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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 3, 1887)
je f the Principal Events Now
i Attracting Nflio Interest
at Memphis destroyed cotton
ildings valued at 750,00O.
-toon persons were killed by an
ion in a coul mine at Greizanoe,
mngman named Bafferty was
by the upeotting of a hay wagon
tn explosion of a furnace in
jnd, Ohio, two men were killed
) others badly injured,
rteen men were seriously, and it
.J tome of them fatally injured
explosion of gasoline at Phila-
'official list of the .members of
ieit House of Representatives
that it will consist of 168 Demo-
J53 Republicans ana tour lndo-
na officials hare reported to the
w dowager mat an amount equal
J,75O,0OO will be required for the
'emperor's marriage. An edict
en ordered to raise this amount
L Cohen, attorney for the South
kifio. Railway Company, died
fcu route from New York, near
y,Neb. It is believed that the
jiite cause of his death was pir
' though he had been ill for some
j Union Pacific hus issued a new
J tariff, which reduces rates from
to all Montana points on an
ge of ten per cent, on all classes
This action grows out of the
la rate recently promulgated,
rhich cut the Union Pacific felt
1 to meet.
pccial from CoffeeTille, Miss., sayi
of men, estimated at 190, went
Mttsborough and domandedof the
lifsioners that they either deliver
ballot-boxes or issue certificate
jtion to the labor candidates. The
iisfioners chose the latter alterna
nd certificates were issued.
Imsterdam, N.Y., aerolite weigh
ree tons dropped, with a loud re
in the main street, making a deep
jtion in the ground. Great ex-
!ent was created by the occur-
and large crowds visited the ce
visitor. Local experts find traces
n, nickel, aluminum and other
1b in the aerolite.
jjliam Kibler and others have filed
fntion for a writ of mandamus to
t the Susquehanna Coal Corn
to produce the bodies of twenty
jiners who were buried in the Ni.
oe of that company, at Nanticoke,
rn the 18th of December, 1885,
those bodies are still entomed in
gt. It would cost 1200,000 to dig
;1886 there were handled by the
i in the railway mail service of
w, ordinary matter and registered
aj;cf, through registered pouches
Inner registered sacks, 5,315,817,
faces. In1887, 5.851,394,057, be
lli increase of 505,548,013 pieces.
g the year 1,734,617 errors in die
ion was found, making one error
ch 3373 pieces handled.
ut. Gon. P. H. Sheridan has pre-
W bis annual report to the Secre-
Ill V r. Alt 1110 UUWJ UI 1110 MBl
filidalf-d returns, the army con
I of 2300 officers and 14,226 men,
dine Indian scouts. The heuten-
eneral briefly sums up the condi-
ofthe various divisions of the
, and says that while it has been
rom Indian hostilities of any mag
$t many operations of a minor
e have been rendered necessary.
IwyOiBj if eeaenj ItVtnA fa a
e Hancock Chemical Company's
ting house, for dynamite, was blown
ttUhpeming, Mich. The follow-
nmed men, who were on the prem
were annihilated with the build
Willie Renaud, Charles Barkel,
fiia8 Thompson, Tim Crowley, Will
; and Wm. Lapp. There were
pounds of dynamite in the build
Search was begun immediately
ie bodies of the six victims. All
was found were a few scraps of
The cause of the exuloeion will
tr be known.
$9 annual report of Treasurer
M shows that the revenues of the
mment for the fiscal year were
J,103,277, and ordinary expendi-
1267,932,179, the surplus of re
fa available for reduction of the
fo debt being 1103,471,097. As
f pared with the previous year, re
us increased $34,963,559, expendi-
125,448,040, and surplus reve
e 19,514,509. There was an in
,8e in every article of revenue, the
c-t being in receipts from customs,
largest increase in expenditures
on account of Indians and pen
s and the largest decrease on se
nt of interest on the public debt
llpts of the postoffioe department
runted to $54,752,347, and expendi
?s to $53,583,835. Revenues exclu
1 f deficiency appropriations, in-
fd I $3,500,405, and expenditures
''1,249. The amount drawn fmm
f treasury to make good deficien-
n the posUl revenues was $6969,
fM "gainst $8,714,422 in 1886.
five negro laborers were killed by a
fianiit explosion in the cut on the
f-nson of the Nashville & Florence
road near Nashville, Tenn. The
jamity wag the result of a misunder
fa'Dg. The foreman had sent his
away to a pkee of safety, with
-rs not to return until he sent for
r: with one or two hands,
gained to charge the holes in the
Pf ,nd fire the fuses. Five of the
came back in the cut just btlow
where the Wanting was. to be
fj' nd instantly tons of boulders
i ""a were hurled in on them.
A new picture frame factory has
been started in East Portland.
Many new contracts have been lot
for the erection of dwelling house, in
this city, lays a Baker city paper.
The grain cron nft n rui i
u mge, near me Cove, Uaion
, county, amounts to 40,000 bushels.
Nine car loads of on have been re
ceived at the reduction worki in East
Portland from the Ccsur d'Alene
Notwithstanding the fact that eighty
one new residencei have been erected
in Astoria the past year, desirable
houses are scarce.
Regular shipments of flour are now
being made to China by a Portland
firm. By the latt Canadian Pacific
steamer 600 tons were forwarded. It
was sent by rail to Tacoma and thence
by boat to Vancouver.
The steamer Telephone, the fastest
stern-wheeler probably in the world,
caught fire near Astoria and burned to
the water's edge. All the passengers
with one exception (an intoxioated
man) escaped without injury. The
steamer cost about $45,000.
Near the old mining camp of Clarks-
vuie, a couple or white men made a
raid on a Chinese cabin, and took by
force whatever of food supplies they
wanted and then went to the mininc
claims near by and helped themselves
to a f au clean-np that the , Chinamen
had raised from the sluices."
Reports of the coast survey from
Tillamook bay down to the Yaquina
Heads lighthouse, and from Yaquina
pier to the Umpqua, have just been
made by Messrs. Rockwell and Dick
ens, of the United States Coast and
Geodetic Survey. Much new and im
portant information is included in this
Southern Pacific- officials state that
the California db Oregon road will un
doubtedly be oompleted by December
I, and that before the 10th of the month
through trains will be running to and
from Portland. Just as soon as the
last rails are laid General Manager A.
N. Towne says that an initial excursion
will be run to Portland, to give busi
ness men a chance to see the road and
the new territory.,
John H. Hogan, of Dufur, died from
wounds inflicted by lis own hand. He
had a quarrel with his wife and shot
five times at her, one ball taking effect
in her arm and one in her hand. He
then shot himself in the breast, the ball
ooming out under the shoulder. It
was a very unfortunate affair. Hogan
was a well-to-do farmer, and an old set
tlor. He leaves a wife and four chil
dren. He was quarrelsome when drunk,
but generally considered a good citi
ten. Mirtin Chrisman, who came near
being murdered on Sucker creek, Ogn.,
by one Raney, has so far recovered
consciousness as to be able to tell all
about the facts in the matter. He was
struck in the head by a rock thrown
by Raney, which knocked him off his
mule ; then Raney beat him with a
stone and left him for dead, but seeing
him trying to crawl off, came back and
beat him again, dragged him to an ir
rigating ditch, threw him in and piled
stones on him. Raney is still at large.
James Hamilton, a native of Lanca
shire, aged 18 years, an apprentice lad
aboard the British bark Lady Law
rence, lying at Victoria wharf, Albina,
was drowned. He was engaged in
painting the side of the vessel from a
staging, and, at the time of the acci
dent, was leaning against a wheat
chute which projected from the lower
floor of the wharf. Suddenly the chute
slipped back and the lad was precipi
tated into the water. Immediately
three brave sailors aboard the ship,
hearing the splash, sprang into the
water to rescue him, but he did not
rise to the surface. The body was re
covered about twenty minutes later.
Walter Sutton, editor of the Gold
Beach Qavtte, at Ellensburgh, Oregon,
shot and killed Thomas Cunningham.
Cunningham fired one shot at his wife,
who ran, and then pointed the pistol
at Sutton, but the latter killed him in
stantly. The coroner's jury brought
in a verdict ol jusunauie numicme.
Family trouble was the cause of the
shooting. Cunningham, aooui lour
years ago, married Lena Zahniaer, a
niece ol Button . tie w
dieted to drinking, and when in his
cups quarrelsome, and at times mur
derous. He was at tuese nines very
abusive to his wife. Sutton is a highly
esteemed citiien of Coos county, and
was a member of the wgisiaiure oj
There are now confinod in the Terri
torial penitentiary at W1U Walla 107
prisoners. One of theso is a woman
from Seattle, two are colored men, one
Chinamen and four Indians, and the
others of different nationalities.
The postoffice at Winlock, W. T., on
the line of the Northern Pacific, was
robbed of $241 by two young men, who
boarded a posing train and got away
with the money. One of them was ar
rested at Silver Lake and the other
took to the woods.
A special train of twenty cars loaded
. . ... ry r..l .r.ti.
with raisins, leii rresuu, -w
-er shipped from the Pacific Coast
George Asmussea, la years of age,
elevator boy in the Bancroft building,
sin Franciwo, fell down the elevator
shaft, a distance of six ty feet, and re
ceived injuries from which he died.
John Montrule, a teamster, fell under
the wheels of his wagon near Tybo
Vev and was crushed. When found
be was conscious but could not explain
fbe accident He soon bled to death.
nedtoafirm in New York. This
the first full train loaa oi r.BiuB
tel Principally to Ifaahlnfton
Territory and CaEJ&nria.
Near Seattle, W. T., James Young
wai itmok by a falling tree and in
A boy named Day wai drowned in
Lake Washington, near Siattle, by the
upsetting of a boat
The name of the pottofflce at Burke,
Idaho, has been changed by the de
partment to Bayard.
James Murphy, a miner, wa killed
m the Anaconda mine at Butte by a
chunk of ore falling on him.
August Mirki committed suicide at
Colusa, Cal., by shooting himself with
a bull-dog revolver through the brain.
John 0. Davis, a prominent Odd
Fellow, living near Oakville, Cal., died
from the result of having a tooth ex
tracted. A great flow of blood choked
him, suffocation ensuing.
At a meeting of the Bodie Miners'
Union, held recently, HughO'Hara,
financial secretary of the organisation,
was found guilty of embcijlement and
expelled from the union.
George Clark, about 60 years old,
just arrived from St Louis, was found
dead in his room at the Pico House,
Los Angeles. He had blown out the
gas and been asphyxiated.
United States Distriot Judge Hoff
man sentenced James Harkins, con
victed of bribing ex- United States Com
missioner Obeirne, to one year's im
prisonment and a fine of $2,400.
A Portland bridge carpenter named
Lurka fell from the bridge over the
Nesqualla river near Meida, W. T., on
the line of the Northern Pacifio rail
road, and was drowned. His body was
At Los Angeles the jury in the case
ofWm. Williams, who killed his wife
for allowing their child to attend the
theater, brought in a verdict of murder
in the first degree, with the penalty
fixed at imprisonment for lifo.
Within tho past two months tho
Fish Commission distributed young
trout in California as follows: Ten
thousand in the vioinity of Santa Crux,
10,000 in Ventura county, 10,000 near
Colton, and 10,000 near Los Angeles.
The' mining compsnies of Deer
Lodge county, Montana, returning
"net proceeds" this year for tsxstion
are the Granite Mountain, $1,500,000;
the Blue Eyed Nellie, $100,000: the
Hope, $68,000, and the Cable, $27,000.
The board of managers of the Na
tional Soldiers' Home will hold a meet
ing in San Francisco for tho purpose
of selecting a site for the Pacifio Const
branch of that institution, for which
the lost congress appropriated the sum
West Jones was instantly killed at
the Lumpkin 'mill at Orovillo, Cal.,
while unloading logs from a truck. He
had unloaded the top log, and while
getting it out of the way a second
slipped from the truck, striking him on
the head and crushing his skull.
R. J. Fleck, a miner, took his wifo
and son from the mountains to winter
in Chico, Cal. In unloading the goods
he stepped to the rear and pulled a rillo
towards him. It caught and was dis
charged. The ball entered the right
side and passed clear through the
body. He cried, "My God, I am dying 1"
and fell dead. His wife and son wit
nessed his death.
A paper published in the Bitter Root
valley, Montana, gives a list of forty
eight residents there who this year
raised ninety-Beven tons of fruit, mostly
apples, which are described as unsur
passed for size and flavor. Many thou
sands of new trees are being set out,
and Bitter Root will soon be a valley
of orchards. It is a valley forty miles
long and five to twelve miles wide, be
ing not far from Missoula.
A fearful tragedy occurred at Gran
ite, Montana. C. L. Scott murdered
his wife in cold blood. Trouble in the
family seems to have been the cause.
The murderer was discovered lying by
the side of his murdered wife, seem
ingly in a beastly state of intoxication.
The officers were apprised of the facte,
and at once proceeded to the place
where the dastardly deed was com
mitted and placid thi murdarer under
A horrible tragedy was enacted at
the south end of the Montana Central
tunnel, near Wickes. Montana. A
finish workman jumped outof his bunk
in the bouse where a working lorce tI
thirty men sleep, whipped out his re
volver, a 38-caliber self-acting weapon,
and without a word fired at John Eld,
a fellow-workman, who was standing
in the room scarce six paces distant.
The bullet entered the base of the brain,
and Eld dropped dead on the instant.
The murderer then coolly turned to
another man, John Limburg, standing
near by, and quickly planted another
bullet in his head, striking him near
the left eye. Limburg fell dead. The
fiendish man then turned the weapon
against his own breast, and completed
the tragedy by shooting himself through
the heart, falling dead without a groan.
The whole thing happened so sud
denly, without any warnintr.aiid nasied
off so quickly, that the men around,
some ol whom wero still in their bunks,
liml no time to interfere. Before thev
had recovered from the surprise occa
sioned by the first shot the tragedy
was enacted, and three bodies were
stretched out on the floor as corpses.
The official report of the catch of
whaling vc-sels for the season shows
that a total of 300 whales have been
taken. The catch of 39 vessels, now
in port at San Francisco, shows a re
sult of 32,334 barrels of oil, 641,152
pouuds of bone and 550 of ivory. The
Ocoan is eipected to brinir in 450 bar
rels of oil and about 11,000 pounds of
bone. This will bring the value of the
total catch to nearly $2,000,000.
om Point nd Inrldvnu K(rUlBt h
Trmda In Tham.
"I wouldn't exactly say," remarked
a manufacturer, "that people can pet
along as well with artificial limbs a
they can with artificial teeth, but the
art of industry Is fast approaching that
stsgn of perfection. Men and women
can eat and drink, play the violin,
write, and do Taiious kinds of light
wort with artificial arms and hands,
and they can dance, skate aud run
with artificial leg.
"The proportion of those whose mis.
fortunes require the uso of artificial
limbs Is about one In 12,000 of the pop
ulation. Of theso, from twonty-tive to
thirty per cent aro women. Of the
limbs lost, the legs are In tho largo ma
jority about soventy-flve per cent
"A great many aroundertho Impres
sion that the war made most of the
cripples now living. The fact is that
for one person who lost a limb in the
war, twenty to twenty-four lost theirs
through some accident on tho railways
or in some other manner entirely dis
connected from warfare Tho railroad
Is tho groat source of our business,
probably ono-half tho cases that como
to us being nttributallo to railway ac
cidents." "I suppose," said the reporter, "that
you meet with some queer incidents iu
tho course of your business?"
"Yes, I remember a customer coming
to mo not long ago for his second arti
ficial leg. Ho had worn tho first for a
number of years. Ho said ho was in
much troublo of mind. He was going
to get married, and had been courting
his Intended for a year and a half, and
she did not know but that ho was en
tirely sound. Thn question In his mind
wns whether to tell her before, or wait
until after marriage. I advised him to
Inform her beforehand, as otherwiso
she might have legal ground to apply
for in annulment of tho marriage on
tho ground of deception. He told mo
afterward that ho followed my ad
vice, and tho lady concluded that she
loved him none tho less on account
of his niMortuno. Another singular
Incident but of n different character,
whs in connection with tho collision
of two steamers, one of which had just
Started from this port for Europe, and
had to put hack again on account of
tho dnmnjje. None of tho passengers
were Injured by tho accident and a
friend jokingly remarked In my pres
ence that I would, no doubt be greatly
dNnppointed that thcro was no loss of
limb, as I would therefore got no
revenue from tho occurrence. Strangely
enough, tho day following a man from
Ohio walked into my otllce and said
that he wanted an artificial leg. He
related that ho had boon a passenger
on the steamer which had to put back
on account of tho collision, having
started from his homo in Ohio to pay
a visit to Europe. Whon the vessel re
turned to port ho concluded, on reflec
tion, to give up his European trip and
to expend tho money he had reserved
for tho trip In providing himself with a
new artificial leg in place of the one
which he then wore. So it scorns that
tho collision of those two steamers
brought business A'tor all."
"Who supply limbs for tho soldiers?"
"Thn business is distributed among
different manufactures, nearly, if not
nil in the largo cities of the Atlantio
coast No Union soldier who has lost
a limb in the war need be without an
artificial ouo. Northern manufacturers
also supply a good many artificial limbs
to Confederate veterans, on the orders
of States of the South that have made
provision for tho maimed of tho Lost
Cause; but a groat many of the South
ern veterans aro unprovided, for tho
reason that tho appropriations for their
relief aro not sufficiently frequent aud
"Of private cases, do tho greater
number como from the city or coun
"I think tho danger of city and coun
try lifo aro about oven, so far as tho
artificial limb trade is an indicator.
Tho mowing machine is a fair sot-off to
the horse cars." .AT. Y. Sun,
Soiling Crops for Sheep.
It has been claimed by somo that t
was impracticable to feed soiling crops
to sheep, bccaiHO of tho liability of
disease when they aro kept In small in
cisures, but this may be guarded
against by moving them frequently
onto fresh feeding grounds. Todothis,
hurdle fences should bo provided that
can bo handled easily and not more
than eighty orone hundred sheep should
be kept in a flock. Racks should bo
used, placing them on the shady side of
the field when there is one, and a mod
erate quantity of green food should be
placed in these three times a day.
When used for soiling shoep, tho clover,
millet, oats, corn, ryo, or whatever crop
is used, should not be allowed to ripen,
as the sheep will eat it with better relish
when fine and Juicy. Live-Stock Journal.
In some European countries ve
hicles with narrow tires pay heavy toil,
while broad tires go free: A now vil
lage ordinanr.il of Medina makes it an
offense fur a load weighing over 3,500
pounds to bo drawn upon any macad
amized, paved or Improved street on a
wagon with tires lens than four inches
in width. Tho penalty for violation is
twenty-live dollars. It would greatly
benefit country roads if more broad
tires were used, and if tho width be
tween win-els on different vehicles were
not so uniform as at present Indian
m 9 m
The inconvenience of having two
wives, both living and looking for
blood, has caused a Texas editor to
evajKirate to South America. Arkantat
MOTHER'S PICTURE. '
A Sn In rhntn(rih Gallory That In
lril Loral; Thuu(hU.
I wss waiting, not a great while ago,
In a picture gallery, and after amusing
myself with looking 'round on tho
many faces, old and young, hamlsomo
and ugly, that decorated the walls, and
resting In my quiet corner, I was
aronsed by a heavy footfall on tho
stair. The door opened and a young
man entered. He had an honest, sun
burnt face, on which a smilo of qniot
satisfaction beamed, and ho was' lead
ing by the hand a small, quaint looking
old lady, neatly but plainly dressed.
He led her tenderly, almost reverently,
to a chair and seated her. Sho seomed
quite fatigued and trembled from weak
ness. Tho son looked upon her with
sueh genuine affection and honest de
light that It brought tho tours to my
eyes. Nothing could bo more touching
or striking than the contrast Ho, just
on the threshold of lifo, full of hope
and freshness, every thing wearing tho
rose-colored tint of early morning,
fearing nothing, hoping all things; she,
with hor snow-white locks and tremb
ling ago. leaning on his strong arm
with faultless trust the timo of her de
parture near at hand, lifo's toils and
labors over, its honors, ltd strife noth
ing to hor.
Can yon take a picture, mlsterf I
hope that she is not too old or that her
not soelng good will make any differ
cnci. Sho didn't want to como for four
her being so old and blind you couldn't
make a picture of hor. Please try your
best sir, for you seo sho is my mother,
and I have plenty of money to pay fot a
big one, and she wants you to take
mine for me to leavi with hor you see
I have to leave her, tir; I have the
living-to make now. No more hard
days for her old eyes. I am all that's
left sir, of sevon. Though sho says sho
may not be ablo to soe my picture, she
ran hold it in her old hands and kiss it
and know that it is me. Say, roister,
If you have to stint either of no, don't
stint mother. I fool like I don't want
to lose nono of hor; don't mako it too
The son was requested to load his
mother into tho ante-room. As they
returned he whs loud in his praises to
tho artist at tho success, and the humblo
little mothor, clinging to tho strong
manly arm of her boy as Bhe passed
out had a calm, holy expression, as if
she already discerned the golden gates
of the Now Jorusalom which sho must
shortly enter. How gsyly he chatted
and langhod as they descended the
stairs! I listened until tho last sound
of that manly voice died away. I could
but say: "God bo with him; such a
tondor, lovingsnn." Have you a feeble
old mother, boys? If so, dou't hldo
your love, but like this bonnie boy, lot
it be seen in ovory glanco of tho eye;
heard in every tone; felt in every
action. This littlo scone iu tho picture
gallery inspired pure and lovely
thoughts and enriched my heart with
precious memories. Mrs. A. E. Ucnlon,
Yellowstone Tark shows its enter
prise by bursting out in a now place
with a geyser which outsqulrts all the
Twenty-eight unmarried women
reside in Garfield County Col., also
a thousand unmarried in on. All tho
men can't got a wife from among tho
twenty-eight and It probably puzzles
the women to uitiko a choice among
Tho lirtlveston tew$ Is authority
for tho statement that in 1880 thero
were onl V about 600 miles of rnilwnv In
Mexico, while by tho closo of the pres
ent year there will ho ovor 8,000, with
a capital of about 1120.000.000 invested.
Of tho total mileago 2,700 are owned
and operated bv Americans. An Men
of tho valuo of railway construction to
Mexico may bo obtained when it is
stated that the revenues of tho country
have Increased from tl7.800.OOO In 1879
to 133,000.000 in 1886.
0. A 0. K. Tim TABLX.
Mull Train orh. I ll a. m.
Mail train Mulh. ti r.u.
Euoresa loduk no. it, a. r. and a. m
MAa first aud third W'tduesaajrs In aacb
SPKNCER nUTTK LODUK NO. 9. 1. O. O. F.
MmU Trjr Tuetdajr avtnliiif.
WIMAWHALA KNCAMI'MKNT NO. A
Moets on laa Mooud and fourth Waduoa
dttft In aach luunlli.
T?UOKNK LODUK NO. IS, A. O. V. W.
1J MraUt at Maxoiilo Hall tha aaoond and
fourth Fridays In each nioulu. U, W.
T M.OKAnYPOHTNO.0,O.A.R. MEETS
fl. at Miwonlc Hall lh. flint and third Krt
dayi of oaoh month, liyonlar. Cummihdih.
ORDKHOFCHOHE.N FKIENDS. MEET8
the flint and third Hatnrdaf eronliitf at
Maaonlo llalh fly order of U. C.
BUTTE LODOE NO. 3H7, 1. O. O. T. MEETS
Terr Saturday DiKlit In Odd Fellows'
Hall. W. C. T.
I HADING STAH BANDOFIIOPE. MEETS
j at the V. I'. Chnroh every Uunday after
noon at l:ju. v taitors mane welcome.
orrici hovri, worn cm roworncx.
General Delivery, from 7 A. M. to 7 p. M.
Money Order, frein 7 . M. to t p. u.
IWUler, from 7 . M. to 6 p. u. '
Malta for north clnee at 9:14 . M.
Malta fur aoutb cloae at IM p. m,
. rauklln clou at 7 A. M, Mowfe
Mallj for .Mabel oloae at 7 A. M. Monday aad
Malta forCartwrhjht oloae T A. M. Monday.
DR. L. F. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
WILL ATTEND TO HtOFESSldsAla
' oalla day or nl-hl.
0VH'K 1't.ftlalM I. II 1 I I.. .
onnd at K. . Lm-key A: t'o i druir stare. OtOo
nonra: lu U m., 1 to 4 P. M.. togp. M?
DR. J. C. GRAY,
Uni-hlnjC RM administered for paluleaa aa.
trarUon of teeth.
FFICK OVEIt OIUNGK 8TOKK. AH,
D. T. PRITCHARD,
WATCHMAKER AND JEWELER,
Repawns- of Watehra and flooke
leented wltn punctuality and at a,
TTtllaeU Street. Ragjeae CHy, Orw
Eugene City Business Directory.
BETTMAN, O.-Dnr Roods, clothing;, rroeartei
and Kvieral mr:liaiiilise, soulliwest corner.
Willamette and Eighth atresia
CP. A IN DltOfl.-Dealer In tewetrr. watches.
clocks and tuuirl Instrument. wlllanistUi
street, between Seventh and Klf nth.
FltlENDLY. B. H.-Dealer In dry goods, oloth-
inif and irraeral im-rciianuine. vtuiametie
street, between hlifhlh and Ninth.
GILL J. P.-I'hynlclan and surtfron, Willam
ette street, between Merenth aud Klglith.
IIODEH, C.-Kee(M on hand fbie wines, ll'iuors,
clifars and a pool anil mlllanl tame, wiilain
cue street, between Kiiflilh and Ninth.
UOHS, ('HAS. M.-Ounmlth. rides and shot.
funs, breech and muzzle loader, for sale.
(epaliiiiK done in the neatest style and war-
raniwi. nnop on Mnwi airotu
LUCKEY, J. H.-Watch maker and leweler,
kwixaflne stuck of gmxitt in his line, VU!aui
tlta street. In hllsworth s drug store.
MoOLAFtEN, JAMEfl-Cholea wlnea, Honors
andciKani, WlUamettestreet, between Lig-lilh
POHT OrriCE-A new stock of standard
school books J tut received at tha post oltloe.
RHINEHArtT, J. B.-Honw. slim and enrriaire
uainte-r. Work guaranteed II rut-clan Hiock
old at lower rale than by anyone au Kagene.
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justice of the Peace,
REAL ESTATE FOIt SALE-TOWN LOTS
Wimio. Co"ul'on pronipUy n.
KwDm'i-Corner KlsTanth and High 8tsu
Ku-au Clly, Oretfon.
F. M. WILKINS.
in P lU
DEUGS, MEDICINES, .
Itraahea, fmlaU, Glaan, Olla, Leaav .
TOILET ARTICLES, Eta
PbyBlolana' Prescription! Compounded.
Fifthlng Taokle and Material
Mn Maduncs aad Needles of All Mi Far Sals
Repairing dona lh tin naatest styli and
Gum Loaned aad Ammunition Furnished
Bhop on WlUaniotta Street, opposite Postofnsv
Boot and Shoo Store
A. HUNT. Proprietor.
Will eatrafter sees a unmplets Block of
Ladies', Misses' and Children's
Slippers, White and Black, Sandal,
FINE KID BH0E8,
MEN'S AND DOTS
BOOTS AND SHOES t
And In fact everything In the Hoot and
Hlioe line, to which 1 Intend to devul
niy especial attention.
MY COO03 ARE FIRST-CLASXt
And guaranteed as represented, and will
be sold for the lowest privos that I good
artlcls can be alforded.
Will keep constantly on hand I fall supply at
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL,
Which they will sell at tha lowest
A fair share of tha publio patronatre solicitaA
TO THE KARMF.KH:
W will pay the hlirheet market prloe for fa
cattle, Loks and sheep,
Shop on "Willamette Street,
UC5KS CITY, ORECON.
MmU OfiTSrai k any part of tha city fre
of eliaxgo. JaolaV,