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About The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1890)
A. lAO; AOAttS, 00 L. ALEXANDER.
ADAMS & ALEXANDER,
lCfcUnER8 AKU rnorRIKTORA.
XVURR ARE TllEl't
ThcreJiwl twenty or thirty
Tttrw ro in the Eastern anil MUt
'!c FtAtcK, ift race of men if wo
Vtn t-elietts our parents and the
rjtxiTi fcf ih times American
Iom,4 hotitving gone through
o-Mirtffl' course of district
tdifkH dphoting Tiv mulirtg, b
fho Tnrtt indefatigable mv.
rt-uioTfls- 6t farm workers. Their
tiewSryjraa a eloiht of hand; they
conld fisaVe an ox yoke or an ax
helve tfn rainy days; ly adroit
loinipalation, hey could relieve a
tlioVixif cow, or as deftly hive a
awArta of be?. Theil furrows may
not have been the atraightest, but
tlicir control -of a lonjr team of
tvxea tmt miracle of guidance.
Thy may have carried a bit of
Cavendish twist in their junkets;
they certainly did not waste time
at lantiona; but as farm hands
they Jbad rare aptitude. No tool
CAttrsttniss to them; they eradled,
they htiTWv they choppevl and
filled their three cordsVf wood be-
ei n and n. By a kind of
iulultion, they knew the locality of
erry tree and of every medicinal
herb that grew in the woods.
Barest vf oil which thev possewted,
was an acuteftcss of understanding,
which enabled them to comprehend
n order before it was half uttared,
.ni to meet occasional and unfore
seen diOiCvlties with a steady as
surance as if they were an accepted
part of the problem. It was pos
eible to send such a man Into the
woods with hia team to select a
lirfc of timber, of chestnut or oak,
that suo-ald. measure a given
jtnintmt' Virt Vw trustful to find i
uchto cut it, to score it, to 'load
it; u the gearing broke he could
mend it, u the tree lodged he could
. devise some way to dislodge it; and
SLtJblly, h could be trusted for its
' fcnare and prompt delivery at the
point indicated. The Irishman, on
the oilier hand, balks at the first
r turn; he must have a multitude of
rhains; he needs . boy to aid with
the team, and another to carry a
lar; he 'spends an hour in Ids
biful estimate of dimensions,
and he cuts into the bark three feet
from the ground so as to leave a
"nate Irish stump. He chops and
weats, splits his ax helve in adapt
ing it for s lever, and comes back
about nexm for three or four men
t arrive hiw a boost with the tree.
Woreisueni have in a measure re-I'-laced
the men of whom we are
writing, and we have lost by the
exchange. Certain it is that very
ffrtr native Americans can be de
coyed into farming, unless they can
assume full control. American
fclood is fast, and fast blood is im
patient with a hoe among small
carrots. It is well, perhaps, that
blood is so fast, and hopes so tall.
TJarec tell grandly in certain direc
tions, but they are not available
For working over a heap of compost.
The American eagle is or was a
' fSne bind, txit he does not consume
grasshoppers like a turkey.
PL A zx srEAKiyo.
Whatever people may say to tlie
contrary, the fact remains that
plain speaking is neither welcome
uoc appreciated; it is apt to be con
sidered a liberty if not an imperti
nence, and the recipients of it are
inclined to regard it in an unfavor
able light. We all profess to ad
mire candor, but the fact is, it is
the lat thing we do admire, es
pecially if it contravenes one's own
opinions and preconceived notions.
x Ve court opinions and criticisms,
but relish and appreciate them
only eo far as they tally with our
own. This is all in theory; for if
it became practice in all probabil
ity they would end by avowing
preference for the more polite, if
sometimes insincere, remarks of
" ordinary . mortals. . We may be
thoroughly conscious of our short-
comings, but this knowledge does
not tend to make us feel grateful
to the persons -who, with sledge
hammer logic, draw our attention
to them; for personal remarks on
one's character, appearance, or ac
tions, ia unnecessary, and in the
majority of cases ill-judged. The
candid friend of retentive memory
and uncompromising speech, is
somewhat trying, even in private.
Everyone has soine sore places
which may remain rather tender,
especially when probed, and after
the lapse of time things are viewed
fo differently that a change of opin
ion on many matters is almost in
evitable. Still, where there is real
friendship, one is not apt to be
hypercritical, and will take a thing
in the spirit in which it is meant,
without becoming causelessly
angry. A great deal depends upon
the manner in which anj-thing is
aid, for this often carries more
meaning than the words them
selves, or may bear a different in
terpretation. Perhaps relatives are
the most aggravating of all not
those of the first relationship but
those more remote. There is a
broad margin for them, and they
re officious, exacting and intensely
critical, very often strongly con
demnatory in fact and given to
- Audible reflections . and retrospec
tions whenever opportunity offers.
Jt is curious to note how sensitive
people seem about personal re
marks concerning their looks.
viome invite one's opinion, aud are !
dissatisfied if it is unfavorable;
others dislike any comment; whiles
if oue tellssome people how well
they look, they will immediately
reply that they feel quite the rc-
: iv irom a spirit o: frni
Dcesa is s net sub 'act
m the "j's.rt uf those
i. . ,, ,
: j .mw.u.v. w . v u.ai k
it is. actions that &te
ore than .anything else;
an omission, a. tritUng dereliction
of duty, something done or undone
that is of no moment; it ia all
these that one is often taken to
task for, and retaliation only in
creases the argument. As a gen
eral rule plain speaking is apt to
be objectionable, and wo may relv
upon it that it ia generally un wet
come and very rarely appreciated.
SOBER THOUGHTS FOR SOLEMN PEOPLE
THE HOLY BFIRIT.
Some men are of bo plow and
doubting a tendency of mind that
they cannot believe a thing unless
made tangible to one or more of
the senses. There have been some
who have denied that we can form
any distinct and rational idea of a
spirit; and consequently some have
leen bewildered on this point in
not knowing how to conduct their
thoughts nd inquiries in regard to
this subject. Our ideas of spirit
come in the same way that we forin
our ideas of matter. Wo know
nothing of either bt by their
properties or attributes; and by
these we know as much of spirit as
we know of matter. To illustrate
this, I take a stone, and my senses
inform me that it is hard, and ex
tended, and colored. But hardness,
extension and color are not matter,
but as the terms import, the proj-
erties or attributes of matter
Neither can you show me, nor tell
me, what the stone is, separately
from its properties. Of matter,
then, it is nlain vou know nothinir
besides its attributes, except that
it exists, l ou see at once that you
know exactly as much as this of
spirit and we admit that vou can
know no more. Vou re every whit
as certain that you think, choose,
and refuse, as vou are that the
stone is hard, extended and colored
Thinking, 'choosing and refusing,
are not indeed spirit itself, but the
acts or attributes of spirit. We
grant, too, that we cannot tell what
spirit is, separately from tlite acts
or attributes. Hut of this mirna-
tcria! substance we affirm that we
arc not more ignorant, than of the
material substance called matter.
Our ignorance and our knowledge
of both, are exactly similar and
equal. We can define neither mat
tcr nor spirit, except rv their sev
eral attributes: and by these we
can define and conceive of both
equally well. If anvon will tell
us what matter is aside from its
properties, we will tell him what
spirit is aside from its attributes
If, he. cannot do the former, he
ought not to require us to do the
latter; and if he believe in the ex
istence of matter, when it is known
onlv hj its attributes, he ouht to
-if-' i t? t ,
oeueve in spirit, wnicn is Known
in precisely the same way. We are
m more ignorant of a spiritual
than of a material substance. Spirit
is that which thinks, which judges.
which dehwrately approves or du
approves. These certainly are not
among the known properties of
matter, let materialists reason as
they may, but they are known and
acknowledged properties of what
we denominate mind or spirit.
Any roan who proponed to himself
the fabrication of the Rtory of the
wilderness, entered upon a most per
ilous task. It must be difficult for
human genius to contrive a consistent
devil, or to maintain in dialogue the
conscious power of God. On the
other hand, who could historically
write the history of the temptation?
No one was present with pen and ink
No one overheard th interloca'.ion
now, mtn, does it hud a place m
history? It must have been outlined
by Christ himwlf in conversation
with His disciples. Many a time the
conversation would turn upon the
devil and his kingdom, for the Chris
tian monarchy was set up in opposi
tion to the diabolical monarchy
W hen tt-.e conversation so turned
nothing would be more natural than
that Christ should relate his experi
ence in the wilderness, and found
upon it many of his moit practical
directions. The account is obviously
fragmentary, and in one or two points
must he read figuratively, not liter
ally. Temptations cannot be uttered
ine neari can give but a meager ac
count of its spiritual conflicts; its
wounds cannot be translated ; its tri
umphs are too subtle for words. At
the same time all Christian hearts
have, according to their capacity and
susceptibility, gone through the very
course of temptation given in the
New Testament narrative. All such
hearts have been tempted to malcc
bread in an illegitimate and forbidden
manner; have been tempted to risk
uieir uvea ana tneir destinies pre
sumptuously; yes, they have been
tempted to offer the homage of the
soul as the price of secular aggran
dizement. Upon sneh points as these
the whole world has become a wilder
ness of temptation or a wilderness of
discipline. To-day the great strife of
the world, is proceeding upon these
very issues, broad, desperation, sov
ereignty. Mau has been victimized
by the sophism that the world owes him
a living, and therefore it is necessary
that he should make bread either le
gitimately or dishonestly. Man has
also been tempted to risks that are
unlawful, especially on the pretence
that he wm but acting up to his faith.
Man has further leen tempted to bid
for great dominion, and in many cases
he has bent his knee Iefore the de
ceiver, go man himself haa passed
through the series of temptations re
corded in connection with the name
of Christ, and can understand 'hat
is meant by Christ "having been
tempted in all point like unto his
brethren, showing thatChrist took
up the very tempia'ions which had
Ween plagueing the world for thou
sands of years, and did not introduce
a new and unfamiliar class of temp
tations which had never troubled1 the
life of the world, and which, even
when overcome, left the common
temptations of society untouched.
1 A Word to Id !.
f arties who desire a beautiful cloar
skin, free from pimples, boils, blotches
and other eruptions, should commence
at once t use Dr. Guun's Improved
Liver Pills. They will also remove
that heavy look about your eyes and
nii-ke tlte:ii bright, and will euro head
ache fnuti whatever cause it arises,
member, vou are only required to
1 itikr one sm:t!! Si ;tt bed time, which
: ; t rac,';s w.tn on re m?ar, and win net
.. (i pro,lu,.e. anv UJ.tt,ait
rnnii. Sold at2-5iais bv SI.' A.
MROwMiVlI.Ln It KICKERS. .
Mlaa lone Arthurs went to Albany
J V Driver headed for Philomath
Mr. Vennom'a family art Ivcd from
Missouri this week.
Thos Kay and wife of Hulcm are vis
iting In Brownsville,
Kd Mover spent Sunday with his
parents and brother.
Hugh Fields left for Palem and Port
land on Monday's train.
thick Oarrontte Is complaining of
rheumatism this week. j
Fred Ureas sold a portion of his lots
last week to a new-comer.
Daisy Lee, of Iluhbard, Is vlaltln'g
her cousins, Mrs Rohy and Mrs Adams.
Within Ihwe weeks J C Warner will
be living la his new house near the
Two ear loads of cement were shipped
over the O. By. Friday for the Mo-
Rome of Amelia's cltUens manifest
considerable rivalry In the matter of
The pastor of the Christian church
baptised three converts by moonshine
R M II Bradley and another man
will do some effective werk on the
Trlulty mines soon.
The construction train ia busily en
gaged scattering timber along the line
of the narrow gauge.
James Rwenk showed us some good
quarts cropping that are likely to lead
to some valuable discoveries.
Fred Webber Is building a residence
In town. He sold his stock and farm
Implements and will reside in town.
Jake Bllyeu will move Into the house
now occupied by Mr. Warner aa toon
as the latter completes his dwelling.
Rev. C. Fperry, assisted by Rev.
Ldndaey, is holding meetings at Provi
dence church, In the forks of the Ban-
Alvls Gentry, who ha been working
with the bridge carpenters on the O,
Ry., has concluded to stop at home
M r J It It Moreloclf moved to Beat-
tie this week to Join her husband.
Brownsville Is losing many of her best
BrnwnsviU seems to le the great
market for ground cherrio. This fruit
makes delicious plea and the best of
The Calapoola trail haa been com
pleted at a coat of several hundred dol
lars, but we expect to be reimbursed
Brownsville has a vacant store build
ing since Waters Bros, left, but It will
doubtless be occupied soou as a hard
J. P. Gnllrailh has sold his farm
near town, but he viHa us occasion
ally nevertheless. He was in town
The sale of Weber Bros', stock and
farm implements on last Saturday was
well attended and the sales In general
Jim Calloway has sold his stock and
other Interests In Benton county and
will reside with his mother-in-law,
Mrs A J Warren, this winter.
Samuel Case, from near Lebanon,
was in town with a load of melons
Saturday. Uncle Samuel's melons
eclipse anything we have seen tu this
Hon Geo Wright and wife returned
to their home in Albany the first of
the week. Mrs Wright had been visit
ing her parents, Mr and Mrs Geo
Carpentert began work on tne flume
at the woolen mill Monday.. A small
wheel will be put In, and ere long both
the woolen mill and flour mill will te
lighted by electricity.
Eley Poby is building a barn on his
premises. Eley has one of the beet
cows lu town, and he says that the ex
posure f his Jersey to the raw winter
nights does not Increase the flow of
W B Blanchard, one of the directors
in the C. and B. R. M. and M. Co.. in
tends to visit the mines shortly. Mr
B la thoroughly alive to the interests
of the company, and his trip will be of
a business nature.
Superintendent Jaeger of the woolen
mill is providing a shelter for his Hoi
st ein. If Maurice adds a cupola to his
baro, as at first contemplated, Jimmy
Shea will flume 'the race, put In
wheel and run his dairy by water
J A Waters returned from Seattle
Friday. It was generally known thut
John left some unfinished business,
and hence his friends were not sur
prised to see him take to the Sound
city one of Brownsville's fairest
There is a species of wild fowl in and
around Brownsville that affords a good
deal of amusement to hunters. The
botannical name of the bird is Mongo
lian pheasant. Heisjubt about as In
te resting a study as the Chinese lan
guage and equally as hard to get hold
Mr Ilines recently cut several cordB
of wood In the Calapoola drifts for Dr
Curl, and apprehending a rise in the
river he took the very sensible preeau
tiou of shingling the wood rieks and
is no longer impatient for the Dr's re
turn. Smilk Lax.
THE CRY OF MILLIONS!
OH. 7WCY BKCKI
TOP IT NOW,
SOON IT Will. It TOO IATC.
I Iwe been trom bled AUBTTHti with
Jliww of the kidney and Bv tried
many different remedies and luf
aauirat aid ma ditiepent pnj-siciana
without relief About Um i.th erf April
I was ttAerinc from a very violent
attack that almost prostrated aa ia
sac a manner uui i waa Dent over.
Wbea 1 sat nowar H was ahpoat impossible for me
to net np alone, or to put on my clothes, when
Vina Providence seat ur. Henley, with th
OREGON KIDNEY TSA. to n?
hotel. I immediately commenced
using the tea. It had aa almost
miraculous effect, and to the aston
ishment f all the iruests at the hotel.
m a few davs.X am haoov to state.
I that I waa a sew man. X
! recommend the tea to all aB
as I have been.
O. A. TCPPEX,
rroprietor Occidental HoteL
Santa Kosa. Cal.
NO MORE. BACKACHEJ
MAM m ft fl TT ft
-IS AS IBirAt
IN THE LEAD
An Immense Stock of
Bought for Cash at remarka
bly low figures. Close buyers
who expect to pay cash for
their coeds are respectfully
nviteu to examine tne largo
stocks kept at the
One-Price Gash Stores
Ne trouble to show goods,
and if you wish to buy we
know that Montague's is the
We offer you full lines of
Men's, Youth's and Hoys'
Clothing at prices that simply
defy competition. We have
now in stock
Oregon City Manufactured Cloth
Ivcvv & Straus' Manufactured
Fine Cnaeimere Clothing;
Fine Imported Woreted Clothing;
"Fine Spring-Bottom Pants; ..
Men's, Youth's, Boys and Chil
dren B B1ZCR.
Theso can be had at Montague's.
To the Ladies !
The ladies of Lebanon and vicin
ity express themselves as very
much plessed with Montague's fine
lines of Fall and Winter Dress
Goods which he has just purchased
from one of the leading importing
houses of the United States. Mon
tague's stock is unsurpassed this
side of Portland. The ladies are
respectfully invited to examine
Hosiery, Corsets and La
Full lines in all these branches
of the Dry Goods trade, and we
can offer vou good value for vour
money. Should you need G LOVES
we have everything desirable aud
stylish in Silk, Lisle Thread and
Cotton. Remember Montague's
motto is "One hundred cents' wwrth
for a dollar every time."
Boots and Shoes.
Each and every rwlr of Hoots and
Shoes In the two Inrgn entahUfhments
owned ly Montague are manufactured
expressly for him. Kvery nalr fullv
warranted. These goods we ro not
Import from Missouri, an has been al
leged by Wuld-Ie competitors, but are
inane up rroru me very oest slock by
white labor enn loyed by Buckingham
A Ilecht and Culm, Nickeleburg & (.'.
When you want anything neat and
serviceable at bed-rook prices, with a
full euarautee on every pair, you will
assured I v buy your foot-wear of MON
TAOUli. Hats and Caps.
No man, youth, boy or child can be
conl(ired well dreeeed lr their cranium
Is surmounted by a "shockiur bad
hat." In order to set our numerous
customers right in this regard. Monta
gue has laid in for the fall and winter
trade an Immense stock of Hats and
Caps. These goods were bought direct
from the manufacturers and at very
low figures. Take a look through them.
and when you do want to buy, as a
matter of course you will buy your
neaa-gear oniy or Aiontague.
Men's FurnisMiig Goods !
As underwear for the masculine gender
is usually culled, is an essential tirtlele
for the comfort and good health of
mankind in this humid climate. Mou
tague's stock of
Fine Shirts Lion Brand;
Fine Shirts Standard Brand;
Fine tShirts Neglige;
Fine Hhirts to Cassimere;
Fine fcihirts In every stvle;
Undershirts and Drawers An end
less variety in all weights, shades and
We sell hugeous quantities of these
goods, and invite your attention to the
new grades and new prices, lie wise,
buy your underwear or Montague.
Natural ys. Artificial Gas.
No, there Is no joke about the natu
ral gas being found in Lebanon. The
gas is a fact; nor is it, as some imag-
r i . i. . . . i j . . i
iiit-ii, uiw uuicome oi iiiuy tiuveruse
incuts in the "Lebauon Express."
Always buy your gonds of Montague
aud get run value lor your money.
TO THOSE WHO OWE IE MONEY.
Montague has waited long enough
for what you owe him. Pay up NOW.
Not next week, or next montti, or next
Christmas, but NOW. I can use it to
advantage, need it in my business, and
you will confer a very great favor on
yourself and Montague by paying
ri,&ht up without furtner solicitation.
w. o. pt TtaaoN.
t. O WAtLAOE.
PETERSON & WALLACE,
Real Estate Brokers,
DO 1 CEIEB1L 1SEICI IUSIIESS,
IndSrtlng Fire and Ufa Itimnuiea.
HAVE OS HAND SOME
In Both City Property and
I-ONlX! 41 LIVERPOOL A GLOBE I5SCR.
ai'ARDIAM ASSVRANCRJPO.. of London.
OAKLAND HOME IXSl'RACE VO., of Oakland,
STATE IKSVRAXCE CO., of Sah-ra, Orryon.
FARMERS' A MERCHANTS IHSI RAXCE CO.,
DON'T SHIP YOUR OLD STOVE.
You cau buy any of the
THEY CARRY A FULL LINE OF
til aa den and
Stone Ware, also
PUMPS AND PUMP FIXTURES.
XST Job Work done on Short Notice.
BRICK I BRICK
At my j-ard In the ubnrht of Lebanon
For Sale at Reasonable Rates.
ill KIndi of
MASON WORK DONE
With KeatneM and iKupatch.
D. W II AUD IN.
160 Acres of Land
3 Milan East of Lebanon.
Good Rod, Good Water. Rich Land,
Good Behool in mile; small
Price, - - $io per Acre.
Apply at this office or to
IP VOU WISH A GOOD REVOLVER
a".VB SMITH. & WESSON'S
nd the Artchoic'f
eKiMVta. In oallhrim tU.
m and 44-IkJl Bliiute or
nierleaB and fftneet modeWi. J
Una analliy wmikl '
Kir wnrkHuuuhfn uidntnck. Unrivaled f
i.1.h. dirmMlitf BMiirHr. Do
ncM be deceived bj ebeap MaJJmNt irwn imitation
orten told for th geaulD art trie. Tbey are anra
liable and damraroiia. Tbe Bun wanon Ka
voLTaaa are nainued apt the barrel wlik nrm'a
name, addresa auIdateo( patenta, and are (anra
a Bleed perfeet. Inalst upon fearing tbem, and It
Soar dealer eaimot iup)l)r you, aa order aent to ad
reea below will reoetve prompt attention. Ceeorln
Hv aataluBue and price upon application.
ITMh Edition Now
Ready. A book of
over aw pairea, irlv
ing more iulormatlon
of value to adver
tlsor than anv other
publiratlon ever lamied. It Klven the name of
every newspaper puhllKhod, having a circulntion
rating in the American New.saier Directory of
more than 25,000 copies each htam, with the cost
per line for ailveriiNing in them. A list of the
best papers of local circulation, in every city and
town of more than S.noo population with prices
by the Inch for one month. Special lists of daily,
country, village and class papers. Bargain offers
ot value to small advertisers or thoxe w ishing te
experiment judiciously with a small amount of
money. Shows conclusively "how to get the most
service for the money." etc., etc. Sent post paid
to any address for SO cents. Address Geo. P. Row
ell a Co., PubliKhers and General Advertising
Agents, 10 8pruce Street, New York City: 7
Bureau of Information.
TIMBER AND MINERAL RESOURCES OF
Unn eonnty made known on application:
also mining stock nought and sold at (he eiitce of
the LEBANON EXPRESS.
-tm in -
To Mk Room far Mf
Spring ind Summer Stock
FURXISHIIG GOODS, AID IOTIOIs,
I WILL CLOSfc' OUT MY
Entire Btock of
Boots & Slioes
Now U the Time to
SECURE REAL. BARQAINS.
t Propose to Have
Leading Dry Goods Store
In the Valley.
W. K. READ,
In the County Court of Linn County, Oregon.
In the matter of tbe ex ate 1
flcorge II. Ilniftt, Deceased. )
KIOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEH THAT THE
I niHlersignefl, tlie duly appointed, qualified
mi acime txnuior in tne uwt win an.i u-ia
In purwmnre of the terius of tlie laxt will and
textanieiit of aald deceased, and In further pur
suance of an onler of the alrc-enllill Oxtrt
duly made and entered of rceord In the above
entitled raute on tbe ih dat of January, DrM,
will aril at auction at the court houe dour ia the
rtty of Allmuy, in I. Inn exranty, Oreeon, on
atnrday, the 4th day mt tletober.
At the ht iir of 1 oc!ck P. M. of said day, to the
hlKln-ttf ami iv-.t lu'l'lrr roreasn in hand, lint rot'
hioitis dewrtlwd real trtcrtr. to-wll:
Commencing at a tliil 0 fvet eat and 120 fret
north of the ai'hrat corim of kit 4 in block i
In the rllv af ltftrMti. In l.inn CtMinlr. tlreetin.
and ruuulnif tlHite eat W feet, theiire north 61
feet, IhviK-e went Ilk) l-t t, theln-e south 51 feet to
the place of heKinnltig.
Ainu the north ha if of Aa II. Peterson and
Fmattna IVIrrun donation land claim. No. I.
Nolillcatlon So. l, itua(ed In townnbip So. U
aimtn (X ranite .no. t west H tne wuiaineite Mi
rkllan. In Ltnn roamty. UreKon. eit-trtliiB that
portion of the aaid north half of "aid
land claim heretofore deeded as follows:
Um htuvlred ai-rea deeded to P. M. Cimrell.
deed to which la found recorded on page 2i
of Hook It of Kecnrda of l-eOi; alao 'At at-re to
Iiavid H. r tenm, deel of which Is found re
coriled on tare i of Bk H of Re-onls of leel
alwtflatrea to I.J. Peterxtn, deed of which la
found rei-onleI o page t7t of Vol. of Records
of lved f l.inn etaiuly. Oregon. This im-hxlea
a strip of land lo feet wide hcreb-fore nervetl,
rroes tbe above-meittiimed tra-t of acres, deed
to L, J. l"elemm, that ts now deeded to the sakl
Geo. II. I.lcn-U for the airpnae of a roadway.
Alao the folio liirr-deM-riled tract fiv the purtKiAe
of a rtaidaay, dcclei by Mrs. Elixa Uenney to
Asa H. I"en-rim. to-wtt: One ere, being a atrip of
laml aixmt r.- n- t wiiie acnm tne sea emt ot toe
land claim descrltp1 as folluva: Ctanmem-ing at
tlie nortbwe corner of claim No. 67 in towiu-hlp
12 amitn. rang rt, ttience east t.ij1 rnaiiis,
tlience south 21 M etiaiiia. thence west 7a.il
chains, thence tx-rth 'il.M ehattw to tbe place of
begumine. to rial e au'i to ikihi trie aaxt premieea
as a roadway, ah twirig ituatei in una tmtuty,
t)reroii. and cmtalnltia HiO acres, more or leas.
Also the eat half ot Hie northwest Quarter and
lola 1 ami i of tn.n IA in townsbltt 11 south of
range I wri of tne iimmette jit-rkttau, in utin
Couty, oreituti, containing acre.
K. H. Ll'K.ETT.
Exectrtnr of the lat will and testament
and estate of Geo. H. Liggett, deceased.
The Yaquina Route
OREOON PACIFIC RAILROAD
Oregon DeYclcpEtntCo'sStfiamslip Line
328 Miles ehwrtarl SO Honrs Less Tlasal
Than by any oilier Route.
FIRST-CLASS THROUGH PASSENGER AMD
From PortUn-1 and all points In tbe Willamette
Valley to and from Hart Francisco, CaL
OREOON PACIFIC RAILROAD.
TIME SCTIEDVLK (Except Eundays.)
Lv YaUiua..; m A M
Lvtrvalli10 : A M
Ar Albany 11 w A M
Lv Albany i:rJ0 P M
Lv t'orvalli 11P)
Ar Yaquina... 4:33 P M
O. A C. trains connect at Allatny and CorrallK
Tlie above trains connect at Yaquina with the
Oregon lievekpment Ctmiiany's line of Steam-
snips net ween i aquiua aua ban rranciscu.
This company reserves the right to change sail'
D naves wnnout notice.
Remember the Oregon Pacific Popular Hummer
r.xcursmna. ix.w tutte i icsets are now on saia
rrjw all alley Points to saqulna and return.
WM. M. HOAO.
T. C. WOCrK, General Manager.
Acting U. F. A P. Agent, Corvallis, Or.
BO 1ST CRIPE, Stem 08
tOtt Ctf FN tMt KEnBatWt,
laaMgasttoa er OansupaUaa.
aaw b PnrtftnIK HkwMl.
The eeaa ean ba nleelr aditutad to suit the aasa, aa
ana pill eaa ttaeex be too iarae a dose. Eaar to teas
a ao much suaar. an pills put up la a atroae vial
srhlcb can be rarrtod la vaat pocket. A Oraat faaiiiai
la Trawlers aS Walaw llMU Aeaalaa Ha
aat "Ceeaeeal"Teaanrk. M erywkera.SSM aaUla.
surhi iwi aaa vaaaa avoa ise sa. as
M DPT. HAarTEB'B IRON'TONIO.
POSiriRStka BMXin: RKOULATITS tha UTglt
aad K'DMSVaaaii arSTOHKS lh PirsiUTATKO
vi ta HKALTH aaS VIOOHOUB HTHEHOTH afTima
THE SB. MAJRTU MEDICINE 60. ST. LOUIS, MO.
O. K. HARDY
nas on hand a large stock of
Call And Secure Prices.
T2SRM TJlilOIPfrl Sli!4T. lath.
I,atin, Greek:, lVTnthQrria.tics Sclericea
and History Taught.
ALSO BOOK-KEEPING AND COlilfOH BRAHGBES.
TEHMH 60 to 75 cent per week.
Him 15. 13
Also an Elegant Stock of
ing Department with
S. P. BACH'S
PTe w Corner Store
IS IN THE BUSINESS CENTER STILL.
The public school house on the south,
Tlie paper mill on the north,
The big planer ou the east,
And the depot on the west,
Makes the Corner Store the Hub
OU CKIMXliK OF GRAVITY.
IT IS A NEW STORE 1
CARRYING NEW GOODS.
GIYES TO ALL ITS PATRONS HEW DEALS
Keep a full line of Men's and Boys Clothing of Browns
ville manufacture, Gents' Furnishing Goods, Groceries and
Provisions; in fact everything necessary to keep soul and
iSobody complains of Bach's goods or quarrels with his
DRY GOODS, DRESS GOODS,
Men's, Youth's and Boy's Clothing'
Furnishing Goods, Etc.
Also Keep on Second floor a full line of
Boots & Shoes,
In which I will not be undersold. Come and see me and
I will treat you well.
ALBANY, - - - OREGON.
AND SEE US
At. Our New Quarters.
We Are Too Busy to Write an
D. TOR BET,- A. M
Principal, Lebanon, Or.
TO SEE THE
L I IN
Cloths In Merchant Tailor
JOJ4N G. REED