The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, February 08, 1895, Image 4

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    Letaai. Express.
j.'IUDAY FEBRUARY 8, lfi5.
Titn From Our Exchangee TUraufh
out the Northwest.
The Kikapoo Indian medicine
Co are now at Baker City. .
South Bend, has new paper,
Vlie Ricific County Examiner.
Gross Valley has organiied
building and loan association.
Frank Ott of Island City, will
establish a brewery at Enterprise,
Snn, is the name of a new
postoffice on Beaver oreek, Till
mook county.
Jnhn Galvin end Roy Kramer
will soon begin .publication of the
Grant's Pass MewB.
Several carloads of applet ate
ieing shipped from Rogue river
valley to New Mexico.
The Conner creek mill closed
down last week because of the
concentrators freezing.
A. G. McKinney, an old resident
of Bater oounty, died at Auburn,
Thursday, aged 61 years.
The Yaquina Bay Cannery Com'
pany has been incorporated, to
operate a creamery at Toledo.
Stilla Ridble is adding 1600
more prune trees to his fine orchard
of BUOO bearing trees, at Riddle,
A new telephone line is soon to
be put in between Ocosta, Take-
lund. North Cove and South
Bend. ,, '
Wednesday La Grande shipped
29 curs of cattle and hogs to pack
ing houses at Portland and Ta-
coma. ' '"
J. J. Steefel, an old Swiss wine-
muker, will plant a vineyard for
winemaking in Craud ., Ronde
valley. .
Sunday over 200 skaters were on
the Eaton pond, excursions being
run from both Union and La
Grande. ,; "
The step that follows suspension
of advertising is almost certain to
le suspension of business save an
exchange. '
Arrangements are: beiug made
to build two store's, a hall,
dwelling, a church and a school
liuuse at Mifjholl.
Grunts Pass citizens want to
-change the name nf that place, but
have not agreed upon a new one
satisfactory to all
The Salem Journal, which is
giving the Oregunian fits from the
ground up offers to club the two
papers for $2 a year,
John Fraser, of Eagle-valley,
Union couuty, has received 175 as
second pthe in a world's competi
tion for growing cabbages.
Contracts have been let by
Major Post for the revetment on
the rver bank at Corvallis, and
work will begin in a few days.
Negotiations are in progress for
the sale of ti e Phiz: mintral
springs, in the Eagle mountains.
Union county, to Eastern par
ties. . .- ' '.,;
An effort is beiug made to secure
If 40,000 in subscriptions of stock at
Salem for the proposed railroad
from Independence to Salem, 10
miles, '
A Dalles paper say that prairie
chickens are destroying fruit in
the orchards near that city by eat
ing the buds and advises shotgun
treatment.;;- .. ;
Eight thousand sheep are being
fattened on wheat and barley in a
corral just outside of Pendleton,
nnd will soon be prime mutton for
the market.
Sanford Butler, an Oregon pio
neer of 1850, died at hit home on
Suit creek, .-January 24,, .aged 80
years. Ae lived continuously in
Polk county. "'" '-s! : 'a ' ' '
Henry Stirling, at Island City.,
while resisting arrest for "drunk
and disorderly conduct" bad hit
leg broken. His head would have
been preferable. , , ! " ,
Wednesday, night burglars at
North Powder robbed tbt store of
Rothschilds & Uorliaui of acan
IdtrabU amount of money tni a
In Lans county an eSbrt'istxing
made to have the name of a pre
cinct, Long Tom, changed to
Hinton. The people there nre
tired of the familiar old nume. ,
Charles Frye, ,of Powder river,
has just marketed five hogu over
aging 660 pounds in weight each,
while another farmer of that sec
tion told one weighing 750
A ferry-boat 20x60 feet, with
gasoline power,it being constructed
for use on the Columbia between
Murray springs and Jordan land
ing, to open up a new route to
A citizen of Ukiah, Umatilla
county, claims to have a letter
from t member of the senate say
ing "votes were bought like sheep"
for Dolpb. That is pretty cheap.
Sheep sell for $1.25.
H. Wolf, of Corvallis, was pitched
from a wagon last week by the
wheel sinking into rut, and was
thrown out upon his head. He.
wat rendered insensible, and hat
since been paralyzed.
Mrs. Bond, widow of the late
Rev. George W, Bond, a Baptist
minister well known throughout
Oregon for many yetrs, died Jan
uary 26 at the home of Anderson
Harlow, near Eugene.
Placer mining in Southern Ore
gon has been suspended for a time
because of the freezing of the water
courses. Miners are preparing to
resume work and are taking pre
cautions against freshets. .
A competitive jackrabbit hunt
in Morrow county, lasting two
weeks, with 20 men on each side,
only resulted in 164 dead rabbits,
or four each, an average of one in
three and one-half dayt. r "
Both the Ramela nnd Telocaset
helper stations on the Oregon
Railway k Navigation Company
have been abandoned, and the
crews formerly stationed at those
points will run out of La Grande,
Baker City boasts of 14 men who
average 240 pounds in weight.
The heaviest being 299, and the
lightest 201. They are all over
six feet, but two, one of them being
6 feet 6 inches, and another but
half an inch shorter.
The offer to create the office of
moral director and pay him a
salary of 1200 a yes r to attend to
the penitentiary, asylum and re-
lormscnool with relimom services
was rejected witlumly five votes in
its favor ye. terday. :
It inust grieve Pennoyer to see
so many of hit friends whom he
pardoned out of 'the penitentiary
while he was governor getting into
trouble. And his heart-felt
sympathy will do the poor un
fortunate fellows no good.
A petitiun is being circulated in
Eastern Oregon, asking the legis
lature to provide for a reduction of
grain rates. It is being freely
tigned. It is stated that a reduc
tion of 5 cents a bushel would sve
the farmers there 1150,000 a year.
William C. Stimson has been
missing from Pilot Rock, Umutilla
county for some time, and consi
derable anxiety is felt by a number
who have business relations with
him. Some think he has met with
foul play and others that he has
sought greener pastures.
J. Q. Shirley, an old settler of
Union county, was thrown from
his cart while driving home from
Union Wednesday, and dragged
some distance by the frightened
horses. He wat picked up un
conscious, with his left It fract
ured and hit side severely
Saturday 22 Indians from the
Umatilla reservation will give a
grand street parade in Pendleton
as a prefatory number of the eve-
nine1 entertainment that is to
follow, whioh will inolude several
taraous war dunces, given with all
the natural zest that characterizes
the Vent through which unbridled
spirits of the aborigines etcspe.
The programme includes Uma
tilla war dance in costume, a Ban-
took war dance. Bloux war dance,
"PieMldl IWhtrs." and "fun
dnw,.i. CoWael Mitchell's .tboit
. .11 -. '. 'J. .. 'i.i !
The new school "building erected
t Butteville war dedicated last
week nnd school began in the new
edifice last Monday. The building
cost 13900, and is said to be one ;
' i
at' the best school buildings to be
l'ouud in any small town in Ore
gon. The contractors lost money
on the job.
Last week three Corvallis loafers
were tried for plundering liquor
from a saloon at the time when it
-was on fire, and were acquitted for
want of evidence. They them
selves in court gave evidence of
having the original evidence con
cealed about their persons in an
absorbed form.
There is a quarrel at Eugene
because the chief engineer ordered
the foreman of a hose company to
draw hiB hose cart in the street
inBtead of on the sidewalk, and
the latter disobeyed orders. The
fire department is a volunteer one,
and the boys think discipline
should not be severe.
1 Ex-Governor Pennoyer, of Ore
gon has endowed a scholarship of
$3,500 in Williams college to the
memory of his son, Horace Nath
aniel Pennoyer, who died last
November at the college hospital.
The income is to be devoted to the
support of worthy students. In
1670, William Pennoyer, of Eng
land, endowed four scholarships
at Harvard, uhich still yield an
income for worthy students.
Chicago Herald.
The Northwest Insurance Com
pany of Portland, which bos been
doing business in Oregon for about
ten years has decided to go out of
business. The Company will re
insure in reliable old time com
panies, so that policy holders will
be safe. Stockholders hae paid
their stock up entirely, and it is
doubtfull if anything is left for
them after all obligations are met.
Same think there will be. The
company met a great backset in
the Washington, and also in
eastern business, which could
hardly be overcome.
It is no uncommon thing to read
of stock running into a barb-wire
fence, or a team getting against a
bunging telegraph wire, but it is
out of the way to read of a passen
ger train getting tangled up in its
guiding spirit, the telegruph wire,
says The Dalles Chronicle. Such
a case occured to the westbound
passenger yesterday morning be
tween the Locks and Hood River
The wires had been carried by a
falling pole across the track, and
every individual wire sought out
some dilierent part of the locomo
tive to grasp hold of. The train
was delayed an hour and a half,
while the wires were cut loose nnd
unwound from their varioua posi
tions. Cedar Post.
Firatcltt8 cedar posts for utile cheap.
Call on or add rras Walter Brown, Al
bany office, at Frenclie'a Jewelry store
jo see H. A. Nickenwi at Lebanon.
In tbe Circuit Court of the State of Oregon,
for Linn county. In department No. 3.
Mary J, Henderson, plaintiff I
vs. r Bummontt
Jacob W. Henderson, defendant)
.To Jacob W. Henderson, tbe above
named Defendant,
Is thi hake or Tin Htats or Obkooh:
You are hereby required to appear nnd ans-
wertlie complaint of tbe above named
Plaintiff, in the above entitled court, now
on file with the Clerk of said Court, on or
before the Brat day of the Regular Term of
the above entitled Conn, to wit: itonday
tbe Utb duy of March, 1805, court being
held at Albany, Linn county, Oregon ; and
you ire notified that if you fail to appear
and answer said complaint, as hereby re
quired, tbe Plaintiff herein will apply to the
Court for the relief prayed for in Plaintiff's
complaint, filed in the above entitled
Court; to wit!
For a decree dissolving tbe bonds of
matrimony now existing between Plaintiff
and Defendant and tor an absolute divorce
for Plaintiff from Defendant, and for tbe
care, custody and control of their minor,
daughter Vestia and for the costs and dis
bursements of this suit to be taxed.
This summons is published by the 'order
of Ibe Honorable H. H. Hewitt, Judge of
the Third Judicial District of the Htate of
Oregon, anil of this Court, made at CI, urn
bers in the City of Albany, Linn County,
Oregon, on the 22nd day of January 1S35.
Sam'i M. Uasuw,
Attorney for Plaintiff.
BHILOH'B CURB Is sold on a
kuarantte, It cures Incipient Con
tunipllna. It Is tbe best Cough Cure
Unlv oil asnt a duSe Sifts., SUols.i
tbt ralalnpot bridge In Bwltter
land upon the line of tbe International
railway, iron i Paris to Vtaana, haaat-
M.MaMh atatitlnn 4mm
the method! pursued, which an de
scribed by Locomotive Engineering.
The occasion tor the ohanfre waa that
the river oroased the Ithlne had lost
in the sectional ana of the passage be
tween the pien about twenty-five per
cent in thirteen yean, owing to the
deposition of (Travel and sediment,
white the high water level had rises
to such an extent aa to pile flouting de
bris six feet deep on the bridge floor In
times of flood. The alterations includ
ed some reinforcements, besides the
raising of the whole structure about
five feet The bridge was continuous
over a center pier, and had two main
vertical poets then and four vertical
end posts. To each of these posts an
inclined strut was attached in a trans
verse vertical plane, presenting a sur
face for the top of a hydraulic jack to
set upon. Eight special one hundred
ton Jacks wen used, with an eight
inch stroke and a working pnssun of
four hundred atmospheres, the 'piston
being nearly seven-tenthB in diameter.
The fluid used was a mixture of water,
alcohol and glycerine. Sixteen men
operated the Jacks, their movements
being synchronised by a code of sig
nals, designed to secure uniformity of
action. The bridge was raised a toot
or two by short lifts, followed up by
thorough blocking, and then building
under one course of cut-stone masonry.
The total load was five hundred and
forty-six tons, and the maximum load
on a alngle jack was eighty-seven
tons, The bridge -was raised in four
stages during intervals between trains.
The longest Interval between trains
was about two hours. The weight of
trains was rigidly restricted during the
time the bridge was undergoing re
pairs, and their speed was limited to
three miles an hour in crossing the
bridge. In addition, a special block
system was organized upon that sec
tion of the line upon which the bridge
is located, so that operations could be
suspended snd the track restored five
minutes before the arrival of a train at
the site.
h Vast BB1aM!tof Works of the On
Aourteaa Dwett iUftan.
Very few people realize what vast
engineering and construction problems
are being solved out west in what a
few years ago was termed the Great
American Desert region, says Land
and Water. The same desert region is
of remarkable fertility when water is
supplied by irrigation plants. The
Bweetwster dam, in southern Cali
fornia, is the pride of its builders and
is worth many millions to the lands It
renders fertile. In Arizona an immense
canal is being built, which will utilize
a part of the surplus waters of Colorado
and irrigate 200,000 acres of land. In
New Mexico, in Eddy county, is the
second largest irrigation plant in the
United States. To secure an abund
ance of water at all times, two im
mense reservoirs were constructed
capable of storing 6,000,000,000 cubic
feet of water.
Some idea of the size of these arti
ficial lakes may be had when it Is
mentioned that one of them is thirteen
miles long by four miles wide. The
water from these reservoirs is con
ducted through some 1,200 miles of
canals and ditches and Irrigates or will
irrigate 250,000 acres of land, mostly
fruit and garden land. Imagine a
water-works plant with a reservoir 40,
000 feet square and having 1,200 miles
of mains. It took three yeare to build
this plant Vet others as great or
greater an projected and will be con
structed. The future effect of all this
vast labor and skill is not easy to pre
dict In many places they have surely
made the desert bloom and turned
poverty into wealth.
A QaatatkB Mvsad In the Bud br s De-
SBSnd for the Pace.
When, in a trial about limestone
quarries, a barrister called Caldecott,
according to the Argosy, had said over
and over again with dull verbosity that
they "were not ratable, because the
limestone could only be reached by
boring, which was a matter of science,"
Ellcnboroughgravelylnqulred: "Would
you, Mr. Caldecott, have us believe that
every kind of boring is a matter of sci
ence?" With finer humor he nipped
in the bud one of Handle Jackson's
flowery harangues. "My lords," said
the orator, with nervous Intonation,
"in the book of nature it is written"
"Be kind enough, Mr. Jackson," inter
posed Lord EUenborougb, "to mention
the page from which yon are about to
One of the best "legal" puns was
made by Lord Chelmsford when he waa
Sir Frederick Thosigcr. Ho hod ob
jected to a learned sergeant who, in ex
amining witnesses in a case in which
he was engaged, put leading question,
"I have a right," maintained the ser
geant, doggedly, "to deal with my wit
nesses as I please." "To that I offer no
objection," retorted Sir Frederick;
"you may deal aa yon like, but you
ana'n't lead."
laake Swallowsd Soaks.
When the keeper of the snakehouse
at the Philadelphia zoo counted the
slimy reptiles in the cage reserved for
the indigo species be was astonished to
Snd one missing. He first counted
heads and then, with a pole, he sepa
rated each snake from tbe mass into
which they had woven themselves, and
still tbe most liberal application be
could make of bis mathematics re
vealed but five snakes, where Wednes
day there were six. He went for
Superintendent Brown, and that
scientist discovered that the sixth rep
tile was sleeping bis last sleep in the
elongated stomach of one of his cage
mates. Investigation proved that the
ewsllower was six feet long, while the
swallowed was five, Outside of hit In
sassd siss ths gourmand watnea
BASH0R & WH1DBEE, ProprictofT"
We carry first class meat,
Ete. and will ondevor tn treat
Your Patronage is Solisitcd.
Santa Academy
Second Term Commences January 2, 1895.
Normal, College, Preparatory,
Business, Primary and
Music Courses,
Circular Containing Full Information regarding
Tuition, Courses of Study, Text-Books, Etc., Cheer
fully Mailed on Application.
S. A. RANDLE, Principal,
Paper Hanging
To Advertisers.
If you with to obtain the best
retnrm from your advertisements
Don't Forget
the important fact that
The Lebanon Express
will give the desired results, as it
Is The Best
Advertising Medium
in Linn County.
If you want photos made and bavn't
the money Boyd will lake your pro
duct'. . ..
1 llttw,timsai4tM. Ownml tmnv
i jU uilmi tolUt Mearia.
Ckst fi ft isMtastanM Matuia tvJa Is ft) I M
. a
such as Bof, Mutton, Veal,
all customers fair.
-f - - OREGON.
and Graining
East and South
Southern Pacific Co, -
Kxpress trains lenve 'Portland daily:
11:15 1'. a. , I,v...l'rtlinl Vr. ' 8:20 a. k
10:fflp, m. I.v...Allmny.f ..Ar. 14:28 a. m
10:16 . . AjHan Kranclw-n l.v 7:00 ivm
The ftbovu trains! Mtofi at airiUatiiniH Trom
Portland to Albany iiiohisivtKaUo'iangnnt,
Sliedd, llalsuy, Hum-buri:, Junction City,
Irvinp, KtiKi'iiu und all stations from Hosc
hurg to Anliland iiiclmive,
Rosebnrg mail dally:
8:30 aT a.'l l.v '. .Hon land ... aV.T:4 :20 p." m.
12:46r. m. l,v...Allmny Ar. ,12::i r. .
6:6tr. M. I Ar.,.ltonnrB.. l.v. I 7:00 a.m.
Local pam-nger
trains daily (except
1:201'. M.
2:00 P. M.
8:10 A.M.
(1:00 a. m.
.Lebanon ,
10:21 a.m.
1) :30 A.M.
8:26 r. M.
2:30 1'. M.
Dining Cars on Ogden Routs.
Pullman Slerpkub
Second-Class Sleeping Cars At
tached to all Through Truine.
Went Sttlo Division.
Bktwssk Portland and Corvauis ,
Moll train dally (except Sunday);
7:80 7li'. I X v 7T. Pi) V 1 1 iiii 1 ri.'A rfl "6":8SXT(.
12:16 f, M. I Ar,..;irvallis. J,v. 1:00 r, u.
At Allionv nnd Corvallis connect with
trains of Oregon Pacific railroad.
Express train dally (exceut.Sonday); '
7:36 r. m. I Ar.McMiinnllle Ly6:S0 a. m.
TflMJUun TIlRliTS "" m'n" ln
, , Eastern States, Can-
ado arid Europe enn be obtained at lowest
rsui from I, A. Bennett, upwit, Lebanon. .
1. Ik L ; ' , V- KOICHLKH. MMiogor,
- ft fi aWUtt-AA (J, , A JWS
'hisi II
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