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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 23, 1887)
Lything of General Interest in a
IJilHani county Dim i,vm Dantis ol
I uiilin 1J3 .ISO llCHrt
rhfl receipts of Ihe Dulles lMmtoIlice
iilio . lk i .1... - a
reaseu over i,uw uie piu-i yoar.
1.:it.l U.. IT n;i
lynx WB8 kiiicu ") iicurj' ll-
Wallace It. btrubie lias been an-
tinted Secretary of the State Board
m i i i
l new pwtuuiuc uus utru tnuiu-
ihed at Carnes, Ulackamas county,
h Daviu nunier as puimiier.
- rt' . - 1. . L .1
A new pOHioume hub Deen esun-
ihed at Remote, Coos county, with
Lrman S. Davis as postmaster.
At Tendleton the young son of B.
Shoemaker was fatally burned, his
tilling being ignited by fire-crackers.
The telephone line between Jackson-
Hie and Medford has been changed
r i i ; ; , .
jto a teiegrapu line tuiu is in working
V daughter of J. W. Redford, of
idfork station, was kicked by a horse
Id very seriously injured. The young
jy was unconscious at last accounts.
I'nclfi Jimmv Dohertv. of Amitv.
lis gored by a large Holstein bull. He
nis terribly lacerated in ttie groin ana
e arm crushed. It is doubtful if he
Vice-President Totter, of the Union
citic, has appointed A. L. Maxwell
ncral Passenger and Ticket Agent
the Oregon Railway & Navigation
(Vmpauy, witn ueauquarters at rort
'Jnd. The team of Marion Thomas, resid
g near Soio, became frighteaed at a
am ana run oil a nigu bridge one
le below Albany. The carriage was
Broken to pieces, but the occupants
Articles have been filed in the office
the Secretary of State incorporating
e Emma and Last Chance Consoli
dated Mining Company; incorpor-
ors, B. Goldsmith, S. Goldsmith, J.
ourne, Jr.; capital stock, !f 1,000,000.
Chas. Moore, a surveyor, was fright
Illy beaten while attempting to locate
ranch in Warren valley, by parties
Iired by a ring of land grabbers for
is purpose of keeping settlers from
icating on the public land adjacent
their ranges. Serious trouble is an
Winunpsnoot, chief of the Uma-
alias, died at the reservation near Pen-
Ileton, At the age of 75 years. He was
I ways a friend of the white man, and
mtributed much to the advanced
itate of civilization attained by the
Jmatillas. Peo, alias Elijah Lowrie,
s his only son, an ordained elder in
lie Presbyterian church upon the res
nation, and succeeds his father as
ihief of the Umatillas.
Stockmen, who have made several
9ts, have figured out that most of the
fcsses of range cattle last winter, was
aue to the short range, and not the
auld snap. Cattle were forced to eat
frease brush, which would not digest,
aie sharp points cutting the stomach
ntll of holes. The stomachs of some
of those cut open were found to bo
pierced like a sieve, and to contain
Stiff pieces of grease brush eight and
teo inches in length.
Oscar M. Kelty, who murdered his
1 rife Clara on the night of June 10,
fas taken from the jail at Dallas by a
ody of thirty men and hanged to an
ink tree in the courthouse yard. Be
ween 1:30 and 1:45 o'clock a. m.,
here came riding up the main street
)f Dallas, from the north, a party of
- ver thirty men, who proceeded straight
a the county jail, situated in the block
lorth of the courthouse, and stopped
n front of the door. Kelty and his
:uar3, Harry Depew, were quietly
sleeping in separate cells, oblivious of
flie awful events which were to follow.
The clatter of approaching hoofs and
lie noise of the wagons awakened both
t about the same time. Keltv, m-
tantly realizing what was the cause of
luie unusual noise, calmly said to his
'guard, "They're come," and asked him
f. i.: l :f u..: ... l i.
ui mo iine. xuiug it-iueeu iiu ic-
peated the request which was again
declined. Getting up and going to the
window Depew saw in the clear moon
light the preparations preparatory to
storming the jail. The mob was every
one masked, except the one under
whose directions they seemed to be
working. His face was bare, as if de
spising the concealment of identity
which the others effected. Depew was
"gain disturbed by Kelty calling for
his knife, and he stated to him that he
could not let him have it. Presently
the sound of breaking glass was heard
from the direction of the cell, followed
by heavy breathing. It afterwards
transpired that Kelty, having broken
bis glass lamp, had desperately endea
vored to sever either the carotid ar
tery or jugular vein, with the evident
intention of cheating his would-be
lynchers of their prey. Failing to find
death as quickly as he desired, the
wretched murderer in turn severed the
veins of his right ankle and left in
step, and both wrists. When the
lynchers reached the doomed man's
cell they placed a prepared noose
around Kelty'g neck, and the party,
raying not the slightest attention to
Depew, partly dragged, partly pushed
their miserable victim through the
hallway, down the stajrs, out into the
open air and across the road to the
courthouse fence. Throwing the loose
end of the rope over a large limb of a
sturdy oak which branched out from
the courthouse yard over the sidewalk,
nd several seizins it. the body of
Kelty, dressed in underclothes and
bathed in blood, was twinging in the
ir, and allowed to remain until life
Devoted Principally to Washington
Territory and California.
Frank Laferillade, aged C5 years
killed himself at Mariposa, Cal.
H. T. Roberts was fatally shot by
Charles Davis while huntiue near
C. il. Wriclif. nf Taximo -;n
$10,000 toward Burnt in (7 Ilia Lmatmn
, of the M. E. college there.
"era man, who killed G. M. Nichols,
near Lewiston, I. T., has been sent to
the penitentiary for six years.
Mr. D. W. McFarland has resigned
his position as manager of the Wash
ington School for Defective Youth.
The President has appointed Harvey
E. Shields, of Terre Haute, Ind., to be
Receiver of Public Moneys at Olympia,
The father of Master Ralph Lotz,
who was killed bv the cavin? of a bank
at Tacoma, has brought suit against
ine city tor damage in the sum
$5,000 for the loss of the boy's life.
Prisoners in the State prison at Fol-
soni, California, attempted to escape.
After other means failed, a Gatling gun
was fired at them. One was killed,
name unknown, and ni. Smith, a
life prisoner, seriously wounded.
An attempt was made to rob the
stage between the Mountain House
and Forest City, Cal. The driver had
his thumb shot off and a passenger
named Ben Treloar was shot in the
knee, and it is feared his leg will have
to be amputated.
A constable was attempting to stop
a low in Puloiirte Cilv. W. T. Iutwiin
rf , - - -I
some railroad graders, when a Swede
named Pete Olscn knocked the con
stable down. He immediately arose
and shot Olsen dead. A coroner's jury
rendered a verdict of justifiable homi
cide. The snowsheds to be erected on the
line of the switchback ou the Cascade
branch of the X. P. It. R., a distance
of sixteen miles, will consume lo.OOO,'
000 feet of lumber in their construc
tion. A number of bridges and tres
tles will not require shedding. Some
of the trestles are as high as 129 feet.
The schooner Wm, Fredericks was
wrecked on the beach six miles below
the Cliff House at San Francisco. The
captain and three men of the crew
were rescued by the schooner Matilda,
but two of the crew returned to the
ship for clothing and were drowned.
Ihe vessel was wrecked in a heavy fog
The brewery at Glendale, M. T., was
burned. Schaueur, the proprietor, was
sleeping on the second floor and was
burned to death. He was a native of
Germany, about 40 years old, unmar
ried and had no relatives in this coun
try. He was making preparations to
return to Germany, having received a
legacy of $So,000, left himjby the re,
cent death of his father.
A fatal cutting affray occurred at
La Conner, W. T. I rank Benn, post
master at Droption, while attempting
to quiet a disturbance between a friend
and a desperado named Sam Thomp
son, was stabbed by the latter, the
knile, a huge one, passed through his
left lung near the heart, and projected
through the back of Benus body. It
is thought he cannot recover.
A railroad accident of a serious na
ture occurred to an extra ou the North
ern Pacific, run by Conductor Tanner
and Engineer Evans, near Spokane
Falls. The train was rounding a sharp
curve m the road when it encountered
a band of horses. The engine struck
three of the animals, carrying them on
a tret-tle, and mangling them in a hor
rible manner. Midway across the tres
tle the engine jumped the track and
went bumping along the trestling,
tearing it up and finally it plunged
over, landing a complete wreck on the
solid rock beneath. The caboose and
other portions of the train were con
siderably damaged. The fireman
jumped from the engine, alighting in
a rock bed, sustaining severe injuries
about the body and hips. The engi
neer remained at his post of duty, but
was thrown out and was found, when
the motion of the train had ceased,
lying between the wheels of tho tender
and caboose. His wounds are very se
vere. The conductor and brakeman
George W. Irvin, who recently made
a trip through and into the Biff Lost
River mining region, Idaho, tells an
interesting story to the Butte Inter
Mountain: On the stage road between
Challis and Blaekfoot they came upon
what appeared to be a populous little
town. 1 here was a handsome hotel
on the maid street, a smelter could be
seen, and there were stores and ba-
loons with various signs upon them.
The town, however, seemed entirely
deserted. After awhile a citizen was
found who explained that the town
was Houston, and three years ago had
a population of 500. Four years ago
a promising copper mine was uiscov'
ered there. It was called the Big Cop
per, and a company with a capital of
$ 100,000 was formed to wort it. About
that amount was expended upon the
mine, and a 35-ton blast furnace was
erected, and on the strength of this a
flourishing town sprung up. A brew
erv was built, and a newspaper outfit
put in. No paper was ever issued,
however, as the collapse came too soon
and the outfit is still there, the origi
nators of the project probably never
having the money to pay the freight
out. The mine played out and the
population decamped, leaving in many
instances all they had brought with
them. The entire population at pres
ent U nine individuals. Mr. Irvin says
that it was a very interesting sight,
and he and his companions were much
interested in looking over the deserted
Ad Epitome of the Principal Events Now
Attracting Public Merest
The explosion of a dvnaniite shell at
Jazygia, Hungary, killed twenty-seven
men ami injured forty-eight others.
Thomas S. Baldwin jumped from a
balloon a mile high atOuinov.IlLand
landed without injury, by aid of a large
Particulars of the recent riot at Oak
Ridge, Louisiana, places tho number
of killed at thirteen, including one
At Palestine, Tenn., in a quarrel
over a money matter, Green Hill shot
and kilh d his brother John and a man
Two brothers named Bass were killed
by lightning near Nashville, Mo., and
two others were wounded severely,
and perhaps fatally, by the shock.
In the English Parliament the
crimes bill passed he third reading,
340 to 302. The announcement of the
vote was received with cheers and
The contest for the championship of
America in pigeon-trap shooting, at
Des Moines, Iowa, was won by 0. W.
Budd, Des Moines, who killed 1)7 birds,
J. H. Slice, of Illinois, killing 95. The
rise was thirty yards.
The five-story building of P. J.
jveary isros., ew lort Lit v, dealers
in fireworks, was detrovpd bv fire
Albart A. Ellis and Gust'ave Heseler,
both clerks, were suffocated. Two fire
men were severely injured.
The trustees nf the Volunteer Sol
diers' National Homes held a session
tt Boston. The Board voted to go to
California in September, to locate a
site for the next Home to be estah
lished according t act of Congress.
Emil Caldwell and Claude Sunimors,
two boys aged 11, took refuge under a
tree during a storm, near Louisville,
Ky., and were instantly killed by light
ning. Other people who were there at
the same time were completely par
alyzed by the shock.
Fire broke out on the stage of the
Alcazar theater, at Hurley, Wis., aud
within an hour the entire business part
of town was in flames, while seven
teen persons had perished in the thea
ter. The charred remains of nine per
sons have been taken from the ruins.
The Wain full is $500,000. The Al
cazar was a variety theater, frequented
by miners and was one of the resorts
of unsavory repute associated with no
torious dance houses in the mining re
gions. The postal bulletin at Washington
announces that the l'ostollice Depart
ment has been officially notified of the
formation of the following new coun
ties in Oregon, with postofllces men
tioned located in the new counties,
viz: Wallowa county (formerly the
northeastern part of Union county)
Arcadia, Alder, Imnaha, Joseph, Los
tine, Prairie Creek, Teepy Spring,
Wallowa. Malheur county (formerly
the southern portion of Baker) Bar,
Beulah, Bully, Dell, Glenn, Jordan
Valley, Malheur, Ontario, Owyhee and
Daniel H. Fulton, a farm laborer
for G. Holmes, of Ovid, Mich., mrr
ried Emma Scott, about his own age.
Fulton was madly jealous of her and
quarreled about Holmes, their em
ployer, when Fulton grabbed hia wife
by the hair, and, with a butcher knife
which he snatched from a table near
by, hacked her brutally. The woman
fought for life and the two struggled
across the barnyard to near the barn,
where Fulton forced his wife to the
ground and beheaded her. He threw
the head far from the trunk and went
back to the house, and with the knife
disemboweled him at one thrust. He
then ended the horrible tragedy by
cutting his throat.
At Arlington, N. J., six of nine one
story brick buildings, covering an en
tire square, occupied by the Cellenite
Manufacturing Co., were demolished
by on explosion. Two persons were
killed and several others wounded.
The company makes collars, cuffs,
knives and other articles from celluloid.
The explosion was caused by careless
handling of gun cotton by one em
ploye. His body was torn and thrown
into a neighboring field. Miss A. T.
Mutchmore, another victim, was pin
ned down by the debris of a demol
ished building, and burned to a crisp
by the fire which followed the explo
sion. Probably a dozen other em
ployes are more or less seriously in
jured, but not fatally.
At Virginia City, Nev.,'the bodies
of the six missing miners were found
in the old drift of the Gould fc Curry
200 feet from the winze, all lying close
together. Frank Grabner, one of the
miners who first attempted to enter
the deadly drift, describes the bodies
of the miners as being unrecogniza
ble, as black as negroes and shriveled
up like so much smoked meat. The
first man encountered was Foster Ham
ilton, lying squarely across the drift
Next came Charles Dougherty, lying
with his feet toward the mouth of the
drift, and thumb and finger pressed ou
his nostrils. M. Tregallis lay along
side of Dougherty. Jeffree was sitting
up on the west side of the drift, aa if
asleep. At the head of these four
men, toward the winze, for which they
were making, is a big cave of rocks
which stopped them from reaching
their goal. Kennedy is lying on a por
tion of the cave, a if he had slipped
down in his efforts to climb to the top
of it and scratch through, while on
top of the cave and drift is Eddy, with
a shovel tightly clutched in one hand,
indioating that be had made tremen
dous efforts to break through the drift
and reach the winze.
TOO MUCH FARM WORK.
A Lwon Vt'hirh Many Klrulln Tillan
of Ihe Noll An Slow In Lrriiiii.
Having too much work to do on tin
farm is the reason of many a nian'i
failure. This U shown by thu fact that
witli many men farming does not pay,
if there is more to do on the promise
than they can do within their own fam
ilies. In other words, where, on n
moderate-sized farm, help is required
to aid in the ordinary routine incident
to the growing of grain for shipment,
tho harvesting, stacking, threshing,
and hauling this to market, the aver
age farmer will not get ahead in his
finances. If he has no specialty estab
lished, one which he thoroughly under,
stands mid can make pay, he is quite
likely to fall behind lather than to get
ahead. There is only one avenue of
escape from this, and that i the rise in
value of his acres. This has put many
a man on his feet who would otherwise
have boon made to succumb to the
strain that grain-growing for shipment
puts upon human endurance, upon tin.
land, and, where the dependence la to
any considerable degree upon hiied
help, upon the finances. The hired
man at sixteen dollars a 'month, if
hired the year round, or eighteen dol
lars, if for six or wight months, with
board lidded, will ubsorb what of
profit might otherwise bo real
ized in the growing of a given
crop. The hired man with nothing
invested, is sure of being able to make
a saving during the year, while the
owner of the land, in many eases finds
it no easy matter to meet his taxes,
pay his monthly stipend to tho hired
man, at the same time taking care of
the many other demands; these com
ing from the merchant, the grocer, and
what has been to many a man the worst
experience of all, the indebtedness to
the machine dealer, ami the wear ami
tear of machinery. Now, the lesson
to bo drawn from this is one that wo
have steadily put forward, namely, the
keeping of sneh classes of live stock
as are during the larger portion of the
year self-tenders, and such as are
adapted to tho land on which they a To
to be placed. Now, for breeding stock
ami for pretty much all young stock, it
is well to count grass as the means of
sustenance, from tho time of its com
ing until frost, in nil northern locali
ties, and to count its product (hay) as
half the source to which to look for
growth during winter. When theso
months have been counted and the esti
mate made that naturally follows, wo
have arrived at the leading fact, viz.,
the proportion of the farm that should
bo used for growing grain, and this
only for feeding upon tho premises.
This proportion when compared with
that kept in grass, will be found to bo
small indeed. In like proportion will
the demand for machinery aud hired
help be small. Rational Live Stock
Figure Showing That It Will Pay for Itself
in a Few eara.
It is well known that any soil
through which water precolates with
difficulty, as soil in which the water of
drainage remains standing near tho
surface, will pay for undeiilraining
where the value of tho land is '5 or
more per acre. It will often increase
the crop 100 per cent., rendering tho
land fertile when without underdrain
ing it would bo nlmost valueless. Oa
the prairie soils of tho West, tho aver
age cost of tilo and labor may bo stated
at an average of 0 per acre.
But this cost Is the capital cost. The
interest on this stun represents the an
nual sum to be charged against tho
crop. Let this bo placed at eight per
cent, for interest aud wear and tear,
the annual cost would bo four dollars
per acre only, even where tho whole
land is necessary to be drained. This
is seldom tho case. Tho average farm
will not require, perhaps, more than
tho drainage of one-quarter of tho area
to bring the whole soil into such con
dition that plowing may go on at the
same time that the naturally dry por
tions are ready for the plow. Thus,
the average chargo per aero to the
crop would, in the supposed case, bo
only ono dollar per acre. Hence, tho
question of the profit from drainage is
resolved into a very simple question
in figures. If that portion of the soil
drained will produce four dollars worth
more, annually, with drainage than it
diil before, drainage will pay.
There are few locations in well set
tled districts where tilo may bo had
where it will not pay. As drainage
conies more ami more to be regarded as
a permanent investment, this will be
more and more appreciated, especially
in all those situations where compara
tively little drainage, will enable a
whole field to bo plowed at one time
In Ohio, Indiana, Michigan, Wiscon
sin, Illinois, Iowa and Missouri, under
draining has added vastly to the pro
ductive power of the soil, and this
means wealth to the farms. It not
only largely raises the average pro
duction of the soil, but it adds consid
erably to the length of the season and
diminishes tho cost of cultivation.
Farm, Fkld and Stockman.
Steamed Pudding. Ono cupful of
sour milk, two egg one-half cupful of
sugar filled up with molasses, two
thirds of a cupful of rhopjied suet, one
cupful nf raisins, three cupful" of flour,
one teaspoonful of soda. A little salt
Spice to suit. Steam two hours. To
In England the horns have beea
bred off of several breeds of sheep by
crossing with Soiithdowns, and tha
grades are more satisfactory in every
way than the original stock.
OF GENERAL INTEREST.
There are 490,000 unmarried mer
In Paris against 880,000 married men.
James Cordou Bennett's 11,600 dog
waa recently run over and killed by an
Erie railway train at Passaic, N. J.
A Chinese laundiynian in San Die-
U'o, Cal., has an advertisement in a
ioeal paper which has been running for
lil tee n years.
A New York dentist has nulled
500,000 teeth. Think of the man's nerve.
Or. rather, think of tho 600,000 nerve
of his victims!
Tramp will not suffer in tho least
by the provision in the Interstate Com-
meive hill cutting oft freo passe.
uuniper passage" can be had at th
Some of the salaries of tho Ameri
can Opera Company were as follows:
Theodore Thomas. '$1,000 per week:
Manager Locke, $S00 per week; M. M.
Whitney. $(500 per week, and Candidus
$6,000 nor niyiith.
in a collection oi plant-eating
beetles niado in Ceylon in 1WU and
1882, about one hundred and fifty now
species have been found by an English
entomologist to whom the Insects were
submitted for study and description.
a. 1. Lattjtr.
The prohibition amendment which
passml the West Virginia Legislature
will be submitted to the voters of the
State at the next general election, in
18SS. It only requires a majority ol
the votes cast to make it operative aud
a part of the constitution.
The stingrav Is the natural enemy
of San Francisco ovsters. The lish has
a powerful pair of jaws with which be
considers it no trick whatever to smash
the shell of an oyster into powder, after
w hich he sucks the meat into his stom
ach and discards the rocky debris.
The original charter of Philadel
phia as a city, antedating by ten years
the one now hanging in Independence
Hall, which was supposed to bo the
first, has been brought to light. It is
dated lli'.tl, and was held by a family,
who supposed it was simply an old
William Kelly and his son were
trimming a fallen tree the other day,
near Derby, Conn., and tho father,
seizing a limb and bending it, told tiie
boy to take the axo nnd cut it off. The
boy took aim, let drive, and cut off one
of his father's fingers as well as any
surgeon could have done it.
Tho Mayor of Dcadwood has noti
fied parents to keep tho boys at home
at night or to make themselves respon
sible for their appearance at home not
later than nine o'clock in the evening.
After that hour tho police will mo that
the roaming sections of diseoiuicctui'
families are cared for at public ex
pense. Scth Green states that success In
fish raising can not bo acquired by the
reading of a book any moro than skill
in watchmaking can. Many facts can
bo learned, but experience is needed to
enable ono to raiso fish. He recom
mends that operations be commenced
on a email scale, aud that the business
bg extended as one's knowledge in
creases. Farmer Tlaud, of San Miguel, Cal.,
hearing that his daughter, who was in
town, was about to elope with a rail
road hand, drove home with her. He'
lover hired a fast horse, followed ami
overtook tho old man, and made him
give up the girl at tho point of his
pistol Ihe two went back to San
Miguel and Mr. Plaud went home alone.
The Supreme Court of California
has made an important decision. It
has decided In the case of tho estate of
Andro Briswaltcr that a marriage to bo
legal must be made public, and the
parties must live as husband and wife
"in tho faco of their neighbors." The
decision is considered to practically
dispose of tho famous Sharon case
against Sarah Altheu, for no "pub
licity" was ever given to the Shnron-
Hill ma'.'ifc'j'v , ,
TMJOENK LODOK Q. II. A. V. INI) A. M
Vj MaefeAntandtUrd Wadneadara In
SPENCER BUTTK UIDOIC NO. I, I. O. O. F,
Maeta trarjr Tueaday veiling
TIMAWHALA ENCAMPMENT NO. &
1 llwli on taa ascand and fourth Wadnei-
aari In aach month.
T-MTnwvB tirw:ir n is a. ft. IT. w
l j IImIi at MaJonio Hall lb aeoond and
loartn rriaays in ecn month. Jt. w.
T II. GEARY POWT NO. fl,G. A.R. MEETS
t) m at Maaonlo Hall tha drat and third trt-
dari of eauh month. By order. IXimmaxdkh.
ORDER Or CHOrtEN K1UENU8. MEETS
the tint and third Halnrday erenlnifiat
Maaoalo Hall. By order or u. u
TJUTTE LODGE NO. 37,1. 0.O.T. MEETS
J) erery Saturday Dlht la Odd rellowa'
W. C. T.
T EADINO 8TARBANDOFHC
I J at the C. V. Church every
aooa at I JO. Vlaltora niade welcome.
Eugene City Business Directory.
BETTMAN. O.-Iutt gooda, clothing, grooerla.
and geaeral merchandlee, eouthweat corner.
Willamette and Eighth itreeU
. T 1 f VT .HA. Tk I I. laautM Mt.ku
cloeka and miuioel inatruinrnta, WUlamatl.
atreet, between Herenlh and Eighth.
FRIENDLY, S. R.-Dealer in dry gonda. cloth
Iuk and general nerehandlaa, Willamette
atreat. between Eighth and Ninth.
GILL, J. P.-Phyiclan and aurgeon, Willam
ette itreet, betweea Merenth and Eighth.
HODE8. C-Keepa on hand Ana wtnea, llqaora,
el van and a pool and billiard table. Willam
ette tlreet. betweea Eighth and Ninth.
HORN, C1IAS. M.-Oanemlth, rifle, and .hot
roaa, braeeh and ainiila loadera, for aai.
Reaaliinc done in tho naateet ityle and war
ranted. Shop .a Ninth atreet.
LOCEIY. J. 8.-Watckmaker and ieweler,
knepaalneatorkof gooda In bla Una, Willam
ette tlreet. la Ellewerth a drag .tor
MoTLAREN, JAMEfl-Choie. winee. llqaere
aad eigara, Willamette atreet, between Eighth
POST OrFTCK-A new atack of Mandard
eeeoel book. J tut received at tb. pott otloe.
RaUWEHART. J. B.-Hofeee. alira and aerrtag
aviator. Wort goaraatiad traVelaM aHeafc
aold at lower rale, thaa by auyoae la Kagoaa.
0. ft C. B. K. Tim TABU.
Mall Trala "firth, 9M a. .
Mall train aaulh. tint p. m.
WriCB H0VBS, KU0KWB CITT POtTOrTICX.
CUineraj IWlTory. from T A. M. to T P. M.
Mutiny Order, from I A. M. to t P. u.
HtrWr. hum T A. M. lot p. M.
Mai la for nonh rloae at 0:1.1 A. M.
Mail far to ma rluae at 1 JO p. M.
Mail) fur rraukUo Okie at 7 A. M. Monr
Mailt fur Mabel eloae at 7 A. K. Moaday aad
MaMe far Cartwright aloe 7 A. M. Uoarfa?.
DR. L F. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
TILL ATTKNI) TO PROFESSIONAL
f oall day or nlKbk
OyKKiB-l'pjWiira In Haya" brick: or can t
fond at k. It Luckxjr Jt Ca'i drug atora. Offio
boura: lo 11 M., 1 to I p. M..J lol p. M.
DR. J. C. GRAY.
OmcK OVER ORANOR STORE, ALL
LAllrhlnir mu ajlmlMltAMwl n utnlua -
toaotiou of Uwlh.
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justice of the Peace.
REALE8TATK FOR 8ALK-TOWN LT9
atlirt ftkFMia. VHawtfloMa
RHiiK.vc-Conior Eleventh and High Sta
Euirane City, Oretron.
D. T. PRITCHARD,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
Repairing af Watehea and Clooka
eieculed with punctuality an4 at a
Willamette HtreeU Gitrae City, Or.
F. M. WILKINS.
Braafcea, Pal. t a, Ulaaa, flMIa, Lead.
TOILET ARTICLES, Etc."
PhyaJolan' PrMorlpUona Conpouadad,
C. 31. llOItlY,
Flailing Tackle and Material.
Snrlu UcmlNeealesof All Kibu ftr Sale
Repairing done Ih tha naateat atjrla and
Chini loaned ad Ammnnttlon FurnlAhai
Shop on WITlamotta Street, opposite FattaBoa
Boot and Shoe Store.
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
Will kamftar kata a complete etook of
Ladies', Misses' and Mil
Sllppen, White and Black, Sandals,
run no iHOZf,
MEN'S AND BOTS
BOOTS AND SHOES!
And In fact everything la the Boot and
tuioa .line, to which I intend to dowt.
tuy eapeoiaJ attention.
MY GOODS ARI FIRST-CLASH!
And guaranteed ai repreaented, aad wiU
be aold for tha Inweat orioe. that a food
art let can be aiforded.
Will keep aoaataatly oa band a fall auppl at
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL.
Which they will al at th. loweet
A fair aharaof tha public patrooAge eotlcited
to rum FABXEMl
W. will par hlg beat market prioa for fa
eattle, bog aad ebeep,
Bhop on Mf illamettd Street,
SUGCUI CITY, ORKOM.
Meat. UBmut k any part af ta. oity awe
af aharga, JuuU