Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 3, 1885)
jlaw They r Mad and t What I'm the
' Kefn.s Is Put.
"It's funny what prejudice will do,"
said Mr. C. M. Fay. the oork merchant.
"We are compelled to import every
year several thousand dollars' worth of
band-cut corks. These coma chiefly
from Germany. They are not so good
as the machlno-cut corks of our own
couutry. an they ary in sv.e and are
but approximately round. A machine
cut oork will always tit the bottle It is
rn:ulo for. Yet ome of our old Gor
man brewers, bo'.tlen and drujrgists aro
so jin'judieed in favor of the products
'of fatherland that they will buy hand-
may huve sonic-thing to do with it, for
itlsapecular fait, ui.d one showing
how cheap labor can get. that thoe
'corks,1 cut one by ouo by hand iu (iw
many and brought ovur here, twouty
five per cent, tantl' paid at the Cmlotu
House, and thuu hold a little cheaper
than our niachiuo cut corks. Tim cork
business is growing very r.ipidlv. This
is a great country for bottled i;otils,
and bottles must be corked with some
thing. There are twenty-three cork
factories in the country, but the one in
Pittsburgh, of which we are the branch,
works up a little more than one-half of
all the bark imported every year. Cork,
you know, is the bark, not the wood,
of the cork oak. All our bark comes
frqru Spain and Portugal. There they
keep cork woods. It doesn't kill the
tree to take its bark away, and it can
be skinned every six or e'ght rears.
About ll.OOO.WW worth of the" raw
bark is brought to this country every year.
There is no taritf on it, but a tariff of
twenty-five pur cent on the manufac
tured product. The importations of
manufactured corks run about $130.0(10
a year. The cork has to be steamed up
before it is cut. Corks aro made in
thousands of sizes aud grades, from the
size of a pin-head up to four motors in
diameter. We keep GOO sixes and
grades in stock. There's a little cork
that sells at six cents a gross, and yet
every cork has to bo handled three
times in the manufacture onee in cut
ting, once in tapering, and the last
time in assorting oue grade from the
" None of the bark that comes over in
tho ships goes to waste. Wo used to
burn the refuse, but we know better
now. Up between tho joists, right,
under the roof of this building, we have
packed fifteen inches of granulated
cork. Last .summer this uper floor
was as cool as any floor iu the building.
Tho heat can't get through that cork
protector. Tho palace car builder use
the same stuff to pack under the floors
of their cars to deaden the sound and
under the roofs to keep the heat out. I
sold fifty car loads of granulated bark
to a certain (rentlenian to pack under
the roofs of his refrigerator cars as a
non-conductor of heat. He has' saved
thousands of dollars iu ice by tho use of
that substance, and has hoped that none
of his competitors would catch oa to the
scheme. But he hoped in vain. The
finest of the refuse is used by picture
frame makers in decorations. They
sprinkle it on their bronzed or japanned
frames. See that picture? Well, this
old castle along the Khine, the rocks,
hills, trees, vineyard, flowers and birds
an exquisite landscape, is it not? are
all made from cork, pressed like papier
in an lii It is & (inrnimi novi'ltv. ami
neat one. Fruit and egg eases, ice
houses and ico machines, are often
packed with the granulated cork, which
costs only two ceuts a pound."
"We beat the old world at cutting
corks, but it is rtithcr strange that
America should-import tons of straw.
Yet we do every year buy immense
quantities of straw iu Germany in the
form of bottle-covers. These covers
cost eight dollars a thousand, and they
are hand-made. They can not be made
for ono-fourth tho sum in this country
until somebody gets up a machine to do
it with. We import something like
100,000 of these covers every month.
All of these little tiufoil caps " for wine
and soda bottles come from Paris. A
New York firm has tried to compete
but they can't do it. We have 3H0.O00
at the depot, just arrived from Paris
to-day. They are shipped iu hermetic
ally sealed cases. But this country leads
in wooden ware. Perhaps you don't
know it, but the best wooden ware
maker in the United States, old man
Bauerle, carried on business iu Chicago
for twenty-live years. Ho is now over
in Michigan, iu the timber country,
making faucets, bungs, bung starters,
wooden shovels, cork drivers and vine
gar measures and funnels, each out of
one piece of wood without joint or
As for bungs, Cincinnati might
properly be called tho bnngtown of
America, as there are made all the
bungs used in this country. One fac
tory there ships 200 barrels of bungs
every day." Chicago Herald.
The French Cholera Patients.
As one who saw cholera patients for
the first time (in Paris), what struck
me with most force was the great fear
which seemed to lay hold of many of
these patients, so unlike anything met
with in the ordiuary zyraoties such as
small-pox, typhus, diphtheria, and th
orid under many ad-
circumstances it is our first efiortl
at type setting, without a case and a
second-hand outfit and not half enough
of that, we are our own typo, editor,
and -Devil," principally, the latter.
When this edition goes to the world and
all hands have a whark, at me I will be
all "Chawed" and "Mangled" but that
does not make any difference. I wiT
have a whole montht to get ovffit in.
armfrti-'U ' ' Ciut I'lmn
LATE NEWS SUMMARY.
Pacific Coast, Eaatera and I'orsiga
There are 1215 prisoners iu the Cali-
Dr. Waugh was fatally shot by an un
known man la Chicago.
The strike on the Wabash Railroad has
neen ended by a compromise.
China has 3,500 miles of telerraph line
vm aeveu uiues ei railroad.
Four Artie expeditions are being fitted
out by the German government.
A national tariff reform convention will
us neia in inicago in November.
The mills at Minneapolis are now pro
ducing ll.OUO barrels of flouiper day.
The elephant Jumbo was killed in a
rauroaa accident near St. Thomas, Canada.
Big Bear has been given three years at
ouuiy mountain, lor aiding toe Kiel rebel
Two negroes fought a duel with knives
at uranesviiie, ua., Doth being fatally In
jured. The Leas' vllle exoresa was had! wiwrbitH
near Como, but only one passenger was
The Indications are that war ht wean
Spain and Germany are inevitable, sooner
John L. Sullivan, the pugilist, was ar
restee' at Cleveland for pitching ball on
During a storm a barge was wrecked on
Galveston bat and her crew of live men
Squirrels have destroyed many acres of
grain ana leea in the vicinity of I us
The September Postal Guide shows that
me posioinces number Just 01,450, ot which
u are urai-ciaes.
There are 113 convicts In the Nevada
State Prison and 15tf patients In the State
The Indians at Devil's Lake Agency, in
Dakota, have raised 60,000 bushels of
wneat mis year.
Fruit dealers are being arrested at Los
Angeles. iai tor selling fruit infected
with white scale.
In a steeplechase at Coney Island, Re
venge fell with his jockey, William Ford,
both being killed.
Prince Napoleon in October will start on
a tour oi the worn, lie will spend three
weeks in America.
Sausage poisoned four persons at Dover,
N. II. Oue is dead aud two others are in
a critical condition.
A Georgia man has a hen 20 years old
caring for a large brood of little chickens
of her own hatching.
The New York Prohibition State Con
vention neminated U. Clay. Bascom, of
Leroy, for Governor. '
Of four persons participants In a shoot
ing affray at Franklin, Ky., all were
wounded, one fatally.
A Dakota farmer Is said to have raised
seventeen busbels of wheat in three years
from oue grain of seed.
Many whales are reported off the month
of the Klamath river, twenty-three hav
ing been seen at one time.
The new Chaffey. College of Agriculture
will be opened at Ontario, San Bernardino
county, Cal., October 15th.
The steamer Will, from Genoa for Ma
laga, sank a tuna, it is feared that forty
persons have been drowned.
A commission will be sent out to Vic
toria, li. C, to ascertain the cost and best
plans to fortifying the town.
One person was killed and ten were In
jured by an accident on the Texas Pacific
Railroad near Sherman, Texas.
The trial of the Eliza Armstrong abduc
tion case la London has developed much
hostility to the Salvation Army.
The Miners' Union at Candolarla. Nev..
have voted that they will allow any oue to
worn ior $.i per aay who so desires.
China has negotiated a loan nf 810 000 .
000 in Paris and Berlin for the construc
tion of a railroad from Taku to Tung Chow.
Charles Young, E. S. Curtis and Arthur
Wheeler were drowned by the unletting
of a sailboat I a a pond near Rockland,
At the annual meeting at New York of
the stockholders of the Northern Pacific
Railroad, the old Board of Directors was
The Government Diiectora and Chinese
Consuls are at Ruck Springs, Wyo., inves
tigating tne circumstances ot tne recent
Vineyardists near San Bernardino. Cal..
complain of the damage done to their
crops ny tne countless numbers of quail
ia that Bection.
The dead, body of Isaac N. Harlan was
found ia a room at the Windsor Hotel,
Chicago, where he had shot himself during
the preceding night.
John Turner of Philldelphia. has Just
sold to President Cleveland a span of
horses for $3,uou ine animals are of the
James T. Mcintosh, a young man living
near Pittsburgh, shot at a cat and killed
his mother, after which he made an un
successful attempt at suicide.
Signor Sommaruga, who edited two
newspapers in Rome, has been found
guilty of blackmailing Italian artists and
sentenced to ten years imprisonment.
A number of ancient hieroglyphics have
been found on the Carson river about
thirty-live miles from Dayton, Nev. Tkey
will be photographed and an effort made
to decipher them.
A half-witted old man naned Nathan
Weil, who for many years made bis livimt
around St. Helena. Cal.. by doing odd
jobs and gathering junk, has fallen heir
to a fortune oi eiu.ow.uuu in Europe.
Fifteen thousand people took part in a
recent parade of the labor organization at
New York. The bakers appeared to the
best advantage, but the Typographical
Union turned out the target body of men,
A rock which had fallen upon the track
overturned the locomotive, baggage aud
smoking-cars on the Montreal Express
near H bitebaii, In. i., the engineer being
killed instantly, and five others severely
stock company has bought the well
vn San Fernando ranch of 20,000
s in Los Angeles county, Cal., paying
efor (110,000, and will establish a col
to be called Mornlngside. A branch
he University of Southern California
be located there.
sv. Andrew D. Hunter, an itinerant
.cher from Charleston, S. C, was shot
killed in the Chickasaw Nation, by a
i named White. The latter had per
ded Hunter's daughter to elope with
' i. Hunter followed and was slain while
Bg to force White to make the girl his
Wo accidents, resaltlng in three deaths,
Irred in one day at shafts on the new
jeiiuct at New York. In the first
knee a box containing two tons of
4 fell upon Patrick Collins and John
fr. Ia the second case, Wm. Brady,
I ..k ascending to thesurfate.was thrown
from the bucket and fell to the bottom of
the shaft, 10 feet.
A large namber of passengers were sit
ting in the depot at Col ton, Cal., waiting
for a train, when three men entered, seized
one of the passengers whom they knew
had considerable money, hauled him out
on the platform and robbed bim of every
cent he bad, in the meantime holding the
door so as to prevent anyone following
them. There were no officers to be found
and the thieves made their escape.
FLOUR Per bbl, standard brands.
$ I.; others, 2 iWo.3.j.
WUKAT-i'er cU. valley, 1.201.22J;
Walla Walla, SI.12Kil.lo.
BARLEY -Whole, f cU, 90c 81.00:
ground. If ton, tii(gdt.
OATS-ChoUe milling, 353Sc; cnoice
CORN MEAL-Forctl. $2.803.
HOMINY Per ctl.f4.6U. -
BUCKWHEAT FLOUlt-Per cU, S4.G0
PEARL BARLEY Per ft, 415k.
OATMEAL Per tt ajtaak
MIDDLINGS Per ton, 18&20.
BRAN Per ton, (lKslli.
CHOP Per Un, 10cm DO.
HAY Per ton, $7(gU.
HOPS-Per lb, 6ife0c
BEANS Per ctl. pea. g2.Mfig2.7fc small
wbites,f2.50QK2,75; bayou, g3.50tij3.75; lima,
64 tlE. 1 l ei i " rr
(3.25: pink, $2.50 (2.73.
BUTTER for Mai
fancy roll. 25c: interior
grade, li: pickled, 15g2uc.
CHEESE Per ib, Oregon, 12613c; Call
EGGS .Per dos. 22Jc
DRIED FRUll'S-fer tb,awples, 2J5ic;
flitted plums, California, 10c: do Oregon,
0c; peaches, halves unpeeled, 11c; black
berries, 1415c; prunes, California, 7($&;
raisins, 12.5013.50 f bx.
RICE -China, No. I, S5l; Mo No. 2, g5J;
Sandwich Islands. No. 1, lb, 6jc.
VEGETABLES Beets, II; cabbage, gl
1.50: cauliflower, f dos, UOcfegl.UO;
squash, V box, gl.25; cucumbers, f box,
7oc; green corn, dos, 10c; sweet potatoes,
f lb, jc; oulous, new, lie; turnips, if tb, lc;
tomatoes, t box, 50c(1.75.
POTATOES Per, If lb, ie.
POULTRY-Chickens, V dos, spring,
g2.6o(,.1; old $t(4.50; ducks, f 4.U0; geese,
67.60: turkeys, f lb. 1012ic.
HAMS-Per lb, i144.
BACON Per 16. 7iU.
LARD-Pertb, Oregon, 8 9, Eastern, S
ICKLES-PerS gal keg. 81.10.
SUGARS Quote obis: Cube, U; dry
granulated, tfc; line .crushed, Jc; golden
tlONEY-Extracted, 7Jc; comb, 14c
COFFEE Per lb, Guatemala, 131; Costa
Rica, 12c; Old Ooveruiueni Java, ISc.
TEAS Youag kyson, 25(g05o; Japan,
I2&55c; Oooiong, li05e.
CANNED GOODS-Tomatoes, if dos, gl;
vegetables, C doz, gl(gjl.50; salmon, 1 lb
lius, t? doz, $l.2o; Jains and jellies, V doz,
TROPICAL FRUIT-Cranberries, W'stn
git) P bbl; Limes,, $3,00; Lemons, Sicily,
$10.00 r box; Bananas, $3 a-4; Cocoanuts,
fo&tf; apples, y box, 60c75.
SEEDS Per R, timothy, 50c; red
elover, 14(3150; orchard grass, lOc; rye
WOOL-Valley, 1215c; Eastern Ore
gou, lOyj 15c.
SALT Liverpool, f 1028 t? ton.
RIDES Dry, unsafe; salted, OOJ.
TALLOW Clear color and hard, 44io
If lb; prime, JJe, '
BAGS-Caloutta wheat bam, 4
FLUUR-Extra,8i.OO($4.V0 f bbl; super
WUKAT-Mo. 1 shipping, S1.40&1.421
If eU; No. 2, 11.301.30; Milling, gl.40
BARLEY No. 1 feed, $1.30; brewing,
OAfS Feed, 81.101.174 tfctl; Surprise
and choice milling, f l.to(s1.35; Black.
CORN-Yellow, $1.27i If ctl; white,
GROUND BARLEY 2829 ton.
MIDDLINGS 21.0022.00tf ton.
CRACKED COICN $4i&2 If ton.
BRAN-15Caat ? ton.
BUCKWHEAT FLOUR Per lb, 3c.
CORNMEAL Per lb, 2M3ic
HOPS-OJ&7C V K.
UAY-Barley, $710 If ton; alfalfa, $10
12; wheat, $UX&14.
Sl'RAW 15cfe55c If bale.
ONIONS New. 7cifl8ic tf ctl.
POTATOES Early rose, 340c; river
reds, 4Uc.ii.4oc; sweets, ti0cgl.
BEANS Smad white, gl.&(41.75 If ctl;
pea, $1.591.7.); pink. $1.351.45; red.gl.OO;
bay os, $2.uU2.oO; butler, 81&1.2a; iimas,
SEEDti Yellow mustard, 23c If lb;
brown mustard, 2(a,3ic; alfalfa, $13(gl4c;
canary, 3$i4c; neiiiu, 3J3ic; tlax, 2(&2c;
rape, 2tfe2jc; timothy, o4(o,0c.
VEGETABLES-Cucumbers, If bx, 33c;
tomatoes, 10(g25c; box; green corn, If
doz, Idkl-ic; string beans, l(u,ic If lb.
FRUIT Apples, 257Uc if box; lemons,
Sicily, $11.5Wu;l2.50; California, $3.UJ(g4.0O;
bananas, $2.(a 3.50 If bunch; Mexican limes,
$10.00 If box; Pineapples, If doz, $4.00
(ftO.Uii; ktrawberries, $35 'chest; pluias.
If box, 30&40c; watermelons, glliwlO. If
100; peaches, 20 't 50c If box; blackberries,
$2.50(45.00 V chest; grapes, 25(a00c If box;
quinces, 2ofe00c If box; pears, If box, 25c(
DRIED FRUIT-Sun-dried apples, ljc
2c for quarters aud 2c for sliced; Aldeu Jt
Plumuier, 6J0c; pears, sliced. 2J(a;3c;
whole, 2c; plums, pitted, Uc; do unpit
ted, 1(0.1 4c; peaches, unpeeled, 74(a,8c;
peeled, 12c; apricots, 7ic; German prunes,
4c; French do, 6c; nectarines, Uc; black
berries, Uc; California Figs, 2w5c; Cali
fornia raisins, $10; 1.50 for loose asd $1.75
(uj2 for layers; London do, $2t2.25.
POULi'RY-Geese, $1.60a2.00 If pair;
ducks, $3.50:5.50 If dozen; hens., $jft40;
old roosters, $4($5.00; young do,
5.51; broilers, $2.50,3.50; turkeys, live, 10
fel7c If lb for hens aud 17( 10c for gobblers.
SALT-Liverpool, 14s 22.50 If ton; Cali
fornia, fine, $14(glt; do, coarse, $1UU
TALLOW -Good, 5c If lb.
BEESWAX-25(ft27c If tb for yellow.
NUTS California almonds, 60 If ft
for hard shell and 10c for soft; peanuts,
3(a4a; California walnnU, 9c; pecan, luc;
filberts, 13c; Brazil, Uc; hickory, 7&0c;
cocoanuts, $1(5,5 If 100.
HONEY Comb.510e If ft for best
grades; strained, 4g.5c.
LARD-California, tins, 10-fts, 771c;
5-lt) tins, 8c.
CHEKSE-Callfornta, V ft.
BU'lTER Fresh roll, fancy dairy, 32to
fitb; good to choice, 20(.'20c; pickled roll,
21(224; other grades, ll&21c.
EGGS 25(o.34c V dozen for California;
HIDES Dry. If ft. usual selection. 163
10J; dry kip. 10 17; dry calf, 20c; salted
steers. 50 to 65 lbs, 8c.
SUGAR Dry granulated, 7c: extra
fins culnss, 7ic; fine crushed, 7c; pow
dered, 7ic; extra fine powdered, bo.
SYRUP American refinery is quoted
at 30c in bbls. 324c in hf bbls, 37Jc in 5-gal
kegs, and 47c in 1-gal tins.
WOOL-baa Joaquin, ll(gl4o If ft;
choice northern. l&?20c
An Indian recently died in San Ber
Bernardino, Cal., at the age of 105 years.
Ida Maxwell eloped with John R. Shel
ton at Atlanta, Georgia. Her father and
brother found them at his mother's house
and assaulted him. Shelton struck young
Maxwell with a hammer and the lather
and Shelton then exchanged shots, each
falling severely if not mortally wounded.
The three are In a critical condition.
A mutiny took place on board the bark
Her mine, recently arrived at Victoria
from Liverpool, thertlr before rounding
Cape Horn. The crew broached the cargo
and got drank on liquor found there.
Finally they attacked the captain, who
drew a revolver and killed the ringleader,
named Clare, mis was the end 01 tne
A 8imp!o-ra mio.l farmer near IU
o ne said he would much rather have
h s barn struck bv lightning than by
thunder, for thunder always tore tin
ber and lumber so badly, lightning
being satislied with a small streak of
damage. Chicago Current.
There are some men who can not
comprehend that very frequently in life
the game is not worth the ca idle. lln
Jackson was ono of them. 'That
makes the tenth mateh you have struck.
What are you looking for?" askod his
room-mato one evening as Ben was
str king a match and looking nnder the
table, "I dropped a match and I am
trying to tind it." replied Ben. I'm
Are checks fashionable nowP"
asked a highly-dressed dude . of his
tailor, as ho looked over his goods. "I
don't believe they are, sir," wu the
reply, "for I haven't seen any around
lately." He looked so hard at the
younsr man when he said it that it
caused an absence in the shop very rap
idly. Burlington Uawkeyt.
"How are you to-dayP" sakl old
Mrs. Badger to Mr. S.mpson, "I heard
you were very sick, and I've brought
Von some nice preserves." "That was
kind of you." replied Mr. Simpson,
gratefully, "but I am quite well, thank
you. I hope you have not boen put to
any trouble." "Not at all." answered
Mrs. Badger, with honest sincerity.
'Not at all. I am only sorry that you
don't have need for thorn."
Tho new postal law Is now In ef
fect, and an ounce letter can now bo
sent for two cents. This will enable a
young lady who is writing to a friend
whom she has not seen for ten hours to
ti-11 her all the news on two shoots of
paper, instead of tilling one hoct so
Hill that half a column of the corre
spondence runs over the margin and
strikes out crlss-cro, cat-a-comored,
d agonally, and othcrwisely over the
pages in order to save postage. A'or
A Fedrtlar's Inhumanity The Mill of the
jd r.rfnd Slow. ,
There is a nh-pcddlor in tho o.ty
who drives a raw-bonod, half-dead
horse beforo a rickety old wagon, and
he beats and abuses tho equino ia a
manner to call forth the indignation of
every pedestrian. A dozen times 0
day somo onn threatens to punch thf
peddler's hend for h's cruelty, and a
dozen times tho polico have hauled
him up. However, nobody felt thor
oughly satislied until yesterday. The
man was selling fish on Bcaub en
street, and In jumping off his wagon
he made a si p and fell In such a way
that ono leg was caught fast, while his
head hung at the horso's heels.
Tho mills of the gods grind slow. So
do tho m lis of au old horse. This
an mil this sleepy, humble, patient
and enduring old rawbohes had been
winking his le t eye and biding his
time, and now it had come. The man
had scarcely yelled "murJor!" before tho
old horse socked him one. Ho was
barefooted, but he had lots of muscle
in his h nd legs. After tho first kick
he seemed to thoroughly enjoy It, and
be put 'em in hot and heavy. He
wanted to get both feet on tho ped
dler's head aud staud there and medi
tate, but th s could not bo accom
plished. In lieu of it he took a run of
two blocks and put extra muscle into
somo of tho kicks.
When the peddler was finally rescued
tho most of his hair had been worn oil
on the ground, the most of his head
had been kicked off by the horse, and
his general appenrance would hare
been a ticket of admission to any bos
p tal iu the country. They laid him on
the grass aud threw water on him, and
when he could sit up a little aud re
member what had occurred he rolled
his eyes around on the ground and
"Dot's vhy I always pound him so
much und sohardt. I knows he gets
eafen m t me if der shance comes.''
Detroit Frle I'ress.
An Important Question .
For some years past Mose Schaum
burg has been trying to get rid of his
daughter, Rebecca, but not one of the
young Israelites, owiug to Mosu's em
barrassed financial condition, cares to
lead her to tho nuptial altar.
Not long since Mo-e's elder brother,
Jacob Scliaumburg, of San Antonio,
camo over to Austin on a visit, aud one
of tho first things he asked was:
"For Heaven s sake, Moses, vy don't
Repecea many somepodyf"
"For Heaven's fake, Sehacob." re
plied Mose. vy don't somcpody marry
dot Rep c a?" 'letas Hiflings.
0. ft C. B. E. TIME TABLE.
Mall Train orth, 9:11 A. M.
Mail train south, iM v. M.
OFFICE HOURS, EUGENE CITY P0ST0FFIC&
General Delivery, from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M.
Money Order, from 7 A. M. to 6 P. M.
l(ralter, from 7 A. M. to 5 v. M.
Mails fur north close at 9:lh A. u.
Mails for south close at 1J0 1'. M.
Mails for Krauklio close at 7 A. M. Monday
Malls for Mabel close at 7 A. M. Monday and
Mails lor Cartwrluht close 7 A. . Monday,
I.1UOKNE LODGE NO. II, A. F. AND A. M
j Meets first and third Wednesdays ia each
SPKSCKK nUTTE LODGE NO. 9, L O. O. F.
Meets every Tuesday evening.
riMAWHALAKNCAMPMENT NO. 8.
vr Meets on the second and fourth Wednes
days la each month.
I7IUOKNE LODGE NO. 1 A. O. V. W.
J Meets at Masonic Rail the second and
fourth JTridayi ia each month. M. W.
TM.OEAHY PT 1ST NO. 40, G. A. R. M EETS
. at MamiiicHall the first and third Fri
days of each month. Uy order. Commaniikk.
OUDKROFCHO-'EN FRIENB8. MEETS
the first awl third Haturday evening at
MasonlolJaU. Ry order of O. C.
BUTTE LODGE NO. 307 I. O. O. T. MEETS
every batunlay night In Odd Fellows'
TEADINO STAR BAND OF HOPE. MEETS
j at theC. P. Church every Hunday after
noon at 3 JO. Visitors made welcome.
Eugene City Business Directory.
BETTMAN. O.-Dry iroodi, clothing, groceries
and gvueral nien-lmndlmi, southwest corner
WillametU) aud Klghlh streets.,
ROOK 8TOUK-On door south of the Aitor
House. A full stock of assorted box papers,
plain and fancy,
CHAIN RnOS.-nalora In jewelry, wstclira,
clocks ami niusleal Inatruiiient, Willamette
street, between Seventh and Kighth.
DORKIS, H. F.-Dealer In stoves and tinware,
lllametl street, between Seventh aud
FIIIENDLY, a H.-Dealcr In dry goods, cloth
ing and general merchandise, Willamette
street, between Kighth aud Ninth,
GILL, J. P.-Physiolan and surgeon, Willam
etU) street, between Seventh and Eighth.
IIODKS, C. Keens on hand fine wines. Nation,
cigars and a pool and billiard table, Willam
ette street, betweeu Kighth and Ninth.
HORN, CHAS. M.-Ounsmith. rifles and shot
guns, breech and muulo loaders, for sale,
ltepalring done in the neatest style aud war
ranted. Shop on Ninth street.
LUCKKY. J. a-Watchmaker and Jeweler,
keepsa tine stock of goods In his line, Willam
ette street, in KllsworUYa drug store.
McOLAREN. JAMKS-Cholce wines, liquors
andrlgars, WlUaiuetteslreet, betweeu Kighth
PATTERSON, A. a A fine stock of plain and
fancy visiUng cards.
PRESTON. WM.-Dealery In saddlery, har
ness, carriage trimmings, eta, Willamette
street, between Seventh and Kighth.
POST OFFICK-A new stock of standard
school books just received at the poet olllce.
ItKNSHAW ft ABRAMS-Wlnes, liquors and
cigars of the best quality kept constantly on
hand. The best billiard table in town.
RHINKIIART, J. n.-House, sign and carriage
painter. Work guaranteed tlrst-clasa Htock
sold at lower rates than by anyone in Eugene.
DR, A. W. PRATHER.
FKICE SOUTH SIDE NINTH STREET,
upimaiie uie star turnery.
Calls promptly attended to night or day
Chronic diseases a specialty,
W. V. HENDERSON,
HAS RESUMED PRACTICE. WITH
ofllee in Hays' brick.
My operations will be first-class and charges
Old patrons as well as now ones aro invited
DR. L. F. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
'ILL ATTEND TO PROFESSIONAL
calls day or night.
Omen-Up stairs in Hsys' brick: orcanbe
found at K. It. Luckey It Co s drug store, Olllce
hours: I) to 13 M 1 to 4 p. m., 6 to 8 p. M.
DR. J. C. GRAY,
FFICE OVER GRANGE STORE. ALL
worn war runted.
Laughing gas administered for painless ex
traction of teeth. .
DR. W. C. SHELBREDE,
TS NOW PERMANENTLY LOCATED IN
i. Cottage Grove, He ierforms all operations
in mechanical and surgical denllHtry. all work
warranted and satisfaction guaranteed.
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justiceof the Peace.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE-TOWN LOTS
and farms. Collections promptly at
ltKMOKNCB-Cornor Eleventh and High 8ta
Eugene City, Oregon.
St. Charles Hotel
EUGENE CITY. OREGON,
W. H. "W ATKINS, Proprietor.
Blew and Experienced Management,
J. i). MATLOCK.
Having purchased tho store formerly owned by
T. U. Hendricks, we take pleasure in In
forming the puhlio that we will
keep a well selected stock of
Dry Coods, Boots, Shoes,
HATS, GROCERIES, NAILS,
In fact our stock Will be found to be com plots.
By honest and fair dealing we hope to be able
to secure a liberal share of the
and eamlne our stork and prices before
We can always be found at the
OLD HENDRICKS CORNER,
Where we will take all kinds of Produce
in exchange for goods.
Feb. 29, 188C
Boot and Shoo Storo.
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
WUl boiMftar Imp a eouiptete itoek of
Ladies1, Misses' and ChilM Shoes!
Slippers, Whit and Black, 8andalj, '
Flits KID BHOES,
MENS AND BOY'S
BOOTS AND SHOES!
And In fact everything In the Moot and
8hoe Jlne, to which 1 intend 10 devote
my especial attention.
MY COODSARE FIRST-CLASS!
And guarenUwIA.represented, and will
be sold for the kiWSst prices that a good
Is the Life of Tritde!
Will do work cheaper than any other shop
Horses Shod for $2 Cash
With new material all around. Resetting
old shoes II. All warranted to
Shop on the Corner of 8th and Olive Sts
C. M. HORN,
Fishing Tackles and Matorlala
SewiM MacMnes anl Needles of All Unas for Sals
Repairing done In tho neatest style and
Guns Loaned and Ammunition Furnished
Shop on Willamette St., opposite Postoftlce.
Book and Stationery Store,
Foitoffloe Building, Eugene City.
I have on hand and am constantly recelvinv
an assortment of the best
SCHOOL & MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS
Blank Books, Portfolios, Cards, Wallets,
A. S. PATTERSON.
D. T. PRITCHARD,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
Repairing of Watches and Clocks
exnculud with punctuality and at a
Willamette tttreet. Eugene City, Or.
B. F. DOBRIS,
Pumps, Pipes, Metals,
House Furnish Goods Generally.
WELLS DRIVEN PROMPTLY,
And Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Eugene Cit7, .... Oregon.
Will keep constantly on hand s full supply of
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL,
Which they will sell at the lowest
' market prices
A fair share of the public patronage solicited
TO TIIR rAKMRIMt
We will pay the highest market price for fat
cattle, hogs and sheep.
Shop on Willamette Street,
EUCENE CITY, ORECON.
Meats delivered to any part of the city free
of charge. JunU
F. II. WILKCJ3.
BruMhea, Palais, Glaaa, Olio, Leads,
toilet; ARTICLES, Eto
Physicians' Prescriptions Compounded,