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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 5, 1885)
Maria and Ha Bad Sot and Sot"
Ton aee," aha waa explaining to lawyer,
titer beating hlf counsel fee down to 3, "I
lutre a daughter Maria."
"Maria h I a beau."
Baa been waitln' on her (or tlx yean."
"And Tr been waitln' on him (or th
(gne length of time wai tin' (or him to
"Just so, ma'am."
'Bow long should a couple sparkl"
'Well, that depends. It takes some folks a
long time to make up their minds."
"Isn't three years long enough I"
"I should tninic ao."
"And I gave him six I've been getting
madder and madder for the last three months,
and finally last night I couldn't bold In any
longer. I went into the parlor and there he
was, giggling and winking and loving around
tame as five years ago. There was Maria,
simpering and cackling and acting like the
same fool she alius was, Don't talk to me I
A gal can bring a beau to time inside of two
years if she's got any marry In her. Tou
didn't fool away six yearsf '
"Nor I, either. Well, I stood It as long as
I could, and when I went into the room says
I to William, says I: 'William, you've sot and
tot, and it's my duty as a mother to know if
you intend to marry Maria.' Maria she give
a screech, and William he turned fiery rod.
But says I: 'If you love, why don't you marryt
If you are hanging around here to paaa.away
time you'd better skipl1
"Well, William coughed and gasped and
stuttered around, and said be wanted to
write to his ma in Iowa,' 'Your ma in
Iowa!' says I, feeling my dander climbing
up. 'Mebbe you ain't weaned yet!1
"Then he says he couldn't be bulldnced,
and that one objection to marrying Maria
was having me for a mother-in law. Then
the cyclone broke loose. Also the whirlwind.
. ' Then the cyclone broke loose.
Also two or three earthquakes. Inside of
four minutes Maria had tainted, William was
a wreck and we had upset toe stove and
broke three chairs. He came to and slipped
out while I was holding camphor to Maria's
nose, and Ie heard to-day that he is after a
warrant for me for assault with intent to kill.
Can be get onef '
"Can he do anything?"
"Well, you want a juryP
"Sartin sartin. I'll go before a jury and
tell 'em how he and Maria have sot and sot
for 1,700 nights how I've had to be soft on
him how I've poked np Maria to bring him
to time how I stood it and stood it until
sun thin' had to break how it has cost me
$300 for fuel and oil how but that's all.
If they are men they can't find no verdict
ag'in me." . ....
"Well, Til go home and wait. Maria lies
there sighing and weeping, and there's the
stove to put up and the chairs to mend, and
tf William gets the warrant Til let you
know. His ma in Iowa! I'll let him know
that somebody's ma in Detroit is .-ive and
kicking and alius on deck!"
Human Nature the Same In Itussta.
Akonlina was stirring the satsl J as Sasha
Petrovitch entered and tapped her gently
under the chin,
"Oh, 'tis you, Sajha Petrovitch 1"
"Yes, Akonlina. I come to bid you adieu."
"Adieu, Sashal To the wart My heart
"No, my spring bird; no, no, my cherry
redberry. You will be true to mef
"I will, Sasha. Forever!"
A month has elapsed, during which Sasha
is stopping bullets at Herat. Akonlina is
baking kala'chl, when Filka Orloff enters
and tickles her gently right where Sasha
Petrovitch left off.
"Akonlina, I have no one to bake me ka
latehi." "I love Sasha." .
"I have no one to light my samovar."
' "I love Sasha."
"You shall be a lady."
"I love Ei isha."
"Your bauds shall not touch water."
"I love Sasha."
"I'll buy you a pair of roller skates!"
"Akonlina, I swear 1"
"Then I'll write and tell Sasha Petrovitch
that it is Orlnff."
Amenities of the Wisconsin legislature
"Mr. Speaker," said the gentleman from
Rock (Mr. Norcross), "I would si ggest that
the attention of the sergeant-at-arms be called
to the fact that it is oppressively warm here."
The speaker called the sergeant's attention,
as suggested, to the warmth of the chamber,
and the latter had a window on the north
"Mr. Speaker," said the gentleman from
Kewaunee (Mr. Darbfllay), who occupies a
seat on the north side, "that window will
have to be raised again, or Til have to leave
my seat, for a heavy draught is blowing in
here on me."
"The speaker is in doubt what to do. One
member calls for a window do wn and another
for a window up," observed the presiding
officer, whereupon the gentleman from Wood
(Mr. Nash) arose, and, in the drawling tone
characteristic of him, said:
"Mr. Speaker, I would suggest that a chunk
of ice be given to the gentleman from Bock,
upon which to sit."
"Mr. Speaker," retorted the gentleman
from Bock quickly, "I would suggest that a
chunk of ice be applied to the he .i of the
gentleman from Wood."
Information for Parent.
For the information of parents, we beg to
announce that the baseball season has begun.
If a boy conies home late and refuses to get
in the family wood on the plea of sickness,
his side lost If he ' his supper and says
he must go and see a friend who is ill, he
will stand watching. His side has won, and
he dreams of the wealth and glory he will
win on a grand professional tour. t
Texas Sitings: Did a woman ever clean
up a rented house when she moved out of it I
and did she ever fail in -pressing her opinion,
ranging from mild vituperation to emphatic
condemnation, of the horrid condition in
which her predecessor had left the premisel
into which she b '
rii 1.1ft. Led by Tlmm-Their Virtues and
Vlces-The Belgian Class Iu.lu.try.
Tho exports of glassware from tho
mall country of Belgium are ouunl In
value to half the total product of the
glass factories of the United States,
which In 18S0 agrregated t21,lM.00U
There are at least seventy establish
ments In Belgium, employing over 12,
000 persons, who receive annually In
wng.s 15.000,000 francs (3.OOO,0UO),
being an average of 3fraucs45 ceutinies
(about 70 ccoU) per day. The salaries
In this industry are regarded in Belgium
as excellent Some of the hands eitru
as much as $1.60, and even a day.
In the glass works in the vicinity of this
town namely, that of Hal Saint Lam
bertabout l.WX) workers are em
ployed. The first cutters are paid o
per week, second cutters fi, the same
as the polishers. The common labor
ers earn S3 to $3.50 per week. Ap
prentices are paid 20 cents a day. Over
300 women are engaged bore. They
are paid by the piece and can earn 40
to 45 cents per day. The estimates
heretofore published in Consular re-
f orts, etc., of glass-workers' wages iu
telgium have, in my opinion, been al
together too hign. The most complete
and simplitied statement is the one
given above, which would indicate that
the average earnings of all classes of
glass-workers are $1 a day, counting
250 days to the year.
The Belgium workman lives princi
pally upon rye bread, fat and vegeta
bles. Fresh meat to him is a luxury
only to be thought of upon apecial oc
casions. Sugar, milk and cheese are
also luxuries. Ho drinks prodigious
quantities of inferior coffee and bad rye
brandy, which is very cheap. It must
bo admitted, however, that the Walloons
are belter fed than tho Flemings. A
great deal of existing misery can un
doubtedly be traced to intemperance.
Yet In spite of all this, by economy
such as American workers have no con
ception of. tho better class of Belgian
laborer not only provides for his family
but sometimes saves enough to buy a
little house, iu which he lives. He wears
generally trousers of cotton check, a
red flannel shirt, over which is a cloth
shirt, and which, joined to an ordinary
vest, forms a kind of sleeved waistcoat,
which serves for a working costume.
He wears overalls to go to the shop or
factory In. Wooden shoes are almost
universally worn, costing from sixty to
eighty centimes (twelve and a half to lif
teon cents) a pair. They generally have
a best suit for Sundays and fete days.
Of underneath garments, both male and
female workers are almost absolutely
destitute, and they are rarely changed
frequently enough for decency. In the
matter of houses it would be necessary
to distinguish between the country and
the towns - between Flemish and Wal
loons. The houses of Belgian workmen
are fairly well kept though in this re
spect they do not rank with their neigh
bors, tho Dutch. The furniture is gen
erally scanty and dilapidated, but well
kept, if it happens that tho wife does
not work in the field or shop. When
we take into cons'deration how many
women are obliged to labor the same as
men in the field, mine, workshop or
factory, the wonder is that the homes
are as decent as they are. Of late years
numerous building societies have sought
to furnish more comfortable homes for
tho working classes, and in this kind of
work nearly all tho provinces have been
The Belgian workmen, it has been
truly said, are generally slow, but la
borious, patient and industrious. Thuy
are excellent in certain industries.
'1 lius, the marble-cutters do thoir work
admirably. The lace makers maintain
the old reputation and the wood carv
ers and the furniture makers are not in
ferior to their ancestors, who exhibited
consummate skill. Lavollee, who has
made a careful study of their character
istics, thinks theirgreatest defect is nat
ural apathy. Then, too, quality has
been sacrificed to cheapness. There is
a lack of finish in Belgian workman
ship, especially when compared with
that of i ranee. Thoir greatest vice is
drunkenness, and the consumption of
alcohol has doubled in forty years.
They, as we have seen, live poorly, are
not particularly sober, and preserve the
old customs and games, especially when
they afford an excuse for getting drunk.
In the evening tho coftee houses and
taverns are crowded wiih men who
pass the evening in smoking and drink
ing. Like the Germans and the French,
all classes dance, and open-air balls
and concerts form no inconsiderable
part of their amusements. Shooting
with a bow is also a diversion. Some
of tho most eminent writers on tho so
cial condition of the Belgian workman
agree that the system of public charity,
as organized, is unfavorable to the
working classes and has a deleterious
influence. They rely too much upon
the thought of benevolence to aid those
in want Imagine SOO.O00 out of 5,600.-
000 inhabitants of a country being
Dlaccd unon the list to be publicly a-
sisted! One out of every six of the pop
ulation. It is enough to undermine me
independence of any country, r.nd the
wonder is that the Belgians, under such
a system, are, upon the whole, as indus
trious and thrifty as 1 have shown thorn
to be in many of the manufacturing dis
tricts. liege (Belgium) Cor. ban
Study of Things.
Parents and teachers will do well to
turn the thoughts of the young to the
careful observation and study of par
ticular things round about them. By
calling attention to the robin that hops
from limb to limb, one may lead a child
to observe its plumage, its habits, its
nest its eggs, its winter habits, etc., till,
interest being aroused and powers of
observation" stimulated, the child be
comes not only an ornithologist, but
able to observe and reflect upon a hun
dred other things. So a flower, a stone,
the sight of a star, may open the gate
to vast and wonderfully entertaining
realms' of thought Begin soon, that
nu.r.iinn and reflection mav be early
developed. It is rare privilege t J
open hems oi wougni to iue engn wiuu
of childhood. Golaen Mult.
Bartholdi modeled his statue of
"Liberty'' after hU mother, who was a
beautiful woman, X Y. ilcrald.
LATE NEWS SUMMARY.
Parlne leant, Eantrrn and Ferelga.
General McClellan bequeathed all
bis property to his wife.
II. B. Chiflin, the wealthy New
York merchant, is dead.
Seventy patients are being cared
for at the Seattle hospital.
Smallpox is reported to exist in the
tenement houses of New York.
Virginia gained 100 and Dokota 75
rostollices during the past year.
Wm. R. Morgan, a Constablo, fell
dead from heart disease in a saloon at
1'hwnix, A. T.
Henry Ward Boccher was recently
roblied in a street car of a gold watch
valued at f 100.
John L. Sullivan, tho pugilist, in
tends to make a tour of Europe and
Australia next year.
The railroads between New York
and Chicago have formed a pool to
advance passenger rates.
Apaches recently murdered Mrs.
John T. Shy and her eleven-year-old
son, near Denting, N. M.
Terry Adams, a well-known citizen,
committed suicide with a gun at his
home near Albany, Oregon.
At Bultimore, Wm. E. Stone shot
his wife and then shot himself. Nine
children thus became orphans.
The French Government has sanc
tioned the issue of treasury bonds to
the amount of 45,000,000 francs.
Four men lost thoir lives by abridge
scaffold falling and precipitating them
into the river at Keithsburg, 111.
Buffalo gnats during the past season
killed GOO mules within a radius of ten
miles from Grenada, Mississippi.
The County Infirmary near San
dusky, Ohio, was partially destroyed
by fire. Five women were burned to
Excavations recently made in an
Indian mound in Coles county, 111.,
developed the remains of 100 human
Prizes to the amount of 1 1,500 will
be given by 'the St. Louis Cotton and
Wool Exchange for a sheep-shearing
At Boulder City, Montana, Jack
Hart shot and killed William Pitts.
Family troubles are said to have beun
The remains of ex-Senator Sharon
have been placed in Senator Jones'
vault in Laurel Hill cemetery, San
Kit Rarefield and his son William,
while ridincr in a watron were shot
dead by persons in ambush near Ger
Edward Trcssly, aged 80, and his
sons Charles and Edward were mur
dered by Kobert Jones in Edgfield
county, S. C.
Three hundred cattlemen, delegates
to the National Cattle Growers' Con
vention .at St. Louis, left Denver by
At Chicaeo. Policeman N.W. O'Brien
was fatally shot by a Sooialist named
Rittenbcre. 1 he murderer then com
After January 1, 1886, war vessels
an I postal Bteamers, fitted with elec
tric lights, may navigate the Suez
canal at night.
While the miners were at work in
the Colby iron mine at Bessemer,
Wis., a large section of ore fell and
crushed four men.
Emma Nevada, tho sone bird of the
sage brush State, is entertaining large
audiences in the Alcazar, San Fran
cisco's new music hall.
Ten miners were suffocated in the
Bull Domingo mine at Silver Cliff,
Colorado. The disaster was caused by
fire in the hoisting works.
Two Germans attempted to cross the
river in a boat about a mile above
Niagara Falls, but were drawn into
the rapids and carried over the falls.
Louis Kiel was hanged at Rcgina.
At tbn rnouest of tho attending priests
he declined to 'talk after mounting the
scaffold, aad bravely accepted ins lato-
Two Chinamen at Omaha have sued
a paper of that city for damages. They
claim 11,000 as compensation for the
charge that leprosy existed in their
A band of Indians roving near the
town of Lake Valley, N. M., killed
three Chinamen who conducted a
vegetable farm on Numbers creek,
near that town.
In the great balk-line billiard tour
nament held at Chicago, in one game
Vignaux, the French champion .scored
an average of 75 points, it being the
largest on record. '
General John P. Hatch, Colonel of
the Second Cavalry, has been relieved
from command at Ft. Walla Walla,
W. T. He will be finally retired from
the army next January.
At Troy, N. Y., Fred. Townsend,
aged 13, buried Willie McAllister,
aged 5, in a bank of soft clay. The
child remained. thus imprisoned for
twelve hours, and when found was
A party of four girls" and two boys
went into the woods of Webster coun
ty, Ky., to gather nuts. They were
assaulted by tramps, who nearly killed
the lads and bore the young ladies to
a thicket and murdered them all. Cit
izens who turned out in search identi
fied and killed two of the tramps.
Slintakea for ConMaaaptloa.
p.aimn Iiivm tvtnred for veara for
consumption, all to no effect Though
kA ha1 a fnttirti rt.tr. rami in liis lunvn.
ii.nmuil. wuk. with many other
symptoms tending to that "incase, yet
these symptoms were all offsprings M a
torpid and diseased nver. e couiu ui
a volume with testimonials of thousands
ao afflicted, wno were permanently curcu
by taking Simmons Liver Iterator.
FI,OUU-lVr bll. standard brands.
$1.25-. others. 2.2.ya,3.25.
WHKAT-I'er ctl. valley, $1X491.30;
Walla Walla, tl.I7iCttl.ft).
BARLEY Whole, cental $1,174:
(round, f tou, $ii(g2.
OATS-Choise milling, 33&fc; choice
KYK-rer ct', t.NMi.
BUCKWHEAT FLOUK-Per ctl, $4.00.
CORN MKAL-l'erctl. Cl'yaS.
CRACKKD WIIKAT-Per ctl, $3,
l'KAKL BAKLKY Per cii, $5.006.00.
SPLIT PEAS-Per lb, 6c.
SAGO-Per lb, 6c.
VEKMICELLI-Fer lb. No. 1. $1.15; No,
HKAN rer ton, 114.
SHOKTS-l'er ton, $10.
MIDDLINGS Per ton, $).
CHOP-Per ton, Mi).
HAY Per ton. baled, $79.
OIL CAKE MEAL Per ton, $32.50.
UOPS-Per lb. Oreiron. (Kft.c; Wash.
BUlJrEK Per tb.fancv roll,274c; Inferior
grade, IU; pickled, liwiOc.
CHEKSE-Per lb, Oregon, 12 15c; Cali
EGGS Per dot, 30c
DRIED FBUITS-Per ft, applea, quar
ter, sacks and boxes. Hi; do sliced, in
sacks aud boxes, UWSJ; apricots,? 13c
blackberries, 1416c; nectarines, lie;
peaches, halved unpeeled, tKlOc: pears,
quartered, 7i(o,U; pitted cherriea, 20250;
pitted pljinis, California, ttalUc: do Or
egon. 7Ji3c; currants, 0jffli74; dates. tM
10c; Hps Smyrna, HK20; California, ml;
prunes, taiiiorma, 7jg.a; rrencn, whei;
?urkfHh. (UfcuT?: ranting. California Lou
don lavers. 2.a0ra.3.2a V box: loose Mus-
etiela, $1.00; Seedless, V lb, 12c; Sul
RICE -China. No. I.t5i: do No. 4 $51;
Sandwich Islands, No. 1, if lb, Oc; Japan,
0io W lb.
BKAKS X erctl, pea, f&iwaaz.au; email
white.82.(cw2.50; bayoa, $2.00&2.i0; lima.
$3.25; pink, $100.
VEGETAULES Beeta, $1; cabbaie. $1
(1.50: caulitluwer, f doz, U0c$1.00;
squash, i box, $1.25; encumbers, ft box,
7oc; treettceru.puoz, imc; awesi pouix-n,
P ft, 14c; ouioun, new, lie; turnips, f lb,
1: tomatoes, t box, $1.60nl.75.
POTATOES Per, sack 25300.
POULTRY Chlckena. V dos. spring.
A, 1 .1 .l Ejl, J.,-1.. A t till.
geese, $m7.50; turkeys, V ft. liK124c.
HAM-Per lb. Eastern, I3(jgil4c; Or
BAOON-Per ft, Oregon sides, 9c; do
shoulders, 7 J.
L.A1U) I'erlD, ureKon.o; iwwiern, s
PICKLES-PerS-gal keg, $1.10; bbls, f
SUGAUS-Quote bbls: Cube, 04; dry
granulated, nne crushed, lc; golden
llONEY-Extractea. oc; cobib, isc.b
COFFEE-PIT ft. Guatemala, 12ft; CohU
Rica, 12c4.;Old rtovarnment Java, 18c; Rio,
12$&13c; Satvado, lOAc; Mocha, 22iaj2o;
TEAS Younu; hyson, 2a(65c; Japan.
1265c; OooIoiik. lsooe; Gunpowder and
SYKUP-Callfornla refinery is quoted
at 374c in bbls, 52Jo In kegs and 1-gal.
(BANNED GOODS Salmon. 1ft tins.
dos, $1.25: oyitiers, 2-ft tins, t doz, $2.1)
( 2.5; l ib tias, $1.2K1.75 dos; lobsters,
l it. tiiis, v dux, 1.75; clams, 2-ft tins, t
ilnc -hibi .115; mackerel. 5-lb tins, tf dos.
$0.2os8.75: fruits, dos tins, $2.U0j2.7fl;
jams aud jellies, tfdos, $1.W; vegetables,
ft dos, 81(1.W).
FRESH FRUIT-Apples, Oregon, new,
if hnx. 5llc(k75: bananas, tf bunch. $3ie4:
cranberries, Western, $ lLOOW 12.00 tf bbl:
grapes, tf box.gKgl.eO; Lemons. Sicily, tf
Cox, t77.50; Limes, tf 100, $3.00; pine
apples, tf do, $8.00; jiears, tf box,
SEEDS Per ft. timothy, 04c; red
olover, Hfoiloc; orchard grass, 10c; rye
WOUIj Kaniern ureiron. spring; cup, is
15c tf ft: fall clio. KK4124. Valley Or
egon, spring clip, 14(a, 10c; lambs' and fall,
19. ... ......
SALT carmen isiana, v un, ?io(g,w;
Liverpool, tf ton, $1020; 5-R bags for
NUTS-Callfornla almonds, tf 100 ft sks,
lHlc: Brazil, be: chestnuts, 18420c: cocoa-
nuts, (K.H; niberts, 14c; hickory, 10c; pea
nuts, U ajl2ic; pecan, hc; caiuoruia wai-
liiutb ury, wgjwc; saiiea, wgw.
TALLOW Clear color and hard, 44 J
tf ft; prime, 44c
FLOUR Extra, $1.5O5.00 tf bbl; super
WUKAT-No. 1 shipping, $1.4'n2)1.474
ctl; (No. 2, $1.40l.t2i; Muling, $1,600
BARLEY No. I feed, $1.40; brewing,
OATS -Milling and Surprise. $1.30(a)
1.4(1 tf etl; Feed, Ne. 1, $1.22(gl1.2o; No. 2,
CORN - Yellow, $1,224. t ctl; whlU,
llOPS-7(.10c tf ft.
UAY-Barley, l(Kaill.e0tf ton; alfalfa,
iU'm 11.60; wheat, $I3(10.
STKAW-70c-5c tf bale.
onions-Pot eti, so&yoc.
POTATOES-Early rose, 2545c; river
reds, 35c(i.50c; sweets, 40c 00.
BEANS-Small white. $1.0W,1.80 tf ctl:
pea. $1.7(K l.W: pink. $1.35(p1.45; red, $1.60;
bayes, l.ttKfrl.l'; butter, $11.35; limas,
HONEY Comb. flCi!l2J tf ft for best
grades; strained. 5&5lc.
CUERSK California. StolOc tf ft.
0. C. B. &. TIM TABLE.
Mall Train "orth, 0:41 A. M.
Mail train south, !4 p. M.
0WICK HOURS, iuoejecitt fostoffick.
General Delivery, from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M.
Money Order, f rem 7 a. M. to 4 P. U.
Kegister, from 7 a. U. to 4 P. u.
Mails for north close at 11:11 A. M.
Malls for south eloseal lift) P. M.
M.ll. for Franklin close at 7 A. M. Monday
and Thursday. ,
Mails fur Mabel close at 7 A. m. jnoauay ana
Mails for Cartwright close 7 a. m. Moaday.
-nl'OENE LODGE NO. 11. A. F. AND A. M
yj JleeU flrstand third Wednesdays in each
SPENCER BUTTE LODGE NO. 9, 1. 0. O. F.
Meets every Tuesday evening.
WIMAWHALA ENCAMPMENT NO. 6.
M ecu on the second and fourth ednes
days in each mouth.
PM GENE IlDGE NO. IS, A. O. V. W
'j Mreia at Maoonic Hall the second and
fourth Fridays In earn month. M. n .
v 1 1) it dtut vi in n A It. MFKTS
fj. at Masonic Hall theHnit and third gri-
days of each nioiitn. uyomer. mju,
ORDER OF CHO-EN KHIENi)8. MEETS
Ihetlmtanrt third Saturday evening at
Masonic liau. iiyorueroi . v.,
BUTTE LODGE NO. 917. 1. 0. O. T. MEETS
every Saturday night In Odd Fellows
T EADINO STAR RANDOFHOI'E. MEETS
I J at IheC. r. hiinn every nuu.iaj ncr
noon at 3 JU. Visitors made welcome.
Eugene City Business Directory.
OETTMAN, O.-Drr Rood, clollilnif. groceries
and ireiiKral nxr-lmmtie, nititliwi-al comer.
illmiif lie and Kig-lilh streets
BOOK 8TOHR-One door south of the Anlnr
ilouM. A full slock of atworted box papers,
plalu and fancy.
CP.A1N' nitO-Dealen In Jewclrv, watches,
clocks and minimi limtrumrnts, Willamette
street, between Seventh and Klglillu
WWJJIS. H. F.-Iea!erln stoves and tinware,
W illamette street, between Seventh and
FRIENDLY, 8. H.-Pealer In dry good, cloth
in and ireneral merchandise, Willamette
street, between Eighth aud Ninth.
GILL, J. P.-Physlclan and surgeon. Willam
ette street, between Seventh and Eighth.
HOOKS, C.-Keepa on hand line wines, liquors,
ciKars and a pool and billiard table, Willam
ette street, between KiKlith and Ninth.
HORN, OHAS. M.-Oiinimith. rides and shot
guns, breeeh and iimnilo liuulet, for sale.
Repairing done in the neateHt style and war
ranted. Shop on Ninth street
LITKKY, J. 8. Watchmaker and Jeweler,
keepua Hne stock of goods in hl line, Willam
ette street, in Ellsworth's drug store.
McCLARKN, JAMKS-Oholoe wines, liquors
and cigars, Willamette street, between Eighth
PATTERSON. A. 8. -A fine stock of plain and
fancy visiting cards.
PRESTON. WM.-Dealery In saddlery, har
neiw, carriage trimmings, et Willamette
street, between Seventh and Eighth.
POST OFFICK-A new stock of standard
school books Juat received at the poet otllce.
RENSHAW & AI1RAM8 Wines, liquor and
clifars of the bint quality kept coimlanlly ou
hand. The beat billiard table in town.
ItHINEHART, J. n.-House, slam andcarrlat?e
IwlnUT. Work Kuaranteed fli-nt-clami Stock
sold at lower rales than by anyone in Euirene.
DR. A. W. PRATHER.
FFICE SOUTH 8IDK NINTH STREET,
uifunue me oiar uuaery.
Calls promptly attended to night or day.
Chronio diseases a specialty.
W. V. HENDERSON,
HAS RESUMED PRACTICE. WITH
ollloe in Hays' brink.
My operations will be tl rat-clans and charges
Old patrons as well as new ones are- Invited
DR. L F. JONES, ,
Physician and Surgeon.
WILL ATTEND TO PKOKESSIONAL
I T calls day or night.
Omen-Up stairs in Hays' brick: or can be
found at E. It. Luckey & t'0'1 drug store, Ollloe
hours: II to U m 1 to 4 p. M 6 to 8 i m.
DR. J. C. GRAY,
OFFICE OVER OltANOE STORE. ALL
Laughing gas administered for painless ex
traction of teeth.
DR. W. C. SHELBREDE,
T3 NOW PERMANENTLY U)CATED I,V
1 (!ottage drove, lie perform all oHratloiu
in mechanical and surgical dentlntry. All work
warranted and satisfaction guaranteed,
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justice of the Peace.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE-TOWN LOTS
and farms. 1 Collections promptly at
tended to. 1
KKHIDKXCE-Cnrnor Eleventh and Hlifh 8ts..
Eugene City, Oregon.
St. Charles' Hotel
EUGENE CITY. OREGON,
W. H. W ATKINS, Proprietor.
Slew and F.xperlenred IHanagement
J. D. MATLOCK,
T. U. IlenririckM.
Having purchased the store formerly owned b
T. G. Hendricks, I take lileanure in in-
rorming tne puuiio inai 1 win
keep well selected stock of
Dry Coods, Boots, Shoes,
HATS, OROOEBIES, NAILS,
n fact our stock will be found to be complete.
By honest and fair dealing I hope to be able
to secure a uoerai inarv ui mo
Call and examine our stock and prirei before
I can always be-fdund at the
OLD HENDRICKS CORNER,
Where I will take all kinds of Produce
in exchange for goods.
J. D. MATLOCK.
Feb. 19. 1881.
Boot and Shoe Store.
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
Will hereafter koep a eninikiu ttuek of
Ladies'. Misses' and Children's Sbocs!
Slippers, White and Black, Sandala,
FIRE XIO BH0E8,
MEN'S AND BOTS
BOOTS AND SHOES!
And in fact everything in the Hoot and
Shoe .line, to which 1 Intend to devote
my especial attention.
MY COODS ARE FIRST-CLASS!
And guaranteed as represented, and will
be sold for the In went prices that a good
article can be altbrded.
Is the Life of Trade!
Will do work eheapxr than any other shop
Horses Shod for $2 Gash
With new material all around. Resetting
old shoe 1 1. All warranted to
Shop on the Corner of 8th and Olive Stt
C. M. IlOItIV,
Fishing Tackle and Material
Swim UacHinesaadNecdlesor All Kinds For Sale
Repairing done ih the neatest style and
Quni Loaned and Ammunition Furnished
Shop on Willamette Street, opposite Fostoffloa,
Book and Stationery Store,
Poitofflcs Building, lugen City.
I have on hand and am constant!? reoelrlnap
an assortment of the best
SCHOOL & MISCELLANEOUS BOOKS
Blank liookt, Portfolios, Cards, Wallets,
A. S. PATTERSON.
D. T. PRITCHARD,
WATCHMAKER AUD JEWELER,
Repairing of Watches and Clocks
eioouud with punctuality and at
Willamette turret. Engeae City, Or.
B. F. DORRIS,
Pumps, Pipes, Metals,
House FnmisliiD.r Goods Generally.
WELLS DRIVEN PROMPTLY.
And Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Eugene City, - - Oregon.
Will Keep constant! on band a full supply af
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL,
Which they will sell at the lowest
A fair share of the publlo patronage solicited
TO TUB FABNERHi
We will pay the highest market price for fat
cattle. Logs and sheep.
Shop on Willamette Street,
EUCENE CITY, ORECON.
Meats delivered to any part of the city free
of cliarge. Juuli
F. M. WHKINS.
Uraabea, Palate, til ana, Olle, Leada.
TOILET ARTICLES, Etc
Physician1 Prescription Compounded.