care of them
selves and the poor would suffer.
A faction in a party is always com
posed of spoilsmen who are reckless
about any result that will bring
them the offices, so a faction of
: the democratic party is now elam
moring for free" silver as it once did
for free trade. - Either would be
destructive, but free silver would
be ruinous. We will never have
free coinage of silver, and very few
of its advocates expect it; but the
free silver party have no other
issue to hang togetheV on, and the'
hope to rake in ignorance and reck
lessness enough t3 win. The mis
fortune is that this agitation, still
threatening values, has a tendency
to paralyze business enterprises,
and keep money hid until the agi
tation ceases. -Why" will honest
toiling men be hoodwinked and
bamboozeledin this matter Jsy office
hunters? If you understood the
free silver proposition you would
not vote for it. Then why will you
vote for a thing you do not under
stand, at the bidding of any one?
Isn't it a pretty good idea to put
money gold money in your purse
in the old way, without taking
desperate chances by voting for
something you know nothing about;
to produce results that even Mr.
Bryan says will be disastrous for
years. Let us all see if we can't
keep our senses for another twelve
months; vote for what we know by
experience is good, spit upon cant,
double dealing and self seeking in
politics, and see if we cant approach
next Thanksgiving with as grateful
hearts as we did the last.
There is no question about the
shortage of beef cattle in Oregon,
and we are reliably informsd that
the large 1 utchers and packers in
this city are now contemplating
shipping beef cattle from the East
for their spring trade. This country
has been scoured from one end to
the other for feeders the last six
months or more, and they have
completely stripped this country of
everything that will make beef for
the next two years, ai d shipped
east to be fed on the cheap corn
there, and to be returned to us as
finished produces. It may have
been a good thing for breeders to
sell their feeders this year, as feed
of most all "kind is very high here;
but this thing is not likely lo keep
up, and in the future we, are more
than likely to have plenty of cheap
teed and nothing to feed it to. If
farmers would practice rotation of
crops in the Willamette valley in
stead of summer fallow, we could
raise enough feed to supply this
market and have plenty left to fat
ten all the cattle and sheep that
can be raised h ere, and thereby
retain the fertilizers in our soil.
Arrangements are being perfected
for a reciprocity treaty between
ttiis Government and Canada with
excellent prospectsv'f good results,
as it is being approached by both
parties in a spirit of fair play. It
must be remembered that a large
part of our country runs along the
Canadian border, and to the states
so situated, a high protective tariff
on both sides of the line works a
very great hardship. Then again
lino .- i- il lmnonlf . .
vnuaua uao piuvcu uuiqcu,uii ujujci
inan one occasion, a rom enter oijUimg wnn people and papers 0f ,
strife; and as we are to be neighbors
forever it is the part of wisdom to
try and live in a neighborly iuan-ner.
It is surprising that any man
"clothed and in his right mind"
can advocate the doctrines of the
silverites. All the facis of history,
all the experience of finance, is
against their teachings. Like causes
will protluce like effect?, always.
. Why should we believe that free
coinage will accomplish now for us
what it failed to accomplish in the
past, and what it conspicuously
fails to do for-any other people that
acts upon the free coinage theory.
Reascn the matter out, and the
more you think of it the further
vou'll get away from it. Itoseburg
One of the best signs of the times
is, that from all p .rts of ttie Union
we hear of the wages of laborers
and mechanics being raised vol
untarily bythejLrieit! plovers. Just
as fast the business warrants it
wages are raised, and this never
happened in any country but Ameri
ca. As men are not angels, nor
actuated by an unselfish angelic
spirit, the cause for this voluntary
raise may be attributed to labor
organizations and strikes. But
whatever the cause, the fact re
mains that America sets the pace
for the world in this as in all other
forward -movements of the race.
The Cuban question, under the
splendid management of McKinley,
is in a good way to settle itstlf, and
there is no doubt it will finally be
settled by the entire independence
of the island. Spain is a proud
old nation, and very poor. She
would allow herself to be torn to
pieces rather than yield one jot of
her pride. So she must be handled,
if at all, in a diplomatically careful
way, and must be allowed to appear
to lead even while she is yielding.
All this is bfing done,
settlement of the Cuban
appears to be at hand.
The assessment and taxation
laws of Oregon are crude, unwield-
Iy and in many respects unjust.
Legislation on this matter is" the
crying need of the State. The great
obstacle to its proper adjustment
heretofore, has been that the needs
of Multnomah - county -ire not suit
able to other parts of the state;
but that w'll have to be overcome
in some way, for the demands of
people throughout the state, for
proper legislation on assessment
and taxation must be heard.
Austria has raised the cry of
alarm to the nations of Europe
against the steady encroachm- nt of
American ideas and American
products on all parts of that hemis
phere. Count Goluchowski is the
man who thus gravely warns
Europe of its danger, but he does
not mention any plan by which
America can be extinguished; nor
can he. It is the inexhorable sur
vival of the fittest. . -
The annexation of the Hawaiian
Islands is an assured fact. Two-
thirds of the senate will votejbr it-H
according to a poll of that body
by the administration. It would
have been suicidal to do otherwise
and permit these islands to ' fall
into the hands of some foreign
power. We have more foreign
powers around us now thaji is nec
essary tor our comfort.
A fire in the city of London,
England, last Friday, destroyed
$15,000,000 worth of property.
Over 100 engines were engaged iti
putting it out, and 1000 policemen
formed a cordon to keep back the
crowd. The fire was among the
The Lincoln County Leader
comes to hand as a semi-weekly.
The Leader takes high rank among
the county papers of Oregon, and
this is evidence of its success.
"More power to you" Stewart.
" Tb; beet . sugar producers of
Kuiiiorma are protesting against
the annexation of the Hawaiian
Islands. The State of California is
in one respect like the City of
Salem its a hog.
Among those talked of for posecu-
tug attorney of this district are,
D. L. Watson, Jr., of Coos, L. T.
Harris, of Lane, Geo. M. Brown, of
Douglas, and J. Fred Yates, of
The Union-is on! v I n ;
advance, or 50 cents for six months.
n your name at once, as wp 1
wiuii, a inousand siihsnrihors
a j i i . ' in
iniipjcD uu nub count lor ailV-
Principles do not count for
11110 witVl Tirmll nA
tne yellow kid variety; i is thel
omces they are after.
The O. C. & E. It. B.
Below is an extract from a L-tter writ
ten by A.' B. Hammond, the owner of
the O. C. & E. R. R. -It was published
in the CorvaHs Times of Wednesday
last, from which paper we clip it, and it
contains valuable information about the
road. Mr. Hammond says :
"The Southern Pacific does not own
a tingle share of stock in the Oregon
Central & Eastern Railroad Company.
The fact-that we have already expend
ed a. brge amount of rrrney in the
building of bridges and other better
ments on the Oregon Central & Eattern
should be sufficient pi oof to show that
the road was going to be operated on its
merits, and as a competing line.
Myself and associates invested our
money in this property, supposing that
the proposed implements at Yaquina
would be carried out as recommended.
If they are to be abandoned now we will
be greatly disappointed, as the Oregon
Cential & Eastern Railroad, under the
present conditions of the bar at Yaquina,
cannot be profitably operated as a com
peting line.. I! the jetties at Yaquina are
not completed as planned, the road may
eventually pass under the control of the
Southern Pacific to be used by them as
a teeder, as its present owners may not
cate to operate it under the unprofitable
conditions lh.it have prevailed siice they
came into posession of the property.
The one hundred and forty-one miles
of road now in operation is in very good
condition, and if the work at Yaquina is
finished as originally intended, the road
will no doubt be extended across the
mountains into Eastern Oregon, and will
develop a vast agricultui al country that
is now almost inaccessable and make it
tributary to'the Willamette Valley.
1 regret that I will be detained here for
the next eight or ten days, but I will be
ready later on to co-operate with your
delegation in congress in furthering this
enterprise in any way that lies in my
Be wise! Have Vogle fit your eyes.
Orders taken for O. A. C. regulation
uniforms at $14.50. S. L. Kline.
All kinds of job printing at reasonable
rates at this office.
Ccunty warrants taken at par for mer
chandise at Nolan and Callahan's.
To rent an elegantly furnished lower
front room near the court house, apply at
this office. "
PURE CIDER vinegar in any quan
tity, for sale only at Corvaliis Cider
The foundry people desire tJ sty that
Saturday is the special day set apart for
Chm les Porter of Silem, Wallace Har
rison of Amity, graduates of the O. AC.,
and Clyde Henry, a former student, are
in town for the Thanksgiving festivities.
To Trade For Corvaliis property,
house and four lots in Waldport. Will
pay difference in cash. Inquire through
P. O. Box 25, Corvaliis, or at this office.
A man v ho lost both arms in an ac
cident, some years ago, was in Corvaliis
this week. It is wonderful how he suc
ceeds iu helping himself without assist
ance, but he does it.
The ladies of the Episcopal Chiirwli
will bolfX sale of fancy articles at the
residence of Mrs. Martha Hoffman, next
door to the Congregational Church, on
Saturday .".afternoon, Dec. 4th. Every
body cordially invited.
T'ie Tivt r is booming now, and the
steamboats coming and go;ng make the
wharves around Corvaliis look very lively.
Trains from each end of the O. C. & E.
R. R. meet the steamer Albany here with
fi eight and passengers, and the O. R. &
i N. boats make regular trips. '
Miss Grace Scott is soliciting . sub
sciiptions for Armstrong's Giant Cyclo
pedic. It contains a fund of general
information such as is seldom fourd
between the covers of a book, and is well
worth the price asked for it. She has
also a youth's history of the U. S. and
other juvenile books that are usf ful and
chi'ap. .". '
y1 W. Dilley, Bingham and parly re
turned from their hunt Wednesday.
They were hunting around Snow Peak,
in the Cascade Mountains, and found
the snow so deep that their hunt was not
as successful as they hoped. Dilley
killed three deer and Birighatri one.
They had a hard, time, as the snow was
4 feet deep and Mr. Bfngham was tick
on the trip. Dilly is bac k at his bicycle
repair shop, good for another -year.
A pleasant little event took place at
the Circuit Court on Tuesday last: The
judge, all the officers of the court, the
attorneys of Corvaliis, and others to the
number if 35, were lined up in proper
attitude and photographed. The veteran
clerk of Benton County, B W. Wilson,
was also of the number. When the
picture is finished it will not only .be
valuable as a work of art, but useful as
an historical reference. The plan was
wel 1 conceived and admirably carried
A criminal named Forbes committed
suicide recently, and before doing so
left, the following letter for the sheriff:
"Meridan Jail To Mr. Fitts:. As this
is my last day on earth, I desire to say
that I cannot die without tellin truth
1 1 murdered Mrs. Lnnerfelt. nlsn Miss l.n-
monc aml allnn'e Uliams. I put this
Vnnr ffrt nr r f- in f- --., J I. . ... : 1 1
find it in time to save the life of Durrant,
it may also be of service to Mr. AVom
rnack in getting his reward money. I
want you to have mv watch for vour
lnaness to me- You have my best
I """'t-o au x nope your troubles nil
i run, uui not as mine.
- A Fire.
Tom was 1 8 years old and had been in
the office about one year, when a fire
brtke out in the town on one bitter cold
Saturday night in January. The ther
mometer registered 30 degrees Below
zero. There were 3 hand engines in the
town and almost every young man in
town was a fireman; so of course Tom
and all the young men in the office bz
longed to an engine company, and all to
the same company. It was. a manufac
tunng town and growing rapidly and this
night a whole block of frame buildings
was burned and it was only the heroic ex
ertions of this little band of firemen that
prevented the destruction of the whole
town. Water frnze in the air before it
fell, and every article of clothing on the
firemen was frozen so stiff that they
could hardly move in them. It was a
fearful night. About midnight, when the
fire was under control, Mr. Innis came
to the engine Where we were with a demi
john of brandy and a glass, and to each
man at the brake he gave a drink of
brandy ; they all took it till he came to
Tom, and he politely refused it. Mr.
Innis seemed annoyed at his refusal, and
sMd: "Take it, man; you need it. and it
will perhaps save you a fit of sickness ; it
will not harm you!" "No sir," replied
Tom firmly, "I do not need it, and I
won't take it!" Innis walked away , from
him, and was undoubtedly vexed, and so
was I, standing beside him ; so angry that
I called him a fool. - Innis was the bead
man ot the concern for whom we worked,
and had done great tl ings for Tom.
He had taken him a street Arab- into
the office, and was educating and pro
moting him as fast as he coujd, and it
required the courage of a hero for Tom
to say no to him; but Tom had it, and
sai.! no; and that is the chief reason why
Tom was afterwards mayor cf the city,
and candidate for governor of the state,
while the fell w who called him a fool
was not. I expected he would be dis
charged, but he wasn't ; and in a conver
sation about it afterwards he said that his
father died a drunkard, and he promised
his mother he would never touch a drop
of liquor, of any kind, during his life.
Fifteen years after that night- Tom had
Mr. Innis place with an accumulated
business ten times as great.
Here Ton Are ! Save Money !
A Plow Harness, traces 21 inches
wide, (not scant 2), three link toggles,
with a folded pad that don't "hurt a
horsa's back, with turn up billets same as
on Concord pads ; bridles and lines
and snaps ; Concord collars, breast straps
and snaps.' All traces are stitched with
a 10 cord waxend, while hand work is
stitched with a 5 cord waxend, which
makes double the thread in favor of the
machine. Price of harness, complete,
Corvalms Harness Factory,
"-. The Regulator of Prices
(School Clerks' Attention.
Your attention is ai;ain called to the
law, which requires all teachers holding
state diplomas or state certificates to
have ther some registered in the Supt's
office. A certificate of either the above
class is not valid in this county, unless
it bears the Supt's stamp of registration.
G. w". Denma.n,
Sup't of Benton Co.
All those' knowing themselves to be
indebted to N. P. Briggs are requested to
call and settle the same with me at Mr,
Briggs' old stand, as all his accounts have
been placed in my hands for collection,
J. M. Cameron
C. B. Cacthokn. I E. H. Taylor
CAUTHORN & TAYLOR
Dentistry of every description done in first
ciass manner, and satisfaction guar-
GROWN AND BRIDGE WORK ArSPECiLTY,
Office over Zierolf 's-grocery store, opposite
me post omce, uorvains, uregon.
For one year to one
No such offer has ever be
fore been made.
We give you all the news
of the State, the Nation and
the -World, together With all
the fcouhty news for
.75 a year.
in vour names at once.
'A TIMELY WORD"
To the Bread Winner of the
Family in Behalf of His
Loved Ones at Home.
The fact is now so generally admitted it
needs no argument to convince those upon
whom the duty rests, that life insurance is
the best protection for a man's family, his
es.ate ar.d nis old age. The question with
most men is, whut torm of policy will best
discharge the duty and iu what company
to place so sacred a trust.
The Connecticut Mutual Life Insurance
company offers to persons needing insur
ance an insurance policy of the most
definite character perfectly adapted to all
legitimate wants, conceived and admin
istered in perfect equality, guarded by
ample and undoubted security, at the
lowest cost that economy and" good man
agement can accomplish consistently with
absolute and perptual safety
A policy which after two "or three prem
iums paid becomes by its own terms and
without surrender, fiillv naid un for an
amount each year stated in printed table
upon me policy.
A policy which, at the end of 10. 15, 20,
25, 30, 35, etc., years, may be surrendered
for a cash sum stated in a table printed
in the policy.
A policy participating in the surplus
earned which there are no stockholders to
share, so that each member's insurance
costs him only just what it costs the com
pany. A record of fifty-one vears of business
economically, conservatively and snccess-
iuiiy managea. its strength ana statuuty
are unquestioned, its reputation unsullied.
the care and economy with which its
business is managed and the resulting
benefits to its members unsurpassed. It
Since organization in 1846 the Connecticut
Keeeived in premiums 192,111,805 65
iiciurucu 10 puuuy noiaers or tneir represen
For death losses and endowments 102,683,616 87
' Buucuucieu policies z.s.ou;v-y
For Dividends ; fxi,;6,763 64
Total returned to policy holders 182,454, lOil 03
avcucivcu uuiu policy iJuiuers in
excess of amount returned 9,657,695 72
Received from interest, rent, etc.. , 84,532.793 65
expenses oi management s taxes. 33,208,817 76
Saving fiom interest earnings 51, 32a,975 61
Net assets January 1, 1897 60,981,671 61,
Other assets 1,970,677 2?
Present admitted assets heid for
poUcy holders :.. 62,952,338 S8
In the administration of any trust this
tells the whole story.
The Oregon general agency rooms 12 and
13, Hamilton building. F. M. & J. W. Ma
thena general agents, Portland. Oregon.
Any information desired in regard to the
same will be furnished by John D. Daly,
editor and publisher of the Oregon Union,
Corvaliis. Oregon. .
Corvaliis Loqjb Directory.
C CORVALLIS LODGE. No 14, A F &A
M, meets first and third Wednesday of
each month, in Masonic hall. Fisher brick.
FERGUSON CHAPTER. No 5, K A M,
meets second Wednesday in each
month. Masonic hall.
OREGON COUNCIL. No 2, R & S M,
meets fourth Wednesday in each
month, Maionic hall.
8T MARY'S CHAPTER. No 9, O E S,
meets every Friday before foil moon.
"I ARNITM LODGE, Noi
I O O F, meets
JLf every Tuesday evening in I
nan, nana & Alien brck.
QUI VIVE ENCAMPMENT, ;No 26,
meets first and third Fridays of each
month in tOOF hall.
ALPHA EEBEKA LODGE, No 34,
meets second and fourth Fridays of
each month in I O O F Hall.
T7RIENDSHIP LODGE. No 14. A 6 V
JL1 W, meets first and third Thursday of
eacn nioinn, uu u U r nail.
NAOMI LODGE, No '2d, D of II, meets
second and fourth Thnrsdav of each
month in IO OF hall.
CX)R.VALLI3 TENT, No 11, K. O T M,
J meets second and fourth Wednesday
of each month in I O O F hall.
CORVALLIS HIVE. No 3. L O f M,
meets the first and third Wednesdnva
of each month in I O o F hall.
VALLEY LODGE, No 1, K of P, meets
every Mondav night in Burnett's hall,
over J H Harris' store. Burnett block.
"jlTARYS TEAK CAMP, No 12G, W O
-LtJL W, meets second and fourth Fridays
of each month in Burnett's hall.
MARYS PEAK CIRCLE. No 14, meets
first and third Fridays of each month
in Burnett's hall.
ELLSWORTH POST, No 19, G A R
meets first and third Saturdays of
each month, in Burnett's hall.
ELLSWORTH RELIEF CORPS, No 7,
meets first nd third Friday afternoon,
in Burnett's hall
UNITED ARTISANS, No 23, meets
second and fourth Thursdays of each
month, in Burnett's hall.
FRATERNAL UNION OF AMERICA
meets first and third Tuesdays of
every month at A. O. U. W. hall.
Stock Ranch and Farn Land for Sale.
About 2fi0 acres adjoining to, and (he
nucleus of a large and excellent stock
range; containing a large-proportion of
fanning land, about four miles from
Also 130 a-"res, beautiful phice, in the
Belknap settlement. Either place for 9ale
reasonable. Good timber, saw mill school
and churches near both places. Inquire
of M. S. Woodcock, Corvaliis, Oregon, as
administrator of the estate of W. C.
Notice is hereby given that the under
signed ha been duly appointed by the
County Court of the State of Oreeon. ex
ecutor of the estate of R. C. Gibson,
deceased. All persons having claims
against said estate are reuuircd 10 nresent
the same to me properly verified, as bv
law required, at the law office of J. If.
Gibson, Corvaliis, Oregon, within six
months from the date hereof.
Dated this 22d dav of October, 1897.
R. E. GIBSON ,
Executor of the Estate of R. C.
Notice to Bidders.
Notice is herebv eiven that the Pountv
Court will receive sealed hids Tnr tlm in
dexing of all instruments of Record in the
county Kecorder's Othce, relating to real
property. Said indexes to be made from
the original Records of Deeds. Mortgages,
Powers of Attorneys, etc. and each instru
ment indexed in the name of each and all
parties to the said instruments, direct and
indirect, including brief description of the
property, in books to be furnished bv the
cnty, and known as the Schlichts System
of Indexes. Each bid to be accompanied
by a certified check in the sum of $50 )0 the
same to be forfeited if t.lin liHlr f.HU t,
fulfill his agreement if called upon so to do,
or if said successful bidder damages slid
dooks. And as the character of the w.-it-
ng will be one of the nnints determining
the awarding of the contract, each bid
must be accompanied by-a sample of pen
manship executed bv the persou or persons
who will do said indexing.
All bids to be filed with the Cnuntv Clerk
on or before 1 o'clock p. m., Wedunesdav
the 10th day of December, 1897 The Court
reserves the right to reject any and all bids.
Dated this 9th day of Nov., 1897.
VIRGIL E. WATTER3.
This is a special line of shoes that can
be worn without rubbers and still have dry
Used all through the East and California and are highly
praised. They are nea-ly made ard will make
a good dress sh e.
Price: $2.50, $3.00, and $3.50
JJORMERLY the Hay
RATES: ETeals 25c, Beds 25c, Board per Week, $4.50.
The house will be open all winter, and special rates will
be made for invalids and others wanting to spend the win
ter months at the seaside. -
MRS. NELLIE CAMPBELL.
YAQUINA BAY ROUTE.
Connecting at Yaquina bay with
the San Francisco & Yaquina Bay
Sails from Yaquina every 8 tiays
for San Francisco, Coos Bay, and
PASSENGER ACCOMMOO RIONS UN
SURPASSED Slioitest route between the Wil
lamette Vailey and California.
Fare fro:n A'bany and points
west to San Francisco
Cabin.. $ 8 00
Steerage G 00
Round Trip good for 60 davs
To Coos Bay:
Cabin f8 00
Steerage...". 6 00
To Humboldt Bav and Port Orford:
Cabin V. . ".$10 00
Steerage...-. 8 00
Steamer "Albany" between Port
land and Corvaliis, through with
out lay-oyer. Leaving Corvaliis
6:30 a. m. Tuesdays, Thursdays and
Sundays; leaves Portland, Yarr.hill
St. Dock, 6:00 a. m. Mondays, Wed
nesdays and Fridaj's.
EDWIN STONE, Manager.
J. C. MAYO. Supt. river div. Cor
II. II.CRONISE, Agent.
Doe3 a general aud conservative banking
The Union, Si a Year
The Leading Hotel
FIRST CLASS IN
SPECIAL SHOW ROOM FOR
Free car to and fromll trains.
View House, will be
at reasonable rates
by the pres-
Conalllis Bicycle Works
" ALL WORK
DONE IN GOOD
HUE BEAMS A SPECIALTY.
T. W. Dilley, prop.
ates. J. Fred Yates.
YATES & YATES,
Corvaliis, - - - Oregon.
EAST mb SOUTH
ScDlft Pacific BaulB.
Express Trains leuvs Portland Daily.
6:30 p. m. i Lv Poi t'and
940 p. M. j Ar Corvaliis
;4 a . m. i Ar San Francisco
The above trains stop at all t;tions between
PortlHnil ai:d SftUm, Turner, Man. .11, Altianr,
la'igeut, Shedds, Halsey, HarrUburg. Jul cti.'n
City, tune e, 1 ottape lirove, Dmins, Oi.klund.
and all stations fr m Rosc-burg to Ashland, iu
KOSKRURG MAIL DAILY
8:30 a.m. Lv l'onlaiid Ar 1 4::ii p. w.
12;25 P. M. Lv Albanv Lv I V2-.M p. n
5:20 p.m. ArRosei.urg Lv 7:30 A. M.
LOCAL PASSENOKK TRAIN DAILY (EXCEPT SUNDAY)
7::i0 a. M. Lv Aib.ny Ar 9:25 A. M.
8:1.) a.m. ArLebrnon Lv 18:40 A.m.
4;00 p. m. Lv Albany Ar5 55 p. m-
4:45 p. M. Ar Lebanon Lv j 5;10 p. M
It in in;; Cars on Off den Ilonle.
Pullman Buffet Sleepers
Second class Sleep ng Cars,
Attached to all through train".
West Side Division,
Between Portland and Corvaliis.
-Mail Train Daily (Except Sunday).
7:30 A. M.
12:15 p. m. !
A r Corvaliis
5:60 p. m.
At Albany and Corvailis roumct with trains
of Oregon Control & Eastern Railroad.
Express Train Daily TExcept Sunday.
4:3(1 p. M. I LTi'uVt'anof Ar 18:25 a. v.
7:30 p. M. I Ar McMinville . Lv 5:50 A. M.
:S0 p. m. I Ar Independence
Lv 14;50 A. M.
To all points Est ', nd South.
For tickets and infoinnition regarding rates,
maps, e!., ran mi company's azent, A. K. Alll
ner at Co vallis.
R. KOEHLER, Manager.
E. P. ROUEtiS, Asst. U. F. & P. Agt. Portland
of Corvaliis Oregon.