The Eugene City guard. (Eugene City, Or.) 1870-1899, June 22, 1895, Image 1

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NO. 20.
TbTEuxcnc City Guard.
I. , ('AMTHKLIi,
Ihlifr nu4 IWriel.r,
V "a " 1.00
iV:.:: 75
tm lr wl" ch'4r'H ' '"'
,SSVl.. .mtl- WOO
'VSTtilu local t-du.un, 20 cent.
'IT. ....... I. iiiMrti'l.
"V.'i..., 1,111. will be readored quarterly.
Clxkj. Watcnes, Chains. Jewelry, Etc.
irot 'arrenld.-a
L. W. BROWN, M. D.
physician and Surgeon.
Office ami reldence over postoffice. Hour.;
f to 9 s, nutate 2, 6 to 11 P. m.
KcwDciiCU end New Prices h Forelitn and
Uomeitlc Marble and Granite, Monument,
Hii.l.tou.ii ana Cemetery work of
11 kind, for ISA
HUmette Street, near INw tnfflce. Eugene, Or
Orrn i-Onc lmlf block south of ChrlJinau'i
At residence cor. 5th mid Lincoln Sts
Oluee upstairs in McClaren's build
ing, corner 8th and Willamette streets
8, 1! KakiS, Jr.,
01 Eugene.
PalJ up tosli CaplU) $50,000
Surplus and Fronts, $50,000
Eugeno - - Oregon.
A nerl ImuMiu buslueas done on -easou-Ntnii.
hyl.t draft on NEW YOKK,
UNI), OKfcXlOh'.
kilta of exchange sold on foreign coQiflrie,
J.V-rr.fft M.J.f J,t.u. V nr eert'itt'
of depiwit.
All colLsoWoai Dtrtwtod to ui will neelM intention.
Uf Da. Miu, Iowa, write under date "I
March 2 ISM:
&. B. Med. Mfo. Co.,
Dufur, Oregon.
Oentlemkn: On arriving home last
week, I found all well and anxiously
waiting. Our little girl, eight and one
half years old, who had wasted away
to 3s pounds. Is now well, strong and
vigorous, and well fleshed up. S. H.
Cough t'lire l;aa (lone its work well.
Both of the children like it. Your 8.
B. Cough Cure lias cured ami kept
ay all hosrsnes from me. Ho give
it to every one, with greetings for all.
Wishing you prosperity, we are
Yours, Vr. and Mkh. J. F. Vonn.
II ion with to fed fre.h end cli-erlul. and
"arty fur the Sr!:i,i' work. nlu.;n Uio v-teni
Uh the Headache and Liver Cims by taking
two or three dowi a n-ui k.
u:j under a poilttve suamntc.
50 ounu pur b,ml. by all drugnUU.
n of supl aoi. Fane lirooerlet bought lu me
ttX market
Exclusively Fr Cash,
I can offer the public letter prices
I'mn any other Uoui".
frofuoe if ail kiu U Ukou ai market
Spring and Siiinmap ol 1835.
Newest Stoci an lowest Frices.
li? Catest Styles ar;d Shades.
Wwl S do Wlllanivttv St., Ix-twccn 'J!h and loth.
The ugent fur the ciiviH Iiuh arrived
at l'orlluud.
Kjverul Htudents left on (lie loeal
this morning
MrsOeoru Millieuit Isaguin visit
ing in Eugene.
The pay ear was attached to the
loeal this inurnliie.
Severul Eugene M.'ople will ntlei.d
the 1'ortlund races.
Wild IducklierricH have iimde their
apieurance in the market.
(Jroeerynieu wete paying 1J cents
per dozen for eggs today.
The ouUidu woodwork of the new
llouring mill is heing painted.
The grand ei:ca.iipment of ilie (I A
H is in session at Oregon City.
The Oregon l'ucille appeal ease will
be heard by the supremo court at
Salem tomorrow.
Friends of the university are ar
riving on every train to attend the
commencement exercises.
Prof Tims. Condon will lecture to
fore the literary societies of Willamette
university nt Sulem tonight.
M O Wilkins, stenographer, rode his
wheel to his home nt Coi vallis, .Satur
day returning tins morning. He rode
buck in fo'ir hours.
Itev M C Wire delivered the haceu
laureate sermon U-fore Williimette
University at Salem yesterday, while
ltev V S GillM-rt delivered one before
the normal school at Monmouth.
The commencement of the Agricul
tural College begins June L'l. Hev Ir
win will dellvel the baccalaureate s. r
limn on theird. Hon 11 It Miller lhe
aiblressou June -lli, the day of the
graduating exercises.
(J iite a ntunlier of Eugene peonle at
tend, dtl.e campmeeting near Irving
yesterday. A larue number of people
were present. Three persons united
with the church t the morning ser
vice. The O H & X Co .always alert to the
welfare of their patrons, luive placet)
on sale at principal station?, a lOoOmilu
ticket at the rate of three cents per
mile, good one year from date of sale
and good for passage over the rail aud
water lines of theii system.
"Capt." Mosliuig, of Portland varie
ty show fame, ati'l at 0110 time it Eu
gene groeervmun, writes to a Portland
paper that lie wid soon return to that
cit prepared to square up with every
body and resume business at the old
t'imiu meeting to lie held at l.oralie
camp grounds, bi-ginlng the HTlli of
June ami continuing until the llrst
Sunday In July, under the auspices of
theM.'E. church, ltring ytair tents
aud provisions and enjoy one week of
camp meeting life at Lorane in the
beautiful valley of the great Siuslaw.
Hev Honnell, wile and chlhl left on
the local train this morning for Tur
ner, where they will attend the State
Missionary convention of the Chris
tian church, which convenes next
Thursday. Mr. Honnell lias a house
on the grounds which he will occupy.
He expects to be gone about two
Lakeview Examiner: HuggKs cir
cus ('!) gave a erfoi maiiM to a small
audience Tuesday night. This Is the
lllth time he has showed in this town
aud there lias tmt been a single change
in the program during that lime, other
than It Is getting worse. They ought
to lie run out of town the n.-xt time
they come.
News comes that at Hcceher rock,
on the Eugene-Florence stago road,
Utwten Tallmann's und tie Lake
i'r.., i.ri.w. where the road-bed Is
solid roek, a crevice three Inches wide
and botit 00 feet in length has opened
and the road Is unsafe for travel. Mor
rison Hristow, the stflge timer,
that eventually the large rock will fall
oil Into the river. n
TI,o Ori'irnn Pioneers at: Portland,
elected the following onicers; 1 resl
dent, Henry Failing Multno
mah county; vice-president, t X Mat
Ihieu iM-1), Marion county; secretary,
George ft Himcs (1S.')3). Multnomah
w.univ; corresondiog secretary, Wll
II nn ktpus (W3), Multnomah coun
tv; direetors-TTCJecr, Marlon d.uii-tv-
William Galloway, Yamhill ooun
ty; Thomas D Humphrey, Washington
Albany Ik-niocrat: There is only
one Inmate in the new county Jail,
John Peek, the man who stole Middle
ton's pants. The valise which he took
was found by him last evening, in
cmpanv with the sheriir, '"ear the
,-iiy in some bushes, where ' l;
It was ripped open and a shirt leii
ii,.. Minds rinoed oil: but the pin
left so L-reat was his haste. Like tunny
of such Wows he doesn't want Ins
iiiniher to know atioui
t It- All
men would dt well ' live roijieetable
lives out of respect
Markikd.-Iii this c.ty on Sunday,
June Kith, at the resi. ciiee of the
bride, corner of Thirteenth and I eai I
streets, by Hev. E. A. McAlister, Mr.
H F. Hrauiiun, of Oakland, Calif.. and
Mr..ia Soveril. 1 lie new i.v m u i
Cfiuple took the train liinuedia ely
Junction and other poluts ""rth-
QiU answeredtfajt or nijM. Opposite Hotel Fm
fene, illcimctte street.
at (oho iiiiiihi v
I'm'.)' i.u.rd, Jiiur is
The si.e of the oil the Ulii
versl'.y campus this afternoon indicat
ed that uiv:.t in'erest had Ix-t-ll
i.roiNid In ti.o cxereisi'M of the tlist an
nual it Id day of the University of Or
egon. As llo scats had Urn provided
it was tiresome work slatniijg through
out the afternoon in the hot sun to
witness the various races and feats, but
'.hev proved Interesting enough to hold
all in close attention till tlieeiidot the
Prof. J H Wetherliee aelid as ref
eree. The judges of Mulsh were Prof.
McClure, Prof. Straiib and Seth Me
Aliter. Field judges, Frank Mathews,
II L. Hobe and Honlyn McKinliy.
The llrst event was'u 11 ft y yard dash.
The conleslaiits were F 'Irmpleton,
M Davis and Virgil Johnson. The
start was an even one. Davis won,
Johnson second. Time 3 4 5.
The second event was the one hun
dred yaid race. Entries, M Davi, F
Templetoii, Y Johnson aud C W Keene.
The race was won by Davis; Temple
ton second and Johnson third. Time
10 4-5.
The next event was the hummer
throw. Entries: It Templetoii, E P
Shattuckund F Tetiiplrton. 11 Tem
pletoii won, distance HI feel, .'I inches,
Shattuck second, distance W feet, 7
Next was the 2i.fl yard dash. En
tries: M Davis, C W'Kecne, F Tem
pletoii and Y Johnson. Keene won,
Davis second, Johus.ili third. Time
L'4 3 5. The Northwest record Is 1U 4 ").
The U nf O boys have the record by 1-5
of a second.
Next was the one milx bicycle n.oe.
Entries: C Gritlln, A Kuykendall
and D. Kuykt udnll. The latter did
not race. Grillln won. A Kuyken
dull second. Time ":.V. Kuykendall
broke the clamp of his pedal on the
last eighth.
Next was the 120 yard hurdle race.
Knt ri. s, M Davis, D Kuykendall and
F Telii letou. Kuykendall won, Tem
pletou second, Davis third. Time
III 3-5.
Next was the shot put. Entries:
Shattuck, FTiinpletoii, II Templetoii
and I) Kuvkcndall. The result was II
Templetoii, 34 feet '-' Indies; Sliattuek,
32 feet 8 inches; F Templetoii 21 fett
0) Inches.
Next was t lie 440 yard race. En
tries: E H lliyson, C W Keene, D
Kuykendall and F Templetoii. Keene
won, Hryson second, Kuykendall
third. Time C2 3 5
Then came the running high jump.
The entries w ere: M Duvis, F Tem
plclon, D Kuykendall. Davis won
making o feet 5 Inches; Kuykendull
2nd, Templetoii 3d. Ureal interest
was muuil'esled 111 tills event.
Next was the polo vault. Entries:
D Kuvkcndall, II Templetoii aud E P
Shattuck. Shattuck won rowing 0
feet 1 inch, Templetoii and Kuyken
dall tieing. The crowd seemed greatly
Interested in this portion of the pro
gram. Then came the 1 mile run. Entries:
Hryson and Hurley. Hurley won,
Hryson second. Time 5:50 3-5.
the next event was tho running
! broad Jump. Entries: M Davis, 1)
Kuykendall, and H 'lempleton.
Davis won, Templetoii second. Dis
tanetieovercd, IS leet and J Inch.
The closing event was the 5 mllo bi
cycle race. Entries: Grillln and Al
Kuvkcndall. Won by Grillln. Time
15 minutes and 27 2 5 seconds.
Mr Davis won the medal for the last
all round athlete, ottered by the Al
umni Association, II Templetoii second.
Duvis had 2.1 points to his credit;
Templetoii 13.
Htu Hahn Hlkxkd Albany Dem
ocrat: The large barn of Worth Hus
ton, between Tangent and Lebanon,
was entirely consumed by Are Satur
day night. At tho time there ws
only one horse in the barn and It was
gotten out Willi one or iwu mm-i
things. Nearly ull of the contents,
consisting of hay, hacks, harnesses
feed, machinery, etc., were uuniin.
The loss is about $2,000, on which there
was an insurance in the Sun of Lou-
d for f!HKJ on the burn ami $350 on
the contents
Nkw Time Caui.-Overland trains
will leave Portland on and after Sun
day at 8:50 p m, and will at rive at Eu
at. i-.ui h in: it w ill arrive In Port
land from the south tK:lo, the time
not changing here. The Hoseburg
111 leave. Portland at 8:;ti o'clock
the same as now, arriving fci Eugene
at 2:04 in the afternoon Instead ol :.
mill' Nnrl II LOO no 11 W 111 unin-m
l.,iil,.nil nt 4:"0 ami ul IMlL'ene auoui
II) o'clock Instead of 10:23. The change
Is a good owe
Monmouth Ci.Ass.-Thero are llfty
live members of the class which grad
uates from tlnnOr. gon State Normal
school at Monmouth this year. Or
this large number hut twelve have
been thown to deliver erutions- on
graduating tiny, which takes place to
morrow. Of these twelve, two are
Lane county students, one of them
being Carol Johnson and the other
Miss Day, both of tills cily.
Only a Scare. Commissioner
Perkins sjient a day nt Headier Hock,
.... iitu Klimliiw wsl'oii road this week,
i-vomiiiimr Into tho crack across the
roadway in tho rock. After a careful
uv...ii,,.ilfin ho Is satistlod lieyoiid
doubt that the crevb lias not enlarged
' i,rticle since the blasting "Ut ol the
roudway when the crack was
i ycais ugu.
Pailr Uuard.June If.
I." 1 1 I'inii.4 KWAPKS. About II
..vioelt ii. Is tiiornlmr while working
,,...i..r siiruet ('oniiiiissioiier Doyle near
the Eugene bridge raking gravel oil of
the str-et, K'l " mane a run mm
j -caped lut. nu woods ayroy. the
Jilnetee ntli Annual Ceniiueuri'iiieut i
nail? liiianl, JuM' !. . he a milsieiail of more tllllll Usual
Itlu.tUiii suld that Eugene do. s merit,
ma possess a large nuiiiUr of people! Mibs Thomas favored tho audience
w ho have a decided taste lor musical ! with another very pleasing vocal solo,
accomplishments, but tho falsity of , "Sj-ing Song," Lyons,
tills ii to statement was conclusively Next was a piano sipo, by M is Wal
shown last night by (he immense ter; a, "I.lvlscnii i etaTs, Op 2 No. tl,"
crowd of students, eili.ens, vlsilors lleuself; b, "Id t'ollbrl," Sherwood,
and oil ers wlio fouiul tlulr way to Vil 1 pleasing selections and well rendered,
lard hull for lie other purixwo than to Mi ss Hull' rendered "Valse Caprice,"
hear the recital for erutluntion of
Conservatory of Music ol the UiPiversl
(vol Oregon. Assure tho eiiple of
Eugene of a gootl muslegl proram and
you w ill be assured of a good house, as
was illustrated by last night's crowd
and the one present at the entertain
ment recently given in which Miss
May Cook, 'of Portland, figured so
Villurd hall will comfortably hccoui
modiite twelve hundred people, and
last night every seat was crowded,
w bile hundreds stood up in tlir back
part ol the uuditorium aud in the entrance-way.
Many, who were a little
lale in coming, were unable to gain ad
iiiitiuuce, and could not even get near
enough to see und hear what was go
ing on inside.
Smio changes hud Isvil made
In the decorations since the exercises
of Sunday. The bunting which hung
directly over the stage hnd been re
moved and a drapery, tearing the col
lege color, put in its place. Parts of
the lower portion of tho stage were
screened by a number of beautiful
The program was advertised to be
gin at h o'clock, but, though the house
was tilled with people by that time, it
did not commence till 8:30.
The II i st number on the program
was "Die Purituner" Hellini. for pi
ano, organ, aud violin, rendeted by
Misses Sawyers und Wallers and Mrs.
I. inn. This nuniU-r was well render
ed aud wus greeted with delight by
the audience w Inch had not a little Im
patiently awaited the commencement
of I lie exercises.
The second number was "Stars of
Earth," Hull-: bv Miss Stella Pett
Dcrris, with violin otdigato by Mrs.
Ellin. This was Miss Dorris' first an
pea ra nc, aud she being the only grad
ua'.e from the Conservatory of Music,
In voice i ulture, the attraction of the
evening w as centered upon her. As
she apMared upon the stage and
steiiH.-d blithely to the front, the vast
audience weni Into ecstasies of delight
and showed their appreciation for the
charming young graduate by excited
clapping of the hands, all of which she
graciously acknowledged III her unas
suming but very pretty way. Acetic
sang, her sweet young voice sent thrills
of joy through I lie audience, wiilcn
listened Willi deepest rapture. Al me
close she stepped to the edge of the
stage, wailing a moment to receive
two handsome Moral gilts lirouglil lot-
ward by the usher, ami then as she
left the static, a storm of applause broke
out from the audience, which cheered
long and loud in the eltort to get her
to come back; but she only came forth
to smilo upon her admirers and then
ijuiekly disappear again.
I no mini numoer was a .-uuuy in
C. Major" HuU'iisteln: by Miss Saw
yt rs. Tills number was rendered in a
iuulllcss manner, and was thoroughly
enjoyed by the audience.
1 lio fourth nunioer oi pari nrsiwns
Miss Dorris' second appearance, In
which she sung "tdeto Signorl," from
"The HiiEUoiiots" Meyerbeer. Again
she was greeted with rapturous joy by
the audience, which seemed to lie iry
ing (o out do Itself In showing its ad
miration for this popular ami uiir
young musician, mis nuniuer was
rendered III the same charming man
ner as the first and, at its close, was
received with terrlllo applause, which
continued until site reappeared and
sang a very pretty little song.
Tho llrsl number in pun secoun was
"Intermezzo" from "Cavallerla Hiistl-
cana," bv Mlsstc Sawyers and Writer,
M-. r I.. 1 tl. II'. . 'I' ..M.U
.urs, ijiiii' nun iiii. uui iivi, .ion "
a combination of musical lilt Indies
wli leii was greatly enjoyed by all.
The second number was n Juet,
"Pearls of Love" Plnsutl: by Mrs.
Elnn nuil Miss Dorris. This number
wa very popular, anil an encore was
responded to.
The third number was a piano exer
cise in two parts, (a) "Scherzo in H
Minor"-Chopin; (b) "Higoletto"
Verdi-Elszt; by Miss Sawyers. This
was Miss Sawyers' most dihMeult part,
but her skill was eoual to tho music,
and It was rendered witli artistic
The fourth and last number wus the
pretty song, "Dolls" Ncvin; by Miss
Dorris, with violin and 'cello obligato
bv Mrs. Elnn and Mr. Warner. This
delightful number closed tfle exercises
ot the evcninir. and ufter prolonged
applause the audience reluctantly de
parted ioi ineir nomes.
Pally Guard. June V).
Enst evening at Villurd Hull, the
first anii'ial concert by the alumni as
sociation of the Conservatory of Music
was L'lven. and as on other occasions
diirinir the week, the hull was packed
The opening piece wus a pleasing
chorus bv the ulunmi, wiin .Mrs, noi
Icnheck 'and Mrs. K rail sea at the pi
I his w as followed ny a piano son ny
M is. M
Murphey; a, "Tlie Mill,"
Jenen; I),
111 Ivohnkl.
Polish Patrol Op ifO,"
Next was a charming and rippling
selection by Mrs. Kruusse entitled "I.a
Cbalaluiiieun," avart.
Mi.-s . liomiiH theu sang "Your
(iifl to Me,"Puiker, with piano and
violin accompaniment. Her rich voice
und excellent rendition were well re
ceived by her audience, who gave ex
expresgon , of their appreciation by
healty uppl.'ius.'.
'1 hen li.lloA'ud a I. land "( a-cado
.In ( huudron," lleiidel, by Al iss Hovey
which was well rendered.
Mrs. Holleiilieek was applutiduil on
her uppcuruiice, snd gave "Morceau
do Concert," Elst, a selection full of
diflicult and rippling passages. She
uu vhnrounlv encored, ami though
she refused to give another selection,
was forced to upisvar twice aud bow
her acknowledgment.
M,.. Il.irrla w ho Is alwSVS a fuVor
ite witli lier audience, next appeared
and favured Urn fciiillenco with a vocal
aolo, "Thou Wontlrous Youth." Franz
Abt. Il wasnn excellent selection and
was rendered io tier usual faultless
manner. A hearty encore brought
forth only an acknowledgment.
Next was a piano duet, "Elisire
tD'Aniour," Vilbtae, by Miss Krausse
and Miss Hull'.
"Khnoftodiu Hongrolso,, a
very pretty piono solo, was rendered
br Miss Si'miison. ami showed her to
HuhlMslein. ail cxivlleut selection.
Miss I (orris apvearcil again and gav
"lilory to Heaven's Eternul King,'
Meyer llcln&iud, ami w as again heart
ily 'applauded.
The closing selection was a piano
duo, "Lohengrin, Op. 20." Albcrll, by
Misses llovey aud Simpson.
The attendance was light this morn
ing at the graduating exercises of t lie
law department, and It was 10:30
o'clock lietoro the crowd arrived und
got settled so the excretes could begin.
The gratluatiug class In this depart
ment noiiils rs twenty six, but three
were selected to deliver orations, name
ly, AithurC. Siicnjor, W. E. Pulllum
and Frank Motier.
The exercises ocuvd with a pleas
ing chorus, "The Merry Makers," by
elghtiHii voices, with orchestral accom
paniment, under the leadership of L.
G. Adair.
Prjf. Mark Hulley oirered prayer.
This was followed by an eight band
selection for two pianos.
President Chapman Introducing the
graduates, spoke a few words in regard
to Hie university, and the branches of
law ami medicine located III Portland.
Arthur C. Stienit r was the llrst to
deliver an oration, "The tendency of
modern Legislation. For an Ameri
can citizen to characterize the legisla
tion of his predecessor in a belittling
manner w ould be but Idle mockery ,auu
worthy of supreme condemnation.
We atimit we have reached the point
where the citizen Is the sovereign.
The Individual acting through the
medium of the slate can Is his ow n
sovereign, but not his neighbor's. We
contend that the tendency of the
nn tlern legislator Is to extend and en
large Ii is own field of owrallon. aud is
lending toward socialism, ami is led
on by public soutimciit, aud impractic
able' theories of visionary reformers.
They would limit the hours of laborer,
thlrkinghy that means to raise his
petty income, but "compensation must
ts regulated bv the Inexorable laws of
business." They overlook the fact
that the wage earner's lalsir is his
property, ami create a disinclination to
steady industry aud a disposition to
rely on legislation to better their con
dit'ion. The ruuk and Ills oftlie social
istic clement have U-en misled, anil
ure actuated by honest motives, but
honest mistakes may prove as fatal
and pernicious in tiled as action pre
dictated by the most malicious motives.
We should look to the ultimate rather
than the Immediate ell'ect of content
plated action.
William Ellis Pulliam followed Willi
an orutlon on "Henry Clay."
Of u the ne ed senators of the past,
the name of Henry Clay stands easily
In tho foremost rank. His character
wus formed anil develoed by the gen
ial iiilluciice of our few Institutions.
He was "a youth to fortune and to
liimo unknawi.." Commencing the
struggle of llfo with few advautagos
save those conferred by na ure, he com
menced the practice or law, ami ai a
bar ro.narkable for 'lumbers ami tal-
iil Mr Oluv soon rose to the blithest
rank. II a record in congress stanos
unequalled; being selected speaker on
six occasions. Hie ifreat isiwer was
shown in the arising dilllcultles caused
by Hrtlsh Interference with neutral
trade. His fur reaching wisd nn
led him to act lu a way wnicu
slamned his attitude for everything
iiurlii n in to l lie wenure oi iiib
: .. . i.i-
country in unmistakable terms, ills
enthusiasm for the cause ef human
Kberty stamped liliu as a patriot or the
truest tvne. and trained forhlMia world
wide reputation, uy ins niyauy m
truth and the honest conviction of his
own mind no en a? 'area nimseii iu
all. A public service or liny years,
full of strife and bitter contention,
never marred the irelilulltv of Ills UW
n.wi!lnn. What WusliinutoH was to
the army, what Jefferson was to the
Declaration oi imicpenueiicc, wnav
Hamilton was to tho constitution, Clay
was to the national Integrity of our
land. ...
Tho 17. of O. GKieClulJ, under tue
tenderHbln of Mrs. Linn, rendered a
nleHslinr chorus. " Voices of tho N Ight."
'l'his organization, though but recent
ly organiztid, lias proved tieiiKiiiiuiiy
Mr. Flank Motter spoke on "Pro
fessional Dignity."
In every business calling and pro
fessloii there is an unwritten law of
ctaiduet which Isessentiul to success In
the pulpit, at he bur. and In all pro
fessions, and in all the walk of life.
One of the essontluis to professional
dignity Is modesty. Nothing else so
etlectually convinces men of the good
understanding of a speaker. A law
yer's actions should be combined with
ease; his manner thus blended should
mix with and elevate his charuotcr.
Urbanity may be murked as chief
among tho decorations of a lawyer's
life, without compromising profession
al dignity. J. W. Donovan says:
' iii life, in everything, Me-
peud upon the iiumla r to whom one
can make himself agreeable." Not to
'.r " i" lore al...nld
nS,tattV the world
InteirrltV. that keystoUO of
purity, that princely gem In the char-,
ut ter of man, which is tho foundation
of all true greutness, Is another esseu
tiul element. A luwyer Is not bound
to li;e every case that Is oll'cred, and
slii.tillmril only decline lo prosecute
u i .i e w hi. it he dearly nreeeives to bo
unconscientious, but should discour
age its InstlSitloii. Furthermore, "It
is u sipulur but gross mlstuke to sup
pose that a lawyer owes no fidelity to
unyono except his client." No advo
cate should ever throw oil hisallcglance
to luw and Justice.
I .,illHtt.M . f,,w) weii chosen words of
I're lileliL t IiSlllllUll spoae n iiio
! ..ncoursKemeut and at
......,..,rK.,..,,,eiit and advice, and then
conferred uKin tliem tne degree oi
bachelor of law.
Prof. Hulley dismissed the addiction
with a bem-dlclion.
This afterntsin at 2 o'clock the
riiimiliiir class held their exercises In
connection with the planting of the
olus tree. The Intnxluctoiy remarks
tiroceedltnr tho planting of the tree,
Linden, were made by Uoslyn Mc '
Klliley. Tlie class tree pis iil was de-j
livercd by 11 L Helm in an able and
feeling planner. This was followed I '
the class trie oration by Edith Kern:
THK COl.l.iaiK Al I MNl OKIIll tlllN.
What Is tho aim of a college? A col-1
lege is charged w 1,'h a royal mission;
to elevate the lute icctuiil and s-1 1 1 ;
part of man's nature. Are tl ccoIIckcs
of Oregon fullllllng ll't lr inissionV Ihe
alumni taking Iheir phuv lu stale. ,
1 heir records show thai the ucnieve-
incuts of the alumni of Oregon ute,
many anil varied. Willamette I nl-1
verslly Is tho oldist college III the slate; 1
was founded In Ml; its graduates ,
liuiiilier in letters, 240, music, TS, law
17. idiarmacv 13. inedieiue 2K I'a-;
CHIC l nlveisltv wus lounueu in isk$
was known us 1 inilatlil Academy un
til 1 S53. lu lMi3 it sent forth its III -t
graduate, Harvey W. Scott of the Ore
uouluii. Its alumni iiuiiiIkts In.'i
t'niversity ofOrtnn was founded in
I S7C; lias following uluinnl;o I.eM. n
158, noriiisl 25, music 0, inedielne Js,
law 101. The ahininl of Oregon niini-Is-rs
nearly 15111. Oregon Agricultural
college 810; this inAkes nearly 2"oo
Who can measure their lulluenci
Tbev thoroiiirlilv iH-rvatlo aoclciy. If
an iilumuus goes Into any comiiiuuiiy
bis Intlueuce Is Tell; it n Iiusiness mini,
business Is Improved: If n farmer, real
estate Is advanced; as an employe, his
lullueiiee is manliest. Alumni Has
showti Us power In expounding, in
terpret I tlir ami miiKiuir tuws ot -ire-
gon; 31 or Its mcuiia-rs nru uoninig
state ami government positions. The
college man is doing more than any
other In making Oregon a stale of
peace ami Intelligence. Six of oir
alumni are county school suis'rlu
tciidcuts, 8 are college profossors, one
alumnus Is president of his alma mater,
seven are Journalists. We do not llml
the college woman tilling tho Hwltion
of editor, physician or lawyer, yet she
Is exerting an intlueuce; lier power is
felt In the home, school room and in
movements Tor the uplifting of human
ity. Not only tbetat, but the col
leuo demands the allegiance id Us sons
and daughters. The inlluenee of the
college bus iiiutlo the man; he owes to
it tint trunsrormnllitn of ills inc. me
college and Its graduate are one Insti
tution. Class of '115, we are to lake our
place in tills noble army. 1 Ins week
marks the end of six years of honest
study. We have chosen for a mon
ument of this occasion a growing tree
a symbol of life. Trail, though now
It Is, yet ever struggling forward ami
upward. Are we lo lo less ambitious?
Is the diploma all? To lie enrolled as
olio of the great ulilinni and do nn
more Is unworthy or our aimn muivr
Have we uot found that the wonders
of the heavens, the secrets of tho stone,
the possibilities of litcmlure nave
widened our outltsiK lino mo universe.
Man v lands llo still before us. emer
gencies are arising which wo are to
meet. It Is ours to take purl in solving
social and political problems. A class
which bus written upon Its heart
"Nesllulu Nullu ltetorsuin" realizes
that the demand of Ilie scholar Is for
the Columbian spit it w hich nover rests
till out of tho eras comes to litimau
sight vast continents of opportunity,
new lands or privilege great expanse
upon which the higher forces of God
ami man shall work out the new pro
duct of tho future.
The sixteenth anuuul exercise of the
Alumni Association oncd ul 3:10 p
m with uiuslu bv the orchestra, fol
lowed bv an luvocallou by Hev W 8
The address of welcome was deliver
ed by A L Veazle, t tho cluss of 'itu,
In which he spoke of the prominence
given the cause nr education turougii
out the blstoi v of this country; of tho
HtriiLrirlu of various nations fur tho
iMissesioii of Oregon territory, and of
the fact that Oreirou was recognized ai
working in the cause of education from
the running or Its constitution.
W T Water, ol tho class of '83, wus
Next lutroducod and delivered alt ora
tion an "i ivle 1 lonor." W e, as end
leco. asnlro to trtie citizenship. This
Ideal of completed mnlihtMid should
be t?ie finished product or siicii i
ehnol us this. In the ordinary busl
ms triiiMuctinns of nrivute llfo ull men
are expected lo bo Imnefi, but in real
life there Is great lack of civic honor.
Our laws are ut cuforoed with equal
exuetness. In tho citizen as a repre
sentative we must have a strong ele
ment of moral courage. We cannot
legislate iieonlo honest, and the quos
tltiu theu arises can we educate them
honest, and how? I ycaru ror mis
university tho fame of creating n much
needed higher standard of civic honor.
Truth and Justice entwine wlih punlio
welfare at every turn. Honor exists
only where truth and (ustlce are vin
dicated by moral courage. In these
days of enlightened citizenship we
must be hedired In by long, eomiili
catetl constitutions. Our constitution,
and form of government Is liberal, but!
In eflect Is sectional and partial.
At 6 o'clock the program was still
A knuation. Newport
Hecord: Mr. John Loomis one of lust
years graduates of our high schools re
turned Thursday from Eugene, where
he has been attending the Htuto Uni
versity. Jobnnv is of theopliilon that
the University Is the best school In the
state. We are always piesseti to nesi
voting men hold up for tho Institution
iIihv attend. John will Blllllse lillll-
sels during vacation by selling dry
! gnoos lo mo i.-...u.m..v,
1.. ..!. l....lm....U V,llll-
Knows in K umsNK. Portlaml Ore-
gonluii: "Cora L McMulion was di
vorced yesterday from Edwurd McMu
hon on the ground of desertion. They
were mailed ill Sacramento, Cal., In
1S02, ami alsiut n month sulsvtueiit,
plalntlli allwges that her husband de
serted kcr, and she was ctmipelleil to
return to her parents lu this city for
support." It Is rumored that tlie
lady will soon be married to a young
capitalist cfj'ortland.
Foi'kth at Junction." The ofllcurs
of tho celebration will be: C A Harp,
president; Clarence M Keene, orator;
Dr W W Oglesby, graiul marshal;
Hudle Drl.kill, reader. Tliere will be
three horse races: blcvcle ami sack
races; a baby show, and grand bull at
the opera bouse In the evening.
The A O U V of the valley are u
templating a big excursion from the
Willamette valley to Astoria during
July, arrangements for which, though
have have uot yet been completed.
The Best Spring Medicine
Just now everyh'vlv 's thliiMng about
taking something: tor the MooJ.
A Spring nieJkiin; as we spe.ik ot
it. An J It's a good tiling to Ji, but ou
want to get the proper medicine. It you
cjnr.ult your physician he will tell you to
nj that, beiMtise tlie liver has every
thing to do w ilh the blood- It the liver
Is sluggish tlis system Is clog-d, the
MooJ bevomes hiipure, anJ the whole
hoJv sutlers. L:very tnedicine reiom
mendeJ for the MooJ is supposej to
work on the liver. Then ? et at otue tlie
Simmons LIVER
It does its work well, nnj tones up the
whole system. Ills" Better than Pills,"
and i. a ii be had In li.piij or powder.
Et-Iii'iiiily lulteil states Attorney
( nargeu vi itn lorgery.
Portland TeluL-ram of Tuesdav: An
ex-l'nlled States deputy attorney Is
on trial In the federal court, before
Judge Heliinger, today. He Is tho
young attorney, Charles E. Lock wood,
who wus ludtclcit ler forgery Py the
Ins! grand Jury; ami from Iho develop
incut of t ho case, ho has a very good
chance of acquittal.
I.ockwooiI was iissistani to l ulled
States Attorney Franklin P. Mays,
during the Harrison administration.
He is one of Iho younger lawyers, who
lias learned his business hero and
grown up among ti c members of the
liar, thai are Just beginning to make
themselves feit lis well as beard.
Kut he has gotten himself into a
mess thai may ruin him forever, and
blast whatever Iioh-s of prosici ity and
renown of which lie may have
He Is charged wilh linviug ferged nn
Indorsement on a chuck npnlo to T. C.
A lc nek. of Vancouver, H. C, and by
K. A. 'l av lor. who was collector of cus
toms nt Astoria during the last admin
istration. Alcock is an employe in tho
Cunutllali customs service. Ill tho
summer of 103, when tho steamer
Willmliigtoii was smuggling opium
anil Chinese, under Iho direction of
Nut Ilium and William Duiibur, Al
cock learned of 400 pounds of opium on
board the steamer on one of her trips
to Portland. He telegraphed the In
formation to Collector Taylor utid tho
opium was captured.
Later on a iH'liiioii wns filed in tho
United Stales court by Lockwood, pur
nortlmr to be sIltiiciI by Alcock and
asking that his share of tho reward of
i be capture oo given to 1 1 tin oy me
court. A decree was entered and Lock
wood received a cheek for $H50 from
Collector Tuyler for Alcock.
Tho government churges that he
never sent this cheek to Alcock, but
that he forged an Indorsement and so
cured the money at the First Nation
al bank. He Is therefore tmlletetl on
three counts, one for forging the in
dorsement, another for having a fraud
ulent paper In his possession and a
third for passing It upon the bank. He
Is defended by Hon. C. M. Idleinan.
The government's case Is couducted by
United Slates Attorney Murphy.
Failed to Agree.
MiMH'tnl to lti Oca ui.
l'oiu i.AND, Or, Juno
lu lLo iihivo casu went
19. The Jury
went out at 7 o'clock
last evening. It falltd to agree and
was discharged this iillernoou. lock
weed will bo retried Novemlair next.
VIIX IT UK t'OSKlRMEDt, June 18. Tho supreme
court heard tlie following cuso today:
The Farmers Loan & Trust Company
tal ressmdeuls vs tho Oregon Paclfio
Hallmad Company e nl appellants; ap
peal from Henton county; argued ami
submitted. Wallls Nash and II U
Watftoti attorneys lor eppouuiiia;
McFadtleti, J it Hryson end Geo II
ltlngham attomoys for reepomlenta.
This Is the npeal cuso against the con
firmation of the recent sale of the O
P It It to Homier & IlammoTid for
lull Uuaril, June 18.
Commihhioser.s' Couut. Todny
was set for an adjourned term of court,
but Judge Fisk wus out of town and
Commissioner Perkins did not appear,
tDeitforeX'ommhisloiior Culllsoii, who
wus present, was unnblo to hold court.
lxilljr (itianl, June IP.
Court Adjoi unkp. Circuit court
. ji.. ...... i ii, u Mri.TiKMn until Mon-
n.ijoiii ,...... - ,
day, July 8th, when au adjourned
term will' bo held to render dedsionc
and heur arguments In equity and law
cases. .
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Most Perfect Made.
40 Years the Standard.