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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (June 5, 1880)
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ESTABLISHED FOR THE DISSE.TIIXATION OFBEBOCIUTIC fRIXCIPLES. AND TO E1R1 IN HONEST UTiNG BT THESWE1T OF Ofa BROW.
VlIOLE NO. 657.
KUGENE CITY, OR. SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1880.
$2.50 per year IN ADVANCE
jfcf (guflw (City unrd.
'.. rAMrEU i. K. CAMPBEIX.
Pabllslws ani Prop etira.
'dVFICE In the building formerly occupied
. If, V. 1. ,
Uiaette end Seventh Streets.
'tCA.TK.9 OF ADVERTISING.
Advertisements inserted as follows :
in Imua hp li. nne insertion S3
'tch f'uwVie'nt iujcrtion $L Cash required in
f?,aTadvrtisers will be charged at the fol;
,. in months w
ji " ai.. vAAr 12 00
Transient noticed in local columu, 20 cents per
Um lor each insertion.
Advertising biU will be rendered quarterly.
All job work must be r aid for os rtEUVKBT.
. . TToura-Froro I a. in. to 7p.. Hundajrs
Vail art ves from The south au1 leave, gain north
. m Arrive, from tne nomi an i kuiu
' Vk .t U m. For BiuisUw, Franklin aul Urn
!"lti ".oo WelnesW. For Crawford.
. .ills' Camp Creek ani Brownsville at I r.M.
K- im be rea.lv (or (lolivei-v half an hour after
. V""J 7 " Lettr.,lioulll be left st the office
. W.... mail si flitrMrt.
our " A. 8. PATTEnHOS. P.M.
Meets 11 rat and third Welnesdnys in each
... irn a Urn- Tenon No. J I. O.
0. F. MootseveryTocsilsjrtveiimg.
WlMAWHAL ENCMPKNT No. 6,
aeeti Ton the id and 4th Wednesdays In eneh month.
Euoesk Louok, No. la, A. O. IT. .
Meets at Masonic Hull tlie hrst and third Jri
toy, in each month. F. W. Osbuks. M. W .
DR. L. M. DAVIS
Eugene City, Oregon.
ROOMS OVER GRANGE STORE, first
deer to the right, up stairs. 1 ormerly
fi:,.f O. W,. Fitch.
., Xitraus Oxi'!e Gai for piiulcvs extraction of
A. IP. PA TTEllSOX,
HlYSICIAN AND SUIWEON.
Office on Ninth Street, ovr" ' '
Charles Hotel, and at lleMdcnce,
, KtJGrKN-W OITV OKKUON
Or J. C. Shields
O' FFERS HIS PROFESSIOXAL. SElt
vicw te the citizens of Eugene City and
eurroundin? eoimtrv. Special attention ;:ive:i
(.all OBSTETRICAL CASES and Ulll
IXK 1H.SKASK3 entraste-I to his tare.
Office at the St. Charks Hf.tel
DR. JOSEPH P. GILL
A AX BE FOUND AT HIS OFFICE or res
Vidence when uut profussioiuiUy engaged.
QSce at the
POST OFFICE DRUG STORE.
Residence on Eighth street, opiwsite Prwhy
J. S. LUGKfcl. fifewc
CUcks, Watcnes, Chains, Jawelry, tt.
Repairing Prompt ly Executed.
6JT All Work Warranted. JP2
Ellswurth k Co.'s brick, WiliamctU street.
Re.l Esia e A set
and Notary Public.
EUGENE CITY, : O REG OX.
J. B. ALEXANDER,
Justice ol the Peace, Conveyan
cer and Collector.
Bills collected, Records searched and ab
tracts of title made. All business' promptly
attended to. O.P- at th Court House,
Q.BOCEKIES-Ihall keep on a fullof
GROCERIES & PROVISIONS
Aid inviU the tcntion of hm'sekTtperji.
I HAVE ESTABLISHED A
Ob th corner of Eleventh - and Willamette
treets,and keeps constantly on hand lumber cl
all kinds. Seasoned flooring nd nistic.fenc
ing and fence poeti F. B. Ul
FARM FOR SALE.
A WELL IMPROVED FARM OF three
hundred aud siitv aces, 100 acre nnder
cultivation; ail under fefic nd the improve
ments in good ordjr, which we wiU eU at a
bargain, and on the most reasonable terms.
WtuaUdfivt miles so th of town, and has a
i p. ock. Apply at thtf "tore
RESS GOODS W STYLES and
low pricea, Just received Mr
it rnirv-m v
"VTEW MTOCK OF H.1T-Tb best
-Ll ad larrat ever brwieM- to En(rene,at
T AIO SHOE STORE,
L HUNT, Proprietor,.
Shp on Willamette street, 2ud door north
of hardware gtore, Eugene City, Or.
I will hereafter keep a complete tockof
L.4 DIES', .IIIMSES
Gaiter. Cloth and Kid,
tt'llppcr, whit and black,
Frra k It 11 Shoes.
MENS & BOYS
r. riNt and wvr. ., ,
BOOTS &, SHOES
And in fact everything in the BOOT and
SrtUfc line, to wluch i iutenj to devote la
vere manufactured to ordir,
ARE FIRST GLASS
And guaranteed as represented, ami will be
sold for the lowest prices that a gcsd article
oan M afforded. rjrW-iKtf A. III WI ,
Musical Instruments, Toys, Notions, etc
Watches, Clocks, and Jewelry repaired and
warranted. Northwest corner of Willamette
and Eighth streets.
If you wish to lay your gooihj cheap, you must
go to the storo ot
GH BRO ?.,
They keep an f the largest stocks of
Outride of Portland, and they sell goods cheap
er liian it ran be bought anywhere in the Wil
OF DOUGLAS COUNTY, OCX.
Inrni'iiftraMl, June, lft"8.
tftpitul Mock, glOO.UUO
l'liK-diiFMT A. L. Todd. Secret art An
reli'.w ToiM. DiBRTtms J. 1. Gill, J. V,'.
.Ia:kson, T. S, Itmlaljaugh, A. L. Todd and A
Principal offiee for sale of stock st J. P. Gill
ii Soli's drug store, Postnffic buihiiiig, Eugtn
still at the old stand and is prepared to do
kinds of general jobbing, horse-shoeing, re
Iring, etc Having secured the siTvict-s o
nexperienced hand 1'will make the repairing cf
AR.M MACHINEltY a sieciHlity.
Albert Jackson, Artist,
TM.iti.riid.. f!nia. Pilrflii. (nlil'nHt
1 i.ivrn in.i,.. . . , . ,
and Life-Size, style and finish equal to any
work done in tlie ntaie. i ncec rea'niie.
GALLERY Willamette street, Eugene
City, Oregon, over .Mrs. Jackson's Millinery
Store. ' dec 15:,lm
f. i, vvilki::s,
(successor to Sreltuv & Wii.kims.
Practical Druggists A Chemisis,
Nsxtdoor to the Grange Store, Willamette
street, Eugene City Oregon.
Have jut opened full lint of frh
Drags, Medicines & Chemicals.
Also a 6ne assortment of
Fane) and Toilci Articles.
.' ALL KIt CE f
Mixed Taints, Lead, Oil,
WINDOW GLASS and PUTT'
Which they will always sell on reasonable
tireful tllcBlion given to Phjiieian'i Pre
MR GEORGE HUMPHREY HAVING
placed his business in the hands of tne
undersigned for collection and sett!ment.
J all persons owmg mm wo" n' u" - v"
rMiinwnt for extension of time, are hereby
I notified to make pavm-nt or other satisfactory
j arrangement without ddjj. ;
i p c HUMPHRmr
ALEXANDER, J. B. Justice of the Peace
South Eugene Precinct; office at Court House.
ASTOU HOUSE-Cha. Baker, prop. Th
only first-class hotel in the city Willamette
street, one door north of the post office.
ABRAMS, W. H. k BRO.-rianing mill,
sash, door, blind and moulilinz Bianufactorr.
Eighth street, east of mill raoo. Everything;
in our line furnished oi short notice aad
BOOK STORE One door touth of the Astor
House. A full stock of assorted box papers
plain and fancy.
BOYD t MILLER Meat Market-beef, veal,
mutton, pork and lard Willamette street,
Ix'twerYi Eighth and Ninth.
CHAIN BROS. -Dealer in Jewelry, Watch
es, (blocks and Musical Instruments Wil
lamette street, between Seventh and Eighth.
CALLISON. R, G.-DejJer in groceries, wn
visions, country produce, canned goods, books.
stationery, etc, suuthwest corner Willamette
and Uth hts.
DORRIS, GEO. B.-Attomcy and Counsellor
at Law. Office on Willamette street, Eu
DORRIS, B. F. -Dealer In Stoves and Tin
ware Willamette street, between Seventh
DURANT, WAL-Meat Market beef, pork,
veal auil niutt'.ui constantly on hand Ninth
street, between Pearl and High.
ELLSWORTH & CO. -Druggists and dealers
in paints, oils, etc. Willamette street, be
tween Eighth and Ninth.
FRIENDLY. 8. H. -Dealer in dry roods,
clothing and general merchandise Willam
ette street, between Eighth and Nrnth.
GUARD OFFICE-Newsimpcr, book and job
printingoilice, corner Willamette RndSeventh
GRANGE STORE-Dealers in general mer
chandise and produce, corner Eighth and
GILL, J. P. Physirinn, Surgeon and Drug
gist, Postoilice, Willametto s fet, between
Seventh and Eighth.
HAYS, IiOBT.-W-w, n-un, rnd r
gars of the best quality k tit ' nsti ntly
hand. Tlie best billiard ta' 'e :" tov n.
HENDRICKS, T. G.-Dealei in general mer
chandisenorthwest corner Willamette and
HODES, C Keeps on hand fine wines, !!
rors, cigars and a pod and billiard ta'de'
Willamette street, between Eighth i.i (
HORN, CHAS. M. -Gunsmith. Rifles ar..i
shot-guns, lircech and muzzle lotders, for saie.
Repairing done in the neatest style and war
ranted. Shop on Uth street.
KIXSEY, ,T. D -Pash, blinds and door fac
tory, window and door frames, mouldings,
etc., glazing and glass cutting doiie to order.
LYN( 'H, A -Groceries, provisions, fruits, veg
etal ilos, etc., Willamette street, first uoor
south of Postolfice.
LI'CKEY, J. S. Watchmaker sn.l Jeweler;
keeps a fine stock of goods in his line, V ilium
ettc street, in Ellsworth's ilrug store.
M cCLA R EX, ,T A M E8 Choice, wines, linuors,
and cigars illamette street, between Eighth
MELLER, M. Brewery--Lager beer on tap
and y the keg or barrel, corner of iNinlli and
i Hive streets.
OSBURN & CO. Dealers in dntrs, medicines.
ClieullCHlf,, IJ1IS, JfiilTlil, CLU. llliuiucnnh)
oiposite S. Charles Hotel.
PATTERSON, A. S.-A fin stock f plain
and fancy visiting cards.
PERKIXS, H. C. -County Surveyor and Civil
hnginoer. licsidence on filth s rcet.
PRESTOX, W?.r. Dealer in oaddlerv, Har
ness, Caninge Trimmings, etc. Willamette
street, between Seventh and Eighth.
POST OFFICE A new stock of standard
school books just received at tho post office.
RUSH, BEX. Horseshoeing and general job
bing blacksmith, Eighth street, between Wil
lamette and Olive.
REAM, J. R. Undertaker and building con
tractor corner Willamette and Seventh
ROSEXBLATT k CO. Dry goods, clothing,
groceries and general merchandise, southwest
comer Willamette and Eighth streets.
ST. CHARLES IIOTEL-Mi-s. A. Ren
frew, Proprietress. The best Hotel in the
city. Corner Willamette and Ninth streets.
SHIELDS, .1. .('.-Physician and Surgeon
north side Xinth street, first door east of St.
STEVENS, MARK Dealer In tobacco, ci
prs, nuts, candies, shot, jxiwiler, notions,
etc. Willamette street.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES-A large and varied
assortment of slates of all sixes, and quantities
of slates and slae books. Three doors noith
of the express office.
THOMPSON k BEAX-Attorneysat-Law-
Willametto street, between Seventh and
WALTON, J. J.-Altorney at-Law. Office-
Willamette street, between beventh and
WITTER, J. T.-Buckskih dressing. The
highest price paid for deer skins, highth st,
UNDERWOOD, J. B.-General brokerage
hminess and agent fur the Connecticut In
surance Company of Hartford Willamette
street, between Seventh and Eighth.
ELLS7ORTH & CO.,
WILL CONTINUE THE BUS1NES3 in
T all its branchm at tlie old stand, ofering
increased indurnenU to customers, old and
new. As heretofore, the most
Careful attention given to Prescripions.
On the west si le of Willamette Street, between
.Eighth and Nintiu
Having just oj ened a new and neat Meat
Mrket, we are prepared to furoub L best
Beef, Teal, MsjIIob, Prk, ete.,
Te ear eiHtrners, at tLs lowest market rates.
The custom of th frublic it respect
Meais delivered to tr.y part ef the erttfree
Less than a year ago on the occasion
of the last anniversary of the nation's
independence, Sidney Pell delivered an
oration in this city. What merits it
possessed as a forsenic effort or what
flashes of rhetoric distinguished it, was
overlooked, and the essay as a political
effusion deeply agitated the morbid
sensibilites of those super-loyal Repub
licans who heard with alarm Mr.
Dell's vindication of the Democratic
principle of State rights.
Since then Mr. Dell has indulged In
an acrobatic feat which tinie-erver' in
politics resort to as a diversion. His
diatribes rre now leveled at the devoted
heads of the two great jurists whose
career in the cabinet and on tho bench
have made them prominent in this
State as the exponent of the cardinal
principle of Democracy. No two men
in Oregon are so intimately identified
with the history, traditions and very
existence of tho Democractic party as
Judges Kelly and Frim. Yet these
two men are the victim to theapostate's
furious assaults. That Republicans ac
cept with clamorous demonstrations of
joy, this renegade's fulininations is but
natural. That they clasp hands with
their ally and exhibit frantic zeal over
his conversion, is a fair indication of
the desperate recklessness of small poli
ticians, who disregard great public in
terests for the sake of either personal
advancement or of political rivalry.
The animus of Mr. Dell's opposition
is visiblo through tho insipid apologies
he makes for his recreancy to tho party
which ho boasts he has always cherished
as the bulwark of fi-oe institutions. He
has been an unsuccessful attorney. He
has had personal grievances to com
plain of because he could not influence
the decisions of tho Supreme Bench.
He has thought fit to quarrel with the
Judges because they interpreted the law
according to its spirit and intent and
not in the interest of Attorney DelL
Hence the two ablest aud most exper
ienced jurist in this State are to be
superseded to gratified Mr. Dell's over
weening vanity and to vent his spleen
for being in the way of his amassing
ucrativo fees. All that Mr. Dell
charges against Judges Kelly and Frim
is nothing more than the outburst of
splenetic madness and angry disappoint
ment Let him find comfort among
bis new allies.
The P.117 Not Mr. Ctorje.
Mr. Ccorgc in his speeches, so we
see it reported, says he is opposed to
Chinese immigration. That is very
good for George. But he is the repre
sentative of a fraud named R. 13.
Hayes and of tho Republican party
which vetoed a bill passed by a Demo
cratic House of Representative to put
in force what Mr. Georgo says ho fav
ors. The party to which Mr.
George belongs is resjionsible for the
treaty and also for tho defeat of the
bill proposed two years ago, and if the
laboring class of this coast desire to
abrogate the treaty and restrict Chinese
immigration, their only hope lies in the
success of the Democratic party both
in the State and National contests. Let
the Democracy once get into power, and
this question will lie of short duration.
Mr. George may personally favor all he
says. R. B Hayes speaks the senti
tinient of the party Mr. George
represents, aud it was he who vetoed
the restriction bill, and the Radicals
sustained the veto, Standard.
Vote for Frim, Kelly and Burnett
if you wLili a Bench composed of able,
learned and sound jurists. Vote for
Eddy Watson, Billy Lord and Johnny
Waldo if you want a Bench of juveniles
totally without experience as Judges
and almost without practice as lawyers.
The House Committee on Indian af
fairs has passed a resolution to transfer
the Indians to the War Department,
and thereby avoid future trouble and
do away with the useless and dishonest
agents. Whiteaker favors this meas
ure. How does George stand on the
A daughter of Henry Fitzhugh,
Lakeview, took a fit and felt into the
fire and had her leg levlly damaged.
iaertioi and Action.
Senator Burnsido, of Rhode Island,
declared a few days ago in the Senate
that he was opposed to "race distinct
ions in legislation." So much for the
assertioa Now to contrast the action
of the Senator and prove his insincerity
it is required simply to cite the fact
that his party in his own state espec
ially legislate to make race distinctions
in tho elective franchise and eligibility
to otlicc, and that he has never raised
his voice to remedy this great wrong:
that ho has, on tho contrary, on all oc
casions advocated the maintenance of
the odious discrimination by which
adopted citizens of European nativity
Irish, Germans, and others are kept
from voting and not allowed to hold
ollice, unless they own land; aud to
add to the wrong, in tho event that
any who have been admitted tosuffrage
happen to lose their property by calam
ities which occur to the most prudent
at times, also do they lose their right
to vote. A negro may voto, but adopt
ed citizens cannot And yet the Sena
tor has tho hardihood to aver that he
U opposed to raco distinctions! Why
does ho not tell the truth and admit
that he has spoken falsely! lie has,
nevertheless, whether ho admits it or
not, as the records provo the facts up
on him. ' ! ' lamin. r.
We notice that the Republican pa
pers of tho valley are vieing with each
other in defaming Col. Kelly and
Judge Frim, tho Democratic candidates
for Supremo Judges. To anyone as
well acquainted with Judgo Kelly as
we are, it seems perfectly monstrous.
A man who has enjoyed the confidence
of tho people for lo these thirty years,
to have his name blackened by foul
scribblers who have just como to this
country looks to us as one of tlm black
est deeds that could bo committed. He
is known and praised all over the stato
for his honor and integrity, and to have
his fair fame blackened by these penny
a line scribblers is as wo have said be
fore, monstrous. But we have no
doubt that tho Democracy of tho stato
will set the matter right next Juno by
electing him by an overwhelming ma
jority to the supreme bench. Last
Eddy Watson admitted his failure
as a lawyer when ho began to seek
county offices, especially the office of
Clerk of this county. This with the
fact that he has not practiced his pro
fession for years, along with tho fur
ther admission that he never had but
one caso beforo the Supreme Court,
shows his excellent qualifications for
Judge of the court of last resort,
Is his speeches would it not be well
for Mr. Malloey to explain why he
keeps his residence nominally at Salem
while his business keeps him in this
city nearly all his entire time! And
would it not be a matter of interest to
to the public to know just how much
money ho draws from the public treas
ury by this dodge. As he has time to
make jRadical speeches it would tie
well for him to explain his own trans
action in a reform administratioa
Sidney Dkll is flooding the State
with pamphlets criticising the decision
of Judges Kelly and Frim in tho Green
wood will case. The recoil of the
charge knocks down his underpinnings,
Tlie opinions presents not only good
reading matter, hut any one at alt Con
versant with law must inevitably
come to the conclusion that it is emi
nently correct and just and fortified
with the best legal authorities. Logic,
Mr. Dell, is a severe master.
, i 'i '
Democrats should understand that
the next Legislature has the rediMtrict
ing of the State into Senatorial dis
trict) and apportioning the number of
representatives each county shall have.
It is therefore important that the Leg
islature should be Democratic, so that
the Republicans may gainnoadvautao
in electing a Senator in 1 by gerry
The voices of the census takers will
soon bo heard in the land. " Each busi
ness man will be required to give sta
tistics in regard to his business. Th
farmers will also bo called to answer ft
number of questions, and should be
prepared before hand, so as not to de
lay tho enumerators. Farmers will be
quest ion ed upon the following points:
How much you had in 1879 in acres
and bushels of wheat and potatoes; how
many bushels of peas and beans; the
numlier of acres and value of products
of orchards, vine-yards and small fruits;
number of acres and tons of hemp and
hay; bushels of clover, flax and grass
seed; acres and pounds of hops and
flax; the number of hives of bees, and
tho numlier of pounds of honey and
beeswax, sugar cane acres, hogsheads
sugar and gallons of mollasses; sorghum
acres, pounds of sugar and gallons of
molasses. Of the crop of tho calendar
year 1880, tho officers will want the
number of fleeces and pounds of wool
pounds of maple sugar and gallons of
molasses. Of the yield duriifg tho 12
months from June 1, 1879, to May 31,
1880, ho will want pounds of butter
and cheese, gallons of milk sold, value
of animals slaughtered, value of pro
ducts and aen'8 of market gardens; val
ue of foreign products, value of home
manufactories. Those statsitics are im
portant as showing tho growth of tho
i , ii, i n..
country anu snouiu oo careiuny prepar
ed by our farmers with a view of get
ting them as near correct as possible.
A Horrible Accident.
Yesterday, Mill creek, about t
miles above the city, says the Walla
Walla Stattsman, was the scene of a
very distressing accident Andrew
Schrader, a blacksmith, whose place of
business is on Second and Alder streets,
with two friends, was fishing with giant
powder, on Mill creek nearly opposite
the race track, when the cartridge con
taining the giant powxler, which he was
aliout throwing into tho water, explod
ed prematurely, and with terrific effect.
The hand containing the cartridge, to
gether with pa.tof the arm, was torn off
and blown into atoms. A portion of
tho bone was imbedded in his cheeks,
his windpipe was nearly severed by
another splinter, and fragments of the'
cartritlgo pierced tho eye. lie was"
carried to this city and taken to St.
Mary's hospital Dr. Bingham . was
called and with tho assistance, of 'Doc
tors Blalock, Marion, Cropp and Jonus
amputated the arm below the elbow.
Mr. Schrader is married and has a fam
ily upon whom this accident falls with
fearful effect, for although recovery is
possible, Mr. Schrader will be.minuo
his arm, loose his left eye and possibly
his right Deplorable as the accident
is and as much as the man is to be pit
ied, we cannot but condemn him for
using this abominable and unlawful
modo of killing fish.
Never Creamed It.
A singular story is told apropos of
tho stay of Prince Oscar of Sweden in
Faris concerning the objection his an
cestor always had of lieing bled. His
medical ancestor, who was a disciple of
Dr. Sangrado, insisted in vain that it;
was necessary for his health, the King
was obstinate, At last a criis came,'
and when Bcrnadotte heard that the
doctor declined to answer for his life if
he would not consent to bleeding, he
gave way. But before baring his arm
ho Hindu the operator promise that he
would never divulge what was to be
seen on it and the doctor made a sol
emn vow, which he broke. A Fhyr
gian cap, with the motto "Death to
Kings," was claWately tattooed above
the elliow. Tlie dashing soldier when
he pricked this regicide maxim iiito bit
skin never dreamed that onei day ho
would como to lie a King himself.
Indians loaded with hides and pelts
are a daily sight in Jacksonville.
Judgo Perliam's son, who was acci
dentally shot last month, died lately at
his home at Hood river.
Cnpt Flavel intends extensive addi-'
tions and improvermints says the ABtor -inn,
to his dock and warehouse.
The house of Isaac Cranim, near
Glencoo burned sometime since, during
his absence, and his family are left des
titute. ' '
Mohawk Hall, ;McMinnville was
crowded Wednesday evening on the'
occasion of the closing exercise of Mol
Ah there has lieen no navigation over
the Blue mountains of late; people of
Snake river liave suffered a tobaoerv
famine that causes suffering amonf