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About The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 27, 1888)
SECRET S OF THE SEA.
uf hi Mint Have Myetrrloua.
. imH -. ,1,1 , : I v in
wi , mid it ion. liff t.'iirjfo wen hujwbh.
i ..-.i ....... n.,
ml A'ti"! tniil iiouunifinever iieiiiu
. . . t I I
h,.r lid OOnleoWre t vain. A mui-
,! m:tv lmvt! taken her ubiifk
d wilt h"r to tin' bottom uteri fore-
ah., nviv invtt uiinil.Teii in a
..II Inn , , - hull de.
,. nn r i".
ved or ! -f ':'' '"' lluv'' K"t
ay und ii'i'lthed one by one on tho
oeeitl niin. oumeumoa, uui
rely. Ihere tUM heon a mutiny and
...,,',, .t'i I th.i survivors may havo
i.f tlr'ir tt'ny to Hiune tropii'al island,
eiv to live us "bM0h0Onbf" or
.i 'I. th.t - i i '
When HriiiMvuin at m-non a merchant
.., mile the ive.itlier is very led
to time, the crew generally mii-eeed
getting i;ay. A mutiny may bo
lowed by the burning of the shut as
pieann oi destroying erimltuititig evl-
n,v. In In" China s"att there are
souv pirates, and a vessel lie
Imed in the neighborhood of some of
f isl.m ls Mattered ill croups there
grit ineur the danger of uttitek by
t wiekod-looking junks tiiut are
nallv eniieealD.i in the msM:ig.. bo
! the islets. I'l such cane if there
pp no lire-arm- on Hoard it might go
Mrit with the ship's eomp'itiy, but a
bd supply of shotguns or riflM in
hands of white men is usually a
jarantee uainst l hinese pu-iitea.
tin. many VeftMla have mot their fate
i that uoluokf region, and nothing
U remained to U-.l the story. Ty
coons, too. are doubtless responsible
Lr not few mysterious disappear-
i;s (i. vessels, and once in a while
iiably u watei-spout bursts over a
hip and sinks her suddenly with all
linds. In the Indian Ocean furious
flniall often come up at night with a
kiftness very menacing to any heavy-
Urred clipper dipping along with
uddinp-ails s-.-t alow and aloft, and
Here i : i ; i i- a possible eauso of de
motion, and one whieh might over
!te lie' most cautious skipper if his
1,'ers were less sedulous in eonsuit
II the glass.
Occasionally the mysteries are pre
nted in the most bewildering w iv.
uch a ca e was that of a vessel which,
Bveml years ago, was found drifting
irith all sail set and not a sou J on
Joard. All her boats were on the
,ivii. the materials for a meal wero
l the galley coppers, the chronom-
M, Compasses, charts una uistru-
'nts were in the cabin, but no ship's
P'Ts. i li" nnme on me siern was
noted out; nothing had been left by
hicii to Identify her. Yet all these
Neautiona had been Uiken deilber-
telv. while tile final evacuation
Bed to have been effected with :i
iddenncss suggesting mortal panic,
he men's things were all in the top
rnVuuit forecastle; the captains ann
Ifloonf' cffoots were all in their respeel
ie cabins under the poop. The who',
ppoaratios of the vessel indicate,
ii! her people had left her o;
.c spur of tho moment, driven b
Hue overmastering impulse c
ar. She hud encountered no bn.
rra'her since tho desertion. 11c.
irdl were braced up ns for a trn.b
id. and there was no disorder on
decks of 11 Wn below. No lino o:
ling was found to give a clue I;
. dark seer t of tho son. and to this
it has remained an insoluble puz
to every seaman lU'quainted wit I
facts. Sad and mysterious us an
appearances such as that of the Far-
nit) it must bo admitted that there
omething even more perplexing in
discovery of derelicts abandoned
Incomprehensibly us was tho vessel
ken? referred to. It should be added
bit she was not leaking, nor wore
r spars sprung or strained, and no
on could be perceived in any thing
(out her for the disappearance of her
m and officers. A'. Y. Triltune.
Cocoa-Nut Culture in Florida.
It is probable that the cultivation of
be cocoa-nut for profit will always, in
Honda, bo confined to the region on
he Keys and mainland south of the:
'aloos.ih.itcjiie river, though tho palm
'ill continue to be grown for its great
pbty, or a chance crop of nuts, in
protected spots, oven as fur north us
be latitude of Tampa and Cape Canav
eral. Tho cocoa-nuts produced in
lorida are a trifle smaller than those
'the tropics, and are not considerd
valuable for seed, hence most of
bose used for planting are procured
rom Cont ra! America, more especially
fom the Bay Islands (Utilla, liannco
id Buatan) and mainland of Hon
iras. The nuts that have not sprouted
to the voyage are sometimes planted
I nursery beds and transplanted when
Jour or eighteen months old. Only
small per cent, fail to germinate.
bouirh sometimes the sprouts are a
r or more in appearing. The dis
fo upart at which they are planted
ies from fifteen to twenty-five feet;
nty fevt .is the usual distance. The
r cultivation given on tho Keys is
hofinaloillj cutting of the weeds and
dergrowth in the spring and fall.
re is a popular saying that a bear-
jf cocoa palm will produce one nut
each day throughout the year, but
1 is a little overdrawn, the best
producing about two hundred
'peryear. Anrri:nn Ajri-u'iuri-'.
common Hule Heversed.
'ly calling, said the letter-carrier.
"iffrs niaU-rially from all others."
In what way?'' asked his friend.
"Most people ffet their walking-
Nws when they ar discharged.
h t thev'"
"eli, I ant mine when I was an-
r'-eL' -CkieagQ Tribune
NOT GET TING CROWDED.
MM aftk'l 'rilv r.ir Supplying ti
riiilallun ill ', unfurl.
In a wo t report of the Oamwi
SUitlstica! liureau. the dii
presses the opiaion that population
has not overcrowded any part of the
I empire, and that its resources. proh-r-
I ly husbanded, uro adequate to the sup
port of an enormous addition toder-
many's A,O0O,UiK) people. It is inac
curate to say that any part of F.urope
Is ovrp i,iulat4'd. Wh-ti the most or
Oormiitiy was a succession of b area
j plains, und a large part of Holland was
under water, those countries could
j have supported only a small part of
the people who now inhabit them. It
I would have been a case, however, not
I of excessive population, hut of almost
wholly undeveloped resources. So
long as human ingenuity can add to
the productiveness of a country it
should not be called overpopulated.
Mr. Cadell, of the Geologic Sur
vey of Scotland, has recently shown
that while the British public complain
j of over population, and look with
favor upon schemes of state-aided em
igration, a vast deal can yet be done
I to enrich soils, reclaim waste lands,
develop new indiisfies, and improve
methods of husbandry, all of which
would add greatly to tho resources of
; their little corner of the globe and en
large its capacity for supporting its
teeming population in comfort. The
Dutch are still reclaiming from the
sea an average of i,SO0 acres a year,
and Holland's resources are more than
! keeping pace with its increase of pop-
' ulation. Though there are ;!) ! people
to the square mile, the Dutch live in
comfort and few emigrate.
China proper has only a little over
one-third of our area, though her popu-
I latiou is six times as great as ours;
I and yet, though the industrial knowl-
edge of the Chinese is in many respects
extremely primitive, China is far from
I being overpopulated. The Chinese
treat their fields like gardens, gather
fertilizers from every conceivable
source, sow their grain in furrows,
und hoe It as wo do corn. Waiting
nothing in the process of sowing
und harvesting. Give the Chinese
modern agricultural implements, en-
largo their scientific and technical
knowledge, and with their consum
mate painstaking a still greater popu
lation may live within their borders.
It gives us a vivid sense of the gran
deur of our own country when wo re
Beet that wo have as yet merely
scratched the surface of its inexhausti
ble resources, and that hundreds of
millions may live here in comfort,
.v. ". Sun.
AN ALASKA VENDiTTA.
tutftel llruvnry f Cnnrinnni'il ladlaasaad
"A terrible trait of the Alaskan Indian-
is the viudictivencss and deter
mination with which th.-various tribes
Tonga the death of a single warrior,"
continued Mr. Hamilton. "The slayer
must either be killed or the blood of
some member of his family be shed in
I. is st ad. Although Sitka George was
mortally wounded he knew he would
be killed by tho rival tribe. So ho
went home and painted his face to meet
his doom. When a dozen Chilohat
warriors approached with their rilles,
a trader tried to save George, but the
latter would not allow him, toll
ing him to see how a Sitka
could die. Then ho nrfise, drew his
knife, and singing his death song, stag
gered weak from tho loss of blood
toward his enemies. They fired and
ho fell, pierced with many bullets.
The Indians then went away and tra
ders carried the wounded man into a
shack. Strangely enough, he was yet
alive. Later in the day the Chitchats,
learning he was alive, came back and
dispatched him with knivos.
"Another Indian pretended to be
dead, but. at an opportune moment,
ran away. He knew he wius doomed '
by the Chilchats. His mother offered '
her life to save him. She came run
ning toward the enemy, herurins aloft,
crying: 'See how a Sitka woman can ,
die for her son.' Sho was ithot dead. !
Then the coward's sister stood erect
over her mother's body. 'See how a
Sitka girl can die!' she called to the
bloodthirsty rabble. A dozen bullets
ended her life.
"Another Indian, Turn-Turn by name,
who Was a victim to the avengers, was
encouraged by his wife to k op strong
until his deuth, which they knew was
lire to come. Sho painted his face for
him, becauso he was too weak from
loss of blood. Then she sat him up
against u tree ready to be shot. Sho
piled all his good clothes upon him be
fore this. Then she helped him to sing
his death song and staid by him until
he was killed.
"I accompanied the bearer of this
news to the residence of the brolher-in-!vw
of Sitka George, When we
told him of his relative's death he
never moved a muscle. Ho was so
stolid in receiving the news of the
massacre that it was hard to believe
him human. Ho motioned for us to
tell his wife. Sho was no more af
fected by the news than he had been.
The barbarism and superstition of the
Indian arc pitiful." Pittsburgh bit
patch. A magnificent hieroglyphic, con
taining a careful transcript of tho
' Book of the Dead," has been secured
by the British Museum. It was wriv
ten by a royal scribe called Ani, who
was a man of great importance in the
early part of tho period of the rule of
the Kings of the nineteenth dynasty
over Egypt, about 8,200 years ago.
The papyrus is quite complete, the
fii t and iast viffnette having been pre
n I .' i . linnl.r I'mrm fur th
aaUsaetsa t ii...hc.
A writer in an Italian newspaper de
seriU's a visit tiWhe atelier of an old
Turin chemist, Angelo Motta. recently
deceased, who is said to have devoted
thirty years of his life to the discovery
and iHirfeeting of a process for effect
lug the metalisation of corpses, an arti
ficial process corivsiioiidhig to petri
faction. "Having informed him of the
object of our visit," he writes, "1
said to the professor: 'Such wonder
ful tilings have boon related of you
that it is hard for DM to believe them.
1 was told that you metalizc human
bodies. Kt'idently what was meant
was that you cover them with
a coating of metal by galva'i-
plasty." -oh, nor replied Motta.
"Not at all! I do not apply a cover
ing: I substitute metal for the or ganic
matter; in a word, 1 isetaliM in the
fullest sense of the term. You may
convince yourself personally of the
truth' of my assertion. May I request
the gentlemen to walk into my atclierr
The scientist led us into the adjoining
room, and showed us his preparations.
On a pedestal stood a magnificent burl
of a female made of a copper-colored
metal. The Qnesl wrin des and veins
on the neck ami hands were repro
duced with wonderful minuteness.
Motta informed us that, tiie bust was
made from a corpse which he had se
cured with indescribable difficulty. As
we examined this bust, which looked
as though it had just left the work
shop of a great artist, the professor
delivered a long lecture on the dis
advantages of galvanoplasty, which
effaces the minute details and does not
five a faithful reproduction. "My proc
ess is different,' lie added. '1 destroy
the organic substance, and replace it
by a similarly shaped muss of metal.
Here, for example, I have the arm of a
child, which 1 am just now preparing.'
The scientist produced from a closet
tne arm of n child which had been
cut off at the shoulder. Through tho
nolo length of it passed line ooppet
wires, which protruded at the S tiger
tips. 'A portion of tho organic mat
ter hus already lieen destroyed.' he
continued. 'By means of a chemical
preparation, which is my secret. I
toldlfy tho arm without In tiny
way altering its shape. Then I
place tho object in a metal
bath, and pass a strong electric curr.ii'
through the copper wires. Skin, bone
fleeh, libers gradually disappear an.:
arc replaced by exactly similar me
talio deposits. When the process I
completed I hare a metal arm whlcl
n its cross and longitudinal leotl .
presents identically the same OOnifcfUl
Minnas an arm of llosh and bono."
Prof. Motta then showed the writer i
number of similarly metallud b id
if men and children, one of which ha
lieen sawed across, so that he con!
lourinee himself that tho whole ha
been metaliaed. Motta Ured and dl
hi poverty, and carried the secret 0'
lis discovery into his grave. .V. 1
THE EARNER OF WAGES.
s inr Moil Work whih- Otkan Ipsnd Ihi
Ktohaj ottka Wnriti.
It Is apparent that an immense perl
of w hat is earned is not spent by Ihosi
who earn it. Whether wages, sain
ries, stipends or fees, the most of thos.
who work for them enjoy but a smiil
part themselves. About all tliuta mail
get! in this world is a cup of coffc.
and a roll in the morning, a llicc oi
meat, pcrhnps, for dinner, and possi
blv a cup of tea in the evening. Now
Utd then he gets a now coat. But thi
is all. The most of what ho wins tills-
ether mouths entirely.
The money goes, the earner hardly
knows whore. Some part, no doubt,
feeds the creatures whom he has
taken in bond from nature, and is
obliged both by law and by his own
feelings to support. But yet, making
allowances for all that, and for taxes,
bil i. ies, which may bo described as a
draj lage almost equally unavoidable
by fur tho most of what most people
acquire by their own handiwork Is
peat and enjoyed, not by themselves,
but by others.
You. yo sheep, says Virgil, grow
wool not for yourselves; you, ye bees,
make hoicy not for yourselves: you, ye
oxen, druw plows not for yourselves.
This is, in grout measure, the case
with mankind, too. A few of us are
industrious to the excoriating of our
fingers, und the dizzying of our beads;
but, by reason of our very application,
we have neither time nor taste to
spend the result: it often goes to pro
vide senseless luxuries to persons who
are in some way or other connected
with us. and who, relying more upou
our resources than wo are ourselvet
disosed to do, permit themselves to
have abundance of both t ine and tantc.
Who do you think keep up the put-mi
boots, and the handsome clothes, and
the ejgm that are smoked on our
fashionable streets? Not, to be sure,
the smocked-faced lools who wear and
whiff then:. Who do you think
support the fine fancy taverns, which,
under tho monkey names of cafes, and
saloons, and restaurants, now orna
ment our cities? Not, to be sure, the
strutting coxcombs who fnxpjent the
places, and think they are enjoying
life. It almost all comes out of the
pockets of industrious fathers, broth
ers and other oppressed relations, who
would be shocked at nothing so much
as to be told that they supported MMfc
follies. JV. Jl ledgrr.
The good news comes from th.
Yellowstone National I'srk that then
are still a few hundred buff;. In- hi,
several thousand elk. deer, and moutr
ain shtep left in the Kocky mountain
! VALUE OF FINGER-RINGS
fswili wMk HlitsrtM Bssf Hen worts '
Th.m I'rwioua Miiiim.
I don't think there is any danger of
the summer-time girl wearing rings on
her toes, as the nursery jangle tolls
a bout, but that she does have them on
her lingers can not lie doubted. A
quaint ring, one set with a curiously
colored stone, one that belonged to a
famous beauty, orcven ton great man,
is valued not only far above rubles, but
quite casts a glittering diamond In tho
shade. A ring with a history is a
treasure It affords something to talk
about, and as it is considered rather
fiuart to ooii!y express ndmiratiqn of
one's belongings. It is easy to under
stand the advantage attached to a pecu
One young woman is hropy In tjOttf
row band of curiously bright green
enamel set about with diamond stars;
this ree picked up In a pawnbroker's
ihop in St. Petersburg. At the begin
ning of the season this was the old
utory told about it, but now, as tho
young w oman has a vivid Imagination,
she has added to its original story, and
says that it was given by the handsome
Orloff to tho lieautiful blonde Kmpress
Catharine. She tells a blood-curdling
story about it. How he
put it on Catharine's linger the night
before she wot him to Siberia, and
how, at tin' instigation of his rival, tho
liny ring was thrown out of tho win
dow, picked up by a peasant, and nfter
all this time und many adventures
Hashes from the hand of an American
girl. This little fiction makes the ring
much more interesting and sends mo
In a state of rapt admiration at tho
coolness with which tho young woman
tolls this tarrudidlo.
Another ring is of soft gold und was
made in a miner's camp in 1HI). It is
set with a single ruby. Tho workman
ship is very rough, but tho ring ia
decide Uy sicgostivo of the old ones
that were worn by the Egyptian wom
en as symbols, of their slavery to one
man. The moonstone Is religiously
worn to the races, for, following up
the idea of the Prince of Wales, it Is
believed to bring good luck in
gambling. She who is nervous, who j
feels that life is only worth living be
cause of the hope that she ma v some
day be well, is rapidly getting bettor
under the inlluence of a beautiful
emeruM. Nobody ever does confess to
being annoyed about a lover, to doubt
ing his faithfulness or thinking that ha
may be growing weary, but the fiul for
sapphires seems to suggest that somo
maidens are taking time by the fore
lock and keeping him faithful before
ho has time for any thing else.
( Hear pearls are not anxiously sought
for, as they bring tears w it bout end,
but the pink pearl that insures a sudden
shower of '.curs und then weeks uud
months of perfect happiness la usou
perly looked for us it is (Uffioull to get.
A long time ago a wise man said: "He
who hath torquoise hnth a friend." so
thai it is not odd to see parasol handles
studded with the bright blue stones,
while bands of them are worn as
bangles and vinngrots are set wilh
them; the smart girl of to-day evident
ly believes, like the old Bussian: "Tho
more friends, the fewer enemies."
Apropos of pearls, while ls. Mur
Khull O. Huberts may have the finest
DOlieotlon of white pearls. It is very
certain that the largest single pink
pearl shows ilssoft luster on the white,
Well-formed baud of Mrs. I.angtry.
Mrs. Astor is credited with having
the finest single sapphire in this
country, but again does her lilyship
lead, for her famous sapphire nock
luce is, it is said by exports, tho most J
perfect string of sapphires ovorshown. '
Real rubles are not only rare, but in
addition arc wonderfully expensive.
No great number of them Is possessed
by any single woman, although almost
rv.-ry lender in Cue swell set possess a
line one. The interest in the stones,
these beautiful Hashing stars of the
earth, is to be condemned, and it is by
long odds the host fad that tho sum
mer time has had for a long time, and
to be perfectly mi fnit in regard to
them it becomes necessary to do a lit-,
tie reading and to cultivate the mom- j
ory two desirable occupations for tho
young woman of to-day. -PkUddttpJUi
1 r ns.
From Quaint Nantucket.
Apropos of Nantucket, one hears
lome rather odd sayings and of somo
quaint happenings there.
"You ,-eo. we are somewhat out of
the way," said one of the islanders;
"so tramps seldom trouble us, and It I
is only lieu our summer visitors como '
that are think of locking our doors at
Last fall i' man was tried for ictty
larceny, and sentenced by tho judge
to three mouths In jail. A few days
after the trial, tho judge, accompanied
by the sheriff, was on his way to tho
Boston boat, when they passed a man
The sawyer stoppid his work,
touched his hat, and said: "Good-
The judge looked at him n moment, 1
passed on a short distance, then turned
to glance backward, with the question:
"Whv, sh.-riff, isn't that the man I
icnteneed to three months in jail?"
"Yes," replied the sheriff, hesitat
ingly "Yes, that's tho man. but you
you see, judge, we wo haven't any
one in jail now, and we thought it a
useless expense to hire some body to
keep the jail for throe months just for
this one man; so I gave him the jail
key, and told him that if he'd ileep
there night it would be all right."
It. A. ilarr, in harptr'i Magazine.
The largest marble quarry in the
world is that of the Georgia Marble
Company in Pickens County.
HISTORY OF ACHILLES.
A KiiiM.I Aii ni ,.f Hi. Many (onilnu
anil li' i i-i Hrfi'Hl.
in the intervals of his engrossing
dm ies as editor of tho "' f Oa
telle. Colonel Homer wrote a poem
called "The Iliad."
Colonel Homer has never received
any royalty on his book, owing to the
absence of an international copyright
The hero of this little romance of
the Colonel's was a military gentleman
When ho was very small Achilles'
mother, who doubtless expected her
son to honor his family by developing
into a base-ball umpire, wished, with
true motherly forethought, to render
him invulnerable to brickbats and
So she dipped him into the river
Styx, holding him by the heel, which
section of his understanding was not
We peel over the time spent by
Achilles in going to school, and take
up his life again as ho approaches man
hood. When the capture of Troy seemed
desirable to the Greeks, a seer named
Calehas was asked whether or not
that town could be captured, and he
said it could not unless Achilles as
sisted. Achilles' mother, still watchful of
hor son, although he was a big boy
now and belonged to the militia, feared
lie would be fatally killed if he went
to the cruel war, so she sent him to
the court of King l,ycomedos.
Here he wore false hair and a bustle,
read Browning's poems, and, in other
ways, masqueraded as a girl.
General Ulysses suspts'ted some
trick of this sort and resorted to one
himself to find whether Achilles was
among the maids.
Hi offered a choice display of pres
ent:! to them. Some selected spring
bonnets, others took caramels and
chewing gum, while a few enjoyed
Ulysses' liberality to the extent of se
lecting dress patterns and jewelry.
But one of the girls took a base-ball
This girl was Achilles.
The hiding scheme thus proving a
failure and no substitutes being allow
able, Achilles put on his uniform and
sailed for Troy. Soon after his ar
rival he engaged in one of the pro
lOundoet sulks ever known.
The magazines of that day wore full
of war articles on tho subject, In
which different theories were pro
pounded in explanation of Achilles'
masterly inactivity; but the following
recital may he depended upon us giv
ing the true inwardness of tho bus
iness. Achilles had eloped with a girl
named Brisels, and had taken her with
him to Troy, probably with the inten
tion of procuring her u situation in one
of the laundries for which that town
was famous, and of using her stipend
us beer money.
Another party, named Agamemnon,
who commanded the third army corps,
had also been engaged in the maiden-
stealing industry. Ho had abducted
Chryseiiis, a daughter of one of Apol
lo's priests. This infuriated Apollo,
and he sent an Al pestilence into tho
Greek camp, which displayed a groat
deal of pernicious activity and refused
to leave until Agamemnon sent tho
girl beck homo.
All would have been Borene had the
matter rested here, but Agamemnon
then took Achilles' girl to fill the va
cancy, and the latter got mad.
A lit tle thing like that annoyed him.
After that Achilles and Agamemmm
never saluted each other us they
Then Achilles refused to participate
in the war, but sulked in his tent.
He did nothing but sulk, and drew
his pay with unerring precision, until
a Trojan named Hector killed l'atro
clus, a man who used to go to school
wilh Achilles and play marbles with
Achilles then thought it was limn to
take a hand in the fray, to avenge li is
He did so, and for a time carried on
a largo wholosulo business in Trojan
After Troy surrendered, Major
Achilles retired Into private life and
became postmaster of his town.
Hv was brought into prominence,
however, by being shot by a French
man named I'aris, who drew a bead on
his heel, Achilles' only vulnerable sot.
Xntilage is really winter green
food, nil hough It is fed to the cows us
a regular portion of the rution.yet tho
horses, pigs, sheep und poultry relish
It at times. It is the cheapest food
that can be produced for winter use,
and its value consists not only of iti
nutritious matter, but also of tho ben
efit derived from it as a substitute for
the dry food which cattle are com
pel I. .1 to eat during a long winter, the
ensilage taking the place of grass Or
An ugly animal should not bo tole
rated. Erefl without horns he is dan-
F. M. WI1KINS.
Fatal DreisH Giiisi
Rriakra, Palnta. Ulaaa. Olla, 1raSa
TOILET ARTICLES, Etc
i byslctaos' Prescriptions Compounded,
pVpSNJI LOUOK Sail A. T. ANI)A.M
li Mr, Iti it an. I iLu.l U , '.lunula) In mot
QKNcm hi' n k Louoino., i.o.e). r.
M.Hbud Tn-'ilay t ruing
tVUfAWHAU I M MI1IKNT NO. a
' t . mi um moom ami roaita Irseeea
asjs la aaoa DioMih.
PUMMI lADUK .so. ii. a. o. V. w.
li NU.ii- ai UaMttfc Hull Hid aeoonil aaS
to.irlli rrltla) t In MOO aMBtB M W.
1 M. ORARY VOn NO. 41, 0. A. ft MKKTB
tt . al Mas.. nle Hall I ) 11 r-xt anil third ftt-
oayeef MwaaMaia. Hyeresa coMauaoEa.
nt'TTK UllHIK NO. !W7, t. O. O, T. MKRTH
ri" "aiiinla) i ml odd Kaliowa'
leU. w. it. t.
I K.UHNO SI' A It IIANI'OMIOI'K. MKKTH
I I al thr ('. I1. I'liuii I) . .. i) Sumla) alar
llrton al I SI. Vlslln a lna.l .-h mil.'.
0 C. K T1MK I A 111. K.
Stall Train aorta, a m.
Mini train auutli. )& f, m.
KiiKciki Uaal l.. n, thUOT) a. h,
y iiin ni. I ... 1 1 ri ho s:(l i'. m.
umCK H0UHH. KtlOf NKi'lTV lOlTorHOB,
Qessrel BaUrsr, froai 7 . u. to 7 r. m.
Moani OiSnr. frmii 7 a. M. to A p, m
. It.'Kiatvr, from 7 A. ii. Isl I', at.
Malln tin Hin t h ONM al Sit) r, m.
I .Mails for aniilh ehkN al S:HU I'. M.
: MM !) ls'al BlOM at S 3U A. M.
M.iIIk fur Kniukllii i liwi. at 7 a u M.a4a
Malls f,.r Mabel ekM at 7 A. II. Monday mu4
Eugene City business Directory.
BVCtM 0, Iut k,.,.,h. dm inn,,, tSMMlm
Slid Keaeral mi'iv)uii,ll.', .iiiihn,. ,urur.
ill. on. 11, um 1 KlKhth ulriieU
tl'MS 111... DMlSM In lmi.ri M
, ... l . .. , . .. " . 7
"." iiiiisn-Hi iii'ii iiini'itiH, vi ma
urn, la intn'ii Muvtiilli and hlhtli.
f tlP.NIH.V, .H II. II,., I, rlu dry SOSSaVI
I lint and wai'ial rrliandl. Wlllaa
-mm, nviwrnii Mlitli and Ninth.
QUiLJ.P, PhyaMaa ami NrsjMJh wuias.
. ctU atrwt, bvt'ni.(.i Sri null and Kltflith.
1IOUKM, ('. k. . on hand Una wlin-s, li.iuora.
i'Ikhii mill 11 1 1 ,, Mill. 11,1 utaM lllaia
Hlr Mr't, iN'Ini'on KIkIiHi and Ninth.
HORN, I'HAS. It QUMtuita, ultra and Me
1 cms. MMOjl ami MSSHI loadrra, for ami.
Iti'.alrhi dour In tin. nrnli'iit at) lr and war
I ranted Shop on Ninth feest
l.l i'KKY. J. H. WltahrSIMI and Jnwalar.
ISMSemM "ha ll id K'l.'ds 111 hN Ilim.Wlllam-
tto atrtitil. ill Kllawortti a drns lore.
Mol LARKNi .1 mks rjaeiet inrm iiqusra
I nndclKiira, Wlllainrtliialrort, iHUnrvii KUrbtk
! Mil Ninth.
POM QmOl A Ml lm.t of aUndard
MB00I hiHika jimt rrcrlvrd at His mal ottloa.
ItlllNKIIAItT. J. II. !louvlKii and carriage
paiiilrr. Wark cuaranlMil Ural rlaaa Siaoh
JMMjmiM- ral a llein In aioom. in Kinrrsa.
DR. L. F. JONES,
Physician and Surgeon.
ILL ATTIND TO I'ltoKKHaiONAfc
n.in .in) HI 111111.
Okkh k I'paUUra In Tlina' hrlcV: ormaba
!"'" r- i.m'kiy ( dnnt lor.
hoiira: to u.. I to 4 r. u.. I to i r. at.
DR. J. C. GRAY,
.mOI OVKlt (ilt.N(i; MTOHK. AIA
' ' work narrmitnil.
LaMghlni K.w ailiiilnlHlvrsil for luilalua
trsoutw ofi IMOl
GEO. W. KINSEY,
Justice of the Peace.
Rii a i , mrf A.TM roit saiJ town urre
Mill I i. i in-. I '..II Zl
HORN & PAINE, '
Practical Giuismi Ik a
flailing Tackle ana Malaria
Sewig Hacbjnesaiitl Needlesol All lm FirSalt
Hralrlng dune ih the iipateal slyls so4
Guns Loaned aud Ammunition Furnished
Shon on Willamette Htreet.
Boot and Shoe Store.
A. HUNT, Proprietor.
WIU kttrvmtUir ktau oompUU ilook of
Ladies' Misses' and Children's Shoes!
Ill I TON llllll Ih.
Slippers, White and Black, Sandals,
FINE KID SHOES,
MEN'S AND B0YS
BOOTS AND SHOES!
And In fart var;thlna In Hn II ...I and
Klioa linn, to wlil. li I Intend lo davoas
nil i s..'i ml ill I. 1,1 mi.
MY GOODS ARE FIRST-CLASH!
A nd KuarantiH.il aa rnrrarntrd, and wIL
ha mild for thn lowi nt iirh ca that a Hnd
ai ticla can tw atronliKl.
Will keep cnnttanllj on hand a full anpsljf ml
MUTTON. PORK AND VEAL.
Which they will aell at the lows
A fair (hare of the public pelronatfe aolloUaA
TO TIIK MKHRRSi
Wa will par the hlpheat market prioe fa tat
catUn, liotpi aod ahtvnp.
Shop on Willamette Street,
UCEI CITY. ORICON.
Meata CaSllaTSa, k an) part of tbs dlj fraa