The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, June 08, 1894, Image 3

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    Lebanon Express.'
For seed potatoes enquire of W. H.
Clo to Hiram Baker's for your spring
' Buy your groceries at Peeblor's and
save nuiiify.
Trimmed huts for one dollar. At
Mrs. Geo. Rice's.
3. W. Wblto, of Albany, wan voting
In the city this week. .
Born, to the wife of W, X. Hardin,
June 6, 1804, a son.
Hlw Nettle Amos has returned from
' a visit at Hrrll)urg.
Miss Addle Simpson has roturned
from a visit ut Dayton.;
Fresh pies, cukes mid breud at
- Peebler's grocery Btore.
Klrum Baker has Just received a
large Invoice of dry goods.
Times are hard. Buy your groceries
ut Peehler's and save money.
Every customer at Borum & Kirk's
Imrlier shop gets a cleun tuwel.
A lurge number of our citizens wll1
attend the nitlflcutlon ut Albnny.
;1.J&. Cnurtuey M. D. Physician,
' "y f "' Accoucheur, Lebunon,
. k jeule yeur ui'count with tirusnn 6.
ifjnzlt at the old stand with G. W.
W When vou want to ouyasuuoioiom
lngyou will save money by getting
It ut Buch'B.
W. It. Burrett, who- has a building
contract at The Dulles, is at home ou a
short vlult.
Mrs. Bruce, of Portland, Is visiting
, In the city. She Is the guest of Mrs.
W. H. Heed.
Miss Lliraie Farrell, of Albany, Is
visiting relatives and friends In this
oily this week. .
Jas. Morris died at bis home at Bweet
Home this week of scarlet fever. He
was 23 years of age.
Call at tho Racket store, In Klrkpat
Tick's building, and got prices. No
trouble to show goods.
For pure black varnished finished
carriage paint, call or M. A. Wilier,
"and don't forget It."
The best groceries and furnishing
goods at the Inn est prices at Pugh &
Munsey'a. Try them.
Those who patronize Fugb & Munsey
always get the best there Is In the mar
ket; at lowest prices.
M. A. Miller Is tn receipt of a very
large itook of lead and oil, pure white
lead and guaranteed oil.
We need our money and must have
It, pay your account with Cruson &
Menzlesto 6. W. Cruson.
If you are thinking of buying a new
spring dress, remember Bead, Peacock
& Co's new spring goods.
Pugh and Munsey have Just received
a new line of furnishing goods, price
them before buying elsewhere.
' 'ititflram Baker received a large In
''woe of Spring clothing this week of
the latest shades and styles.
Claud Davis had the misfortune tn
shoot himself through the hand this
week while handling a revolver.
A line of bolh cotton and woolen
dress gorfds have Just arrived at Bead,
Peacock & Co's. Something new.
The accounts of Cruson i Monzles
will be placed In the hands of a collec
tor April 1, 1894. G. W. Cbuson.
I have a few second-hand books that
I will close out at a bargain.
- M. A. Miller.
3akr Is receiving clothing, boots
and shoes, dally, in spite of the hard
t'.mes. His low prices make the goods
' sell.
Wash fabrics of almost every de
scription, new goods, new styles and
low prices. 8. E. Younq, Albany, Or.
Mr. John Settle has sold the Leba
non warehoUNC to the Red Crown
Flouring Mill Company, of Albany.
The Express is glad to see this enter
prising firm buy property in Lebanon.
My line of juckets and copes for
spring and summer wear Is now com
' nl"t. Capes are the thing this year.
And I carry a particularly fine line of
novelties, ut reasonuuio prioes.
S, E.Young, Albany, Ore.
Last Monday morning Mr. Wm.
Robins hod the misfortune to get his
right hand caught in some of the ma.
chiiinry at the paper mill and was con.
sidurubly Injured, necessitating the
amputation of two fingers. Drs. Booth
and Foley were called and dressed the
Lust Thursday as Mrs. C. F. Blgboe,
accompanied by Miss Fannie Griggs,
was returning home from Mlsi Griggs'
. school, the cart In which they were
I ..Mln- iuoa t,,.i,a(l nvar and thAV tvprn
1 lilliiK " '
4lnown out, Miss Griggs being t
jembly Injured, reoelving a out over her
eye. A torn up curt was theonly other
damage doue.
If you want to get nlco fresb bread
go tn Peeblor's. ,
Hedpalli Brother's khoes t Head
PeucocK and t.'o.
Miss Norma McCUIn, of Albany, it
visiting relatives In Lebanon this week.
If you want photo imule and havn't
the money Boyd will take your pro
duce, .
When you want a new hat don't for
get Pugh and M unsey. They have the
latest styles.
J.E. Adcox, agent for the Albany
steam laundry, sends washings down
on Tuesdays only.
All accounts of the Arm Cruson k
Meuzlcs must be settled at once with
G. W. Cruson.
Owlnir to hsrd times all millinery
will be greatly reduced for thirty days.
At Mrs. Geo. Bloc's.
Rev. Harmon and wife of Albany
are visiting Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Gar
land ofthls city this week.
The only sure cure tp present) fruil
and berries Is to use antl-fermeiitiiic
for sale at N. W. Hnilth's drug store.
Died, at Millers Station on Sunday,
June 8, 1884, of consumption, Henry
Wetzel, sou of Mr. Charles Wetzel,
aged IB years.
The Buptlst. Sunday School will
observe children's duy next Suuday ut
8 P. M. with a programme consisting of
thirty recitations and songs. A cor
dial invitailnn extended to ull.
A.E. Ansorge Is now ready to do
any repairing of organs, having bud
long experience in first-class factories.
Will guarantee satisfaction. Lebanon,
The Joke Is told ..n Dr. J. L. Hill,
thut when lie sent a speaker oui to Ihe
populist pleulcat Koduvllle he told
him lo burn things up. The big fire
oceuired Ihe tiexl night,
The (Vn 1 1 ul BiipllHl Association
convenes ut Lebanon Friday, June
151b ut 2:30 p. M. and will continue
from day to day to Monday evening,
June lflth, The programme will bepub-
llshed next week.
E. L. Thompson, general road man
ager and adjuster of the northwest
Insurance Company ofportlaud, was
In our city yesterday on his return
from Sodaville where he had been to
adiust the loss of the fire. He informs
us be paid W. R. Hard man In full the
amount that he was insured for which
was $8160.
The regular annual children's day
cxerolses will take plaoe next Sabbath
morning In the First Presbyterian
church at 11 o'clock. Come and spend
an hour with the children, birds and
flowers, God's emblems of happiness,
purity and love. In the evening a
minister from the M. E. Conference,
South, now in session, will occupy the
At the annual elcotion of officers of
the A. 0. U. W. last Tuesday evening
the following officers were elected:
E. G. Carr, M. W.; G. W. Cruson,
Foremauj 8. O. Wallaoe, Overseer; J.
R. Borum, Recorder; Tbos. Reldy,
Guide; D. B. Zen, I. W; A. B. Purvis,
0. W. J. F. Hyde was elected as a
delegate to the grand lodge and Geo.
L. Alexander was eleoted as his alter
Miss Maud Hoffman, formerly ot
Corvallls, has accepted an engagement
with Wilson Barret, one of the leading
theatrical managers In the United
States and will sale for England on
the 15tb, where Hamlet and other
Shakesperean plays will be presented.
MIssHoftnian takes the second beet
part, next to the star. Iu Hamlet she
haB the part cf Ophelia, supporting
Haworth. Speaking of the coming
play the Boston Herald says: Ophelia
will be played by Miss Maud Hon
man, the beautiful artist, who made
her debut lost season In this city as
Juliet and who has recently been sup
porting Wlllurd, the noted English
actor. Miss Hoffman's many friends
In this city are looking forward to her
first appearauue as Ophelia.
A' Bet on the Election.
The most amusing incident of the
week was J. 0, Bilyeu delivering the
hog which he had bet agalust two
dozen chickens with S. M. Garland, ou
the election. The hog was put In a
crate and placed on Ross Humphrey's
hack and was brought down Main
street, acoomponied by W, J. Guy's
band. A large crowd assembled on the
street to witness the parade. They
marched to Mr. Garland's reeidenae
but he was not to be found to receive
bis bog.
Card of Thanks.
We desire to return our heartfelt
thanks to the friends who so gener
ously gave their assistance in our late
sad bereavment, also for the flowers
and tokens of esteem of the memory of
the decensed. We sincerely wish that
the same grateful services may be ren
dered to all should the hand of afflic
tion ever rest upon any of your loved
E. B. Vboom
Mr. & Mrs. Mhnssies.
For Sal
Lebanon warehouse, situated in
Lebanon, Linn Co., Oregon. Cupaoity
1)0,000 bushels, has a good patronage,
will sell cheap and ou easy teams.
John Sbttw.
A gume of baseball was played on
the Lebanon grounds lust Saturday
between the Lebanon Juveniles and
tho Tennessee Juveniles. It was a
very interesting gsine snd dipluyed
for I he boys a marked ability In Ihe
national game.
Drumm ' p L A melt
N Stewart e Walker
Davis I b Hardin
Burtlntt 2 b Gilaspie
F Bonier 8 b Simpson
S Wallace si Miller.
Keebler If W Arnett
B Stewart C f , Peterson
J Hosier r f Ayers
Quite a number of good plays were
made and, taken altogether, was a
good game- The score stood 17 to 18
In favor of the Lebanons.
Arrangements have been made for a
game to be played on the Lebanon
grounds next Saturday between the
Albany and the Lebanons. This will
no doubt be the most Interesting game
of the season. '
Saturday afternoon Clias. Smith and
James Munsey started to Albany to
attend the closing speeches of the po
litical campaign, add when just below
the paper mill, their horse became
frightened and ran away, smashing
the buggy up considerable. They
uame hack to town, procured another
rig and went to Albany.
Saturday night as A. Tenny, accom
panied by N. W. Smith, Z. T. Bryant,
C. W. Stokes, I. Crunde II, and J. F.
Hyde were coming home from the
speakiug at Albany, they in gome
manner drove off the grade, about
three miles this side of Albany, into
a ditch and were all spilled out. The
horses left the buggy In the ditch and
ran away. The crowd had to walk
home In the rain, but they say they
amu't mina it much."
One of the teams that brought the
Sodaville band toLebauon Wednesday
evening beoumelfriKhtened at the train
and ran away, running through three
rences. uue or the horses was very
badly injured but no other serious
damage was done.
The republicans of Lebanon held a
big ratification meeting in this city
Wednescayeveuiug. In the afternoon
a mammoth bonfire was arranged on
the square, u grand stand erected, and
all preparations completed. At 7 p. M.
the procession begun forming in differ
ent parts of the city and all marched
to the depot A special train from
Albany, consisting of the coach loads
of people, Including the Albany Me
chanics Baud, arrived at 7:50. The
Sodavalle band arrived by private con
veyances about 7:45 and all marched
to the public square where the anvils
had been firing for sometime. The
three bands, Albany, Lebanon and
Sodaville, formed In one baud aud
rendered some fine music. Kerosene
was poured over the mammoth pile of
wood and a lighted match touched to
it, while the anvils were charged until
the explosions were deafening. The
Lebanon Glee Club was present with
an abundance of music, and everything
was excitement. The programme con
sisted of music by the glee club and
band, addresses by prominent repub
licans, etc., which lasted till 9: 46. The
excursion left about 10:80, after having
attended the greatest ratification ever
witnessed in Lebanon.
fialn aud mud.
Late sown grain Is growing rapidly
and grass will be the heaviest for
The two Lindley boys returned from
the mountains a few days since and
report considerable snow In the vlcln
ity of Quartsville and so much water
in the Santlatn that work has to be
suspended In the mines,
Election passed off quietly at the
Waterloo precinct Monday. Pops
away ahead of the two old parties.
Mrs. Bruce of Mount Tabor is the
guest of Miv and Mrs. Cummlngs of
Bprlng farm.
Mrs. Caldwell Is visiting her parents
Mr. aud Mrs. Cummlngs.
The rainy weather has retarded
sheep shearing. '
Mr. Winkle took a load of wool to
Lebanon last week and oould not sell
It at any price. "Good times for the
farmers. Yes, over the left."
Home of the voters of Waterloo pre
cinct did not feel interested enough to
go to the poles to vote. Sorry Indeed.
Perhaps a few years more of hard
times will bring them to their senses.
Mrs. Louisa Phelps who has been a
guest of Mr. and Mis. Cuiuniings for
some time, will return to Waterloo
thlBweek. Bedrock,
The charter of the ladles of,tie Mae
cabees will close about June lit i and
if there are any ladies Hint wish to
join while the charter I- open i lease
make application at once to Aike
Ifltode, R. p..
The Mw Tn te Moon.
According to Pratorius, tbo man In
the moou is tho Patriarch Isaac carry
ing the bundle of Btieks which were to
be lighted to sacrifice his own body on
the mountain top. Dante believes him
to be Coin, carrying a bundle of thorns,
the meanest ottering his lands afforded,
as a present to God. In Iceland the peo
ple claim that they can see the face of
Adam in the moon and that of Eve in
the sun. Among the Frieburgers there
is a superstition which says that the
mam and spots on the moon's face are
the outlines of the traitor, Judas Isosr-
iot, holding his hand over his face while
sneezing just prior to hanging himself.
This last belief accords with the old
Prankish legend, which says that there
was no spot on Luna's bright face until
after the time of the crucifixion of
Christ. Still another story tells us that
in the time of the creation God threw
un offending angel against the face of
the moon, while another is to the effect
that the moon witnessed the creation of
Adam and Eve and took an impress of
their features on his surface, intending
to people bis own land with similar be
ings. When he essayed to imitate God's
works, he made nothing but a slimy ser
pent, which since that day has contin
ue to fold and nnfold its mighty coils
in full view of the descendants of the
God created beings. St. Louis Repub
lic. - ...
Innodnotton of EdtoIodcs.
The late Henry L. Lipman of Phila
delphia gives this interesting statement
regarding the early nse of envelopes in
this country: "About 1842 unguinmed en
velopes made their first appearance as a
new importation from France, anil I was
the first to begin their manufacture in
this country. Shortly afterward I im
proved them by adding gum to the flaps,
ma the gummed envelopes I made were
the first which had been seen anywhere,
and the first envelopes of any kind used
by the United States government were
made by me. The demand at first was
very small. Envelopes were as difficult
to introduce as any new invention or im
provement is at the present time, and
they were considered only as a tempo
rary fad wnicn would soon go ont of
fashion again. That is the reason I did
not patent or push them very hard, espe
cially as I had a good trade in seals and
sealing wax and feared that envelopes
would interfere with them. At first
they were only used for business pur
poses, and it was some time before they
were employed in social correspondence,
as a person was oonsidered lacking in re
Bpect to a friend when he had to lick the
gum on the envelope sent him. I also
mode the first mucilage known in the
United States, and when postage stamps
were introduced the contractor had to
come to' me to learn how the gum was
made, and I gave him the information
Ho Lost Bit Com.
"Jndge Emerson, one of the most elo
quent men Illinois ever produced, was
once taken down completely in a speech
at Decatur, said IS. F. Layman, an at
torney of Chicago. "He had a case in
which there were some peculiarly pa
thetic circumstances, the righto of a
young girl whose property had been
squandered and who was reduced to des
titution being involved. Judge Emerson
made the most of it, and as he closed his
speech a solemn hush had fallen over the
Tears stood in the eyes of the jurors,
and even the judge coughed sympathet
ically and bid his head behind the trial
docket. His opponent, whose name I
have now forgotten, saw that the spell
had to be broken in some way, or his cose
was lost. Arising slowly to his feet, and
in a voice of deep solemnity, and with
slow deliberation, he said, 'Gentlemen
of the jury, let us continue these solemn
exercises by singing the one hundred and
fifteenth psalm. A roar of laughter
followed from the audience, and Judge
Emerson lost his case.
Of the 86 women who, under the lead
ership of Miss Annette Daisy, made a
run into the Cherokee strip when it was
opened lost September, 22 have persever
1 in their undertaking and are now
hauling the lumber themselves for a
house of IS rooms, which tbay will occu
py. Their section of 480 acres is well wa
tered and timbered. They already have
three teams, two cows, chickens and
other stock, and, neatly dressed in short
skirts that come just below the knee and
are met by heavy woolen leggings that
cover the legs from knee to ankle, they
appear ready for all the farming opera
tions their pioneer enterprise involves.
Chicago Times.
Hear Both Sides.
Never condemn your neighbor un
heard, however many the accusations
which may be preferred against him.
Every story has two ways of being told,
and justice requires that you should hear
the defense as well as the accusation, and
remember that the malignity of enemies
may place you in a similar predicament,
New York Ledger.
Tho Oldest Dressmaker's JUU.
Most likely the oldest dressmaker's bill
In the world has been discovered on a
Chaldean tablet, dating 2800 B. C. It
has an entry of "92 pure vestments for
the priests." Among the items are "10
white robes of the temple, eight robes of
the house of his lady, 10 collars of the
house of his lady, 10 pair of gold col
lars, two white robes and four scented
robes." Also "two winders," probably
icarfs for binding about the waist
Philadelphia Ledger.
It Depends.
"Papa," said Johnny, who has recent
ly joined, a debating society, "is it cor
reot to ssy 'The noes has it,' or 'The noes
"It depends, my son, on whether yon
ire talking about a vote or about a cold
I tn the toad. "London Panes.
iriSr0 SAVE
am- money
Who always carries a
goods, groceries, &c.
If you do not already give him your patronage try him,
and you will always trade at his store.
Id Courtney's Brick. Neit Door to Bank.
Wheels! Wheels!!
The Two Leaders of the World !
Send for catalogues.
Write for bargains iu second-hand and '93 wheels.
Albany, Oregon.
Also see Chas. M. Anderson, at the Express Office.
Paper Hanging and Gaining.
nicely selected stock of