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About Eugene weekly guard. (Eugene, Or.) 190?-1910 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 29, 1910)
THE EUGENE WEEKLY GUAR D. THURSDAY. SEP 29. 1910_________ _________ _____
Here’s The Most Interesting
News la The Paper
It tells of the new creations in women's wear, fresh from the
hand* of artistic designers and tailors. Even now each day sees
admiring audiences thronging our suit department eager for a
first glimpse of these desirable offerings.
A complete assortment of Wooltex, LaVogue and Printzess
Coats and Suits.
It is the centre of interest. We know that you will be inter
ested, for th«*3e well-known garments occupy a place distinct
ively their own in woman's garments.
Visit us—Let us show you the soft, dainty wools that are
d in their making—let us prove to you their superior points
ailoring, excellence, fit and style. We won't urge you to buy
Xe will leave that entirely to your judgment, but don't buy
r fall garments unLil you have seen the superb suits and coats
have here to offer. You owe it to yourself.
We are receiving almost daily new coats or suits by express,
to shop aronnd in buying clothes; to
go where you see the lowest price
quoted. Price doesn't mean much in
clothes unless you know what the
quality of the goods Is.
If you govern your buying by the
price you pay, without reference to
what you get for it, you’ll find some
mighty cheap clothes for sale; their
cheapness is likely to be more in
quality than in price. But you'll
find plenty of good clothes, too;
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Ton't make any other kind. AH their
fabrics are all wool; the tailoring is
the best possible; the styles are cor
rect to the smallest detail; and we
guarantee satisfaction. One trou
ble wth poor clothes is they’re al-
ways unsatisfactory, even when you
.bling us to show new garments continually.
We can show you new suits, all-wool, at $16.50, also suits
$18.50, $20.00, $22.50, $25.00, $27.50, $30.00, $35.00,
jr.50, $40.00 and $45.00.
Coats come in wide range of prices, latest models. Match
Any day that you’d like to know something about the best clothes made, in a store
where nothing but the highest grade merchandise is handled, drop in on us and let us
show you some of our Hart Schaffner (SS Marx Suits. Our clothes satisfy; they’re
profitable to you and to us. Suits $20.00 to $40.00.
values at $8.00, $10.00, $12.50, $14.00, $15.00, $18.00,
1.00, $22.50, $25.00, $27.50, $30.00, $35.00, $37.50,
4.00 and $50.00.
All we ask is “a look.” We’ll not urge you to buy.
party is absolutely destroyed’ Will it never be admitted, that the average
man is as capable of expressing his choice for Senator as he is for govern
or. constable, etc.’ Can it be that when a republican voter prefers a Dem
ocrat for Senator, and votes for him in the general election, he will at1
CHARLES H. FISHER. Editor »rd Publisner
the same time vote for a legislative candidate who. when in office, will nul-l
AN INDEPENDENT FArER
■■ — ——— ---- —
----- =------- — - -___________ lify that vole by refusing to elect the man of his choice’ There can bej
jlbscnptiou price, ** 50 per year, 11 paid in advance, >x.uu at and no logical argument against Statement No. 1 as a principle. Such argu
ment can stand only on the basis of partisanship. However, the new era
has brought with it a change in sentiment, and the man who represents
vgeots lor Tne Huaro
the principle will be the man who will be trusted. In my judgment no
« following are authorized to take and receipt for »unacripuona er man will ever again be elected to a legislative position from this county
ct any other business for The Daily and Weekly Guard:
who does not subscribe to Statement No. 1. The sentiment today is stron
ger for it than it was two years ago, and it will be stronger two years
»swell—J. L. Clark.
hence than it is today.
burg—George A. Drury.
THE EUGENE WEEK GUARD
THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1910
IN THE BONEYARD
Some blamed good fellows lie asleep down yonder where the
.11 grass waves, but no one ever comes to weep, or plant rose-
tshes on their graves. They calmly rest in paupers beds, and wait
te judgment, in a row, no shining tombstones o’er their heads, no
iquiem but the winds that blow. They were shiftless, trifling
ids, upon a weary world turned loose; they never learned to nail
le scads, and salt them down for winter use. It’s pretty tough
. tat some must sleep in unmarked bargain counter graves, because
iaelr plunks they cannot keep; the honor’s for the man who saves.
. man whose eyes are wide apart, whose hands are reaching in
. is jeans, who listens rather to his heart than to the teachings of his
rains, is apt to join the pauper crowd, and perish after many
nocks, and wear a cheap, old fashioned shroud, and slumber in a
’ aisfit box. Whereas, if he Is shrewd and wise, with lips that close
p like a hasp, and little space between the eyes, and hands that
4tng to what they grasp, his death will fill the town with gloom,
nd mourners will bewail the day, and he will have a corking tomb
a which to loaf the years away.
Copyright, 1910, by George Matthew Adams.
the entire problem. There I» urgent
n<*c<m»tty for action whUVi »ball pre
vent this railway ownership (or. for
that matter, other prioste owner
ship! of terminal property from re
sulting In unjust discrimination, and
uuue «asary burdens upon commer
ce. There Is also urgent need for a
I far greater degree of practical co
ordination between railroads and
general wnter traffic, so aa to unite
into one effective machín» the entire
I transportation facilities of the coun
dl«t<> department and
8ne|| |a In charge of
pila Florence West.
The official count of th« w-tra rut
In Saturday’» primary will be mad»
Al! of the ballote are In
except those from Ha io I de! I and on»
of the far western precincts <» Bh«
coast and they are ripwted In 1st«
Robert O’D«II today instituted suit
In the circuit colurt against H L.
The lesson impressed upon the politicians of Oregon will no
(town. Sheriff. to rocover pooooaalon
Washington, D. C-, Sept- 2*>—The NEWS OF FLORENCE
<»f two 'horses which he claims that
doubt be a lasting one, and here in Lane county the people report
of the commissioner of corpor-(
I the sheriff wrongfully retains Th**»
relating to water transporta
should take advantage of the occason to demand of every legis ation,
are two that were rncotoml by the
AND WEST LANE . sheriff
tion, was filed today. Tb*.- conclu
from the thieves that stole
lative candidate that he sign Statement No. 1, and those who re sion says:
' a band of horses recently In raatern
The preceding discussion gives
fuse to do so should be opposed by candidates who will pledge briefly
Oregon and drove ttwm to thia coun-
the existing physical condl-, The director» of the B«»mhardt di»-! ey. They are supposed U» belong to
themselves to vote only for the candidate for United States Sen tlons at the leading harbors of the trlct have eng»god Miss Gretchen W.
H. Isaacs, of Caldwell, Idaho.
country, together with conditions of; Walker, of Mapleton, to teach their
ator who receives the endorsement of the voters in general elec control.
These facta, elaborated school for #he coming term.
A. C. Dlltejr, Of OOUtNB. had a
tion. Lane is practically alone amon g the counties of the state with a full report, afford a basis for; Miss Fannie Colvin arrived here pumpkin
at the county fair that waa
raised from t
in holding to the old idea of electing senators and should proceed the United State«.
work as teacher of the Intcrmesllate U m largest pumpkin ever raised In
The report bring» out five salient department of the Florence school. the United States. The prise pump
to get in line with this progressive and popular idea.
fact»: First, Chat terminals are aa, Thia 1» her third year In tihls poal-
kin was raised In Ohio and weighed
Oregon wants no more scandals in the election of senators Important
as channel»; second, that:
Mr. J. J. Nicolle and children, of 580 pounds. Th« pumpkin exhibit
by the legislature, and those candidates who are willing to voice
Ihiave by no means developed their Eugene, were among the arrival» on ed by .Mr Dillejr weighed only about
100 pounds, but It waa considered a
the sentiment of their constituents in this respect are the ones frontage to the full capacity, nor; -dm ad*} -
who should be elected.
have they organized and co-ordinated
George W. Powers,
- —• er-
— whopper. It wan 41 teehee long,
to the best advantaspe the commercial! rived here Tuesday from Coos Bay. but haul not attained a full growth.
the seeds become acclimated,
There ought to be enough men in Lane county willing to and industrial factlans; third, that,”
11* * Is looking around for a stock When
Mr. IMIley expects to rala« pumpkins
stand for a principle, even if it is necessary to go down in de great Influence is exercised by rail ranch.
ns large as th« Ohio speci
roads over water terminals, either I The schooner OaklanJ was towed almost
feat, to fill out a complete direct primary legislative ticket, through
vwnerdMp. through indirectj out acrons the bar last Saturday and men mentioned.
standing squarely by Sattement No. 1. Such a ticket would control, or through long-term leases spread tier sail» for a voyage to San
of water-front property; fourth, that Francisco to deliver another cargo of
be loyally supported by hundreds of voters, regardless of the there is very little linking up of the lumber
from the Florence mill.
political affiliations of the candidates, tl is no longer so much rail and water transportation sys The Lane County Asset company’»
tems; but on the contrary the ten surveyors are now working near the
a matter of concern whether an aspirant for office is a Demo dency seems toward adverse action' Rose Hill cannery. Mr. Fornerl, the n th«* matter of th« application nf
and division, to «he great detriment chief engineer, has been looking for
Cutting H <’«l«*f to r»gl»t«*r th«* till«*
crat or a Republican as it is whether he stands for equal rights of
to th«* followlnic drmrlb«*«! premia««:
the transportation need» of the[ the Ix-st route to run south from
ality f«*rt aouth an<1 on«*
to all and government for and by the people.
country; and, finally, that there 1» a Glenada. We understand they In an;! one-half f«*rt
fait of th«» aouthaaat
striking lack of co-operation with' tend to run on Uhe west side of the corner of Fruit Iona I Block Number
Four of llf*n«lrl< ka' A«1«1ltlon to Collage
the federal government on the part lakes between here and Gardiner.
Kill Park, running thanm aouth on«*
of localities benefited by dhannel Im
Mr». J. E. Hunter arrived here on hundred nnd tw«»nty-four and thr«*«»-
THE PEOPLE SHOW LITTLE INTEREST
provement. This is in marked con Wednesday from Eugene to join her fifttiM feat thence weal two hundred
trast to thoee continental countries hualmnd who has been in Florence and eleven and fifty on«* hundredth*
f«*«*t to th«* «-aat I In«* of Block Number
wfruose waterways have been most for several weeks.
Eight of aald Hand ricks' Addition tn
The little interest shown by voters in the direct primaries is highly developed.
Hill Park, thence north on the
George H. Colter returned home
discouraging. Probably not more than 25 per cent of the total Faulty harbor organization causes Saturday after spending a couple of eaat line of »aid Blo< k Numtier Eight
in most harbors a congestion of traf-’ weeks in Eugene and Portland look to th«t northeast corner of lx>t Num
ber One of Raid Block Number Eight,
vote in the state was polled Saturday, and apathy was the most fic, which means delay In all stages ing
after business matter».
then««* eaat two hundred and eleven
fifty one hundredtha feet to the
distinguishing feature of the election. While the result shows
gasoline schooner Wilhelmi and
increase in costa. In many instance» na The
in from Portland last Sun
that the people generally disapproved of those candidates who thi» condition could be materially re day, came
a km Ina •—
left here just a week be
I an * County, a public corporation,
lieved by systematic policy of harbor fore. She called In nt different ports Itelmua W
peon • ounl y fudge.
attempted to substitute the assembly for the direct primary, organization,
reserving the central
l>. Edwards, county cominlaalon-
the way north. This 1» the quick Henry
thousands of voters did not take enough interest to register, and portions, in the main, primarily for on
< ounl > • ommlsalon ■
.... round trip
lrl(, to lYrrtland
boat er, aa constituting the <
half of those who registered did not vote. The lack of interest local traffic. The theoretically ideal *■ has
l4»n«* Count*, a public «ornoratlon of
— ever ~ made
‘ ' from the Sliislaw.
segregation of local from through
Rev. 8. J. Lindsay and family have
late of < irei i
nil Maa well
shown by the people will be a strong argument in the future terminals probably cannot be reallz- written to their friends In Florence an«l halal«* h Maxwell, who are hue
band and wife,
ihat they arriv.-d In Portland safely,1 Company,
against direct nominations. Politicians will contend, and with ed. except in ocasional instances.
a corporation, Alta H«’..¡»el
Despite the impossibility of idea! and were about to take the steamer der and all whom It may concern, de
apparent good reason, that the voters do not care how the nom results, however, there is sufficient | for Loa Angeles to make their future fendants.
inees of the party are chosen, and do not want to be bothered opportunity for improvement over home. Mrs. Lindsay will go to a san-’ That on the
slain day of September.
the existing congestion of transpor- itarlum there and may submit to an A !>. 1910, an application waa filed by
with the tr.sk of selecting candidates for office.
said Cutting H Calef In the Circuit
tation to warrant most serious con- operation after awhile,
of l«ane County, for Initial regla-
sideration of the »object by all in-
Florence school opened Monday Court
tratlon of the title of the land above
terested. Moreover, as this report morning for one year's work with described.
clearly rfitows, there 1» need of still about eighty pupils prep nt
Thlsi i Ihn Now,
InS is ”’h ,,',y nt ‘»tober, A. l> 1910
more effective co-operation between is quite an ln< r<rua In the number In iSbill
mTl'"""' w,'y •U,h «PPlI'oHon
the federal and local authorities, and attendance at tl’.e opening last year | ¡ tHkl
’’.k“ n ,,
also between these and private in- and there will probably be a good I ïHK« n MR ronr*»««r<1 nB,t .
I many more enrolled before long I
’ The extensive ownership and con
barrod from disputing the ■■nix
The fair was a success financially, and in all
trol of terminal facilities by railroads Prof. W. H. Dempster is principal (Heal of the Circuit Court"?’’'" «-lerlc.
has charge of the high school,
Other reipectS. 1»
Of the very serious factors in and
Mine Fannie Otrlvln ha» the Interme-
CANDIDATES MUST SIGN STATEMENT NO. 1
I That the voters of Oregon believe in Statement No 1, which
ply means the election of United States senators by direct
e of the people, is plainly evident from the returns of Sat
ay’s election The Portland Evening Telegram said, of the
| alt in Multnomah county:
J Sixteen members of the Senate and SO members of the House of Rep-
utatlves were nominated in the Saturday primaries. Of this 76, Mult-
? tah County contributes 16, every man pledged to Statement No. 1. Not
i assembly nominee for the legislature was nominated in Multnomah
nty, although every effort was made to nominate the slate put ap In
•* - of - framing-up
assembly by **--
tive ticket was resented and the manner In which the slate was pre-
ed was announced night after night by the anti-assembly speakers,
h the result of every assembly legislative nominee being swept out of
The same mav be said of every county in the state when
¡re were opposing assembly and anti-asembly candidates for
j legislatures, the latter representing the statement No. 1
nciple. So strongly apparent was this sentiment reflected in
j returns that Hon. C. W. Hodson, of Portland, writes to the
My advise to adopt that principle instead of attempting to over
ow ft met with scant favor. The result is now before us. Many of the
I at excellent and substantial citizens of the county have been defeated
I some men scarcely known, and in some instances by others too well
>wn. But to the general voter it made no difference; he was bound his
1 should be obeyed, even though he had to resort to such drastic meth-
tt to bring it about.
So. for a second time the castigation has been necessary. Will our
rty managers now heed, or will it be necessary to go on and on until the
C. A. WINTEKMEIHR.
Attorney for Applicant.