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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1888)
SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY.
An English physician has con
finced himself that diphtheria has iU
origin In common mold fungi, which
he think must acquire virulent prop
erties under special conditions.
A patented maUrial said to have
all the properties of pood lignum vitas
is prepared in Leipsic, by M. Stock-liui-dt.
from ordinary soft wood. The
wood is first impregnated with oil,
then nibjocted to pivat pressure, caus
ing a considerable increase In density.
Tests of vurlous kinds of coal have
ahown that only coke is a sufficiently
eood electric conductor to bo used as
an earth connection for lightning rod.
SjH.viineiiM of unthracite and bitumin
ous coal and charcoal were mostly
larking In conductivity.
Wax is a substance secreted by
the bees, and is analagous to the fat of
higher animals. To produce a single
pound of wax, the bees must consume
from fifteen to twenty pounds of houey.
This expensive substance is used by
the thrifty little Insects with the
A new method of preserving the
colors of pressed flowers comes from
Germany. It consists in dusting sali
cylic acid upon the fresh petals, or
' pressing the flowers between sheets of
blotting paper impregnated with a so
lution of the acid in fourteen times it
volume of alcohol. Red colors are
jui tii-uliirly well preserved.
Prieeite is a borate of lime, and
wa- r.ained twenty years ago by Profs.
Dana Silliman in honor of Prof.
Thomas Price of San Francisco. Borax
is made by boiling it with carbonate of
soda. A discovery of Prieeite in large
quantity is just reported from Curry
County, Oi-egon. Deposits of the same
mineral are found in Turkey and
shipped to London, where it sells as
A new tanning agent has been ob
tain'vlby digesting coal dust with caus
tic ?i 'da at a boil, and neutralizing the
resulting liquor with hydrochrolic
acid. The inventor calls it pyrofus
cine. and considers that while the new
procj.-s is more complicated than the
usual tanning processes, it is fifty per
cent, cheaper than the bark process,
and twenty to thirty per cent, cheaper
than the alum process.
One of the chief difficulties with
electric locomotives has been the trou
ble and danger of intrusting the deli
cate and easily disturbed mechanism of
such a motor to fresh and unskilled
hands. This, however, is believed to
have been overcome, in a great meas
ure, by providing a switch board, en
tirely enclosed, and in which a single
motion of the lever causes the motor
to move forward or backward, or remain
stationary, and regulutos the speed at
which it shall run.
A very good and sensitive ba
rometer may be made by gluing to
gether strips of rod cedar and seasoned
pine. A strip of cedar about thirty
inches long, one and one-half inches
vau'j and one-eighth of an inch thick,
isout with the grain, and to one side
of it must be glued strips of pine of
"p:al thickness, with the grain run
niiij across that of the cedar. This
combination is set on end, und will,
according to the state of the weather,
be found to have bent over on one side
or the other, and this may be deter
mined by trial. ManufaHunrs1 Ga-
SECRETS OF SUCCESS.
A Srlf.Mmlo Mnn Toll How to Acquire
Fame and Fortune.
Mr. O. W. Potter, President of the
North Chicago Rolling Mills Company,
"In my experience good health is im
portant to success. Next, get some
tiling to do, and do that something
just as well as you know how, and try
to know how to do it in the best pos
sible manner, and then improve on that
till the time. Make your employer feel
that his business is your business, and
ilotlmt by being always on hand and
ready and willing to do your part, and
don't wait to be told what your part is,
but rather be hunting up work to do,
intend of having somebody hunting
you up to have you do your work, and
when tho time for your work to begin
has arrived, be at your post and ready
for your work, not ready, to begin get
ting ready to work, and use up ten or
fifteen minutes of your employer's time
in the morning and then as much more
M night, by getting ready to walk
away at exactly the stroke of the clock;
rather be ahead in the morning and be
hind in the evening than the reverse.
Employers don't forget such persons
when tho time for promotion comes,
and if one adopts the being late policy
in the catching of trains they will get
left, and the same Is true in their busi-
"Live within your income alwayi.
"What you save invest in something
that will add to your income.
"Let liquor alone. Let tobacco alone.
Let Sunday find you at church once
during the day sure, and twice won't
hurt you any.
"Work ail the time and work with
all the ability you have, and try to
have all the ability there Is to be had
in the business in which you are en
g.iged, and stick to your business. If
it wants you at four o'clock in the
iivriimij utj mere; u ai miuuigui go.
"Don't be too anxious to forget your
business when you have closed the
door of store, office or shop behind
you: if you do, tho business may forget
"There is no certainty the above
Prescriptions, however carefully pre
l'ar i a id faithfully complied with,
wi'.i i.UaM insure succe?. but it is
fairly certain that a general disregard
t!i."n will not add to one's happiness
r pru-ui-;tv." Chieajo Journal
Tho Wise Old Teuton Make Home Apt
If I vhus to live my life oafer again I
cxpt et I do no iK-ttcr ash pcfore. No
pody knows how to live until he vhas
aboudt ridy to die.
Nopody vhas sooch agouti frlendt to
me dot he can tell me where I should
reform unless I get mad mlt him. It
vhas human nature dot we all believe
we vhas good enough.
In trying to get something for noth
ing in dis world we cheerfully buy two
dollars' worth of cigars for der man
who gifs us a teoket to a feefty-cent-show.
I doan' see some loafers around mld
out I wonder dot Nature vliim so fool
ish. She could shust as well haf used
oop dot material to grow fence-rails
and hitching posts. .
If you find mo some innn who vhas
satislled mlt der weather und der peo
ples und der world, I show you sonuv
pody who vhas ripe for either Heafen
or der idiot asylum.
Vhcn I like to pound on my drum 1
forget dot I haf some noighlwrs who
may like to shleep. Vhen I like to
shleep myself my neighbor should be
put In shall If ho plays on der plana
We like a man who shpeaks der
truth by us, und yet shust so soon ash
he tells us something unplcsant wo
vhas mad at him.
Vhen I hear a boy whistle I feel safe.
I know dot so long as ho whistles he
doan' put up some shop to shtcal my
apples or carry off my front gate.
If you take a mnn's bad luck und
trace it back you vhlll discover dot ho
vhus to blame ten times vhoro some
pody else vhas once, und yet he remem
bers only dot once.
I doan' like a man to bo too liberal
mit me, especially a doctor in prescrib
ing large doses.
It vhasn't so much der darkness I
vhxs afraid of vhen night comes, but
mayjHj I do sometings mean or wicked
If you keep your eyes open you vhlll
oe dot charity works hard all summer,
vhilo most of her beneficiaries sleep in
ier shade or loafs nut der saloons.
We doan' know some men until dey
vhus gone to der bad. Den it vhas we
hear nfery pody say how shmart und
talented dey vhas all der time.
Der best frendt I eafor had became
my enemy as soon as I lent him fife dol
lar mitout security. Dot same mnn
rt-ould have mortgaged his houso and
lot to somopody else und felt dot It vhas
Sometimes It seems to mo dot dor
world vhas too wicked tfl stund much
onger, und dot it vhas hard to find one
honest, upright man. I take some liver
medicine, und lo! der next day dor
vork vhas good enough und all men
vhas all right.
I haf seen a funeral procession a mile
' ng, und two weeks later I haf asked
vim vhas burled dot day, und nopody
mlil rememlwr. Vhen a man gets
.trough mit der world dor world vhas
'irough mlt him.
A hypocrite vhas a bad man, und yet
oinetimes I vhas glad to meet a tief
vho doan' tell mo who ho vhiis.
Vhen I see a woman cry I feel to
)-,aise der wisdom of Nature. If nbo
ouldn't shed tears sho would pull
omepody's hair. Detroit Fire
A REVIVED ANECDOTE.
.ir Walter Iliileli;h mid the Good Virion
Dad weather held London in its
itrong grip, and as her Majesty's state
hair had lwen sent to the chair shop
'o have .1 new sot of springs put In, it
became necessary for the Queen to
walk to Parliament, to leave hor reg
nar morning order for tho stuto execu
iioncr. The gallant Raleigh, who was
it that time occupying tho exalted sta
:ion of Escort Extraordinary and (lold-Stiek-in-Waiting
to the Queen, in ac
cordance with tho duties of his office,
offered his arm to Elizabeth, and they
twain, preceded by six trumpeters, and
followed by three pieces of artillery
and a thousand small boys, set out in
the pouring rain. As umbrellas had
not been invented at that period. Ral
eigh sheltered himself from tho torrent
beneath tho water-proof ruff her Maj
esty wore about 'her nock, while Eliz
abeth v.ns grantetl tho sole satisfaction
for the soaking she received by order
ing tho clerk of tho weather to the
block. Tho journey passed without in
cident worthy of note until tho party
reached the corner opposite the Parlia
ment buildings, whore it was found
that a mud-pudJIo of extraordinary di
mensionsa puddle worthy of the
Elizabethan age had gathered unto
itself the larger part of tho street
"ISy my halidom," quoth the Queen,
"but this puddle hath extramdinnry
depth! Mothinks 'twere well that we
return, nnd defer the executions until
"Not so. my liegess," said Raleigh,
turning to one of his retainers and seiz
ing his cloak; " 'twere better far that
my friend here should sacrifice his
hiihit to thy necessity. Never shall it
be said that while a Raleigh stood by,
the Queen of England was balked of her
determination or wet her ankles in pur
suit of her ambition!"
Saying which, the courtier threw his
retainer's cloak upon the surface of the
puddle, and ' her Majesty, stepping
litrhtly upon it, reached the other side
without wetting her feet Elizabeth
never forgot Raleigh's gallantry; but
as for the retainer who lost his habit,
he likewise lost his head for saying in
the Queen's presence that, "since
J'aleigh hud so many bad habits, he
thought it hard that he should lose his
to uvnionst'-ato what a tai!: -m:ule cour
ier U.ileigh could be when Le tried "
Lurj tr't Xu'jiuiitc,
AMONG THE ATHENIANS.
lillniM( at Modem l ife In the Ancient
Capital of Greece.
Lifo in Athens begins early in the
morning. Tho milkmen cry "gala" be
fore sunrise. At six o'clock on a May
morning most of the citizens are about
their work, although tho people of the
metropolis are later risers than those
of the country towns. The people'
costumes have Invn modernized, and
Ihe poorer men often wear shabby, ill
fitting European clothes, instead of the
white fustanella (kilts), gay jacket
and red fez which had Invomo the na
tional dress, although it was originally
Albanian. In the country the rustic
dress is more picturesque. The home
made garments of coarse cloth, of goat
skins and sheepskins are attractive to
tho eye, even when ragged and stained.
Capuchin cloaks aro commonly worn by
the men In cool weather, the hood be
ing drawn over the head In a storm.
These servo as mantles by day and
blankets by night. The women in the
country are dressed very simply on or
dinary occasions, but are jMrhaps more
extravagant in dress for special occas
ions than In any thing else. Hats and
bonnets are almost unknown except in
towns; ladies ofteu wear a long veil
like wrap, or tho fez, of which tho red
is very Wonting as it lies on their
dark hair; women of tho lower classes
often bind a kerchief iilxii.t tho head. A
f;:ee-cloth may conceal tho lower part
:f the fai'O from strangers. Women are
'till kept in half-oriental seclusion.
They have a retired gallery in the
churches. They may perform hard la
bor in tho Holds, but they do not go
freely upon tho streets. Peasant girls
shrink from going out to service, and
much domestic work is done by boys,
(ireek women of the lower classes are
seldom beautiful; if they ever have beau
ty as girls, they lose it under tho hard
ships of their life. They carry heavy
burdens. Near Elcusis I met a dozen
young women carrying kegs of water,
each crouching under the load. The
lads, on the other hand, are tall,
straight and dignified. Their dress Is
often like that of their sisters, and more
than onco I exclaimed at tho beauty ol
a maiden who proved to be a Bhepherd
lad. The (Jrcoky ladies of Athens in
cline to a full burnt, and most would
!ipioar to better advantage In the more
Mowing robes of tho country dress than
in tho closo-fltting Parisian costume.
CURIOUS OLD CUSTOMS.
Siipcrtitltlon That Seem Comical In the
Light of Modern Knowledge.
The Irish have a strange fancy that
in St. John's Eve (June 21), while
people sleep, their souls wander away
from the unconscious bodicB to the place
where they are to leave them at last;
uid in England It was thought that
vhoever sat wakeful to watch, fasting
ill night In tho church porch, would
see souls come up and knock softly at
.ho door, In tho very order their bodily
iwt.ers were to die. Roth these were
varieties of tho idea that tho supernat
ural is at the height of its power during
'he short hours of darkness on this
mid-summer night; and ninny a weird
story might, no doubt, be told by thoso
A'ho, over-wrought by want of food and
weitonient, kept their lonely watch in
'he church yard. Other customs sa
ored of the purely comic or curious,
md, in the light of tho present-day
cnowlodgo, even a child might well
.vender how any one could bo found
illy enough to do things such mt the
following, with a full belief in their ef
.Icacy: At midnight on St John's Eve
young men would go out armed with n
plate to try and catch fern-seed without
touching tho plant no easy t-isk, as
vou will see, if you care to try it. And
if successful, what happened? Why,
Ihe lucky possessor of tho seed fancied
ho would become Invisibles to tho eyes
of his fellows at pleasure! Whether he
was ever undeceived tho story does not
go on to say. Others went out by
inoolight to gather certain herbs and
(lowers, said to have magical properties
-such as tho rose, and Ss. John's wort
but what the proMrties were, or what
next happened to tho flowers, I can not
tell you. In the middle of tho last cen
tury the making of a dumb cako for this
festival was in high favor among wo
men, and tho ceremony was something
on this wise: In strict silence two girls
mado tho cake, two more bakod It in
tho oven, and two more broko It to
pieces when drawn, hot and tempting,
from its hiding place. Another couple
distributed tho pieces under tho pilows
of tho whole party, who, If they suc
ceeded in holding their tongues for such
a long time together, might certainly
hope to dream of tho future husband.
It must 1st; allowed the chances were
rather against it. ChiimUr,t Journal
A Reliable Servant
"Here is a note I want you to hand
to Mrs. Lively when you are sure no-
body is looking." said a New York
.society mnn to a colored servant at a !
fashionable Fifth avenue residence. j
"Yes. sir," said Sambo, showing his!
"Rut. mind you, don't whisper a
word to a living soul."
"You kin jess rest eiAy about dat, j
Ikis. Yesterday I fotched dat ar same
woman a letter from a nudder geinmau,
in' I ain't said a word 'bout it to no
Sxidy y it. You kin jess rest easy 'bout
my opening my mouf." Texas tsiflings.
A new kind of strike occurred In a
Vmnle seminary at Nashville, Tenn.,
he other day. where a class of youn
sdles indignantly struck against in
truetion from a text'book on hi-tory
hieh recited the old story of Jefferson
DavU' cajturs Lu female attire.
MAKING TIME TABLES.
One of the Mont Impurtant Thing In the
Management of Itatlroad. ,
Railroad time-tublo governing the
running of trains ou any road of con
siderable length is one of tho most im
portant things in tho management The
preparation of such n table is a very
ingenious as well as critical bit of work.
Tho means employed are of the sim
plest sort common pins and spools of
colored threads, In connection with a
large shoot of drawing-paper mounted
on an easel. This paper is called a time
Tho chart Is ruled either for two,
five or ten minutes' time by horizontal
lines and perpendicular cross lines. The
"time" is marked above the horizontal
lines nnd tho distances or stations and
terminals down the first perpendicular
lino. For Illustration, 1'.' midnight Is
tho mark on tho first horizontal lino
and each hour is marked until tho
twenty-fourth or tho following mid
night hour Is reached on the last hori
llotween the hour lines the space is
divided into minutes and graduated as
fine as desired. .On a two-minute chart
the spare between the hours Is divided
Into ten minutes' time, and tho ten min
utes' time into two minutes' tlmo. Tho
hour lines are made heavy and the
lesser time lines are of a lighter shade
to distinguish them.
One terminus of the road Is marked
on the first line Wide tho first time
mark 12 midnight The other stations
follow down the perpendicular line until
the other terminal is reached. Then
all is ready to prepare for tho running
arrangement, provided the pins and
thread are ready.
A blue thread means a passenger
train, a red thread a freight train, and
if tho trains of other roads use part of
tho track, they are designated by a dif
ferent colored thread.
It is calculated that tho running time
shall bo, say twenty-live miles an hour,
nnd for tho purpose of illustration, the
tracing of one passenger train will
answer the purpose of explaining them
A passonger train leaves the first sta
tion say at 8 a. in. A pin is placed on
tho horizontal lino at tho 8 a. m. time
mark and tho end of tho blue thread
fastened thereto. If the train runs with
out stopping' for fifty miles the blue
thread is stretched ovor opposite- tho
station at which tho stop Is mado, and
directly under the 10:00 a. m. tlmo
mark another pin Is stuck and the time
thread wrapped about it to koep it
If this is a stop of sny forty minutes,
the blue thread is stretched to the 10:40
a. m. mark on a direct line with tho
same station, and another pin stuck and
blue thread wrapped.
Tho train starts and its entire course
is thus timed and distributed along tho
road. If tho railroad has many pas
senger and freight trains running dally,
tho lime chart, when it is completed,
locks like a great spider's web stretch
yd with pins. Hut littlo work then re
mains to transfer tho time and stations
to the timo-tablo, and tho schedule U
ready for tho printer. Uohkn bays.
t'lFetrlrlHiM Iterlnre That More llnrin
Tlmu Good Ciimea from Them.
'Lightning-rods nro going out of use.
Why? ltecauso they aro not believed to
be tho protection It was once thought
This was w hat an electrician told n
Fifteen years ago the lightning-rod
agent was everywhere In tho land, nnd
more especially at overy farmer's door.
To-day, It is claimed, their number has
materially decreased, and farmers are
discontinuing the use of the rods.
"What is your opinion upon tho sub
ject of lightning-rods?" was asked of
Chief Walker of tho City Electrical De
partment "Candidly, In nine cases out of ten,"
ho replied, "I think they aro humbugs.
I believe it Is a fact that more barns are
struck and burned that have lightning
rods on than with thoiif off. In the first
place, it is best to keep electricity as
far away from a building as possible.
The object of tho lightning-rod Is to at
tract it The rod is supposed to act as
a conductor of the electrical current to
tho earth, but Instead of being carried
off, tho current, In consequence of faulty
construction of tho rod or attachments,
Is frequently switched into tho building.
Tho end of tho wire is supposed to be
burled In moist earth, tho moisture act
ing as a good conductor. Without strict
attention tho iron becomes oxidized an!
rusts off, and then the rod is worse than
nothing. It is a positive danger under
such circumstances, attracting tho elec
tricity of the atmosphere and having no
adequnto outlet for it. Then, again, the
same danger arises when tho Insulators
upon the side of tho building become
defective. The lightning is attracted
from tho atmosphere, where It might
hnve remained but for tho rod, and it Is
turned loose against the building on its
way to the earth. If, for instance, the
attachments on a barn arc poor or worn
out, the current may bo deflected and
set fire to the building. This is no un
common occurrence. In this city some
years ago the rod on the lielmont
water-works wiia struck and it fused.
The current flowed on down and played
about the machinery in tho liveliest
kind of a way. A big stone w as knocked
off the Washington Monument by light
ning. When the ground contact is good
and tho, lightning is about to strike a
building a rod may be of use, but I
think the rods do more harm than good.
There was a time w hen farmers were
scared into rodding their barns and
Louses, but I think they are getting
over that" J'luiaMphiu Luvrd.
RELIGIOUS AND EDUCATIONAL.
There are passions within your
soul that have never been unchained.
Look out If they ouue slip their cables.
There Is no crown In this world
worth wearing save a crown of thorns,
for there must be cares, anxieties and
troubles In order to the highest develop
ment of humanity. L'niial I'Tesliiter
tan. If it is a littlo harder to build up
character than reputation, it Is only so
In the beginning. For mere reputa
tion, like a poorly built house.twlll cost
as much for patching and lep.ilrs, as
would have mado it thorough at first
The true gentleman wears his man
ners like his clothing. They are the
expression of his own self. He a
gentleman, nnd your gentle manners
will show It Ho a boor, and tho very
fineness of your manners will betray
the boor beneath them. -S S. Timm
What a discourse of filial duty is
condensed In tho advice given by Mr.
Coorge, in "Hloak Houso," to young
Woolwich! "The tlmo will come when
this hair of your mother's will bo gray,
and this forehead all crossed nnd re
cinssed with wrinkles. Take care,
while you are young, that you can
think in those days: 'I never whitened
a hair of her dear head. I never
marked a sorrowful lino In hor face!'"
A man, who was very sad, once
heard two hoys laughing. Ho asked
them: "What makes you so happy?"
Said the elder: "Why, I makes Jim
glad and gets glad myself!" This Is the
true secret of a happy lifo to livo so
that by our example, our kind words
and deeds, wo may help some ono else.
It makes life happier here, nnd Hcavon
will be happier for tho company of
those we have, by Cod's help, brought
If there were to bo any difference
bet ween a girl's education and a loy's,
I should say that of tho two tho girl
should Iw earlier led, as hor Intellect
rijHms faster, into deep and serious Bub-j-H-ts;
and that hor rango of literature
ihould not bo more but less frivolous,
.'alculated to add tho qualities of pa
tience and seriousness to hor natural
poignancy of thought and quickness of
wit; and also to keep hor in a lofty and
pure element of thought Jtuskin.
Religion, to ho of practical service,
must bo portable A religion that Is
too heavy to be carried alxsut,
that is built into some great cathedral,
or locked up in a church pew from Sun
day to Sunday, or hung up with tho
Sunday clothes, or loft at homo In a
prayer-book, or committed to safe-keeping
to a priest a religion of this kind
may bo n'sthetlc and Interesting for oc
casional use; but what is most needed
is something that will stand everyday
wear. Clirintiaii Hcgistrr.
WIT AND WISDOM.
Tho time a man most needs a vara
tion is just after he returns from ono.
A deaf man enjoys better health
than others. Ho docs not catch every
thing that Is going. AT. 0. Picayune..
If tho human race was ovolvod
from the apes, It at least has tiio satis
faction of knowing that Its ancestors
were Intelligent they wcro educated
In tho higher branches.
It never yet happened to any mnn
since tho beginning of tho world, nor
ever will, to huvo all things according
lo his desire, or to whom fortune was
never opposite or adverse.
To be forever seeing when your boy
yields to a temptation, and never dis
covering when ho resists one, is tho
surest way to promote tho faults nnd
discourage tho virtues. Lyman Abbott.
(lood people die and bad people
live. The man who is fat with health
can't get employment, and tho man who
Is making money hand-over-list has to
give up business on account of ill
You find yourself refreshed by tho
presence of cheerful people; why not
make earnest efforts to confer that
pleasure upon others? You will find
half tho battle gained If you never al
low yourself U) say any thing gloomy.
Lijdia Maria Child.
Among' tho ways which men em"
ploy to sustain their respectability,
none is more common than an exhibi
tion of their social connections. One
whoso cousin Is a Governor, whose
uncle is a General, whoso brother has
been to Congress, can not but stand
well in society. Reputation Is of tho
nature of a vino, and our reputable rel
atives aro so much brush or trellis on
which wo run up. Uirrhr.r.
There Is a wide gulf between youth
and ripe old age, hence the proverb,
"You can't put an old head on young
shoulders." This proverb was written
by an old man; youth had nothing to do
with it Youth don't believe tho old
man knows anything, and the old man
cxstets continually that the young mnji
will be along saying, i-I didn't know it
was loaded." Hut young America
doesn't want to bo told that it Is loaded;
he prefers to find it out himself. Ho
gets there and pays the piper gener-
nil v. lolon Fibre and Fubrir
F. M. WILKINS.
Practical Drnssst S Cfiemist
Rraabea, I'alata, 4. lain. Oil. Made
TOILET AKTICLES, Eto.
Physicians' Proscriptions Compounded,
PUOKNJC 1MSUK NO. It A. F. AND A. W
IJ MeiAa tlrnl and third Wedaeedaya la eaoa
C rf NTKIl BL'TTK LOUGH NO. 0, L O. O. F.
KJ Jlwlt every Tuomlaj evening.
W'IMAWHALA KNCAM I'M KNT NO. .
ilceU ou Hie evond and fourth Wedaea
days In each irnmlh.
PUfllCNR LOIKiK NO. 15, A. O. U. W.
Ij Meeia at Maimnlc Hall the second an4
tuiirlu JTridaji lu each month. m, VV.
T M.0EAHY IHJSTNO.4fl.0.A.U. MKET3
at Masonic Hall the Unit and third Kri
days of each mouth. 11 order. Commands.
1t'TTlC USIHIK NO. 3H7. t. O. O. T. KKVT9
J ererjr balurdajr nlht in Odd Fellow
1MU W. O. T.
T KAI)!N0 8TAUHANI)OKIIOI'K. MEKT8
MM the I!. I. Church everr Bunday afta
noon at !::. Visitors made welcome.
0. C. H K. TIMg TABLE,
Mnll Train orth, t:li a. m.
Mail train south. )M r. M.
KiiKne Isxil ,eave north ( 00 . n,
Kiivene Ixvul-Arrhe :lo f. m.
OiFlCS HOURS, KDOENE CITI POiTOmcfi
Genera I Delivery, from lA.M.tolP.u.
Money OrSer. fr.ni 7 . M. to 4 p, m.
ItiViider, from 7 A. M. to A r. m.
Alalia tor north cloee at 81 p, M.
Malls for south close at Hnw r, m.
flatla by Local oloae at 8 3 a. m.
Klullsi IT sunt, 11.. l .
nd Thi;;r - " 1 -
Tlmrsda'y' Ub' ClMt " 7 ' M Moa
Eugene City Business Directory.
UKTTMAN. p.-Irr (roods, clothing, nooaria
.. "'"rens!"", touibwwt earner.
lllamnlU) ami K irhlh iim.!.
etreel, bctweeu Horenth ami kiAn.
. 7 . ""'njiiwHiiiie, n iiiamats
troot, butween Klul.th and Klnil.
OILI J. I'.-Physlclan and surKeon, Wlllanv
ntt.llrM.tt k.l L . .., . B
, -,, vuu urr , cum aim jtignlA.
IIOIIKS, C.-Kee on hand fine wines, llnoora.
ciirars and a pool and billiard table, WfUaii
site street, between KluhUi and Ninth.
HOKN, rilAS. M.-Ounemlth. rifles and shot
suns, brew-h and luuulo loaders, for sals.
KciMlrliiir done in Ihe neatest style and war
rants. Shop on Nlnlh street.
LUCKKV, J. a-WaMmiaker and Jeweler,
awnsa fine stock of KohI la his line, WUla
site street. In Kllsworth s dru store.
MeCLAltKN, JAMKH-Choloe wines, llqnor
ft?1 'v l"ietle street, between luithlh
POST OmCK-A new stock of standi
school books just received at the post otBoa,
nmNKHART. J. ...-House. s!n and oarrla
painter. Vt erk guaranteed tlrst-olaM Htaok
DR. L. F. .JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
VILIn ATTtfl TO PnOFKSaiONAl
' calls day or night.
OrrKiK-lTn stairs In Titus' bricks oroaa b
found at K. It Luckey ft Co s druif ster 0O
hours: I) to u u.. 1 to I p. M.,eto3p. mT
DR. J. C. GRAY,
OfTICR OVKK Git A NOB STORK,
laughing gas admlnlaterwl for palslasa
tractlou of teeth. '
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justice of the Peace.
REAL KNTATK FOR SALK-TOWN LOTS
and farms. Collodions promptly as.
HORN & PAINE,
Practical Gunsmith s
USA LIU IS
Fishing Tackle and Material
Sewlaz Mutooaul Necdlesof All Kinds JTor lilt
Repairing dune ih ths neatest style and
Guns Loaned and Ammunition Forniahtf
Bhojt onWllatnotU Street '
Boot and Shoe Store.
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
Will liNrertw k.p s ooni,ku sleek at
Laflics' Misses' anil Cbilircii'i Sta!
Slippert, White and Black, Sandal
FINK XJD BH0ES,
MEN'S AND BOY'S
BOOTS AND SHOES!
I And in fact everything In the Boot and
b Klioe line, to which I Intend to d.vot
my especial attention.
MY COOD8 ARE FIRST-CLASH
And guaranteed as represented, and wiU
be wiliI for the lowest price, tliat a good
article can be afforded.
Will keep constantly on har.d a full supply at
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL.
Which they will sell at the lowast
A fair share of the publiu patrons, sollcltad
TO THK rABMERM:
W. will pay the highest market price tot fat
rattle. Imtrs and sheep.
Shop on Willamette Street,
(UCEUX CITY. ORECON.
Meats uutna u. any part ot U city trrm
of ehargo. JuaJ-t