The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, April 26, 1889, Image 1

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NO. 7.
at thxlr iiiiw Imll hi IMiwiniln HIiMik, on Hnl uily
raulns, OH or hsfur Hm lull union.
LEBANON I.OIMIIC, NO. 47, I. O. O. F.: Mwtn Hut
iirdiijr availing of (null wwk, t Oilil Knll"' Hull,
Main street; visiting htiithrnii oonllnlly InvHgil Is
ttuid. . J.J. UHAKLTON, H. 0,
HONOR IWOK NO. M. A. O. IT, W 1-nh.imii,
Orvgon: Mwrts man flint mill tlilnl Tliumilav (mill
ing Id the uioiitli. V. 11. KOHUOK. M. W .
Walton Hklpwnrth, pastor Horvlne ouch Hun
day nt 11 a. m. hiuI 7 r. n. Hiimluy Hehool nt 10
A. m. eaeb Hiiiulity,
0. W. fllbonv, pastor Hervlw each Hunrtiiy
I 11 a. M. Hi'milHy Hehool 10 a. m. Hurvlee
each Humliiy nlulit.
J. U. Klrkpatrlek, pastor HnrVloes the 2nd
ml 4th Hundnv hi 11 A. H. Mild 7 I'. M. Sunday
Heboid CHCli Hiinduy ut 10 A. M.
Orcpian Railway Co. ILiiiM! Line,
O. M. BOOTT. Receiver.
ToW Kftrt February IH, iHH,
1 O'clock, p. m.
Between Portland and Ooburg 123Mllea.
11:80 u.m
4: Hi p. m
fi-fJA p. in
H:H7 li.m
lll l.'p p.m
lv. Portland (r.&W
, V.) ar
4:41) p.m
11:0(1 a.m
4 W H ill
West Hela
HpllHT . . .
ar t'nliunt.. lv
Foot (II Jellersoll Hlni'l.
11 :i am
2:41 p.m
4 fx. p. in
7:00 p.m
W. Portland (!'.& W. V.) Br
Hhcrldan ...
. HulluS
., Monmouth
ar Atrllc. lv
4:40 p.m
7:f'2 h.iii
:W. n in
Commutation tleket Bt twii cunt per tulle ou
sale at station havlnii bkciiU.
Couiifetlim between Kay's nml Fultiart
IjiiicIIiiks made with steamer " City of Salem.
Tickets fur any point mi thin Hue for sale at
the United Carrlairn ninl HiiKWiKe Transfer
Coimmny's ofliee, Kceouil and Pine streets, anil
1'. it w. V. Ky. office and iluput, .foot of Jell'ur-
tou street, Portland, Ori'Kim.
C1IAS, N. HCOTT, lleceiver O. lly, Co. (Ld.)
Lino, Portland, Oreiron.
F. 1). MuCAIN, Train DUipiiteher. Dundie
Junction, (JroKon.
J. McOUIHK, Bupt. O. By. Co. (Ld.) Line, Dun
dee Junction.
General Olllee. N. W. Cornor First and Pine
Btreuts, Portland, Oreiron.
Oregon Development Company's Steamship Line.
3 Mhorter, 0 lloura l.ewa Time
Tlian by any other Kuuio.
Flret-Olaes Throurh PaaBenger and
Freight Line
From Portland and all point In tli Willamette
Valley to and from Kan KnincUco, Cal,
TIMB HCHEIU'I.K, (Exropt Hundaya.)
Alhiiuy 1:00 p.m.
l.v Vuiiiliiu 0:41) a.m.
l,v Corvnllii 10:!l( B.m.
Ar Albany 11:10 it. in.
Carvnlllii 1:40 p.m.
Ar Yniiiinu ;:) p.m
t). i C, troltin conni-ot nt Allmny and CnrvallU.
Thi bImiyi tralin (oinicdt at Ymiulna with the
OrcKon DovMliipiiuMit t'liiiipiiny'a line of Htt'itm
blp butwiHiii Yaiiilna and Sun KrannUiio,
WlllniiH'tlo ViilTcy DcconilMir j" iWomiier 12
Wlllaiiiftti' Valley i'niiilK?rl7 Dwicmbur 24
Wllhimett Valley lwtil r W J
This company nwerveM tbo rlKlit to ehuiiKe
callliiK diitc without notloe.
I'awHMiKerN from I'orthuid and all W llliimnlte
valley pointH enn make, clone eonneetlini with
the train of the Yiiiiilnu route ut Albany or
CorvalliH, and If ilenliiieii to Him KriineUco
hould arruiiKe to arrive nt Ymiuiliu tbeeve
nliiK before the iluto of kuIIIiiK
fUHMCuu;er uiid Frrlclit Kuteti
Alwuyntbi' Lowent,
For Information apply to
(len'l Fr't & 1"bs. AKt.
OrvKon Ixivel'piu'nl ()o
:M MonlKoineryHt.,
hull Kriiiiclneo, Oul.
(. V. IKXU'E,
Act'K lien. K. A I'. AKt.
O. P. li. K. K. Co.,
Willamette River Line of Steamers,
Tbe"VM. M. 1I0A(I," tbu " N. 8. BENTLY,"
Are In mirvlee for both pimHeimer and freight
trutlle tM-tween Corvalll ami rortiann anu in-
lurmulllulll lilllllta. ll'liVlllff COlllllHIl V' WllHff,
Corvulll. and Mutuir. Ihiiiimn it Co.' wharf,
Nob. 200 and 2ICJ Front utiet, Portland, Mon
day, Wednenclny and Friday, milking three
rouutt trijn eaen wee a ioiiowb ;
Leave Corvallls Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
a. m.; leav Albany u. m.
Arrive Hnloni, Monday, Yednedny, l-rlday, 8
p.m.! leave bulem, 'iuu(iuy, xniirHiiuy, ouuir
iiuv.H a in.
Arrive I'ortlund, Tuesday. Thursday, Satur
day, 8:80 p. m.
Leave Portland, Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
Arrive Halem, Monday, Wednesday, Friday,
7iKi p. lu.; leave Halem, Tuesday, Timrsnay, nut'
unlnv. H a. m Leave. AlbuiiV 1:!10 D. III.
Arrive Corvallls Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday
S:S0p.nt. '
All kind of leiiul nauor drawn aceurntoly
nd neatly. Any work intrusted to my naro
will receive prompt ana careiui attention,
Colleetlon a specialty. Klelo, lilnn (Jeua
A Double Circular Water Power
Saw Mill.
INTonr Lebanon, Or.
Capacity about BOO'lTeet per flay. Alao, 41
acre 01 lunn on wnicn me mbwhiiu
iu locaUid,
PRICE, if2,000
AIho have a large stock of
At loweat market rate for cabh.
U. W. WHKRLKK, Lebanoa, Or.
T. S. iriLLftlJUTl-Y,
Propriuton of the
Livery, Sale ana FbbiI Staples
Southeast Corner of Main and Sherman.
Fine Buggies, Hacks.Har
For parties going to Brownaville, Wa
terloo, Hweet Jlonie, Hcio, and all
parts of Linn County.
All kinds of Teaming
Rectmt statistics show that the
number of colleges and institutions in
the country is the suiue as it was ten
years ago, but the number of students
has increased from 11,101 to 32,315 in
the same period.
A writer in the Congrogatlonalist
says that the word deacon has fallen
into disropute, because so many repu
table writers have made deacons the
butts of ridicule and satire. The re
sult of this is seen in the re
luctance of so many good men to ac
cept this ottloe in the New England
jVn eigni-year-old boy whoso super
abundant animal spirits require an oe.
casioual check was looking at some of
Dhotocruphs of his mother winch had
just beeu sent home. There were two
views, and the youngster was very de
cided in his preference for one over
the other. "Why do you prefer thatr'
asked his mother. "Because," said he,
"in the other one you look us if you
meant It. Boston .transcript.
-Whon the spring rains come do
not allow any of the water to now into
the well. Grade up around the well
f if.! -$V, - - ;.' I
so as to turn the surface water off.
Rome of the Very Itnmarkfthic Peat Per
formed by a Clever Hotter.
In the southern part of Sumner
County, Ksn., close to the line of
Indian Territory, lives an old pioneer
by the name of I. I BurAict, who is
known throughout all that section of
country as "I. L," the rest of the name
being considered superfluous or too
formal to. accord with the character of
the individual whom it adorns. I. L.
is truly a character, kind-hearted and
hospitable, but rough and uncouth,
and given to blowing his own trumpet.
But with all his notoriety he is not
nearly so much of a character as his
old setter, Frank. .
Frank was a large, powerfully-huilt
dog, with no extra lumber, but with
bone and muscle enough to defend him
self against all onslaughts from his
canine acquaintances, and with a suffi
cient quantity of that useful article
commonly called "sand" to carry his
idoas of right and justice to a success
ful issue. The first dash of five miles
would not be characterized by the
high-headed raoe-horse speed of a
Roderigo, Bob GateB, or Oath's Mark,
but for a month's hunt in the heavy
covering of the Territory prairies he
would hold his own against the best
in the land. He did not hunt on the
quartering plan, but after surveying
the country would select the most
likely bird cover, and without any ex
tra ceremonies or graceful wavings of
the flag would "go for them" f a common-sense,
business-like manner.
When hunting for quails, chickens,
turkeys or deer he would let all other
game alone for the kind wanted, and
he was equally good on alL
On one occasion, after slow-trailing
a buck with Frank for several hours,
L L. came upon the deer, which was
remarkable for its Bize, in a deep
ravine, where it was browsing. Tak
ing deliberate aim I. L. fired, and the
stately old fellow dropped ntly
dead, shot through the n I Ing
down the steep side of th . L.
proceeded to cut the tl- his
prize, when at the first( s. ol the
knife the buck sprang 'to his feet,
throwing the hunter to one side luck
ily near to where the discharged gun
was lying and as soon as It partially
recovered from its dazet condition
caused by the bullet which had
"creased" its neck, showed fight L L.
had just time to work the lever of his
Winchester when ttfe maddened beast
was upon him. He fired, but at such
close quarters that the bullet only suc
ceeded in shearing a bunch of hair
from the back of the animal, and the
next moment he expected to feel the
horns and hoofs piercing and tramp
ling him to death. But assistance was
at hand, and beforeyou could say "Jack
Robinson" Frank had the buck by the
ham. I. h. retreated up the side of
the bank and attempted to throw in
another cartridge, only to find the shell
fast. Frank and the deer in the mean
time were having a regular rough-and-
tumble fight. He had to let go of his
hold on the deer's ham to catch him by
the throat, to which proceeding the
buck entered his protest by a vigorous
use of both hoofs and horns, for in a
short time he was covered with dust
and blood from his own and the deer's
wounds. I. L., upon seeing the danger
of his boon companion, became frantic
in his efforts to eject the old shell, and.
of course, made less headway than if
he had kept his head. At last rrnnk
secured a hold upon the throat of his
antagonist, and, although severely
fanned about, he held his hold until
the refractory shell was thrown out
replaced by another, when the combat
was brought to a termination by a shot
through the heart of the noble beast
who had contendod so bravely for ex
istence and revenge upon his assail
ants. When the deer dropped the old
dog at once came to his master for the
praise he had so nobly earned, and for
the dressing of his wounds, some of
which were very deep and no doubt
painful. American Meld. ,
View of a Man Wlio Can Sea Good Eveu In
While waiting at Decatur for the
train to Huntsville a constable came
in from the country with a neerro. It
was late at night and they had a long
walk. The officer wanted something
to eat before walking his prisoner
over to the walkup, and he handcuffod
the man to the batrtraire truck. He
then went over to the hotel, seeming
to feel that all was safe and secure.
The netrro was asked what he had
been arrested for, and he explained
that he had driven home and killed
the wromr hoar, it was a mistake
which any colored man was liable to
rnttKeiu a country wtiere the nogs look
so much alike, and he asserted that his
conscience was resting perfectly quiet
under the legal accusation. He was
homesick, however, and sighed for the
bosom f his family.
"Then , why don't you go homeP"
asked the Colonel.
"Can't git away from dis yare
truck," was the reply.
Can't you carry the truck on your
"Say, boss!" said the man as h
leaned forward, "doan' tlk to me
about de black man gittin' ahead! I'd
hev sot yere a hull week an' nebbe?
thought of that trick! Wid your kind
permishun I will now take a walk."
He shouldered the truck and disap
peared in the darkness, and half an
hour later; when the constable came
around and discovered , what had
occurred all he could say was:
"Dog-gone it, but I'm in luck! If I'd
fastened him to that freight car he'd
hav gone off with it just the same, and
the railroad would hev come on to me
for $5.000!" Dfttroit. Free Press.
1 Project on Foot to Add It to the Coma
try by Purchase
Many people in the southern part of
the State of California are interested
In a project to add to this Republic by
friendly purchase from Mexico the
territory of Lower California. Mr.
Vandever, one of the Representatives
af California in Congress, has sug-
?sted a plan for such an annexation.
He is of the opinion that, for the sum
af, say twenty million dollars, Mexico
would be quite willing to part with
Lower California, as it puts the 'region
to very little use, and has already
granted a large portion ot it to an
American commercial and colonizing
Lower California .has not, indeed.
received any development worth men
tion under the rule of either the Span
lards or the Mexicans. It has always
been regarded by them as almost val
ueless. A great part of this peninsula,
which extends for more than seven
hundred miles along the western coast
of Mexico, is mountainous, and other
parts are arid and sterile. There is,
however, on the other hand, much
land that might be rendered product
ive under enterprising development,
and unquestionably a certain wealth in
minerals exists. The climate of the
greater part of Lower California is
said to be quite as delightful and sa
lubrious a9 that of Southern Cali
fornia, and the occupation of so much
of the land in the latter section by set
tlement has attracted attention to the
great peninsula to the southward.
But Americans do not like to settle
in a foreign land. They are excellent
colonists, but only under their own
flag. It is not at all likely that citi
zens of the United States would settle
in any large numbers in Lower Cali
fornia unless that territory were made
a part of this Republic. Our people
have no disposition to possess them
selves of this region, or of any other,
for that matter, except with the
friendly consent of the power to which
it is now subject Having this fact in
view, it is stated that the representa
tive from California named above,
Mr. Vandever, will, at the next ses
sion of Congress, present a resolution
looking to purchase.
It appears strange, beyond a doubt,
that so vast a country as Lower Cali
fornia should have remained for cent
uries undeveloped andalmostunsettled,
if it is indeed a region capabhaof profit
tble development; but it is to be re
membered that nearly all the territory
we have acquired from Mexico, in
cluding California itself, was pVaoti
cally an unde veloped wilderness until it
came under the influence of American
enterprise. It is not at all probable
that Lower California would ever be a
second California or Texas. It does
uot appear to possess more than - a
fraction of the natural resources of
either of those great States. It
might, possibly, make a promising
new Territory if it could be acquired
under advantageous circumstances;
but the project will be far more inter
esting to the people of California than
to those of any other part of the coun
try. Youth's Companion.
Countess de Coetlogen, of Italy ; Miss Blake,
of lirjston.
Baroness de Rivjere, of Italy; Miss Blunt,
of Mobile.
Countess Amadei, of Italy; Miss Lewis, ti
Countess Galli, of Italy; Miss Roberts, of
Baroness Quartorze, of Belgium; Miss Gor
don, of Ohio.
Princess de Lynar, of France; Miss Fax-
sons, of Quw. ,,
llloKraplilea and Historical Information
Not Found In Knoyoiopmii".
The information that Mr. George (no
relation to Henry), the gentlemanly
and affable King of Greece, contem
plates retiring from the reigning in
dustry, makes it desirable to cease from
the maddening whirl of every-day life,
and look up his record.
George comes of a family wnicti nas
had considerable experience in the
monarch line. The old gentleman,
George's father, Christian IX., is King
of Denmark. His big sister, Alexandra,
married the Prince of Wales, and has
been in training for the position of
Oueen of Kneland for a good many
years; and another sister, Miss Dagmar,
is now officiating as Czarina of Russia.
The Kingdom of the Hellenes (as tne
natives call 10 is not a very large
country, as countries go, but it is really
the biggest Greeeo spot on the map.
Theoeonleuse. even on week days.
a handsome alphabet of the Doric style
of architecture, which Is, however, an
Greek to those who have never stud
ied it '
There Is a exeat deal of history at
tached to Greece in one way and anoth
er. Some of this history is quite old
and shelf-worn. After the Western
Roman Empire met with a backset at
the polls, and gave way to a change of
nlmlniutrntinn tlm KfLfltnm. Or riVZatl-
tine F.mpire. struggled along lor aoom
a thousand years in semi-comatose state.
In 1493. however, the lurks secured
the title to all the corner lots and some
other real estate in Constantinople and
several t adjoining counties, inducting .
what is now Greece, and ruled the
country with their own peculiar brand
of tyranny for 360 years.
' This rule failed to give satisfaction.
ana me irreeas yeurueu jui rauim
1 1 1 n f ..m an1
a tidal wave. It came at length. 1 ne
leaders of the opposition were Marco
Bozzaris, Esq., Mr. Michigan Ypsilantl
and other influential gentlemen; but
their efforts at reform were discouraged
by a reprehensible habit the Turks had
of massacreing patriots. Finally sev
eral European nations took a hand in
the game, and assisted the Greek's in
throwing off the Turkish yoke.
The selection of a monarch was the
next thing to order. Princo Leopold,
of Belgium, was nominated, and his
pull was sufficient to secure his elec
tion. He disliked the situation, how
ever, and threw it up. The Greeks
then tried an interregnum, but this did
not suit Mr. Otho, of Bavaira, was
then imported to officiate as monarch.
He was seventeen years old when he
began to reign, and held the situation
thirty years. A revolution getting ripe
about that time, he abdicated. . -
The Greeks then offered the throne
to Prince Alfred, an Englishman,
promising to re-upholster it and white
wash the palace; but Alfred was in the
hands of his friends, who refused to
let him go so far from homo. Anothor
attempt to get some one to undertake
the job resulted 1b the selection of Mr.
George, the subject of this sketch.
This was in 1863. Having been en
gaged in the arduous and absorbing
labor of ruling for twenty-five years,
George now wishes to retire to secure
a much needed rest. He has con
tracted the abdication disease, which
sooner or later attacks all Grecian
kings, and it will soon carry him off.-
W. H. Siviter, in Drake's Magaziue.
The lftte Oliver Ditson lert 13,
OOOfortho founding of a home for
poor singers... ' But the sum is . ap
pallingly inadequate. Fifteen mill
ions wouldn'J, house half of them.
Eastern Young Lady (to Western
young man) "Is not cultivation ex
tending very rapidly in the West Mr.
Breezy P" Mr. Breezy "Oh, yes,
ma'am; I have 200 acres under culti
vation, agin about half that last year."
Our happiness depends on little
things, says a philosopher. This is
true. A man who comes into posses
sion of a plugged quarter can never
know true happiness till he succeeds
In passing it off on some one. Boston
"A tribe in the palm region of
the Amazon cradles the young in
palm leaves." In this country a palm
also enters largely into the work of
bringing up the young, but it is used
more in thrashing than in cradling.
Norristown Herald.
The man who always insists upon
telling the exact truth, finds himself
a sort of nine-spot, when he gels
mixed up with a party of duck hunt
ers, and the quicker he gets over the
idea the sooner will he enjoy himself
to the full extent of the law.