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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1887)
ALONG THE COAST.
(MarrUripillr to WeshUgtoB territory
ColfaXi W. T., i. to have an electric
Hack Hurley, of 8an Gorgonio.Cal
hot nd killed Louis Magiuuis.
unrt Wulker, a native of Eneland,
u fuu( 'a Ctt'n neRr Delta,
gpokane Fall made 1800,000 of
improvements during the year Just
Th Northern Paciflo ii building
bridge over the Spokane river at Trent
A soldier drank three glasses o"
hibky and fell dead in a Bun Fran'
T II. Love, a ship carpenter, conv
mitted suicide at San Francisco by
The Indian school at the Simcoe
.unrv of tne i am ma reservation
A Japanese sailor fell from the top-
oast of the scnooner reneiope at viC'
(oris, and was instantly killed.
Geo. Math" foil off the ice flume
on Proster Ureeic, at lioca, uai., bus
taining injuries that proved fatal.
i bov named Marshall was shot and
killed near Stockton, Cul., accidentally,
ly a companion wmie uuck Hunting.
It is reported that the Union Pacific
u about to abandon the twenty-four
hourf.votem as it causes too mucn
An unknown man fell overboard
from tho coal wharf near the bow of
the tcam collier Umatilla at Seattle,
Md was drownod.
Thomas Watson, convicted of hav-
ing stolen a 10 cent purse from a lady
in San Francisco was sentenced to six
jesrs in San Quentin.
Commencing February 1st, a pas
anger train will be run daily between
Walla Walla ana i'enuloton, to con
neel with theO. S. L. trains.
At Fort Duchesne, U. T., a soldior
named Dike fell from his horse, while
out riding alone, and was stunned
He froze to death before he was found
1 woolen firm at Appleton, Wis.,
hare written to the board of trade of
Walla Walla, asking for information
regarding the place as a site for a fac
tory. Mr. Owin Hicks, deputy revenue
collector, says that there is not at the
present time a dealer in oleomargarine
is either Oregon or Washington terri
Thomas Wright, and old and re
jected farmer in the Chimacum
alley, Idaho, was found dead rechn-
w in a chair before the stove in his
J. D. Loud, recently arrived from
lOregon, was foind dead in his bed in
the Svuiton house, Santa Cruz, Cal.
Slaart disease is supposed to be the
iSr.n Dieco merchant received a
njiilar order from an interior settle
ent one day recently. It was for a
'jfk of playing cards, a Bible and a
Mfrknife. " I
Bailey, an old negro, was killed in
town cabin between Genoa, Nev.,
idCarHon City. Two negroes have
-tn arrested. JUiley owed them a
At Flagstaff, Arizona, J. N. Berry
uehotand killed bv a man named
trnes. Half an hour litter citixens
olibed the murderer and his brother,
looting both fatally.
Lon Carey, of Billings, Montana.
m married on the evening of Decern-
' 23, and his wife applied for a th
ree nut day. She has since de
rted him and gone East.
Gov. Hauser, of Montana, has
Anted a reprieve for thirty days to
!mH8 Harding, the Beaverhead
inly prisoner, convicted of murder
d under sentence to hang.
In the suit of the United Stales
-ainst llibb's bondsmen at Lowiton,
!ho, to recover $10,000, the jury
ndered a verdict for the full amount.
defendants will atk for a new
t J. Harris, a farmer residing near
"Mrs landing, on the Fnzer river,
'"I "a discovered mnrduruJ iu his
rn toll. Ho was kill.nl bv a blow
'm x. There is no clue to the
'M Lorena Gale was drawn under
e "heels of a locomotive at Los
Ip'ei, and one truck passed com
'""'J over htr lower limbs, throwing
irom the track. The doctors
T she is fatally hurt.
f-P. Greary, one of the owners
J nieators nf fii .innrv ni
0 Wt Seattle with hi aliion last
fr Alaska, was knocked over
oy tne boom striking him, near
- wag urownod.
Chas. Drummond and Rob-
' who were last seen in a dug
' 0ewcastle island, W. T., are
''PWd tO hVO Konn 1-., TI,,T.
f?,,nd' Attorn upwards on
swe or the island.
' oman known r.rin Knt
r 8 1 name 8 supposed to be
.."'He commit to1
. w " suui inline, ifcur
701 a rival u 'i i .
- . o OUUIMJBGU K UU Wit)
W,,it. P'ntr, shot
1 "! Pframento, Cal. He left a
Io ,i ne uaa oeen orougnt
' h.1 World "ithout consultation
j- r-j mi tug ui ma lie
tennis, rentw f mm Tinmi
tZJ': thot himself
' U1 t th Sistera' Hos
pital, in Los Angeles, Cal. A surgical
operation was about to bo performed.
on.. . io tiiuugiu ne preierred death
to the ordeal
Two tramps stole the west-bound
mail sack out of the Montana Home
(M. T.) depot a few nighU since. The
suck was found neit morning near by.
Several registered letters had been
rifled, but the rest of the mail was un
touched. At Fort 8pokne, W. T., Private
Church, of Co. K, was killed. He
was hauling wood on a sled, and fall
ing from the load was dragged a con
siderable distanca under one of the
runners. His parents reside near
Dei Mcines, Iowa.
A young man named Alex. McAulay
is mysteriously missing, and there are
fear of foul play. He left all his
personal nrooertr in a saloon st
Seattle, W. T., two months ago, and
inquired (or a lodging house, since
which no one has seen him.
The T acorn a Mill company received
a dispatch the other day from San
Francisco, asking if 500,000 ties could
be furnished on chort notice. The
oompany answered in the alhrmative,
and it is eipected that a steamship
will arrive shortly for the cargo.
A new departure has been made in
the rules of the United States peni
tentiary, McNeil's island, W.T. Every
porson brought to that inland under
sentence now has the right side of the
hair on the head ehaved off, while the
left side is allowed to remain in its
Ed. Lyon of Salmon City, Idaho,
got into a shooting scrape, in which
he was so badly injured that his
assailants left him for dead. It seems
some parties were disputing his right
to the possession of a certain mining
claim, when words led to shooiing,
irons being brought into requisition.
A few days ago as Criss Elder was
returning to Fort Shaw from Helena,
Montana, with a heavy load of freight,
he drove over the grade and upset his
load, which, falling upon him, resulted
in his almost instant death. His wife
accompanied him on the trip, but
fortunately succeeded in escaping
from the wreck uninjured.
Notice has been given by the Light
house Board that on and after Febru
ary 7ph & steam fog signal will be
sounded at the West Point Light Sta
tion, Fugot Souud, W, T., during
thick and foggy weather, instead of
the bell now used. This Bignal is the
Daball trumpet, giving blasts of five
seconds' duration, with intervals of
At Cle-elum, W. T., a Mongolian
named Chung Fung had a quarrel
with two of his countrymen, and that
night while they were asleep he placed
a stick of giant powder between them
and lighted the fuse. One of the
Chinamen was killed outright, and
another, Ah Jim, was hurt so badly
that he will not live. Fung was cap
tured but took poison and died.
A report is in circulation to the
effect that the Indians on the Fort
Hall reservation (Idaho) are "putting
on their war paint" and are making
hostile demonstrations against the oc
cupation of part of their reservation
by the O. 8. L. and U. N. railroads.
All work is said to have been tempor
arily suxpended on the reservation iu
consequence, and Superintendent
Blickensderfer has been summoned to
Omaha, where a "powwow" of :he U.
r. railroad ofhcials will be held to dis
cuss the situation.
A shocking accident occurred at
tho form of It. B. Miller, iwenty-five
miles south of Sprague, W. T. His
wife, himself and a hired man were
n the sUbles and corrals, engaged iu
attending to household duties. The
screaming of the two little children
in the house attracted the attention of
all, and running to the house they
found the elder, a bov, lying on the
steps, his clothes on tire. His injuries
were so severe tint he died in a few
hours. From the younger child it
was learned that the unfortunate boy
had lighted a piece of paper and in
trying to put it out the llames spread
to his cloihing.
Sam Francisco. The schooner
Parallel, which sailed for Astoria
Thursday, was last night observed by
John Hyslop, keeer of the sighting
station at Point Lobos, drifting ap
parently abandoned with all sails set
and lights burning. She drifted into
a cove five hundred yards above the
Cliff House and struck the rocks un
der a heavy surf. The Life Saving
service was summoned, but found no
one on the vessel. They builUa bon
fire and remained in watch in case
the wrecked crew ihould come ashore
later. About 12:30 there was a ter
rific explosion which scattered frag
ments of the vessd for half a mile
about, wrecking tho nearest buildings
and breaking every pane of glass for a
thousand yards. The northern end
and balconies of the Cliff House were
wrecked, and tho doors and windows
were blown in and the building badly
injured every way. The Cliff House
cottage was demolished and the in,
mates cut and bruised. Adolph
Sutro's fine conservatory, on the
heights above the cove, were destroyed,
and all the glass in his residence was
broken. The sighting station was
badly injured by pieces of debris,
which also damaged buildings nearlv
half a mile distant. John Wilson and
Horace Smith, of the life saving crew,
who were standing on a bluff 2i0
yards away, were picked up bodily
aod Hung against the cliff, which was
shaken down, and they rolled with it
to the beach badly injured. The loss
to the buildings is near $40,000. The
vessel was loaded 'with merchandise
and had 1,600 boxes giant powder No.
3 on board. The eiplosion shook the
city like a sharp earthquake. The
explosion was felt as far as San Jose
Everything of General Interest ia a Con
The people of LaGrande are organ
izing for protection against tiro.
The supreme court hag decided the
Keady liquor law unconstitutional.
Walter Smith, son of G. W. Smith,
wag dangerously stabbed at Baker
Oregon City voted a $1,000 dona
tion to the bridge project at that
The warehouses at Yaquina are
crowded with wheat awaiting ship
ment. The residence of Voltaire Gurney
at Ten Mile, Douglas county, waa
George Folke, cook on board the
tug Fearless, is supposed to have been
drowned at Empire.
A large force of hands in the shoos
of the O. R. & N. Co. at The Dalles
have been discharged.
It is reported that a'colony of Mor
mons are making arrangements to
settle in the Malheur country.
The petrified bones of a mastodon
were found imbedded in Palmer's
Creek, Yamhill couuty recently.
The total property valuation of the
state of Oregon is put at $79,122 973,
an increase of $3,817,344 over 1885.
A fire occurred at Jacksonville
which destroyed the home of Mrs.
James P. McDonald. Nothing was
saved at all.
Parties are building a telegraph line
to Prineville, Crook county, and also,
as soon as tho season will permit, will
grade a new road to that town.
Cyrus Jones's house, near Marquams
ville, Clackamas county, was burned.
The parties who discovered the fire
were unable t,o save anything except a
The Coos bay stage a few days ago
fell over the grade into the river at a
poiut known as Cape Horn. ' The
horses were killed and the wagon
smashed to pieces.
Emma Frishkorn, a girl agod 15,
shot and killed Peter Gunderson, near
Clifton, about twenty miles above
Astoria. The girl seems to have been
fully justified iu her action. ,
Wilson Carl lost his barn by fire on
the Glenbrook road, in Yamhill
county, together with agricultural
machinery, hay, etc., aggregating a
loss of about $1,200, partly covered by
The old Bennett Hotel at Salm
occupied by Chinese, was burned. It
was filled with sleeping Chinamen,
three of whom were enveloped in
(lames before they could be awakoned
and were burned to death.
Four men escaped from the county
jail in Portland. They are J. E. Jones,
brought from The Dalles and held as
a witness ; 1 homas llyan, same ; Ed.
Davis, held for burglary and Chas. K.
Koss, who has some fourteen indict'
ments against him. . The sheriff offers
a reward of $2a for each.
Rev. H. T. Burgor, a popular
preacher of the M. h. church South,
has mysteriously disappeared from
Wingville, and his friends are aniious
to ascertain his whereabouts, it is
feared that, while laboring under a
temporary aberration, he wandered off
into the mountains and perished.
A correspondent of the Orrqonian
gives the following particulars of a
cyclone near Cottage Grove: This
part of the country waa visited by a
genuine "cyclone," but of small pro
portions. Itcume from the west and
proceeded duo cast. Its greatest fury
was exhibited near the residence of
S. E. Veatch, about two miles west of
Cottage Grove. After coming over
the mountain from the Siuslaw, it
dropped down within one hundred and
fifty yards of the above resid-mce and
twUted a large fir tree, four feet in
diameter, off from the roots and turned
it as rapidly and seemingly with as
much case as a boy would spin his top
for some time before it fell. It then
picked up a couple of sheep standing
neur by and carried them in the air
for 200 yards. They were not killed
outright, but died afterwards. In its
course it followed the lane leading
from S. E. Veaich's to near James
McFarlaud's residence tearing up
trees, fences and everything in its
track. The rails were carried to the
night of about 300 feet and hurled
300 yards into the fields on either side
of its course. Thus it proceeded un
til three-quarters of a mile of town,
where its furv was intercepted by a
hill near the Masonic and Odd Fellows'
cemetery. At this point it seemed to
break, but its force was not entirely
destroyed, by any means. It came
rushing on, passing just south of
town, picking up water from low
places and spreading destruction,
wherever anything could be destroyed,
in its way. After passing Cottage
Grove to the distance of about four
miles, it seemed to have regained its
original force, and for a short distance
it twisted anil tore trees up as if they
had been straws. The width of track
passed over by the storm is about
thirty yards. It was funnel-shaped
and in the center the colors of the
rainbow could be plainly distinguished.
The commission appointed by the
Spanish Government to investigate the
prent Andalusian earthquake last
Christmas report that over 17,000 build
ings were injured in Granada and
Malaga, of which 4,400 were ruined;
745 persons were killed, an I 1,485
A horse was sent up from the farm
to be shod. Having a number of
ready-made shoes on hand, the Job, in
the absence of the boss, was given to
an apprentice. After an interval the
following note came to the superin
tendent: "This horse don't fit none of
onr shoes." CarlitU (Ta.) In
School Morning Slv.
Annnylnf Kulniineot Who Never Woiilii
I MUeeil bf Menklml.
The social borrower calls at all hours,
asking too favor of the use of you
fr.ends, servant, money, carriage,
books, gnmos. dross, cooking utensils
proscriptions and roelpos in fact, any
thing and every thing you possess she
In turn desires. "Would you mind
lending me so-and so for a couple ol
days?" "I know you will lot me have
this, that and the other, for a time?"
Yon are alwnys so glad to bo useful."
Those and similar formulas she employ
for her purpose. "Dear Mrs. Brown!"
who really is ever desirous of obliging
thereby Ignoring thnt "he who
lendoth to all that will borrow shows
groat gnmt will but littlo wisdom" is
despoiled to-day of hor bodice to the
very costume she was to have worn at
tho fete next woi-k. "Your dresses are
excellent patterns, they tit me so well,"
is urged by our social borrower. To
morrow, may be, itisapresorvingpan.
"You shall have it again before you
are roady to make tho apricot jam ' is
promised. Hut neither reappears. So,
too, w ith a vol u mo, the loss of w hich just
spoils a set or a book that it is impos
sible to replace. It has quite escaped
the memory of tho borrower. She will
"bo sure and remember it," but she
never docs. You remind her again and
arain at intervals, with tho final result
that slii feels injured at your imagin
ing she '-ever had such a tiling belong
ing to you." Tho truth is, tho social
borrower, being in the linbit of having
a continual supply of articles not her
own. reallv forgets whose they are. or
perhaps she leaves town hurriedly,
and thus omits to restore what is lent,
and, if remembered after tho lapse of
iii.mtl's or years, is ashamed to recall
her rem s-in -s. Yos tin social bor
rower is r;:r ly systematic in tho mat
ter of returns. Still, sho is honest, for
in borrowing she had no intention of
perman Mitly retaining, and oftentimes,
to tin best of her belief, she has only
what is her own.
Then there are tho delightful people
who pr.-ss loans upon t io social bor
rower. Thoy fuel honored if she will
nsoor copy any th'm they may pos
sess. Imitation, in their eyes, is the
surest flattery. They bot her to lot
hor cook ennio and make certain
dishes, so mu 'Ii enjoyed at their last
dinnerparty: they insist upon driving
her or 8"ii I'lMg li t wherever sho may
require to go; they entreat her to em
ploy their dressmaker, trades people,
and char-woinon. Thus wa hoo the so
cial borrowr is not without tempta
tions. Little wonder is it if, with fa
vors thrust upon her, added to a pen
chant tor .icwpting, that sho becomes
tho uiiiiil.iational piirloiiior of other
The soda! borrower frequently for
jfcts her purs , or Is without change,
she woul.l not for tho world accept as
i present the sin illcst coin or even a
penny stamp, but a temporary advance,
under the circunutanees, is unhesitat
ingly asked lt and as readily given.
With equal readiness does tho occur
rence vanish from the mind of tho one
ibliged. It is no intentional debt, there
.'ore quite honest. An oversight of
his kind may bo inconvenient, but is
mt to be met with severe censure.
I'ho lenders who suffer mostly are
'.hose who are always careful to pay
vhat thev owe, that they may know
vhat is their own. To thera th's half
oan, h ilf-gift principle Is positive
igony. Delicacy of feeling prevents
,hir' asking fjr the return of a loan;
ndeed, overy euro is takon not to hint
;hnt aught is owing, as to the sensitive
ndividual. the apology which is sure
follow is most unpleasant. Again,
ithers who are prompted by sheer g od
niture, or who aw too meek to refuso
i ro'iuesi. so th"ir favor to songs bor
rowed and sum: before their own special
'Udiencc. or their particular friend
nonopnli 'ed, the r guest weaned away
'or the Nu nmcr months. Croquet,
'ennis, archery, sro all borrowed at
tho same time, in or'dcr to provido
imusement in the home of tho social
marauder. In the house of the social
') irrower may be found the den of
'ii"iis, hut it is all h uest accumulation.
Vs to baskets and shawls, they are too
inimport vnt article ever to receive
. ho attention of the social borrowr. so
dm pays her evening visit unprovided
with an extra wrap' go for the ex
oress purpose of receiving somo dainty
for home eonsunqdeon without ever a
rlring to fetch it inisat sliod that friends
lave always at hand something they
enn lend. Luiuhn Queen.
"That's a queer coincldcnen," said
young Chiploy as he was reading the
morning paper one day this week.
"What's that?" nsko I young Chip
leigh. a cousin of Chipley's, who once
look his name abroad.
"Why, about these yachts and my
elf, you know. Keaily. it's quite re
Well, what's remarkable?" asked
voung I'hiplcigh aga n, getting impa
tient. -Why, wo had just about the same
x crience, don't you know. The pa
per says there was a dead calm yesli-r-lay
before the race was finished, and
that the yachts were towod home. Now,
last evening I went to call on Mi
Moneybags, and her father returned
U te "unexpectedly, find "
Hut young ( 'hiple'gli didn't wait to
hear aiiv mow. fiomr.rcille JourwU.
Knew What She Was Doing.
"Clara, I don't think much of that
,'oiing SlolikiiiH who keeps coming
iiere." said an old gentleman to his
"Don't yon. pa?"
'N'o I don't. Why be smokes cigar
ties, and drinks soda water."
"Ys. I know it, p-ipa."
"And he wears collars that come up
0 his ears, and carries a number 17
nef and spends Ids evenings at a
"Yes. so I understand. By the way
1 have promised Mr. Slobkins that J
.voold ni.irrv him this fall."
"Yes. papa, I have always had my
nirid made up that I would never he
id ed by anv man." XereJiaiU Trac-Jer.
AN EXCELLENT CHANCE.
Teaching a Tun Man th IliinliieM and
(living lllm a Start In Lire.
"O. yes." said 'Mr. Jobbor. In his
most effusive, manner; "oh, yes, we will
do everything possible for your son,
Mr. Believoitall; wo will teach him the
business, and give him a lirst-rate start
"And the salary?" suggested Mr.
"O, yes. the salary!" said Mr. Jobber,
a if he had thought of that little matter
for the first t ma. "Well, yes. of courso
you understand that the salary is of no
great consequence. Your son learns tho
business, which is better than 'salary,
small or large. No. tho salary is not
large, but under the circumstances quite
liberal. Fifty dollars tho lirst year; but
then, we rnUe it every year, every year,
"Then yon do raise it renila',lyP"
said Mr. Believeitall.
Regularly." echoed Mr. Jobber.
"And the situation is permanent?"
"O, yes, we always try to keep our
boys, always take an interest In them."
The boy enters tho store, and pro
ceeds to learn the business by runuing
errands, sweeping tloors and dusting
goods. At the end of the third year
Mr. Jobber takes so much Interest in
the"youth that ho giyes him a first-rate
opportunity to widen his Hold of experi
ence bv giving him permission to go
elsewhere. It is true that tho voung
man is now too old to begin at boys'
wages, while the "business" he lias
learned can bo done by any lad with
muscle enough to wield ii broom or trot
over pavements; but that is no fault of
Mr. Jobber. Tim lav can remain if ho
chooses at the old wages.
"But you said his salary should be
ra'sed every year."
"Of course, biitthcro must bo a limit
to everything. Suppos'ng ho should
stay with us a hundred years. You
couldn't expect us to keep on raising
right along. Why, man, it would ruiu
us; ves, sir. ruin us."
"lint how nlxmt the business he was
goin;j to learn?"
"My dear s't, haven't wo given hlra
every opportunity, every opiort unity,
sir? What more could we do? We rati t
make a boy learn. If it isn't in him,
what can we do?"
"And you said the situation was to b
"Ah, but he loaves of his own aoeord.
He thinks ho can do better elsewhere,
and it Is not for us to stand in the way
of a boy's interest ; no. sir, vou mistaki
me, sir, if you think I would stand Iu
anybody's way. Good morning, sir,
good morning busy day, air very busy
day. sir-good uioruinj." Lotto
I oncoming tho pertumory manu
factories at Nice and ('anno It is relia
bly stated that these establishments
annually crush and squeeze no less than
154.000 pounds of orange blossoms.
l!t,'J0O pounds of acacia blossoms, 164,
000 pounds of rose leaves, afl, 200 pounds
of jasmine blossoms, !M,000 pound of
violets, 8,800 pounds of tttbe-ro.se and
a relatively large amount of Spanish
lilacs, rosemary, mint, limn and lemon
blossoms, thyme and numbers of other
plants and leaves and flowers.
A letter describing tho markets of
New Orleans says that everything is sold
by the eye, and thoro is no standard of
measure. Nino-tenths of the hundreds
who soil In the noted French market of
tho city do not know what a bushel or
a peck Is. Thoy buy tho r vegetables
by the lot, and plnco them on little piles
on tables. These piles are of different
H'7.es and pr:cos. The buyer looks at
tho piles, and buys that which ho thinks
h biggest and best. Sometimes bucket
and boxes nre used to measure, but they
aref all k'ndsnnd shspes. V. V. vi.
0. 4C. n. H. TIMETABLE.
Mull Train "ortli, 0:41 a m.
Mail train iiiiilh. 2:el e. M.
OmCfi HOUBd, EUGKNE CITY rOSTUFf IC.
funeral Unlivery, from 7 A. M. to 7 P. M.
Money Ortlttr, train 7 . M. to A V. M. -ltt'Kirttrr,
fium 7 a, m. U.1 e. u.
Mai In for north clow al ):S a. m.
Muils fur miulh clono at 1:. I'. M.
Miilla for r'ntnkllii closu at 7 A. u. Monday
Mulls for Atulicl cloao at 7 A. M. Monday and
.Mulls for Cartwrltfht clone 7 A. M. Monday.
lUflKNK IjOlHiK NO. It. A. F. ANO A. M
i J Mvctd Itratand third Wvilnewliiya In each
Cl'KNCER HUTTK UlDOK NO. 9, 1. O. O. K.
C5 Muvla over) Taesilay evening
W'lMAWIIALA KNOAMI'MKNT NO. .
j .M. el on ttie second and fourth YVedno
daye In each month.
rU'OKNK IMKJK NO. IS. A. O. U. W.
I J Mi-pId at MaHonlo Hull the second and
fourth r'riduyn In rat h month. M. V.
T M. OEAllY TOST NO. 4 1, 0. A. It. ME ET3
f I at MaiionlR Hall the flrat and third Krl
days of each month. Uyorder. L'ommakuhh.
OnHKltOECHOSKN KltlKVDS. MEETS
the flint ami third Ka'urday evening" at
Masonic Hall. Hy order of U. C.
BUTTE IMlflK NO. 3B7. 1. O. O. T. MEETS
every tiaturday nitcht In Odd Ki-llowa'
Hall. W. C. T.
TEADINO 8TA It HANI) OK HOPE. MEETS
J at the ('. K Church every Knnday after
noon at 8:.'. Vlslto' made welcfmip.
Eugene City Business Directory.
BETTMAK, O.-Dry Kooda, clothing, frroi-erlf
and ifRnral mwiianriiiie, tonlliMett corner,
Willamette and Eighth itrueta
CT.AIN BHOS.-Dealeni in Jewelry, watchea,
rlix-luand musical Irmtruiiienta
treet, between Heventli and Eighth.
EH I KN 1)1., Y, 8. f .-Dealer In dry goodn. cloth
inff and venerul merchanillte, Willamette
treet, between Eighth ami Ninth.
GII.I J. P. Physician and lurgmn, Willam
ette street, between Heventh and Eighth.
IIOIlRRC-Kpensnn hand fine wines. II fitinrs.
clears and., Hsd and blll.anlUI;I.Wfll.,n.
etle street, between hiKhth and Ninth.
HORN. CHAS. M.-Onnsmith. rides and shot-
Juns. brwh and muule loaders, for sale,
teoalrlnir done in the neatest style and war
ranted, fehop on Ninth street.
LL'CKKY. J. B.-Walehmaker and jeweler,
krepsaftne stock nf goods in his line, Wlllain
ttle street, in hll worth s drug- store.
MrCLAREN. JAMES-Cholee wines. Honors
andciKars, Willamette street, between bitfliUt
POST OFTK'K-A nw stork of standard
school books Just received at the post otlioa.
IUIIN'F.HART. J. B.-Hofvi. sln and carriaire
painter. Work irnaranieed Ursulas H'ock
avid at lower rates lhaa by snyoo. is Eugene,
W. V. HENDERSON,
HAS WLSUMKD PRACTICE. WITH
olBcolu lUyi brick.
Mr operations will be flrat-olast and ebarna
urn pairom ai well as new one are invito
DR. L F. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
VILIi ATTEND TO PltOrESSIOHAI.
f calli day or nlgtit.
Orrica-Upntai In Hays' hrick: or can to
found at K. 11. 1.uckey ft t'o'i drug tore. GiBa
hours: to U M 1 to 4 p. M ( to I p. u.
DR. J. C. GRAY,
rriCK OVER GRANDE STORE. ' Ali.
ljtughin gas administered for painless
traction of teeth.
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justice of the Peace.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE-TOWN LOTS
and furms. Collections prompUy at
IliwiiiKSog-Cornor Eloventh and High 81.,
Eugene City, Oregon.
D. T. PRITCHARD,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
Rrpnlrlng of Watches and Clock,
executed with punctuality and al
Willamette Mtrrrt. Eugene City, Or,
F. M. WILKINS.
truahe., PalbU, olaaa, ii. Letrfa,
TOILET ARTICLES, Etc
Physicians' Prescriptions CompouadMt.
C. M. 1IOI1IV,
Fishing Tackle and Material.
Mn Macliines and Keeaies or All Kind; For Salt
Impairing done lb the neatest style and
. warranted. .
Gum Loaned and Ammunition Furnishfd
Shop on Willamette Htrect, opposite Poatoffiaa,
Boot and Shoe Store;
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
Will hsrraftar keep s oompbiU stock of
Ladies1, Misses' aufl Children's Shoes!
. 1U TTOX HOOTN,
Slippers, White and Black, Sandals,
FINE KID 6H0E3,
MEN'S AND BOY'S
BOOTS AND SHOES!
And In fact everything In the Hoot and
Hhoe line, to which 1 Intend to derot.
my especial attention.
MY GOODS ARE FIRST-CLASH!
And icuaranteed as represent!, and wlU
be sold for tho lowest nrioe that a (food
article cau be allordwU
Will keep constantly on hand s full supply of,
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL,
Which they will sell at th. lowest
A fair share of th. public patronage solicited
TO TUB VARMERNt
W. will pay the highest market price for as
cattle, liOKS and sheep,
8hop on "Willamette Street,
SUCf MM CITY, ORECON.
Meals ietiTwei k any part of lb. city free
. foame. js