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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1882)
CITY AND COUNTY.
Circuit Cour Monday.
Laas's Hall la about iuishsd.
Jer good dentistry go to Clark.
Sriaf your chickens to Bettman's.
Uedical Laka 8alt at Hays and Lackey's
tit aoaadi o( coffee for $t at Uoldimitbli
Jet work a speciality at the Guard office
. For first-class undertaking ga to Cherry k
Get d furniture and low prices, a Reim'i
' All kiaii ef grajs aeedi for tile at A QolJ.
. .The higheit eaah price paid for
Cherry k Day sella furniture cheaper than
r. .' . ;
' See citation
and admlnntrator's notice in
. another column. .. .
. Goods delivered teeny part ef the city
Fineat assortment of furniture in Engine
' .1 n.,rm a n..'.
Freeh citrate of magnesia roai daifj- at
'at Haya and Lackey'a.
' y The festive, fly now clings to the celling and
bide bis annual farewell '
y 12,000 to loan on easy terms at lew interest.
:; Jnqulie of Jutlgt Walton. .
( The only place where you can always sell
' year ebiekens is at Bettman's. '
. A. fall assortment of ladies, ml'ses and chil
dren underware at Bettmsn.s.
Eagene Honk k LaoVer Co No 1 will meet
' at Dunn's Hall Monday evening.
Fanners if yoo want (rood pair of Ne 1
TooU give the tew shoe store a trial '
mm v j w i . .
Immense stock of crockery and glassware
at greatly reduced prices at Goldsmith's.
Wbe is doing the undertaking business'
'itsans. Who is selling tbe furniture? Ream.
Bishop Morris will preach at the Episco
pal Chsrch, to-morrow, morning and evening
Tbe Eugene Brass Band are making prepara
tions for a masquerade ball on the 22d of Le
Ream don't advertise anything be can't
ItMt when be says his stock of nndertakiug'
. goods is the best.
The prisoner Bates, confined in the county
: Jail for the crime of polygamy, had "a very
Tiard fit oae day this week.
Yni can get 3 cans ef tomatoes for 50
coats, 1 can fresh peaches for 23 cents, and
the best tea in town at F B Dunns.
131 acres of good farm land well improved,
'near Eugeue City, for sale.
Geo. M. Millir.
Something new in Eneoe City a first
class chop house. Opposite the Gdard
office. Meats at all hours.
For a good square meal,
neat aad clean,
to the New Star Chop House,
reasonable. Meals at all hours.
Mr T G Hendricks will pay the highest
market price for all kinds e'f hides, furs aud
" tallow. Give him a call before telling.
Air a a rneuaiy win pay me nicest
. cash market price for wheat.- Give him a
Vail before selling your grain elsewhere.
ihnnw mianhI 1a f.if.t litlla almufc V
miles east of this city one moruing this week.
'Something nucoinmon for this time of year.
It is observed that the travel over the rail-
' Voadsof the State have very materially increas-!
d during the past year, haviu almost doubled
Muring the past month.
n ...i . i
- neam s-.ni seus more nirniwiro, oeitcr mnii
t ture, and at lowor prices than any dealer in
Eugene. New goods by every train, V."all and
let him prove the truth of this.
The Guard received during the past two
weeks twenty-five new subscriber. Sow is
'the time to subscribe, and have something to
i-ead during the long winter evenings.
. Received on consignment, by Bcttir.an,
Ladles and Misses cloaks, dolmans and ulsters,
which will be sold at factory prices for the
'next 30 day 1 have orders to return what
is left' Call and see fer yourselves.
- A man never knows how mean he is until he
.' . reports (or a paper. He watches a buzz-jaw
.with fiendish delight, knowing sooner or later
t will furnish him with a harrowing piece of
news. His face lights up with jny when he see
, hunters depart with rifles and catriJes, and
lie feels disappointed and defrauded if they re
turn without accident Assaults and robberies
and dssertinns and murder and suicides; mis-
liaps and misery; fires and fall; broken necks
and stranded wrecks fill his soul with inhuman
ecstasy. And yet, by a strange contradiction,
be sorrows with the sorrowful. His heart is
oil So is bis bead. He is a strange beast.
Resolutions of Respect.
The following report of the committee on
resolutions were unanimously adopted Sept 28,
?M2, by Cottage Grove Ledge,. No GS, I OO
, i youT committee appointed to if"-! reso
lutions expressive of our regret on the death of
Brother lit A L Wynn, a member of Cottage
Grove Lodge, No 63, 1 O O F, beg leave to re
port as follows:
Whirias, It 1. "pleased the Divine Master
f the Universe to remove from our midst our
We brother, Dr A IV Wynn; and
Whirias, It ia but just tha a fitting recog
nition of bisssany virtues should be made
manifest; therefore, be it
Rmolvid, That while we bow in humble
submission to the will of the Most High, we do
. not the less mourn the loss of our deceased
brother who has been taken from us;
Resolved, That in tbe death of Brother
ynn the Lodge laments the loss of a brother
wbe was ever ready to proffer the hand nf aid
aad the voice of sympathy to the afflicted, a
brother and companion who was dear to us all;
Tor we were a bartd of brothers,
Of brothers fond and true;
We were a band rif brothers,
f That laved, as brothers do;
K Resolved, TJial a copy of these resolutions
Be spread upon the minutes of the Lodge, and
that a copy of the same under seal of the
Lodge be transmitted U the family of our de
feased brother, and also a copy to each of our
bouaty paper? ia publication.
H THOMPM5, )
C H Wallace, Com,
Dr H Wright. )
It is Said:
That a young warehouseman is a very Swift
That the recent repairs on oar sidewalks
were much needed;
That the receut glove contest at Lane's Hall
was a very "snide" affair;
That a younz druinriat of this nlu
lead a fair one to the altar:
That Harrisburg is continually talked by a
young "wood butcher" of this place;
That a lawyer of this city is serion1y
thinking of committing matrimony-.
That Piety Hall contains more marriageable
young men than any building in town;
That a young sprig of the law was happy in
being suiesslul- by only a few minutes:
That a certain occupant of Piety Hall
ever tells lie, or "bores" a stranger;
That a violin player of this citv is thinVfi
of going into the wood contracting business;
That the married man mentioned in our last
is spending bis evuuinvt now with his "better
Thai a dapper clerk in a Willamette street
store thinks he is the handsomest bit of flesh
That it is not true that certain vouni?
uutclier is soon to cast off the garb of "siuijle
That the residents on a certain portion of
Ninth street delight to bear tbe peal of the
new clmrch bell;
That a' young banker of Eugene is of the
opinion that Lino! is the prettiest named
county fn the State;
That certain parties still jfoger around the
University campus of evenings, and this is our
last warning to them;
That the "Man-About-Town" 'intends
soon to pay his compliments to the ladies,
and then lookout for fun;
That the Deputy Sheriff made three unsuc
cessful visits for a partner to tbe last dance,
and was somewhat distrusted.
That the person who thinks be takes so
many "mashes" on account of his good dancing
is the subject of much ridicule by the fair sex;
That the couf le that haunt the depot of
evenings bad better be careful in the future
else their names might appear in this column;
That the Western Union Telegraph Co in
tends soon to move their office on top of Sptn
cer Butte, for the accommodation of the Dublin.
That a married man who attended the recent
dance never rave bis wife the pleasure of
dunce during the evening, but always selected
one of the single beauties;
Junction City Items.
Junctio.v, Nov. 2, 1882.
Mr W II Raber is selling off his stock of
clothing at bargains to purchasers, and douH
you forget i',.
Mr Thomas Blew left our town last Mon
day for Coburg, where he intends starting i
blacksmith shop. Teople of that vicinity
are fortunate in securing his services. He.
understands his trade.
Our towu ia increasing in population very
week. , Mr Frank Hendricks moved lately
from Eugene to the little thriving town
of Junction City, It is rumored that he
will pa t a feed choprer into operation anon;
also n gun shop. Who will be the next
nan to. add another enterprise to our city's
long list? Ab.
Coltag'o Grove kerns.
FROH OCR srECfAL- cohrrspondknt.
Cottaoe Urovi, No. 1, 1882.
Mr Geo Garonte has boatrht the mill here.
of Mr U H Flaileton.
Tuesday morninp, Oct 3 1st, trie snow fell
nutil it covered the ground.
Mr Wade Martin, of this place, was mar
ried to Miss Nancy A Shelly, of Pleasant
Hill, one day last week.
Several nf our young nirarods went coon
hunting the other night. They killed one
tame cat, eno skunk aud a fox. Apex.
For the East. Judge R P Boise and wife
left last Tuesday for 1 tuianopolis, Indiana, to
attend the National Grange, which convenes
in that city on November loth. After attend
ing the meeting of the Orange they, will visit
their old horns in Massachusetts, returning to
Oregon about the first of January. During
the Judge's absence, Hon V, S Bean, Judge of
the Second Judicial District, will make all
necessary orders and hold the term of court in
Dedication Partt. A dance was given by
Mr H C Humphrey, at Messrs Lynch and
Page's new store, Inst Tuesday evening. It
was largely attended and everybody report
having had a splendid time. The music turn
Lille J wax the best that has been in attendance
at a ball for several years. Mr C M Nichols,
nf the new Star Chop House, gave the supiwr,
which was the recipient of much praise by
those in attendance.
Attention Farmers. -Call at the new Star
Chop House for something good to eat'
Terms reasonable.. Opposite the Guard
office yon will find a new, neat and clean
chop house, where you can et alt the mar
ket affords at reasonable prices. See bill of
fare. Meals st all hours.
DlEn. Susan Jeans, wife of Wm Jeans, de
parted this life en the 9th day of Oct, 1882;
aged 50 years, 7 months and 11 days. Mrs
Jeans was a native of Warren county, Missou
ri, and came to Oregon in 1850, across the
plains, and settled in this county in 1852.
Thus, ens after another the old pioneers pass
ScavETiNO Parties Returned. The sur
veying parties of Mensrs T C Judkins and E
K Henderson have returned from Eastern Ore
gon. The Judkins crowd have been at work
in Jordoh Valley, Baker county, and the Hen
derson party were aear Cassp McDermott,
Glove CosEsT. The glove contest between
Wm Morgan and J K Mount at Lane's Hall
last Saturday evening was very liberally pat
ronized. We understand that Mount won the
fight It was the general opinion that the eon
test was for nothing else than the door money.
Thanesoit.o. Tbe President baa recom
mended Thursday, Nov 30th, to be observed as
a day of National Thanksgiving.
We bar it rumored that certain parties are
trying to make arrangements to build a large ,
three story brick hotel la this eiCyl
Real Estate Transactions for Octobes.
J W and Joht Stewart to Ellen Sweet, lot
in Springfield; consideration tJOO.
Willamette Real Estate Co to R V How
ard, lota in Junction; can foOO.
U 8 to Wis Doilaon, patent
Cyutha A McFarlaud to 3 Hanaaker, 144
acres; con S31 x
Chas Lane and wife to Maggie C Lane, let
in Eugene: con $500. ,
M and S M Webb to S liaodsakeV, land;
Wm McFarland to S Hansaker, latxJ; coV
James' McFarland te 8 Handsaker, laftJ;
coc $208. . j
U S to Wm McCall; patent
J A Payton to Wm Pituey and wife, land)
T H Elder te A A Carper, land; con $300.
R H Haxleton to R Smith, lot in Cot tags
Grove; con $100. jj
k n naxietoa U it Culpa, lot in Cottage
Grove; con $200.
M C Hoosier to Lafsyettee Mitchell, land
uen rope eiai to J a uavis, 1U73 acres
Henry Maxwell to J C Alfred, lot in Eu
gene; con $350.
W H Pnrkeson to Edward Purkesonjam
Phusbe B Kinsey to P C Sweet, lots
Eugene; con $200.
P J Bowennan to E M Bowerman, snd
J A Winter to M J Wheeler, lot in Eu
gene; con $GO0. ,
W H Abrams to J B frhinchart, lot
Eugene; con $18.5.
A W Patterson te C A Davis, lot in Eu
gene; con $j23.
W E Collin to F J Dunton. 100 acres: con
C F Williams to J P Law, land; con $400.
R E Campbell A J Buruisou 36 acres;
Geo 11 Parks to Jas Campbell, lots in Eu
gene; con $1,000.
Lewis Hiatt to J A Hughes, 'lots in Cres
well; ooo $200.
N L Packard to Phoibe Kiusey, lota in
Eugene; con $200. '
Chas Wiison to John Whiteaker, land;
con $9 75. J
John Whiteaker to Chas Wilsoi, 41 acres;
coo $289. i
P N Bonnett to C A and G f Bonnett,
125 acres; con $I,6C6.
James Suelliug to RE Campbell, 123 acres;
James Shelling to P'N Bonnett, 69 acVes;
Steruberger k Sanders 'to Jas Calvert, S4
acres'; con $540.
Jas Calvert to Thos Calvert, 55 acres'; con
Alex Matthews to A Sharpies, land; con,
W E Goodpasture to Thurston Goodpast
ure, 100 acres: cou, $300. . ;
John Uie to W S Bond; 81 acres; con,
J M Spores to Rodney Scott, lots in En
gene; con, $100. 1
A W Stowell to Jas Barger, lots in En-
gene; con, ?IjUO.
'.James P Law to J H . Carter, land; con,
Thos Calvert to Mary E Calvert, land! con,
$1600, ,., ", .
A Mathews to Vr ra Stewart, 4 acres;, con,
A Sharpies to Wm Stewart, land
nominal; . ,
B F Bowers to A W Borneson, 160 acres;
John Cogswell to P F Costleman, 25 acres;
J J and L O Barbre to Sam! Handsaker,
land; con $208.
J A C Cook to M J Clarke, lots in Spring
field; von, $400.
Elizabeth Conser to C F Hamilton, lots in
Eugeue; con, $325. .,
J R Allen and J W Gondy to Sarah A El.
liott, 38 acres; con, $532.
Jas W Gowdy to Sarah A Elliott, 33 acres;
Jas W Gowdy to Sarah A Elliott, 35
acres; con, $300.
Sarah A Eliiott to T H Elder. laud; con
John Maxwell to Henry Maxwell, 320
acres; con, 11500. ' '
J J McCoy to D B D Taine; land; eon,
Robert Carey and J M Masterson, laud;
C J Hills to Sarah A Rasaell, land; con,
Resolutons of Respect
At a stated communication of Eugene
Chapter, No 10, R A M, held at their ball
on Monday Oct 30, 18S2, the follewiog pre.
amble and resolutions were passed:
Whereas, It has pleased the Crand Arch
itect of the Universe to remove from onr
midst our friend and companion, A L Wyun;
Wbereas, This Chapter has last in his
death a companion who was a faithful and
courteous member, one who wss ever ready
to whisper good counsel to his companions;
therefore, be it ,
Resolved, That while we bow to tbe will
of the Most High in this onr great sorrow,
we admit that onr loss is His gain;
Resolved, That we Under to the widow
ed wife and fatherless children onr heartfelt
sympathy; and, while onr condolence will
not restore .their loss, we share with them
in their bereavement;
Resolved, That the resolutions be
spread on the minntes of the Chapter, and a
copy to be sent to tbe family of deceased
1 1 Dcrnr,
J F Rciso, IL P.
G Bettmajt, Sec'y.
SoLa The saw mill at Coburg was sold at
Sheriff's sale last Tuelay, . by Sheriff Camp
bell, to Mr Enoch Hoult, for the sum of $4,600.
Ben Rush bought at tbe same tjms, 60 acres of
laid, paying therefor tbe sum of $500, '
A column devoted to the Interests of the
Laursan and Kutaxiau Literary Societies, and
the State I'niversity.
Odds and Ends.
Miles Standish to uight.
Corporation meeting yesterday.
Alice Dorris went to McMinnville
Seymour Condon was in town a few day
last week. '
, i ne Senior class have commenced the
study of Shakespear's "Julius Caesar."
The Eutaxiaua find their waits basket very
couveuieut in cleaning np after the Lau
The class in, History of Civilisation have
completed the book, and are now reviewing
is preparatory to examination.
J he bashfulest member of the Laurean
Society is the one who was anxious women
should hsv the privilege of proposing.
Miss Pettie Shew is tesching at Cottagv
orove.. Mer school will be over by Christ
mas, when she will again enter the Uuiversi
Friday, instead of the regular recitation in
astronomy, Piof Bailey lectures to the class.
The lectures are quite interesting and will,
o stonbt, be very profitable..
The Chemistry class had "lots of fun" last
Monday blowing hydrogen 'soap bubbles.
Ipe young gentlumeu always seem to enjoy
this hugely. We suppose its because they
are not obliged to keep their "mouths shut'
all the time.
We dou't know as the girls feel any worse
for being cut off from their regular supply of
grog than the boys do ou not being allowed
to break any lulu of the State of Oregon
They are both protty hard oil us. We have
only one remark to offer in regard to the
rules aod that is the sore need of all other
commandments namely Art II.
Whereas, Murder is a crime; any student
of the University of Oregon guilty of this
misdcnicauor shall be punished asthe faculty
fit ' '
We understand the Laureans have offered
a salary to their editor. We think this
very commendable aot . Editors have s hard
time: in fact "nobody knows the trouble
they see." Up early aod to bed late, poorly
fed and scantily clothed, they go . their way
unappreciated- We are glad to hear the
Laureans have, in a measure, realized this
and offered some reiiumeration. We feel
little hesitancy in suggesting to the Eutax
iaos that they follow suit, but would not
some kind friend gently hiut that we haven't
smelt a peanut for a week.
W. H. Prescott.
Those nf the student who are studying the
works of . Wm Hickling Prescott, and have
not the time to study much of this life, may
be interested to in a few statements con
cerning him. ,
He was graduated from Harvard College
in 1814. . During the last yesr of his college
life, a classmate accidentally struck him in
one eye with a ciuat of bread, causing rheu
matte inflammation, from which hi never
fully recovered. From over use, the otlior
eye also became affected; and thus, all the
Work of his long and laborious literary life
was accomplished under great UUliculty.
Notwithstanding this, he was always cheer
ful ..and sympathetic in his relutions to
others, and in writing his histories, careful
and painstaking. How thorough the pre
paration for his work was, and under what
difficulty this preparation was obtained, his
own words will show. He says, in speaking
of his secretary, who nndersond no language
but English. "I taught him to pronounce
the Caatilisn in a manner suited, I suspect,
much more to sny tar than to that oi a
Spaniard; aud we began our wearisome way
through Mariana's noble history. I can not
low even call to mind .without a smile the
tedious hours in which, seated under some
old trees in my country residonce, we pur
sued our melanclioly way over pages which
afforded nn glimmering of light to him, and
from which the light came dimly struggling
to me through a halfiutelligible vocabulary.
But in a few weeks the light became strong
er, and I was cheered by a censciousiicrs of
my own improvement; and when we had
toiled our way through seven quarters I
fouud I could understand the book when
read about two-thirds . as fast ai ordinary
English." He was very regular in his daily
habits, devoting five hours every day to his
literary work, and two hours to novel, read
ing. He rote at a regular hour, and dressed
himself according to the thermometer. Each
article of bis clothing was marked with its
exact weiiiht; aud he wore a certain number
of pouuds and ounces fur each degree of tem
perature. Another of pis peculiarities waa
tiiat he never failed to walk five miles eyjry
i(sy This peculiarity, however consisted
rather in the fact that, if the wea'her was
riot' pleasant, he put on his coat, hat and
gloves, took his cane, and walked the regu
lar nve miles I doors, frescott died in
1859'from the effects of a stroke of paraly
sis, at the age of sixty-three years.
IX C HcunlrT, Esq-We the undersign
ed, desire to express our thanks for the pleas
ure and ccsigenlai associations afforded us by
your kindness on the evening of Oct 31, 1882,
at the Dedication Party, it having been one of
the moat enjoyable affairs we ever attended.
Occasions like this are "Oasis' in the desert" of
every day life.
;zo W Fletcher. Geo Smith.
W a Alexander. Alex Cocrcrure,
John Brimtow,. J L Pace.
W tl itEJfsHAW, it K lain,
And all other participants.
Hotel for 8ale.
Mr Chas Baker will sell the furniture, lease
and business of the St Charles HoteL Anyone
wanting tn go into tbe hotel buinesi will find
it to their advantags to call on him immediate-
I.ittls experiment has yet been made with
tile drainage in Oregon ( but excellent
results have attended snch experiments as
have been made. In some of the older States
tile draining is enlisting the stteution nf far
mers to sn extraordinary extent. An Illinois
paper tells us that there are not leu than 500
tile factories in that State; yet only a few
years sijo such an establishment was a novel
ty, and there wss little demand for its pro
duct No great while ego tiling was an ex
periment of doubtful practicability, and was
mnugni at nest only adapated to low and
bog ,j lands. Now it ia a demonstrated sua
ce.i, and is found as beneficial no high and
rolling lands ss on low and level lielils. We
are told that the psst very wet season iu
Illinois and adjacent Statue has directed at
tention more closely than ever to the advan
tages nf underdrainage. While the level
lands, in moat instances, hare nrodnced 10
to 25 bushels of com per acre, welt under
drained lands adjacent to them have pro
duced from 50 to 75 bushels. - The advantage
has, therefore, been euual to 100 uer cent..
or $20 to $25 per acre in a sintiln season. The
difference is tiot so treat in ordinary and fa-
vorahle seasons, but experience in the upper
Mississippi valley states has thnrouiilv item-
onstratd the fact Viat every season the land
well undervalued produce better croiia thau
thuao that are not. and that uiidurtlrainiiis
them with tiling enhances their productive
ness end consequently tlieir real value, from
..) to liw per cent. 1 hese facts being ao-know-Indued,
therefore it is not suriirinino
tha every iiitulligont and enterprising far
mer should desire to undonliaiu- his land.
The tile factories, though multiplying rapid
ly are unable to keep their supply up to ti.e
dsiiiand. Here is a suggestion tor the lands
of the western parts of Oregon and Washing-
uigion, wnere me ruinuil uXcessive.whero
water, standing in low idaoes. makes it im
possible for wheat to live thnngh the win
ter, or V here snrina work could ha nurfurm-:
ed much earlier, with certainty of gettirg
5 nod crops, if the lands wire properly uu
ertlraiiiod. Daily Oregouiau, Oct 24th.
The attention of farmers ami all others Inter
ested, is called to the above article by Messrs
Wilson and Dickorboff, who have now on ex
hibition In this city, a machine by which
eve J person lan readily learn to make and lay
his own drain tile or pie to carry water, of
any size, either on or oil his premises, at far
less cost than any other pipe now in use. This
machine was invented by Messis Hamilton
and Earl, of Los Angeles, Cal, ind has been
before the public for the but three years, and
hundreds of miles of pine are being laid, not
only in California, Oregon and Washington
Territory, but In many of the Eastern States,
so that there can be ample testimony given to
proe that it is no humbug. The plle is com
posed of Portland oemer.t and sand, and two
men can make and lay 1,500 feet per day. It
was exhibited at the lost Mechanics Fair in
Portland, and took the highest tireniium. a
silver medal, over terra cotta pipe. The fol
lowing recommendation needs no endorsing:
Vancouver, W T., Sept f, 1882.
This Is to certify that we are tisltnr the
Concrete or Cement Water Pipe, manufac
tured by Messrs O'Flaherty and ltlalr, of this
county. It gives entire satisfaction. It is in
my opinion fur superior to the Terra Cotta,
and so far us I know or believe, to any piie
in use. I consider it a perfect success, and
most confidently recemmnnd these gentlemen
and tlieir piie to the public.
a. W. J5KOWN.
President Vancouver Water Co.
Messrs Wilson and DU-kcrdoff having re
cently sold the right to 4 counties, have yet
for sale the following 8 counties in Oregon,
cheap: Linn, Lane, Benton, Tillamook, Lake.
Columbia, Clutoop and Wasco. Piie was laid
in this city lost year for A (1 Hovey, Esq,
to whom we are kindly permitted to refer.
1 fln Trri Mrm
will open my St'bri With a first-class stock of
Boots & Shoes
For Ladies, Missed, diiiiciren and
Also a full Line for Gents.
Every Pair Guaranteed:
FOR THE FALL &
(10 OH, GRID Oil!
HEW GOODS ! '
. - ' 1" . ' ' ' ' '
JubI received from SAN FRANCISCO BY
Hatsj . ..
Fancy Goods. :
Ladies Dres4 Goods in LATEST Styles;
r- ' xl ! l . 1 1 I i I
c,veryiniri necessary iu
Butter, Eggg and
for Cash, or taken
goods at HIGHEST CASH RATES
John Long was In town this week.
Mr S W Condon, of Salem, was ia
oua dsy this week.., . .yUt, ,,. v, .
Hiram Smith, of Harriscttrf, paid Eagene
pleasant visit this week, t , , ,p . . i
Mr. Taylor and Miss Moore were married
in this city, last Wsdnssday evening.
, Messrs A Lurch and J J Comstock, of Cot
tags Grove, was in town the first of the weeky
The Missus Elbert and Miss Maxwell, of
this county, recently went te Monraoith to at
. W o are pleased to announce that Postmas
ter Patterson is improving , as rspidly at
could bs expected. Us is sow abls te sit
up.inbed. t. ,i( ( , .
,. Mr EN Whit left Wsd'nei jay for Cheney,
whore It is his intention te reside.fHowaver
we prophecy he will be back te webfuot Inside
of two months' time. . .. ; i
We understand that Mr Gus Risdon aad
wife, q( LaitL-hville, W T., will arrive la towts
In a few days. It is. their intsntion to spend
the winter in Eugene. ... ,
Senator J D Lee of Polk county, wis tbe
tallest and Hon Geo . B Vorris of Laos, Uys
shortest member ef,. the Senate in statss, in
the recent Legislature. ,
Mr Win Osburn, formerly of this city, is at
Present working at. hla trade at Honolulu,
Sandwich Island. Us expects to visit bis rel
atives in this city next Mar. , ,
Vie acknowledge pkatabt ;tcall Iron
SUite Superintendent McElrpjr,. While hen
he visited, Uy) State University and. the pub
lic school and reports both in good and able
Just the Same?
. A Oi'auD reporter intsryiswed a Eogesje
Chinaman who had just returned from the
Chinese blow-out in P.qrtlapd recently,) ,
"Well, Jim; what kind of a time did yott
A Jook of ecstatic peace stole into the
Mongolian's almos eyes as he replied-. '- .,
, . "Had hrll pjt tllme. Hleap Josiklsay
tanhleap wiskee-psarne as Mellicaa men."
When the reporter left Jim was peering
tle powder out of bis etors-waod late, lid
oan and counting the sticks to see if snf
"Mellican man" had had aa unexpected
"blow-out" during his absence. -
Messrs Jeel McCornsck, 8 M Titus and
Isaac Ypcutn having started in the pork packy
ing business, will pay the highest market price)
fur perk, dressed or On foot, Give thsmacaU
before contracting your bogs,
Those Pianos and Organ!
' t - . -. ', ' 7 t
Have arrived at CraJa Bros. Also the largest,
stock of gidd and silver watches, gold, chains,
jewelry, silver ware aad clocks ever brought te '
Eugene, Come and see.
Yeu can get 10 lbs of sugar for $L
, " " 0) IU of coffee for $L
" " Jibs of tea for II
" " cans ef oysters for $1.
7 cans of tomatoes for $1
,. goods cheaper than elsewhere
at Goldsmith's ths eaab RTooor. -
'arrHt fflt BE tOH
V0NT BE LONG,
My work Is a Specialty.
AND SHOE STORE I
a wen regulated oiore.
in exchango, for