The Lebanon express. (Lebanon, Linn County, Or.) 1887-1898, May 14, 1896, Image 1

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NO. 11.
On. rear .
(IfpllluavnoB,ll Wporyoar.)
811 moiitliH 1
Three montha H . '
Ingle oupten "
Geo. W- M""."'.'"! ,'. Senators
John H. MUdieU,
BlORor Hermann, .......Oongremnion
William P. lord (lovcrnor
H. K. Kincald Secretary of Stat
Phil Metschan Treasurer
0. M. Irwin Snpt. Public Instruction
. H. W. Uciis State Printer
R. B Mean, I , ,
F. A. Moore, ., .Supreme Mines.
V. 18. Woolvorton.)
ludfle, ....J. N. Duncan
. Recorder I). F. llardrnan
Clerk N.Ncedliam
Shorlir, J. A.McFeron
School Superintendent A. K. ltuthcrl'ord
Treasurer, .P.O. Morris
Assessor W. F. Deakins
, JSnrveyor E. T. T. Fislicr
'Jltloroner li. A. Javnc
Vf; , . i John Pugli
Commissioner j J. M. Waters
C. E. 1'IiOH,
City Oounell meets en the Unit and third
Tuesday evenings ol'cach mouth.
Seoret eooietlei.
LINN TENT, No. 7, X. 0. T, M.-Meott In a. A.
K. Halt on Tliunatay evening or ench week.
Transient Mr Knighti are cnrdlully Invited to
visit the Teat meeting.
C. W. Htokks, Com,
(Jio.W.Ria.R. K.
HONOR LOIXIK, No. 38, A. 0. U. W.-Meets
every Tuesday ovonlng at 0. A , R. Hall.
J. F. llrua, Uea.
LKBANON L0IK1K, NO. 7, 1, 0. 0. F.-Mcctn
very Saturday evening at Odd Fellows Hall, at
" A. E. IUVIB, N. 0.
W. C. I'ETEKBON, Bect'y.
.HeeUatl. 0. 0. F Hall lint and third .Wednes
day evenings of each month.
lHATTIE A.CKU80N, Beefy.
LEBANON .OHOE No, 41 A. F. 4 A. M.-Moots
Batnrday evening, on or before tlio ftdl moon In
eaoh month, at Masonic Hall, Cor. Main and
Grant sis. Sojourning bralheru eorulally Invited
o attend.
J. Wamoi, W, M,
X. R. Hamuck, Bee.
JOHN F. MILLER W. R. C. No. 1(1,
meets 1st and 3rd Fridays of each month at
S:80p. m.- Ansik B. lUitn,
Dolus E. Baitmabsii, Pres. -
OEN'L MEIC10B CAMP, No. It, Division of Ore
i., gon, Boni of VoloruaoH-Mc-ct In 0. A. It. Hall,
0rery Baturday evening, except the third
Hatnrday of oaeh mouth, meeting the third Kri
4 Instead. All lirotliers of the Sons or Vol
rin. . comrades of the (i. A. R. are cordially
invited to k.
et with the Camp.
E, a. Cabii, Capt.
A. TfcNMXY, Firt!
B1NAM.WKHT HIVE, NO. L ' '''' M'
Moats on the!, 4tl and 6th Fr.'" J"" f
each month at 7:S0 p. . at a. A. R. 'IT
stent Lady Maccauooe are cordially In, uuu "
Uul.oAll 8., Lady Com.
Douie baithaosii, Uily K. K.
Sam'l M. Garland.
Veatberford &
At f OKN EYS - AT - LAW,
Cabot W muslin, 18 yards, $1. Cabot
A muallu, 17 yards, tl. Hope muslin,
bleached, 12 yards, fl. Other goods In
proportion, at Read, Pcacook & Co.'s.
V . During our closing out sale no goods
"Twill be sold except for spot cash.
ftHAD, tA000PA
Is Simmons liver Regulator dont
forget to take It The Liver gets sluggish
during the Winter, just like all nature,
and the system becomes choked up by
the accumulated waste, which brings on
Malaria, Fever and Ague and Rheuma
tism. You want to wake up your Liver
jiow, but be sure you take SIMMONS
liver Regulator to do it. it also
regulates the Liver keeps It properly at
work, when your system will be free from
poison and the whole body Invigorated.
You get THE BEST BLOOD when
your system is in Al condition, and that
will only be when the Liver is kept actjye.
Try a Liver Remedy once and note ie
difference. But take only SIMMONS
Liver regulator-h Is Simmons
Liver Regulator which makes th
difference. Take it In powder or in liquid
already prepared, or make a tea of the
powder; but take SIMMONS LIVER REGU'
LATOR. You'll find the RED Z on every
package. Look for It.
J. H. Zoilln & Co.. PlUladolphir. Pa.
Albany Steam Laundry
A.lba.ny, Oregon
All Orders Receive Prompt
Special Rates for
Family Washings,
Satisfaction Guaranteed or Money
J. F. HYDE, Agent,
Lebanon, - Oregon.
East and South
Olf THE , '
Southern Pacific Co.
Express trains leave Portland daily:
TS pTm. I l.vTFortlaml Ar.TsMO a. m
12:10. M. Lv... Albany.. Ar. 4:50. V
10:40. M. A r.Ban Francisco Lv I 7:00 p. H
The above trains stop at Kust Port
land, Oregon City, Wnodburn, Salem,
Turner, Marion, Jefferson, Albany,
Albany Juuutiou, TaiiKent, Bhedd,
Hulsey, Hanisliurg, Junction City,
Irving, Eugene, Unwell, Drains uud
all stutloiiH from Jteehurg south to
and including Ashland.
Koscburg mail daily:
"s:30 x. I i.v". Portland ...Ar. I 4:40r. M.
12:26p. M. Lv...AII,anr Ar. ):16p. .
B:60p. M. Ar,..KoiburB..Ly. 8:00. M.
Local passenger trainsdaily (except
8:20. M.
0:t0. M.
4:311 p. m.
1:20 P. M.
Lv... Albany Ar.
Ar... Lebanon ...Lv,
9:40 . M.
6:46 P. M.
6:50 P. M.
Din&i Carson 0den Route.
Pullman Buff jt Slkkpkrs
Second-Class Sleeping Cars At
tached to all Through Trains.
"West Hide Division.
Brtwksn Poiitiano and Ookvalus.
Mail train daily (excoptSunday):
T:80'aTh. I I,v."ortland"...Ar." f 6:20 A.
12:16 p.
Ar...Uorvalli8..Lv. I 1:86 p. r.
At Albanv and Oorvallis conneot with
trains of 0. C. & K. railroad.
Express train-daily (except Sunday):
1:40 p.m. I Lv... Portland ...Ar. 8:25 a.m.
7:85 p. M. I Ar.McMinnvutei,v o:doa.m
ada and Europe oan be obtained at lowest
tam from P. W. Hickok, agent, Lebanon.
KOEHLER, Manager.
E. P. ROOEHB. Asst. 0, F, Pass. Agt.
Closlug out sale at Eead, Peaoook &
Shoes away down quality away up
at the closing out sale of Bead, Fea-
Clipped from our Exchanges
Throughout the West .
The first number of the Dufur Dis
patch was issued Thursday. ' '
A map of Jackson county has just
been completed and published. ' '
Baker City wants the next meeting
of the State Press Association.'
A sea lion was recently killed near
Astoria (hat weighed 2100 pounds.
The Mono Observer warns its readers
against bogus dollars of the coinage of
Wm. JIunter, a pioneer of Browns
ville, died lust , week at the age of 86
years. '
Cultivated strawberries are retailing
lu Eugene at 8J cts. a box, says the
Citizens of Cottage Grove have be
gun active work on the Bohemia
wagon road.
Walter Denny, an Ashland boy, ex
pects to be a fireman on the new battle-ship
The Eugene races have been post
poned to the week beginning May 26,
a week later than the schedule.
Astoria Scandinavians will celebrate
on May 16th the 82d anniversary of
the union of Norway and Sweden.
. The La Grande Bicycling Ciub has
decided to build a bicycle track one
third of a mile in length, to oost $500.
John Roth, of The Dalles has an
nounced that lie will run as an inde
pendent candidate for sheriff in Wasco
J. Comic, of Kewberg, has sent East
for a quantity ot peppermint roots and
will experiment with the peppermint
plant in Oregon soil.
Kev. William Steel, of Quiney,
Mass., who has accepted a call of the
First Presbyterian church, of Sulem,
will be at at hia post May 24.
Snbscriptious are being asked in the
upper Rogue river valley for helping
improve the road from the summit of
the Cascades to Crater lake."
The Water, Light 4 Power Company
of Grants Pass, received last week an
8,000-pound turbine wheel, which gives
the company 150 hoise power, Instead
of 60.
A big union picnic of all lodges will
be held at Jefterson on June 18 and
19. Ills proposed to make this the
biggest event of the kind ever held
Lane county warrants are now In
demand. Local capitalists are paying
1 per cent premium for them. This
has happened occasionally for the last
three years.
J. B. Cartwright upon examining
his hops found them to be literally
covered with lice, So much damp
weather Is given as the cause. Harris
burg Review.
An effort Thursday to secure the
fusion of democrats and populists In
Clatsop county failed, and the demo
crats say they will stand by their ticket
says the Astorian.
The city water, at Forest Grove, as
soon as it is drawn from a faucet begins
to grow white and soon becomes quite
chalky in color, but soon becomes clear
due to air bubbles In It.
The report of the treasurer of The
Dalles shows a total cash balance on
hand of $5720.55. Of this amouut
$2233.85 was received during the
mouth, principally from pity taxes.
Salem will soon have a woman at-torney-at-law,
in the person of Mrs.
England. Mrs. England Is well along
In the course and will probably become
a member of the bar within another
The trapdoor in an Astoria street
oar was carelessly left ojien one day
last week, nud Mrs. J. P. Swensou,
carrying a little child In her arms
boarded the oar. She stepped into the
opening, injuring herself quite severe-
An educational convention will meet
In Eugene Friday and Saturday June
19 and 20, under the auspices of the
University of Oregon. Superintendent
Irwin will act as chairman, and there
will be lecture upon and discussions
of Interesting educational topics,
The Times-Moutalneer says the river
at The Dalles Wednesday was nearly
16 feet above zero, and that very high
water may be expected, because of the
lateness of the season, ami the amount
of snow ill the mountains, but there is
uo fear pf anything like the flood ot
Arrangements are being made to
repair the Tillamook-Forest Grove
telegraph line as soou as the weather
will permit and get it ready for busi
ness, The llil Will hi ttlOTtd ID solus
places and made to follow the road at
all points, where It can he more easily
watched and readily repaired.
H. E. Hawthorn, of The Dalles, who
has been seperatcd from his wife for
about a year, went 10 her house Thurs
day and told her he was going to com
mit suicide. He then drank from a
bottle a dark colored liquid, and be
came very sick, i The drug he had
taken was blue vitriol, aiid merely
acted as an emetic.
It. C. Kiger, Benton county's Block
Inspector, Is urging upon sheepraisers
the necessity of clipping sheep in orcer
to eradicate scab. There are several
bands in Benton yet uffectcd with the
scab, and these Mr. Kiger wauls dipped
a few times immedytely after shearing
If this mailer is glvelj; proper attention
now he says the disease can be entirely
wiped out. '' .
The Sisters of the Holy Name of
Portland were in Astoria Tuesday and
completed their purchase of the resi
dence of Judge Taylor, on Franklin
Avenue, for a site for a seminary. It
is anticipated that work will commence
on the school building this summer,
and Astoria is assured of another enter
prise which will be an active factor lu
Its future development, says the Astor
ian. John Stewart will ship a trainload
of cattle from Eugene sometime be
tween the first and the middle of June.
There are 1000 of the cattle, and they
will be shipped to Joseph Roach, at
Northfield, Minn. They are 1, 2 and
S-year-old steers, and the prices paid
for them by Mr. Stewart was $8, $13
and $17 per bead. The cattle will
probably be used In supplying the
Northwestern Indian reservation.
Ben Brown, of Burns, Oregon, made
the lowest bid in competition with
Missouri muleiren to furnish the gov
ernment with army mules for the
department of the Columbia, says the
La Grande Chronicle. He has deliv
ered 86 mules to the Vancouver bar
racks for inspection, which he feels
sure will be accepted. Harney county
he says, contains as large herds of fine
mules as can be found anywhere.
" Salem merchants may or may not
care for the patronage of the big San-
tiam country, but just as long as they
remain inactive to the need of railway
connections with this vast and grow
ing territory, Albany merchants will
continue to chuckle on their good for
tune. It is only a few minutes by rail
to Albany and the business men ol
that city are not indifferent to the
volume of trade, much of which
belongs in Marlon county. A Utile of
the right kind of hustling would secure
to Salem a direct railroad line Into a
territory that is growing lu richness
every day Stayton Mail.
Salem will have a gorgeous fete May
15, to celebrate the completion of its
new woolen mill. There will be a
band concert and speeches by Hon.
Claud Gatch, of Salem; Hon. J. K.
Weatherford, of Albany; Hon. Charles
B. Montague, of Lebanon; I,on. W.
L. Tooze, of Woodbum; Hon. Thos.
Kay, of Salem; Hon. C. B. Moores, of
Salem. In the evening there will be
a grand society ball, the dancing to
take place on the uiuln floor of the
building. The event will he under
the supervision of several society
ladies, and the rooms are to be beauti
fully decorated.
Umatilla county is to follow Mult
nomah in making a test of the salary
law. Action has been brought which
will bring a decision ou a direct issue
as to whether the sheriff is entitled
to draw from the county treasury
mileage and fees in excess of the $2500
salary allowed him by law. Suit has
been commenced in the circuit court,
Injunction being prayed for to stop the
oounty court from allowing, and the
clerk from issuing scrip for sucli pay.
Charles Brownfleld has sued out the
A Clubbing Offer.
A great many of our readers lu Linn
county like to take the Weekly Oregon
ian. We have made arrangements
whereby we can furnish it at a reduc
tion from the regular price to those
who want both the Express and the
Oregouian. The regular price of the
Oregonlan is $1.50 per year, and of the
Express $1.50 when In advance. We
will furnish both f ir $2. per year in
advance, a saving of one dollar to the
subscriber. The Oregouiau gives all
the general news of the country once a
week, and the Express gives all the
local news once a week, which will
make a most excellent news service
for the moderate sum of $3. per year.
Those who are at present subscribers
f the Express must pay in all arrear
ages and one year in advauce to obtain
this special price.
B. & B. are the initials of Bach &
fluhl-bul their trttotrlel krl A. I.
Highert of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
The Populists of Oregon Will Have to
Paddle Their Own Canoe.
II Is now finally settled that the pop
ulists of Oregon, in their effort to elect
congressmen in the first uud second
districts, will have to paddle their own
canoe. The proposed deal with the
democrats is off, and on the single
issue of free sliver, Martin Quinti and
V. S. Vanderburg, the two populist
candidates, must take their chances.
It is proposed to give them plenty of
assistance. Chairman Taubeueck, of
tiie populist national committee, has
sent the best speakers at his command
to slump Oregon.- General Weaver, nf
Iowa, and JameB R. Sovereign, of the
Knights of Labor, are thus early in
the field. Tonight, says a dispatch
from Portland dated May 7, Mortimer
Whitehead, of New Jersey, talks ftir
freesilyeratUresham, and tomorrow
night, J. H. Davls.the "Texas Cyclone"
opens up his free silver batteries In
Portland, in the interest of the popu
lists. In addition to these, J. H. Mc
Dowell, of Tennessee, a well known
populist editor, leaves St. Louis today,
for Oregon, to aid in carrying this
state for populism and free silver. For
three days the populist managers in
Portland sought to bring the democrats
into their procession, and the failure
to do so is explained in the following
statements: i
Mr. F. A. E. Starr, chairman of the
democratic state central committee,
commenting on the conference held
between the populist executive com
mittee and tiie democrats, said: "No
agreement wap readied, After a care
ful consideration of the subject, and
the existing differences, It did not
seem as if our interests were sufficient
ly identical to allow a uuiou offerees,
aud none of the several propositions
suggested met with favor. The effort
of the free silver democrats aud the
populists to unite on the nomination nf
candidates in the two districts of
Oregon, bus failed, owing to the lack
of unanimity of feeling. Judge Waldo
was at no time seriously considered by
the democrats. He was talaed of, but
uo proposition was evtr made looking
to his nomination. We could stand
nothing like that. The result is that
there will be uo union between the
democrats and populists In Oregon this
time. That Is definitely and finally
School Land Loans.
The state officials have been making
a trip to Eastern Oregon and return,
and while lu Portland, to a reporter of
the Oregouian, the governor said that
they had made an extended trip to
various points in tiie slate, principally
to look into the validity of the many
mortgages held by the state for money
loaned out of the school fund. The
object of the trip was to ascertain by
personal examination and Interviews
with lllo various attorneys in each
county, representing the state's inter
ests, what condition each loan was in.
These were loans made under the Pen
noyer administration aud many will
be a loss to the state. Some were lu
good condition, and ordered renewed;
on others the mortgages were ordered
foreclosed. On the whole aud from
the guarded words ot the governor, it
was inferred that these loans were in
the main not in a very satisfactory
condition. The governor and ills party
also visited the site tor the proposed
Eastern Oregon asylum at Union.
The property is still in the hands of
the parties who Bold it the state, and
nothing can be done in the matter
until the question of the coustitutiuu
ality of the sale is decided by the court.
Governor Lord also took time to pay a
visit to the Cascade locks, .as far as
completed, he was well satisfied with
them. Their completion would, he
said, be a great boon to the state, as,
aside from the advantages as a water
way, the state would be saved the ex
pense of maintaining the portage road,
which at present Is a heavy burden
on the taxpayers.
Ladies, Miss Dumond offers you
better bargains iu bats than ever be
fore. Trimmed hats from $1 to $5.
Sailors, 20c and up. Look iu at the
window! al yell fitfi It J,
Should Provide for the Future of Those
Dependent Upon Them.
Edward W. Bok writes unon "Whon
Men are Tbouirhlless" in Mav Tjtrl(i
Home Journal, directing attention to
"tne singular Tact that the American
man, who Is the liest and moat thought
ful husband in the world, should yet
oe peculiarly thoughtless aa to the
future of his wife or children in the
event of his death.
Mr. Bok forcibly contends that th
hustiand should have his affairs in
such condition that in the event of
death comiug to him, his wife and
children, or those dependent upon him
wouiii not sutler. In this connection
he says:
'I II mil v believe that It la the dots
of every man to be Insured. With
insurance policies to be had at such
low rates as is at present the case,
there is scarcely a man who cannot
afford some sort of a policy, no matter
how small the amount it may call for.
What seems to the man himself in
good health as a small amount for an
Insurance policy, often turns ont to be
a modest fortune to the woman or
children who survive him. I wish.
sometimes, that the taking of au Insur
ance policy, on the part of the husband
for au amount according to his
might be made au obligatoryjpartof
every marriage ceremony. I know
whereof I sneak when I sav that th,n
are hundreds of womeu lu the homes
of this land who are dally carrying
with them the fear that their himh&nrlu
or fathers are neglecting cr forgetting
to make suitable provision for them aa
widows or orpliatis. They shrink from
speaking to t ho men of their homes
about tiie mailer. No man oan afford
to neglect this simple duty which may
meau all tho difference between happi
ness and misery to his family. Suita-
provision for them ho nannnt ftllnw
himself to 'put off,' lor surely It Is
true that 'in the midst of life we are in
A Big Cattle Deal.
A ten thousand dollar cattle deal
transpired iu the south end of the
county the first' of the week. The
purcnaser is a Mr. Cornelius, who is a
heavy stock dealer of Montana and the
sellers are George A. Houclt and Sam
rerguson, who have beeu gathering
up cattle Jn Benton, Lane and Linn
counties for several mouths past. The
deal includes between 800 and 900 head
of yearlings and two-year-olds, and
they are to be shipped on a special
train at Junction next week. Mr.
Cornelius is in Webfoot buying cattle
because he says Oregon cattle turn off
better on the Montana ranges than do
the Arizona, Texas, and other cattle.
Iu buying these cattle the maximum
price paid by Houck and Ferguson to.
farmers was $13.60 for two-yenr olds,
and $8.50 for yearlings. The cattle
sold to Mr. Cornelius were all steers.
Messrs. Houck and Ferguson have left
ou hand a large lot of cows, calves and
heifers, and three and four-year-old
steers. Corvallls Times.
.NO.' 900
Iott0f0t itfafot dor
0pt lUabt.
ONLY $1,00 ilill
No. 900 Black made of English
Sateen $1.33,'
New York Cash Store
Albany, emitter