The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, September 21, 1888, Image 2

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    The Lebanon Express.
Fr.lDAYi SEPT. 21, 1888.
Prof. Hunt informs us that our Dub
Uo school has about the eatne number
of pupils In attendance this year aa
last, and the school has now settled
down to good work. We predict that
this will be a successful and beneficial
school year. Prof. Hunt is an able
and efficient teacher, and Miss Griggs
Is a splendid assistant. They will do
their part well,
The public school of a neighborhood
should be a measure of its prosperity.
Wherever you find a good school you
will find a prosperous and happy com
munity. In order to have a good
school it Is not only necessary to have
good teachers, but also that they should
be sustained by, and should have the
hearty co-operation ot not only the
trustees, but the patrons of the school.
There Is no person from whose labors
are derived such a diversity of benefits
as the teacher. His good influence, if
he possesses the requisite qualifications
of a teacher, is felt in every home in
the district.
Every person, with or without a fam
l!y or a business, should be interested
in the education of the youth. If we
wish our town and vicinity to prosper,
let us keep up a good school; and to do
this it is necessary that the parents in
the district see that every person of
school age attend school regularly and
punctually; and to assist the teachers
by encouraging the pupils to adhere
closely to the regulations of tlie school.
A little more interest and attention
fjjven to the progress of our public
schools by all parents, and a better
idea of educational necessity inculcated
in the minda of the youth, would pro
duce wonderful results.
following are extracts from Gen
Harrison's letter of acceptance:
It Is m matter of congratulation that the declar
ations of the Chicago conYentioa upon the ques
tions that cow attract the interest f our people
are to dear. There is farther cause of congratu
lation in the fact that the convention utterances
of the Democratic party, if in any degree oncer-
Cain, can now be judged by executive acts and
-messages, and by definite propositions In legisla
tion. This is especially true of what is popularly
known si the tariff question. The issue cannot
now be oaacved. It is not a contest between
schedules, but wide-apart principle. Foreign
, competitors of our markets have, with quick in
suast, seen low one tssne of the contest may
brine them advantage, and our own people are
not so dull to miss the grave Interests that are in
volved for them. The assault on the protective
system is open and definite. Protection is assailed
in law, or in views of principle, and those who
hold such views sincerely cannot stop short of ab
solute elimination from our tariff laws of the prin
ciple of protection. The Hills bill is only a step,
but it is toward an object that the leaders of Dem
ocratic thought and legislation have clearly in
mind. The important question is not so much
the length of the step as the direction of it.
Those who teach that the duty upon all foreign
goods sold in our markets Is paid by the con
sumer, and that the price of domestic competing
articles is enhanced to the amount of the duty on
. imported articles, that every million of dollars
collected for customs duties represents many mil-
Dons more which do not reach the treasury, but
are paid by our citizens as the increased cost of
the domestic product resulting from the taxi3"
laws, may not intend to discredit in the minds of
others our system of levying duties on foreign
products, but it is clearly already discredited in
their own. We cannot doubt, without impugning
then integrity, that if free to act on their convic
tions they would so revise our laws as to lay the
burden of customs revenues on articles that are
not produced in this country, and plaice on the
free liic competing foreign productions.
The Republican party holds that the protective
tariff is constitutional, wholesome and necessary.
We do not offer a fixed schedule, but a principle.
We will revise, the schedule and modify rates,
but always with an intelligent provision as to the
effect on domestic production and the wages of
oar workingmen. We believe it to be a worthy
object of tariff legislation to preserve the Ameri
can market for American products, and to main
tain the Americnn scale of wages by adequate
discriminating duties on foreign- competisg pro
The effect of lower rates and larger importa
tions on the public revenue is contingent and
doubtful, but set so the effect upon American
production and American wages. Less work and
lower wages must be accepted as the inevitable
result of increased offerings of foreign goods in
our markets.
By way of recompense of this reduction in
wages and loss of American market, it is sug
gested that the diminished wages of the working
men wiil have an undiminished purchasing
power, and that he will be able to make up tor
the loss of a home market by an enlargement of
-the foreign market.
Our workingmen have the settlement of this
.question in their own hands. They now obtain
-higher wages and Eve more comfertably than
those of any other country. They will make a
choice of the substantial advantages they have in
Itand and the defective promises and forecasts ot
II kmc theorizing reformers. They will decide for
themselves and for the country whether the pro
tective system shall be continued or no.
The fact of a treasury surplus, the amount of
which is variously stated, has directed public at
tention to the consideration of methods by which
the national income may best be reduced to the
level of a wise and necessary expenditure. This
condition has been seized upon by those who are
hostile to protective customs duties as an advan
tageous cause of attack on our tariff laws. They
have magnified the surplus which they effect to
depreciate, seemingly for the purpose of exagger
ating the evil, in order to reconcile the people to
the extreme remedy they propose. A proper re
duction of the revenue does not necessitate, and
should not suggest, abandonment or impairment
ttt the protective system. The methods suggested
by oar convention will not need to be exhausted
in order to effect reductions. We are no likely
to be called, I think, to make at present a choice
between the surrender of our protective system
and the entire repeal of internal taxes. Such
contingency, in view of the present relation of
expenditures t revenue, is remote. .
The surplus now in the treasury should be used
in the purchase of bonds. The law authorized
this use of it, and if is not needed for current or
deficiency appropriations, the people, and not the
banks in which it has been deposited, should
have advantage of its use by stopping interest on
the public debt. At least those who needlessly
hoard it should not be allowed to use the fear of
a monetary stringency thus produced to coerce
public sentiment on other questions.
Man's inhumanity to man was forci
bly illustrated at a tenement house fire
in New York recently, when a number
of the victims whs tried to escape
through the windows of an adjoining
building were driven back and the
iron shutters closed, for fear the fire
would communicate to the goods in
. the establishment. ' The man who
closed the shutters would be a fit sub
ject for indictment.
California wine growers find that
thia year's product exceeds the de
mand by about 12,000,000 gallons, and
a move is on foot to introduce Califor
nia wines on the tables of all restau
rants, hotels and private boardiDg
houses, hence it will .later become a
necessity. The price will be made very
low in order to introduce its use. Ex.
Within- the corporate limits of Port
lurid insurance companies take annual
fire risks of f 75,000,000, on which pre
miums of $750,009 are jmid. "
Vhat an immense amount of trouble
people can bring upon themselves by
crossing the bridge before they get to
it. Half of our troubles in this world
are but imaginary. Take persons in
business as examples. They find" the
tide turning against them. In eplte
of all efforts to build themselves up
and accumulate they find the tide run
ning the other way. They at once per
chance think the 'fault must be In the
mean, underhanded workings of a
competing neighbor, and as an act of
retaliation they begin to play the same
game. Feeling guilty, they exaggerate
every action of friend and foe until
they become like Ishmael, with their
hand against every man and every
man's hand against them. A miser
able life is the result. Why not keep
a sweet, happy, disposition, instead of
a sourt discontented one? Make those
around you happy. Have a smile
when you meet them, and encourag
ing words instead of a perpetual growl.
If any persons In this community are
gloomy and morose through business
cares, and hate everyone and every
thing, let them try the experiment of
feigning the opposite feeling and see
what the result will be. West Bide.
Ed. Express: Your last issue con
tains an article signed "Fair Play,"
who attempted a reply to some ques
tions of mine and also some strictures
on spiritualism. The article in ques
tion, however, is nothing but a flat de
nial, and displays no force but temper.
If he will read Dr. Henry Blade's "De
fence of Spiritualism," he will find on
page 36 of said book an open avowal
of freelovefam, and entirely ignores
the marriage relation.
In December, 1SS3, Mr. Henry Bey
bert left by will a large sum of money
to the Btate University of Pennsylva
nia to establish a chair of philosophy,
aud made it on condition that a com
mission of scientific men be appointed
to investigate "modern spiritualism."
This commission spent nearly all of
the year 1SS4 in their investigations,
and "Fair Play" can procure a copy by
writing to said university. We make
the following extracts from said re
port: . -
"It has no foundation on facts; its pretended
revelations ara all in the dark or in a hidden
"It is a delusion detrimental to morals and vir
tue and subversive of those principles that
underly the purity of society."
Dr. Blade, Mrs. Patterson and Dr.
Furaon were paid f 300 each to come
before said commission and exhibit
their revelations, and this was the re
sult. Now we challenge "Fair Play"
to make, or produce any medium that
can make, in open daylight, on top of
a table in open view, a written or oral
communication from the spirits.
Ouly God, who is the only being
above nature, can perform a supernat
ural act, that is, an act above a natural
law. Bpirits are created beings, and
as a part of nature are Bubject to nat
ural law, and can do no supernatural
act involving creative power. Chris
tianity is evidenced by its influence on
society, its divine character is proved
by its fruits. Spiritualism is supremely
disproved by its- evil effects on society,
by Its want of candor, and by its want
of open daylight above-table revela
tion. More anon. F. M. P.
What right has "Skeptic" or anyone
else to question the goodness of God
when He is crowding His mercies and
blessings on them, both temporal and
spiritual, every day. The man who
cannot look up and see the goodness
of God every day is like the hog that
eats acorns under the tree. First God
as a creator and benefactor, certainly
had a l -ght to require a test of love
and obedience; He would neither be
kind, good or iust without it. Second
It- is presumption to say that man
had not the ability to resist the temp
tation, for herein lies the accountabil
ity; an "ingrate father" is one who re
quires an impossibility or makes an
unreasonable demand. God eet life
and death before them; the one prom
ised on condition of love and obedi
ence, the other the result of sin and
disobedience. J. R. K.
Here are some more questions which
I ask Rev. J. R. Kirkpatrick to an
Why did not God kill the devil and
not allow him to tempt our first par
ents? Why did not God make man so he
would not sin? Skeptic.
John Potts, with a small J and a
large P, writes to a Mississippi editor
to stop his paper for reasons which he
thus explains: "i hev pade to mutch
aredy and yu dont give us any funny
eyetums yu ar awl the time riting up
pollyticks en wot you no about polly
ticks wouldn't fill a fleas year."
Having sold a half interest in my
grocery business to Mr. Geo. Buhl, I
desire to square up my books, and
ask all those indebted to me to come
forward and settle as soon as possible,
aa I want to square up my books.
T. C. Peebler.
Fruit Trees.
Call on A. R. Cyrus fc Co., agents
for J. H. Settlemier's nursery, for all
kinds of fruit and ornamental trees.
Always Ready. If you will just
take the precaution to keep a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di
arrhoea Remedy on hand you will al
ways be ready to cure any form of
bowel complaint. It is prepared es
pecially for that purpose, ana is a sure
cure. 25 cents per bottle. Sold by M.
A. Miller.
Cramping pains in the Stomach and
Bowels, Cholera Morbus and Diarrhoea,
are promptly, permanently and safely
cured by using Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. Sold
by M. A. Miller.
Whoopfng cough is attended with
but little danger when the cough is
kept loose and expectoration easy by
the free use of Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. Sold by M. A. Miller.
CLrvx.o the Children. They are es
S3VWy0 pjiy liable to sudden
Colds, Coughs, Croup, Whooping Cough,
etc. We guarantee Acker's English
Bemedy a positive core. It saves
hours of anxious watching. Sold by
J.. A. Beard, Druggist.
Crawfordsviixe, Rept. 17. i
J. W. Gay fell and hurt his knee se
verely last FrHday night.
J. R. Wiseman, our blacksmith, la
doing a rushing business.
G. W.Pugh will have his store ready
to move Into In a few days.
Miss Ida Mu rphy of Monmouth Is
visiting relatives near here.
All hearts were made glad by the
Shower of Saturday evening.
A. J. Shanks was In town Saturday,
lie is teaching at Sweet Home.
Mies Belle Chanre opened her school
to-day in the" Brush creek district.
W. B. Chauce and Mark Seely left
here last Thursday for the valley hunt
ing work.
David Mowery and family moved
into one of Mr. Shackelford's houses
last week.
The rafters of the new mill were
blown down by the wind last Satur
day night
J. F. Moses has been making some
improvements in the way of new
fences, etc.
Our little town is very lively at the
present time, everybody busy, and
room for more.
G. F. Elliot hs returned home from
McMinnville, where he has been at
work for some time.
Some of the Indians that came in to
pick hops have gone back Into the
mountains to hunt awhile.
Several families from near Halsey
passed through here last Monday and
Tuesday on their way to the soda
Married, on the 16th lust., at the
residence of Mrs. Johnson, by Rev. R.
Robe, Mr. Abraham Crisp and Miss
Belle Johnson.
Enos Whiled and family started last
Tuesday for the hot springs on the
McKenzie. Their little daughter has
been paralyzed for the past year, and
they are trying different mineral
waters for her benefit.
The Moyer Bros., of Brownsville,
passed through here last Wednesday
with an engine, which they are using
on the river above here. They are
hauling In logs off the bars, so the first
raise in the river will take them on to
Clark Baker and family and John
Baker arrived here last Friday from
Nebraska. They came to this country
four years ago, but only remained a
year and a half, after which they re
turned to Nebraska, where they have
been for the past two years. They say
there is no place like Oregon.
James W. Gay invited all of his
neighbors of CO years of age and over
to ccme in and eat water melons
Twenty-one accepted the invitation,
and at 2 o'clock Wednesday the party
gathered at the residence of Mr. Gay,
where they enjoyed themselves fur two
hours or more. The amount of melons
the paity devoured bore testimony of
the quality of them. Mr. Gay prom
ises to invite the young folks next year.
"W rVv r ea. that are fretful, peevish.
-JVU eroaB or troubled with
Windy Colic, Teething Pains, or
Stomach Disorders, can be relieved
at once by using Acker's Babv Soother.
It contains no Opium or Morphine,
hence is safe. Price 5 cents. Sold by
, J. A. Beard, Druggist.
i e. r i it xj iw.
J KW 13 It.
Brownsville - - - Orsgon'.
For Toilet Use.
Ayer's Hair Vigor keeps the hair soft
and pliant, imparts to it the lustre and
freshness of youth, causes It to grow
luxuriantly, eradicates Dandruff, cures
all scalp diseases, and is the most clean
ly of all hair preparations.
VYFR' 11411 v,f?r given me
nil-II O perfect satisfaction. I was
nearly bald for six years, during; which
time I used many hair preparations, but
without success. Indeed, what little
hair I had was growing thinner, until
I tried Ayer's Hair ViKor. I used two
bottles of the Vigor, and my head is now
well covered with a new growth ot hair.
Judson B. Chapel, Peabody, Mass.
U AID that has become weak, gray,
lirliSl and faded, may have new life
and color restored to ft by the use of
Ayer'a Hair Vigor. My hair waa thin,
faded, and dry, and fell out in large
quantities. Ayer'a Hair Vigor stopped
the falling, and restored my hair to its
original color. As a dressing for the
hair, this preparation has no equal.
Mary N. Hammond, Stillwater, Minn.
VlfiflR yutn n beauty, in the
appearance of the hair, may
be preserved lor an indefinite period by
the use of Ayer's Hair Vigor. A dis
ease of the scalp caused my hair to be
come harsh and dry, and to fall out
freely. Nothing I tried seemed to do
me any good until I commenced using
Ayer's Hair Vigor. Three bottles of
this preparation restored my hair to
healthy condition, and it is now soft
and pliant. My scalp is cured, and it
is also free from dandruff.'-Mrs. . R.
Fobs, Milwaukee, Wis.
Ayer's Hair Vigor,
Bold by Drugciata u Psrfomers.
Perfect Safety, prompt action, and
wonderful curative properties, easily
place Ayer's Fills at the head of the list
of popular remedies for Sick and Nerv
ous Headaches, Constipation, and all ail
ments originating in a disordered Liver.
I have been a great sufferer from
Headache, and Ayer's Cathartic Pills
are the only medicine that has ever
given me relief. One dose of these Pills
will quickly move my bowels, and free
my head from pain. 'William L. Fag e,
Richmond, Va. tf
Ayer's Pills, .
Prepared by Dr. J. C. Ayer k Co-.IrweB, If aw.
Sold by all Dealers In Medietas.
Bargain List of Real Estate
-A.. IZ. CYRUS Ac CO.,
Real Estate Agents,
Lebanon, Linn County, Okeoon.
Iiebanon Is a thriving town of about
600 inhabitants, pleasantly situated in
the midst of the most favorable portion
of Linn county and also of the Wil
lamette valley. It is the terminus of
the Lebanon branch of the O. & C. R
R., 13 miles from Albany, overlooking
the beautiful Albany prairie, and con
trols the trade of a large section of
country, both prairie and bill lands
being tributary to It, giving a large va
riety of products. Some of the finest
fruit lands of the valley are near this
pluce; there are also great facilities for
manufacturing and stock raising.
It is but 4 miles to the famous min
eral springs at Sodaville, and 6 miles
to Waterloo, where there is a maguifl
Cent water power and also a mineral
spring. Altogether, this is a most de
sirable location for settlers.
Linn county is finely situated for
commerce, being crossed by two rail
roads north and south and one east and
and the Willamette river on the west.
Look Over This List of Bargains and
Come and Sea Us. We Will Treat
You Well.
1,750. No. 88
174 acres, situated 7 miles from Leb
anon. 50 sexes under cultivation, all
uuder fence, and plenty llviner water:
two-storv hoxZ house arid (rood larcre
barn; aj acres good orcnara. lnis is a
good stock farm, having iieuty of good
outside range.
$1,600. No. 101.
2130 acres S miles from ltbauon, 80 to
35 acres in cultivation, 40 acrts pasture
one-story box. house, large barn 60x60
feet, orchard of 150 bearing fruit trees;
fruit house and dryer: plenty of water;
one nine toscnooi. icrms, ti.uou casn
and balance tosuu purchaser.
f5,0G0. No. 135.
23H acres, 4 miles from Lebunon, 115
acres Jn cultivation, 144 in pasture.
Balance crusn ana pasture and some
timber ; house, barn and 2 acres of or-
cnai-d; tnter convenient. Terms, f 3,-
oUO casii, balance one year.
52,150. No. 137
. 179 acres. 9 miles from Lebanon, 70
acres in cultivatior, o acres open land
about 100 acres under fence; loe housi;,
new frame barn, good spring near
nouse, about iaJU iruit trees, terms,
1 1,250 cash, balance in one year.
f3,500. No. 140
820 acres, 9 miles from Lebanon, 60
acres in cultivation, 160 acres under
tenee; a good house, barn 80 reet lonsr
and other outhouses. 5 acres orchard.
Terms, f 1,000 cash, balance oue year
t2,000. No. 148
60 acres of level land 3 miles from
Lebanon on road to Sodaville, 30 acres
In cultivation, 12. acres in grass; eood
one-story house, small bam and young
orcn ara. I er ma cas n .
f 1.000. No. 147
160 acres, 12 miles southeast of Leb
anon, 12 acres in cultivation. 14 acres
in grass, balance timber and brush, 60
acres under fence; box house; two
barns; fruit of ail kinds. Terms, cash
K50. No. 152.
80 acres. 9 miles S. E. of Lebanon, 40
acres in cultivation, 30 acres pasture
10 acres of timber, all fenced, well
watered; no building.
12,500. No. 157
100 acres, 33 miles from Lebanon on
Lebanon wagon road, 40 aores in culti
vation, 60 aires pasture; house, large
barn ana out-buildings; watered by
river ana nne springs; ocst oi ouwange.
51.400. No. 177
00 acres If mils from Sodaville, 20
acres improved, 100 uuder fence; good
box house and double log barn; place
is wen waierea.
No. 182.
The St. Charles Hotel and barber
shop in Lebanon. Pav f 45 per month
rent. Furniture included. Lot 80x159
13,850. No. 192.
190 acres near Providence school
house, 9 miles from Lebanon, all fenced,
145 acres in cultivation; box house,
large barn, 5-acre orchard.
immigrants, buy farms near Lebanon
because the soil is good, prices low, lo
cation pleasant and healthful, facilities
for marketing produce unsurpassed
variety of products unequaled. .
From Lebanon, bv rail, to Portland.
02 miles; to Albany, 13 miles; to Ya
quina bay, 95 miles.
Hend stamp for descriptive pamphlet
oi county, to
A. R. CYRUS & CO.,
Who are also dealers in
Jt Tifr
, iiS.VS.4 '
Best Grades of Sewing Machines
r. '"JU4;;j..La
(Limited Line.)
CHAS. N. SCOTT. - Receiver.
On and after Jan. 1. 188S. and until further no
tice trains will run daily (except Sunday) aa fol
ows :
Coburg- Mall
Portl'd Uall.
From Port
land. Toward Port
Lt 1.15 p. m.
Ar 6.00
Foot of Lincoln St
Kay's Landing,
Bt. Paul's.
French Prairie,
M. Ansel.
Johnson's Mill,
East 81de Junction,
Wan Stay ton,
Gravnl Pit,
North Santlam,
O. P. Crossing,
Sclo June,
West Bcio,
Thorn ay Fork,
1 owson,
Twin ButU,
Price bo ro,
M 08
6 20
6.K -
6. S
7. IS
8 00
8 19
9 11
9 23
Lt 8 .18
Arr 8.08
2 20
I. 02
11 68
11 60
II. 47
11 40
11 35
11 04
10 40
10 30
9 42
' 9.02
8 4S
8 IS
Ar. r. x
iLT. A. t
Commutation Tickets at two cents per mile on
saic ai stations naving Agents.
Trains with Passengers. Freight and Express,
ran separate irom rTcignc
Frelcht train form Portland. Mondav. Wednes
days and Thursdays. Towards Portland, Tues
days, anorsaayaana tfaturaays.
Connection at Rar's and Fnlauartx Landlnrs
witn steamer "uty or ttaiem tor saietn Mondays,
Wednesdays and Fridays returning from Salem
TuesdsTS, Thursdays and Saturdays, connecting
wita cxsi ana nest tnae passenger trains. if airi
er "City of Salem makes transfer between Ray's
and rnlqaaru Landings dally, Sundays excepted
CHAS. N. SCOTT. Receiver.
General Offices, f. W. Corner First and Pins BVs,
i-oniano. uregon.
1888. 1889
Santiam Academy,
CIIllTEXtED 1851.
The Fall and Winter Term Commences
September 34, 1888.
TVtfton Love; Instruction Thorough;
uouemment JaxuxUtonal.
"We learn to do by doing," but ths soul of all
doing is ths unseen mental doing.
"Education is ths systematic process of training
the human mind toward the pleasure-giving power
of spontaneous, unseUlsh self-Improvement."
For particulars, apply to
J. L. GILBERT. Principal.
L. Cowan.
J. M. Ralston
Lebanon, Oregon,
Transacts & General Banking Easiness.
Accounts Kept Subject to Cheek.
Ekbssi Sold on New York. Ban Fran
cisco, Portland and Albany, Oregon.
Celleetlvata Made t Favorable Terms.
xsioonaa anx
siooa lootps Pu sSma
At Cost! Still
Having purchased the stock of Clothing, Gents Fur
nishing Goods, Boots, Shoes, Etc., of C. B. Roland
& Co. is now prepared to offer
Better Bargains than . Ever !
Having a complete assortment of General Merchandise,
bought at a big discount, which he still proposes to sell at
cost; purchasers will do well to call and get his prices before
buying elsewhere, as you can save from 25 to 30 per cent.
The highest market price paid for country produce of all
kinds, either, in cash or goods.. -. '
We invite you to
Groceries, Provisions, Tobacco, Cigars,
Crockery, Glassware, Lamps, Etc.
IVXiiHcjuite Grass and Tiiiiotliy Seed..
Hides. Furs and all kinds
We Guarantee Fair Treatment to All.
W. B. DON ACA & Co.
Corner Brick Store, Main Street, Lebanon, Linn County, Or.
Oregon DeielopmeHt Co'i Steamship Line
Than by any other Boots. -
First Class Tfcroas;fc Fr.lcht
From Portland and all Points In ths WOlamstta
Valley to and from San Francisco, Cat.
TIME SOHEDULE, (Except Sundays:)
Lt. Albimt. lflO p. m. I Lt. Yaotrt, 645 a. m.
LT. CoRT4t.tJS.140p. d. I LT.COSTSiLlilO SSa.BX.
As. YQtrt!A 6 J30 p. m. I As. Axaairr, 1140 a. n.
OtC Trains eounset at Albany and Corrallls.
The above Trains connect atYaqolsa wftb the
Ures on Development Ocmpeny's Line of
Steamships between Yaqnlnaacd
Ban Francisco.
SAILINO paths;
wrr-siss. From B. T. From Yaqcina.
Wiliatsette VsUst I BepU 11 I Sept. 7
W 1 Harnett Valiey SgpV 5 Sept. 19
Tbl Otrrcf any remrres the rls;ht to chance SaU
taf dates without notice.
Passenger from Portland, and all Willamette
V!l points, can make close connection wia
the Train of the Yaquia Hoots at Albany ur
Corral Us. and tf destined to San Francisco, shoald
arrarre to arrive at Yaqoina ths crsnlcf before
ths date of Bailie.
Passenger and Freight Ttsttes
Gen'! Pr't A Pan Aft.
Ore con Development Co.,
S 4 Monta-orrery St.,
San Francisco. Cal'a.
A-t c Gen 1 F. A P. At"t.
O. P. R. R. R. Co..
to the Front!
) Mite
come and look through our Mam-
moth fetock 01
of Country Produce taken in exchange for goods.
Druggist and Apothecary,
Drugs -:- and -:- Medicines
-.spaints, Oils and Glass.-
Fine Toilet Soaps, Combs, Brushes, Etc.
And Fancy Toilet Articles.
Main &reei Lebanon, Oregon.
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Ware
All Kinds of Repairing clone on
. short notice.
1 X
i ne uesi is
always the
We are also prepared
sa.ys'H'i isms ii l-nsj
any machrne from a butter worker to a steam niilL
We keep on hand all
Xlo"vr Mowers, Ueapers,
Ilarrowa, Cultivators, Pnlverizers,
RaJkes Wagons Uug-jjies.
And the celebrated Sherwood Steel Harness.
ome and see us; we will make you happy
Lebanon, Or.
The most
easiest and
lightest run
ning mill
to furnish on short notice
staple implements, suee