Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1888)
( clung Yen Hoon, Chinese Minis
Wnsliington. Is famous Rt home
is iKSse','on 01 ninguiurrni piti-
u nJ 'jten'iive e,ird.0,1H' illod with
.iv while milking his recent great
id""" . ull..l 1 iiuaiI ili'inL- ii
rIV '.tun of clmmpiiirne before un
pcm u'"""" - -
Pn,f V. Iv. Urm.ks, oi rneips, .
'the trononiiT who makes a study
iiIb BHii-'lt a I'ittty. has been
iJd ' Ml,nr of t,,H Ro-vaL As,1',
mind Society of England in rcrogni-
of ' astronomical discoveries.
"""Imi'les Stewart Parnell stands six
,7hi"l' ' ni Htotkinr.,(. Hml is 88
i,-hl a I'"" maternal grandfather.
"Jfanioiw Admiral Charles Stewart
Zi Ironside." Ho is. according to
j,UUt't interviewer, in the full enjoy
t0f good health.
A noted physician requires his
iWiimker to keep a pair of shoes made
. (lv.tin'e. As soon as one pair is de
Itoren another is put in process of
Lnufarture so that the doctor may
hve tliem " lien he is ready for them.
Horace Biishncll Patton, who is a
ato of AniUersl College, nas re
Ltly achieved a grout honor in being
.,.,! Associate Profe.isor of Mineral-
t at tli University of Heidelberg.
He ii Si,n 11,0 pri'iu"i' uun.uu
University in Washington.
Itissuid that, notwithstanding Ids
, "minus wealth. Mackay is haunted
ith the fear of the pom-house. Mean
time Mrs. Mackay makes merry" in
London and Paris, and docs not appear
to entertain any horrid dreams of
possible poverty in the near future.
Mr. Eliza Garfield was the only
woman who ever saw her son inaugu
rted President of the United States.
Washington's mother was living in
Fredericksburg, Va., when the Father
of his Country was inaugurated, but
fhe did not witness the ceremony,
which took place in New York.
A. Bronson Alcott was in his early
years a rt of transcendental Anar
Mt nimosed to rrovernnient. Taxes
be especially disbelieved In and for a
time persistently refused to pay any.
He was once imprisoned for non-payment
of taxes, and owed his release to
Mr. Samuel Hoar, father of the present
Senator, who paid them for him.
-It is told of the Mayor of Hannibal
that he whipped out his red bandana
the other day and blew a terrible blnst,
whereupon an unhitched horse, terrified
at the irreat noise, dashed down the
reet, ran against an electric light
tower one hundred feet high, toppling
it to the grnind, and then into a coal
wagon, from which it was rescued un
-Mazzantini, the noted Spanish hull
fighter, now in Mexico, is a man of
fine education, having been graduated
with honors a few years ago from
college in Ro.ne. He was for a time
the private secretary of one of tho con
fidential advisers of King Amadeus of
Spain. He is a first-clitss telegraph
operator, who was successful as a rail
road man, is a good singer, and has no
rival as the best bull lighter in the
world and yet he is only twenty-eight
"A LITTLE NONSENSE."
Girl violinists are becoming nu
merous, (iiils are always nfter beaux
of one sort or another at least in leap
year. Lowell Courier.
Dimples make an interesting
study, but to examine them too closely
and persistently may bo as fatal as it is
to look down the barrel of a gun to see
the powder when it explodes. Journal
Thirteen pretty red-haired girls
were counted in a school teachers' ex
cursion in Philadelphia recently. They
were the most attractive girls in the
procession, but they stampeded every
livery stable they inarched past Bur
Me. -Farmer (to old darky driving
canal-boat mules) "I say. uncle, what
d'ye git a day fer drivin' them mules?"
Old darky "I don' git niiffln 'cept my
passage. I's gwine .ter Albany, an' de
cap'n 'greed ter let me wuk my way."
In the Shipyard. Mrs. Rooral
"What undo." the canopy is that man
pounding away at those cracks forP"
Mr. Rooral "Why, Jane, are )ou so
green that you don't know what he's
doing? Well, that's a caulker?"
A writer gays that there is "more
beauty than ugliness In this world."
This is no doubt true, so far at least as
our own country is concerned, for the
census shows that there are n.ore
omen than men in the United States.
Madam "Can you cook chloral
croquettes?" Cook "Yes, madam."
Madam "Can you make a hasheesh
melette?" Cook "Yes, madam."
Madam "Do vou speak Volapuk?"
Cook "Fluently." Madam "Well, I
think you will &o."Tid-BUs.
Bobbie (sentimentally to his cousin
honi he adores) "Maud, won't you
give nie some souvenir of yourself to
take back t.i s.-hool with me?" Maud
"Why. Bnbl.v dear, of course I will.
Bobbie (with" much pathos) "And
Jou'll let it le something to eat, won t
-Magistrate "You've been np be
'0,e nie a p-km1 manv times. Uncle
Vastus, It's the same as usual thirty
Ims r ten dollars." Uncle Rastus
"1 has ben un lK fo' yo' a good many
times, yci' Honah. Ise ben a good cus
tomer, an' if yue got any wholesale
''es I j.j i "uughter hab 'em." A'.
5WEt1, BUT PLAIN.
Hrd Line Fnr the uirl That to Not Cow
The girl who U not a belle receives
nn invitation to a dance, accepts it,
buys a new gown, and starts out hope
fully. Arriving at the house, she sees
a number of men whom tdie knows,
and, perhaps, has entertained. Thev
all bow pleasantly and pass on. If
any one asked their opinion of her they
likely would say that she is a "sweet
girl," but somehow they do not seem
to care to dance or talk with these
"sweet girls." As she passes down
the room a man comes up and speaks
to her. Her brother instantly excuses
himself and leaves her to her fate. As
a rule the man does not dance. She
loves dancing and generally dances
well. So they promenade until, at
last, the man gets tired, excuses him
self, leaves her in a corner, promising
to send her brother. Now conies the
hardest part of the evening. Every
girl she ever knew seems to go past
with one man, or, perhaps, 0, joy,
two. Her brother takes his time in
cumin'', and when he arrives at last,
timls her looking cross and sleepy, but
struggling not to idmw it. Then she
dances with him once or twice, supper
is served, another dance, and then she
goes home jrladlv. So it is night after
night, day after day, until she com
mences to despair, looks oltl oeiore
her time, gives up society and becomes
what young girls call nir "old maid."
Once in a while a man discovers her
worth, sees in her those virtues which
he wishes his wife to possess, and
marries her. Then she has her house
hold duties and becomes a happy wife
and mother .but she never quite forgets
the disappointment of her youth. If
she does not marry she takes care of
her father and mother, is charitable,
and spends the rest of her days in
making others happy or w retched, ac
cording to her disposition. Yet on her
face you can always trace lines wlucn
the sorrows of her youth havo written
there and constant mortification and
lisappointment is truly sorrow. Phila
THE FARMER'S WIFE.
Though Living In th flout of Air She Takes
No Advantage '
One of the reasons the farmer's wife
is apt to look sallow and jaded, and
why she grows old before her time, is
that the minute the weather grows
cold she stays in the houso from one
week's end to another. In summer
time, gathering berries or garden veg
etables, or feeding the chickens, will
take her out of doors, but just as soon
as necessity no longer compels her to
go into the open air she remains in
side. One of her excuses is that she
has no time for out-door exercise.
This doubtless is true, for there is no
woman so hard-worked as the farmer's
wife, but she must go out for a short
walk or drive, if somebody or some
thing has to Buffer in consequence. To
be sure there are not the incentives for
going out that the city woman has; the
marketing or shopping that can ho
accomplished in a walk of a few
blocks. If there is to he any snopping
the "team" must bo gotten up and a
lrive of several miles taken. ilus
means a considerable expenditure of
time and is not done any oftener than
dire necessity requires. Perhaps tne
nearest neighbor is not within walking
distance, consequently a walk will bo
without any excuse in the mind of the
average farmer's wife. Go out and
walk up the road, then, a half mile
without any excuse except the saving
of your health; that is the best possi-
de excuse that you could have. lou
will come back rested in mi ml ami
brain. You will be able to do twice as
much darning and patching, and do it
with better grace, with the renewed
energy which you have gained from
p' " , . ! Tl...
your walk in tne iresn, pure air. iu
farmer's wife lives in the best air there
is to be had and takes the least advan
tage of it. Detroit Tribune.
Counterfeit, rresentiiient of Alt the tlods
A Parisian genius is getting up a
. ; . i.:..i. ...ill
museum in iiiai city winch n.,..
tain probably the most unique collec
tion of curiosities ever gninereu u"er
a single roof. His object is to ouiain
counterfeit presentments of all tho
supposed supernatural beings that man
has ever worshiped, mere win iw m
this museum reproductions of the South
Sea Islanders, the images oi the Japan
ese and Egyptian gods, the wooden
divinities of Africa and Oceanica. the
deities of China and India, of Greece,
Italy and Gaul, the stone and graven
monsters of Mexico and Peru, the
goggle-eyed gods of the Pm-iiie, the
amulets of the North American Indian,
and. in fact, every species of divinity
that art can possibly represent. 1 hus
far his task will be a comparatively
easy one, but when he conies to the
American part of his collection and
tries to obtain representations of the
pods worshiped here at present his
work will be much more difiiculL He
will have to get the steam yacht, the
race-horse, the scat in the United
States Senate, the bank account, anil
many other of our most powerful
divinities, some of which would be
difficult to obtain and impossible Umx
move td this Parisian collection. Per
haps, on the whole, a gold dollar,
suitably di-plavcd in a glass case
would be the most appropriate symbol
to n-present the American part of this
novel exhibit. VhiUuk'lhia 'linu'.
Passenger (on Western rail road)
What train is this, rotuliictor?'' Con
ductor "It is called the Great North
..... i :.;i..,i " IVis-enL'er "Why
limited?" Conductor "localise il
runs only a limited number of uiilt-s au
hour. Tickets, please."
Where lh Farntrr iu.l Look forth Chief
Kupply of I'Unl rood.
The un scientific farmer is of the
opinion that leguminous crops, such as
clover, beans, alfalfa, etc., add to the
fertility of the soil, instead of draining
it. Such, however, is not really the
fact. This class of plants have deep-
searching roots, nud obtain from
deeper in the earth the rich supplies of
nitrogen, which the shallow rooted
plants do not ivitch. The leguminous
plants above named incorporate more
nitrogen in their composition than
many other kinds. Ami when the crop
is removed more nitrogen is removed
from the soil than w ith a crp of w heal
or corn. But the way clover, alfalfa,
etc., fertilize the soil is by drawing it
from deeper in the earth, and in the
decay of their routs, leave in the sur
face soil, and for the support of shallow-rooted
plants, a large amount of
nitrogen, l itis is one of the principal
ways in which these leguminous plants
benefit the soil. Some agricultural
chemists contend that they collect or
absorb in their growth much of this
nitrogen from the atmosphere.
But the best authorities almost as
tonish us with the statements which
ihey make as to the amount of nitro
gen in good soils. Kroker showed long
ago that good, cultivated soil contaiui.
not less Mian one per cent, of nitrogen,
or 3,.r)00 pounds to the acre in the loam
one foot deep. And A. Miller, in l is
chemical analysis of soils found as high
as 26 per cent. Boiissingault also, on
analyzing a number of loams of a good
quality. Liken from different localities.
found from 6,000 to 30.00U pounds oi
nitrogen to the acre, taken to the depth
of eighteen inches. Ibis is soil nitro
gen. Storer says the ro aro 22 pounds
of nitrogen in ench ton of timothy hay.
in a ton of clover 48 pounds, and if I
three tons of red clover be taken from
an acre, which is not uncommon, a
crop takes from the soil 129 pounds
Lewis and Gilbert by careful experi
ments proved that cropping continu
ally, without returning nitrogen
in some shape to the soil, will render
it barren and unfruitful. Storer says
(volume one, page SM):"It is to the
soil that tho farmer must look for all
the chief supply of nitrogen, as well
as for all of the other kinds of plant
food except oxygen and carbonic acid.
Most of the nitrogen of the soil exists
there in insoluble and inert forms,
which have never been accurately
studied." While nitrogen comes al
most exclusively to plants from the soil,
ammonia, oxygen and carbonic acid
cmncs to tdnnts from the air. The
amount of carbonic acid (as stated by
Storer) in the air is almost incredible.
He says there are 28 tons of carbonic
acid in the air to every acre of the
earth's surface. So if man's misman
agement exhausts tho nitrogen of the
soil, there is little danger of his Im
providence exhausting the supply of
carbonic acid, which is so important to
Animal and vegetable life.
Oxygen is another element necessary
frr plant growth and animal life, which
no extravagance of man win ever cv
hausL Eight-ninths of water, one
fourth nir, as well as one-half of all
siliea, chalk and alumina, which are
the three chief constituents of the
Hiirih'ii surface, is oxygen. Of this man
need not be saving. Ammonia is an
other element in plant life and growth
which is most fi eiieuntly combined with
other elements. But all of these things
open a wide lield for the study and in
vestigation of farmers. But especially
Mint of nitrogen, which constitutes the
best element of all natural or commer
cial fertilizers.) Moinea Register.
FOOD FOR THOUGHT.
I'rartlrul I'hllonophy for All In Search il
liiiiiliiKW and Content.
Many a cook is not handsome, but
sho can do what the lady of the house
can not eat her own cooking.
If you don't chew disappointment
you won't have so much of it to chew.
God will never demand of any of His
children interest on any mote of capi
tal than He gave them.
Truth is ever a clean majority though
tho returns may not so show it
A doctor never yot cured a person of
A person has no use for a religion
that he can not understand and earn
right along with him for every day
Tho taller a person the bigger things
can he look over.
Beware of any one who uses you as a
Who could expect angels to visit a
homo where one quarrel is nevei
mopped up before one or two more are
We should have no veneration for
God if His plans were all understood.
As a rule children are punished when
they should be educated.
It is far more honorable to help a
man up than to knock him down.
Pomeroys Advance Thought.
Tramp (to fussy old gentleman)
"Will you please give me ten cents,
sir? I'm starving!" Fussy old gentle
man (producing a bill) "Dear nie.
starving. Can you change a dollar?"
Tramp "Yes, sir." Fussy old gentle
man (iK)cketingcliange) "Dear, dear.
starving! Bless me, but tins world is
full of misery." A'fir A.
It ought always to be borne in mind
in this dspeptie age that not every one
can eat biscuits at night, be they hot or
cold, anil a plate of bread, not neces
sarily fresh, should always be on the
table, that the guests may have the op
portunity of making a choice. Goud
Because a wite docs not speak out
sgain.st sQiie of your hffr is no proof
that they do not make beCtSnhappy.
CONCEIT OF TO-OAY.
Tha Ittl Whlrh lh Ninrtoonlh Cenlurj
Owe In the t:ii(htnlh.
There is always to be heard and read,
under one form or another of expres
sum, a great dcnl of indulgence in
mutual congratulation as to this nine
teenth century of ours and all of its
accomplishment, its tremendous intel
lectual force, its womUrful achieve
ments, while we speak and think of it
as though the nineteenth century were
something that had suddenly wheeled
out of space, unrelated to any thing
that had gone before, w heeled out as
the new burning star in the Northern
Crown did, as something integral with
out any ib lit to the past. But in reali
ty the nineteenth century has no such
separate and individual existence; it is
the last length of the growing stem, anil
if the life and juice of the stem have run
into it more freely, so that It blossoms
mote generously, it is the other lengths
nearer the root that have conducted It
that life and juice; and thus much that
has come to perfection in the nine-
leeiith centurv is indeed hut the coin-1
pleted force of the eighteenth, and
even of others that have preceded thaL
Had not Franklin, a hundred years or
so earlier, sent his kite into the air.
would More have sent speech in view
less lire through the air. would Bell
have carried a whisper nfter it around
the earth, and would the various elec
tricians have kindled their electric
lights refiilirent at midnight as the
moons of the tropics? If Watt had not I
... . .... . . .1
watched his teakettle lid tremble and
dance nnd lift with the steam
beneath it, would the prodigious mo
tive powers that move the couimerco of
the world have ever been brought into
being? Every thing in life is the re
sult of something that has gone before
it. We have no actual risrht to attri
bute any great doings to ourselves; we
are like the sons of rich men whoso
money has been made for them, de
serving or undeserving, and who are
only required to let it lie at interest in
order to receive income; wo are
the heirs of "all the ages in the fore
most tiles of time."
It is not so flattering lo our vanity to
acknowledge our debt to those that
have preceded us, those for whom pos
sibly we entertain some indifferent dis
dain, as, like Mr.Bounderby. to imagine
and proclaim ourselves self-made. But
it is interesting now and then to get a
glimpse of the truth, and to under
stand, not only as a truism as respects
the passage of time, but as a fact re
specting the work, discovery and
general greatness of this era, that
there never would havo been any nine
teenth century if also there had not
already been an eighteenth Hiber
nianism though tho statement may bo.
Great thoughts have their fruits In
great deeds; tho eighteenth century
was full of great thoughts that have
come to fruit in the nineteenth.
In all this wo havo our reckoning to
enst up. We fancy that the emancipa
tion from much that is sordid or belitt
ling, if not degrading, Is duo solely to
the influences of to-day: rather is it
due. we shall find, to tho action of to
day; the influences were started long
ago. The man who walks tho streets
to-dav. educated, comfortable and at
larire liberty in the matter of properly
labor and movement, would never have
been so if the germ of the idea had
not stirred far back in tho dark, and
undergoing all the conditions of
growth, and not to-day come into tne
open light. If in her heart the woman
of the eigliti th century had not
rebelled against ignorance, against the
withholdim: of her property from her.
against being held under compulsion
asHideweof property herself, against
many of the injustices and inequalities
to which, very largely through want of
observation and thought, sho was then
subjected, the woman of the nineteenth
....nti.iv would still bo where her
predecessor was when tho first idea of
discontent remonstrated within her
that discontent that grew to open re
bellion, mid received its reward long
. . i . . l
nfter she who lirst held it was uusi aim
We are all of us greatly in the habit
of looking down from our scornful
iw.i.ri.t ..f to-dav uiion tho past as
something buried In mists of igno
rance, nnd slothful with want of of
forL It might better become us to
think of what the paat has done for us.
step by step and day after day, till all
that it had not we havo in full meas
ure. The same habit leads us to de
spise even our own past as individuals,
as if never till now had we attained
wisdom, forgetting all about the fact
thnt the despising individual has no
more claim upon the desirable future
than it has upon this valued present or
the disdaiued past.
We are not of those who in their
scorn, or affected scorn, of the present
usually only a dissatisfaction with
the duties brought to them by the
present make a fetich of the past and
fall down and worship it. But it seems
to us that the present will be only tho
nobler for regarding the claims in re
spect belonging to the past, will be the
less injuriously pulled up in its own
conceit always a hindrance, like any
other form of pufliness and will be
the fitter to help that future to which
in its turn it is so soon itself to play
the part of the past Harper $ Bazar.
'My beloved hri-tliren," announced
n jin-acher from his pulpit, "on Snbhnth
morning next a collection will lie taken
up for otir blessed Fiji mission."
"Amen" rung fervently through the
Ami I would mid," went on the
preacher impressively, "that imiens,
however resonant nr.d sincere, make
but little rattlein therontribnlioii Imjx.
Let us uniUs iu pr.ier." A7, i'. iiuit.
THE ARIZONA KICKth.
A VmIm Journalist's Quarterly HitIw
of th Hltuailon.
The last issue of the Arizona Kicker
contains the following:
"Another three months have passed
away, and those galoots who predicted
the "demise of the Kicker weeks ago
have been badly left. We are still
here and here wo shall remain.' and
years after the coyotes have licked the
bones of our detractors the Kicker w ill
be a power in the land.
"We don't deny that It hns been up
hill work wfch us to publish a paper
here. Our whole oullit didn't in--entory
but forty dollars when
we struck the town, and wo
have been weariag the same shirt
for seven weeks w ithout a change, but
the worst has passed. This week we
have been enabled, as our readers will
observe, to substitute a poem for that
worn electrotype of Lydia 1 ink-
ham, and a funny sketch of that
column 'block' of' Pain-Killer, and
other great improvements will follow
from tiino to time. If all goes
with us for tho next year we can throw
out nearly all the dead ads we are now
carrying.' and pills and liniments will
dwell with us no more unless paid for.
"Our object in coming here was to
get a new start in life. We've got
it, and no thanks to any one. We
wouldn't take one hundred and
fifty dollars for our plant to-day,
and the hold we have obtained on
the affections of the people could
... i . . !.... .1....'
not ue uoujriu at any price, n v mm
lling on any scallops as far as dress is
concerned, and every body knows that
wo cook nnd sleep in our otlice. but
when we met the Governor of Dakota
tho other day lie seemed glad to shako
hands with us. We know we have
been criticised for turning our paper
collars, mending our own clothes and
doing our own washing, but let the
snobs of Jackass Hill beware! George
Washington began life by peddling
root beer which his mother brewod in
a borrowed churn.
"Wo admit that wo havo mnde ene
mies by our course politically, but we
were actuated by tho best of motives.
Before the A'ir-rr was established that
old blowhard, Colonel Jim Brown,
thought he owned the earth. o have
had to saw oil his horns. Uetore our
arrival on tho scene that one-horse,
one-eyed lawyer who gave himself the
title of ' Judge' Green considered that
ho run the town and a largo sharo of
tho surrounding country. Wo broke
his wings in two weeks and ho will
never soar again. On the first night
of our arrival, as we were camping
under onr wagon, we wero approached
by that iMiw-legged, spindle-shanked,
crack-voiced, porous-plaster who goes
by tho name of Hex Smith, nnd in
formed that this was an un
healthy climate for tramps. We
shall help to make it so for at least
one. Next week we shall publish let
ters received from the East that this
hyena of a Smith, who Is throwing out
hints that ho can name tho next Gov
ernor, had to leave Ohio to escape the
lynchers, and that ho has never been
divorced from either of his three
"We can't brag on our subscription.
We have only thirty-seven subscribers,
but they all love us, and all h:ive paid
in advance. Tho New York Herald
started on three. Our advertising for
the last quarter brought us in six boxes
of pills, two bottles of stomach bitters,
ono dozen capscine plasters, one keg
of paint ono box of soap and over two
dollars in cash. This may not equal
the income of the New York World, but
it is a strong proof that brains aro ap
preciated in any section.
"Some of the human squirt guns
hanging out around this future metrop
olis used to be blagging about how
thev wero building up the place. Ono
Issue of tho Kicker added more to the
population than all tho brag those pigeon-toed
Diggers had put forth In five
years. While wo return our thanks to
those who havo stood by us and helped
ns mako the Kicker what it is, we re
peat that wo don't care a copper for
the galoots who havo criticised us. and
hud rather havo their enmity than their
friendship." Detroit Free Press.
Reminisicences of Miss Alcott
One sort of homnge, alone, she
never refused nor resented, in how
ever crude form it might present it
self, and that was tho adoration of her
"flock," as she tenderly called the
thousands of children who. from
near and far from every part of the
compass, wero constantly pouring in
uiion her. Droll little letters, pathetic
beseechings for "just one word" in her
"very own" writing, and all manner
of gifts wrought by their own patient
little fingers, and which she seemed to
value almost in proportion to their
funny uselessness and Inappropriate
ness. I remember her show! n 2 me
once, with the greatest glee, a little
table just arrived from the far West
made and sent her by one of her boy
worshipers, sifd calling my attention
to its "delicious wlggliness," which
arose f.-om one leg being shorter than
the rest and insured the certain des
truction of any fragile article set upon
F. M. WILK1NS.
Braehra. ralata, Ulaaj. IU. Leads
TOILET ARTICLES, Etc
Pbyalclaoa' Prescriptions Conpoundstf.
HORSE LOIHJK NO, II. A. T. AND A. M
nral una tblrd " eilnenlajr la
8PBNCEK Itl'TTK UHKiK NO. (, I. O. U F.
MmU nverjr Tuusilajr evening
W'IMAWHAI.A KNt'AMI'MKNT NO. f.
1 lrU on the sewnd and fourth Wadaaa
4) to each liiunlh.
IM'AKNK LOIHIK NO. I A. O. U. W,
J J Met at Manoiilu Hall tha second nai
fourth t'rlilayi tu each month. M. W.
T M.OKAHYl'OSTNO.in.O.A.ll. MKRT3
fit at Majtonle Hall Hip Unit ami third rt
daysof each month. Hyonlrr. I'iimman oaa.
1) ever Kalunlay nliilit
o.o. t. m terra
In Oild Fellow
W. V. T.
IK AIM NO 8TA1I HANDOFHOI'K, M1C1CT8
J at the V. I'. Cliuruh every Sunday atar
lioon at Vlaltois niaile wuleonie.
0. C. B H. T1MK TABLE.
Mall Train "or Hi, 4: a m.
Mail train oiilh. )M v. u.
kiiKene Um'I - lave mirth 9 00 A. M.
kiiiri'iin Local-Arrive f.M l: M.
OFFICE HOOKS, EtIOENK CITY rOITOmci.
Oenoral Delivery, from 7 A. M. to 7 p. M.
Money Onler, freui 7 A. M. lo A , M.
Ri'Kinler, from 7 A. M. to A e. u.
Mails lor north cluneal Mm e. m.
Mall for south close at JV e. M.
Matls ti)' locul elone lit S:H0 A. M.
Mull for Franklin rloae at 7 A. M. Monday
Alalia for Mahel close at 7 A. M. Moaday aad
Th it red ay.
Eugene City Business Directory.
IIKTTM AN. O.- Dry Kooda. rlolhlnir, Kroeerle
and K'-aeral merchHiiiline, aoulheat corner.
Willamette and Kiiflitli street
CHAIN llltOS.-I)ealni In lowrlrr. watobet.
clocks and musical iiutrumvnui. WlllamaUti
(treet, between Seventh ami Kiglith.
ritlKMll.Y. 8. H.-Doaler In dry irooda. elath-
ItiK and Keaeral meroliainliiie, WtllanMMfi
iireet, between Kiithth and Ninth.
GIU. J. I'.-l'hysldan and surKeon. Wlllaaa-
etie street, between atoventh and Mg;lilh.
IIODKS. C- Keeps on hand Ihie wlnea, liquor.
clKara and a pool and billiard tame, VlUaa
ette street, between Klidilh and Ninth.
IIOKN. (HAS. M. - (iiinmmth, rifles and (hot
f uns, breech and iimr.r.lo loaders, for sale,
leoalrinir done In the neatest style and war
ranted. Bliou on Ninth street.
I.UCKKY, J. H. -Watchmaker and Jewel ar.
keepsa tine lock of k'hmIs In hla line, WUlaa
ttte street. In Kllswurth drtiK store.
McCI.AItKS. JAMKS-rholee wines. Honor
audrlKars, Willamette street, between KitfhU.
POST OKKICK-A new stork of etanriar
school books jiut received at tha post oOlao.
RHINRIIART. J. H.-lloaw. slim and oarriairai
painter, Work KUaranlaed tlrat-elaiw Hlec
sold at lower ran Ihm hv anyone in Kiurraa
DR. L F. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
WILL ATTKNI) TO ntOFKSSIONAfc
calls day or iiIkIiU
Orrtcic-tTp stairs In Tltns' brick; oreanbo
found at K. It. I.uckey ft Co s druir iter. OStoa
hours: to It M.. 1 to 4 p. M.. ( to 8 p. X.
BR. J. C. GRAY
OTFICK OVKH OltANUt BTOKK. ALfc
iAiiffhlnK itaa administered for palalaaa
tracliou of teeth.
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justice of the Peace.
UKAI, F.STATK KOit BALK-TOWN LOT
and farms. Collections promptly a
HORN & PAINE,
Practical GunsmitL 8
S MA Liaa IN
Fishing Tackle and Malaria
Mn MacbinesaBdNeedlesor All KiodsrorSzIi
Iiepalrlna; done lh the neateot style and
Gam Loaned and Ammunition FarnJshei
Shop on Wlllaniotta Street
Boot and Shoe Store.
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
Will kerraftw kaep a euniplnU .too of
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Shoes!
Slippers, White and Black, Sandals,
FINE KID SHOES,
MEN'S AND BOrS
BOOTS AND SHOES!
And In fact everything In the Root an
Shoe line, to which t Intend to deroto
mjr especial attention.
MY COO08 ARE FIRST-CLASH
And guaranteed as represented, and will
be sold for the loweat nricea that a ios4
article can be afforded.
A. II It nt
Will keep conitantljr on hand s full supply at
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL.
Which ther will sell at the lowest
A fair share of the publio patronage soiled ta
TO TDK rABMKKHl
Wa will pay the hlk-hest market pries fas fa
cattle. Iioirs and sheep.
Shop on Willamette Street,
UCFMI CITY. ORECON.
Meat Cau Tert k any part of th dt f