I noticed that ip range come up on windows pc's at work and figured it must be some built in windows thing (thanks DigitalTygrrr now I know what it is called and can find out a bit more about it) but is it something that is broadcast? how would the linux box be picking it up?
anyway back to your problem Morthoseph,
The above routing looks sound, the default route is being sent to you from the ISP, the fact that you have the two addreses on eth1 is not likely to be of any real affect as long as one of the addreses is a real address (I sometimes use alias addresses for example to effectively give two differeent addresses to the same NIC).
with the default gateway in place any ip addresses not local (that is anything on the gateway machine not in the 192.168.1.x or 169.254.208.x or 127.x.x.x range) should be thrown at the default gateway. I am assuming at this stage you are not trying to activate any sort of local ip masq or port forwarding just trying to get onto the net.
How are you testing this connection to determine that it is failing. If you are using ping from this box are you ping'ing a host that you know for a fact returns ping requests? At lot of hosts don't. Also are you tring to ping with a name rather than an ip? maybe there is a DNS problem.
I would suggest the following.
this is an address at www.apache.org
that will definately respond to ping packets.
If this fails try doing a traceroute to the same address.
you could also try pinging the gateway address (the default route)
hopefully as part of the dhcp setup for your eth1 card you also got DNS server details so you can try to ping www.apache.org
or whatever to see if you get a response.
Oh and on a side note, best not to post actual live ip addresses unless you are confident of your firewall (I know that seems like a bit extreme seeing as you can't even get on the net yet but just 'cause you are having trouble getting out doesn't mean other people are going to have trouble getting in). After we get you online, if you don;t have one already we need to get you up and running with at least a basic firewall.