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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 21, 1905)
TOE HORNING ASTORIA Jf. AMOMA OREGON.
21, 1K V
JAT TUTTLE, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SUKQEON
. : V AsUaf Assistant Surge t ?
s ' TJ.8. Marine Hespltal Service. -' i
jDQoe hour: i te 11 a-m. I to 4:10 p-a j
47T Commercial Street. Ind Floor.
Dr. ItHUDA U. UlUhS J
'jUMcUBldg. (71 ComnMrcUl Bt
I MONB BLACK W5.
' Xy S. L. TfntUy
CourtM, 1004, tt s. L Tlttl
C W. BARR, D. D. .
Hh Opened Dental Parlors In Rooms
- ' 817-J18, Tho Dekum.
- PORTLAND, OREGON.
; Whoro ho will bo pleased to moot
Friende and Patron.
I Dr. VAUGHAN,
Pythian Buildbg,' Astoria, Oregon.
Dr. W. C. LOGAN
678 Commercial St-, Shanahan Building
7$ew stock of fancy goods just
arrived at Yokohama Bazaar.
Gall and seejthe latest novelties
C. J. TRENCHARD
tool Estate, Insurance. Commission
' CUSTOM HOU8E BROKER.
Offiee 133 Ninth Street, Noxt to Justice
f ASTORIA, OREGON.
BEST 15 CENT MEAL,
Ton can-always find the best
15-cent meal in the city at the knowing whom she wants for her bus-
Rising Sun Restaurant
You are not going out In all this
rain, are you, Betty r
"Why notr Betty turned around
slowly and looked at her mother.
-Why not?, "Why, because It is pour
ing lmply pouring r '
"Well, what of It? Tin not afraid of
rain." And the young lady clasped net
Cloves with a snap, unfastened her um
brella and tripped out beneath the drip
ping skies. ; a "
Hardly two squares bad been covered
when Betty saw a young man coming
toward her. Jack Wlnslow bowed,
smiled and stopped. Betty blushed.
"Why, really, Jack, what tempted you
out to wadef
"What tempted Mlsa Betty away from
her chocolates and novels?'
"Mr. Elfland's new picture,"
"Jove, that's just my excuse! Say we
go together.". Jack looked anxiously,
wistfully, at his companion. Miss Bet
ty blushed more deeply.
"Come along," said she. And togeth
er they walked down the street Ar
riving at the art gallery, they hunted
out the much talked of picture.
Several people were standing before
it In silent admiration. The painting
represented a room, seated in the fore
ground of which was the figure of a
girl In a white gown. Her black hair
was parted and arranged in soft, thick
rolls on both sides of her fair, pale
face. In her band she held two roses,
a red rose and a pink one. The trou
bled expression of her face told of per
plexity. A question was to be solved,
but the answer could not be found.
Betty clasped her bands with delight
"Oh," she cried, "bow perfectly beau
tiful It Is! Ob, Jack, isn't she-lsn't
she just perfect?"
The young man smiled down upon
the enthusiastic girl at his side,
"She ui beautiful, but not perfect"
Betty opened her eyes wide with
"Because," continued the young man,
"she ought not to have any trouble In
tot 15c; nice'eake, coffee, - pie, or
ioughnuts, 5c, at tJ. S. Restaur
ant. 434 Bond St
"Why not? One man might be rich
and the other man poor. Don't you
see the pink rose is small and pale,
while the other rose is a full blown
beauty of a rich velvety red.
Jack shook his bead. '
"Anyhow she should not hesitate for
a moment ..She should take the man
And be poor and miserable all her
w-:v?'.V- tarred Betty mischievously.
jvju j py ww n wjj --Not miserable, but poor and happy,
Cord wood, mill wood, box wood, anv perreeuy nappy."
kind of wood at lowart prices," Kelly,
the transfer man. 'Phone 2211 Black,
Barn on Twelfth, opposite opera
E..GLASEB, Prop. "
Qoom Cooking. ComfortabltBb, ReMa-
- Cerncrkventfcnth and Dtune Sts.
75 cents a day and up. Meals
20 cents. Board and lodging 'f "fari'e now- and,.why
" & 6 she do It without so much troi
f 4 per week.
rhoo 2178 Bed. Open Day andJNIght.
1 MAN HING, Proprietor. '
Fine meals served at all
hours. Ovsters served in
any style. Game in season.
t Bond Street, Cor. Ota. ,' Astoria, Ore.
ttaa that an r1n op
Ha cnra wuh
nrrt with f . . d fcV.
woaderfol Uil- . .Xi?
aw aarba. roau, l, f..,,.T
aarka and Meiablrt I 'J ' 5
Itwt an amiraly an- L ' ' -T, 'frA
kamra to aiaalcal - 1.1
nw Id UH oooaur. Huto(d it, w
SMa karailan namOim Ibis Umam daotot
kavaa MM aeOoa af aw M eiScna naa
adha, wfalrk a aomwaafDlly m la i'Smnat
Slaeama, Ha gaaranWaa la am mtuth, aata-
ata, lane, Uiraat, raaojnatlam, mm m
ataaiaeh, Hvar. kidnvjm, ata,t aaa aaaanaa af
MailmoaiaiK. Uumraa nxahmla. Vmli aa4
n alBL fatlnu out of ih ettr wrtta lar
bteaki ax Hrenlaia. ImOu. mMMril-
TATIOH ttJUi. AX)VH.t&'
i 2M Aider SC.
Grew beautiful hair. New method,
scientific and natural cure for scalp
and hair troubles. Six weeks Eothen
Hair Culture Course by mall with rem
edies. Results guaranteed. Send 10
cents postage fer trial treatment
Eothen Ce., 25 AJak Bldg., CleveIand,0.
Jack Wlnalow was watching his com
panion's face. Betty laughed. ' -
"Well," replied she, "perhaps you are
right after all. Here comes Frank
A -tall, slender young man walked
leisurely up to Miss Betty's side, and,
bowing slightly to Jack, be turned to
ward the picture.
"Well," remarked je after a mo
ment's silence, "she Is In a fix, isn't
she? Pink or red; It's down to a
choice of a favorite color, it seems to
"Not at all," replied Jack testily.
"Which does she love best?"
"Well" Frank elevated his brows
as though surprised "isn't that about
what I said? She has a chance to se-
Betty, who had been silently admir
ing the picture during the conversa
tion, now turned again toward her com
panions. "She is a girl you know?"
"Yes," replied both of the young men
at the same time.
"A girl," continued Betty, "has to
wonder sometimes whether she knows
her own mind or not Here are two
men. Both are kind and attentive to
the girl. Both offer her the best that
he has to give. Both pay her the high
est compliment that a man can pay to
a woman, for each one in turn asks
her to be his wife. Here, on the one
band, are riches, a life with every wish
granted, a mother and father made
comfortable, and a husband who loves
you. If she does not love him, she
respects and admires him. On the
other band are a life of everlasting
economy, a home where there may al
ways be the necessities of life, but
very few of the luxuries; a father and
mother who must continue in their
same circumstances, a little trip now
and then when there chances to be an
excursion, and a husband who loves
you, who denies himself for you and
whom you in your turn love. Which
shall It be?"
Without a moment's hesitation both
of the young men answered, "The man
Betty was twisting the chain of her
satchel around her finger. She laugh
ed and shook her head when she heard
wen, i see mat you are both as
yet at the romantic age."
"Are you?" '
Frank Carlyle looked down Into the
fair, sweet face close beside him. Bet
ty looked at Jack Winslow. He was
frowning. Then, turning ber face once
more toward Frank and looking mis
chievously sideways at Jack, she said,
Frank laughed and looked at his
"Half past 4," said he. "Well, I
must be off. If you were going," look
ing flrst at Bptty. then at Jack,, "why. ,
uwwuj unuieasant l tumiirnt
perhapa I might give you a lift Ln the
carnage, jack declined with thinks.
A d?ITaimple shadowed" IMts pink
check for a moment Then, looklug de
murely at Jack, site answered Frankl
"I would be ever so much obliged U
you If you would just drop me at my
uoor. Aiomer aooided because I camt
uf4 and It will appease her wrati
somewhat to know that I came hoint
without being touched by the rain."
Jack s&Id nothing, but bis face wai
itry pale when Betty gave him he!
band at the carriage door. Frank tried
to coax him to change his mind, bul
Jack was firm, because Betty did not
second the Invitation. Just aa the car
riage door waa about to be closed Bet
ty leaned out
"Oh, Mr. Winslow, I have decided to
go to the Freeman dance Friday night"
men me carriage rolled away. Wbeo
they arrived at Betty's home nelthet
Frank Carlyle nor bis companion saw
ue ngure standing m the shadow of
tree on the opposite side of the street,
and when Frank left Betty at the doot
aud sprang again into his carriage Jack
Winslow walked away with a sigh of
"Anyway," murmured be, "she didn't
ask him to come in."
rTHlay night and the Freeman ball
came at last. Betty stood in-fore bet
mirror looking at her reflection, Tht
white mull gown, n gift rroiu ber aunt
who rarely gave her uiet-e unythlni
worth mentioning, was very becoming
to the girl, She Imd arranged her hair
after the style of Mr. Klfland's fameus
picture, and she smiled as she looked
at the change it made In her appear
ance. "If I weren't quite so pink and round
t might look something like her, but
she was pale and sad. Somehow I am
not sad. I don't kuow why, bnt I feel
happy, wonderfully happy."
Turning away from the mirror, she
was just about to wrap herself ln ber
cloak when her sister entered the room,
carrying two narrow, white boxes. Bet
ty dropped ber cloak, took the boxes
and, opening one of them, lifted out
deep, rich red rose, fresh and fragrant
proudly drooping Its heavy head and
filling the room with Its odor. Betty ex
amlned the box, but there was no card.
Laying the rose upon the table and
turning to the other box, she lifted
from its depths a long stemmed, half
blown pink rose, delicate and yet won
derfully sweet This rose was also
without a card.
"How strange," murmured the girl.
"that they should both have bad the
For a moment Betty stood silent The
two roses lay upon the table. Suddenly
she heard ber mother's voice calling to
her that it was time to start. Wrapping
ber cloak about hir, Betty turned and
fan lightly down the stairs. A moment
later the sound of carriage wheels
rumbled along the street,, , ....
. But the roses? There was only one
rose now lying upon the table, - only
one, but its beuvy perfume filled the
whole room, and its heart glowed like a
Plrat Karapraa Alaiaaae.
It Is said that the first almanac print
ea ln Europe was probably the Kalen
darium Novum, by Itegloroontanns.
was "calculated for the years 1475,
Mf M a ...
ivy ana lovsr in Huaapest It was
published. Though It simply made men
tion of eclipses and the places of the
planets for the respective years, It was
sold for 10 crowns of gold, and the en
tire Impression was rapidly disposed of
ln Hungary, Germany, Italy, England
The first almanac recorded as the
first-known to have been printed
England was translated from the
French and appeared In 1497. Each
month introduces Itself ln descriptive
Called I am Janeryere, the colde.
In Christmas Mason good fyre I love.
Tonge Jcsu, that sometime Judaa aolda.
In me was circumcised for man's behove.
Three Kingee sought the sonne of Ood
They kneeled downe, dyd Him homage
to uod, their Lorde, that Is man's own
And so on for the remaining months.
will not snow the whit feather wnen
trouble Is forced ln his way. , I believe
that unrestrained by divine grace,
rarsou Johnson can whip any man In
Kentucky. The Lord la with him. Let
us pray.' H
Toothache Is something to be dread
ea. mtii a dentist can be consulted
and the exact cause of the disturbance
located and tevfessloually treated It Is
an excellent thing to moisten the finger
aim, artcr dipping it Into some blear
bonate of soda, rub It on tb gum round
the sore tooth. It Is also a relief to
mix a teaspoonful of this bicarbonate
of soda ln half a glass of warm water
ana rinse the mouth with some every
Uttle while, holding a little In the
mouth for a few seconds so that It
penetrates all the crevices. The soda,
being an alkali, serves to neutralise the
acids In the mouth, which are often the
cause of toothache.
Kaew the Crand.
A street preacher ln a west of Root
land town called a policeman who was
passing and complutned about being
annoyea Mr a certain sect on of the an.
dlence and asked him to remove the
"Ueel. ye see," replied the cautious
officer, "It would be a bard Job for me
xae spot them, but I'll tell ye what I'd
uae ir i were you."
"What would you dor eaiterlv In
quired the preacher.
"Just gae rouud wl" the batr
"Yes." said the lecturer. "I'm
ng in furniture these days."
How lthtr nked a listener.
"Maxing one night stands under a
lecture bureau, with the help of tbe
time tables.H-Baltlmore American,
ASTORIA SAVINGS BANK
, CapitsJPatJ In 1100,000., Surplus aud Undivided TreflU p.OOC
Transacts a general banking bushiest. Interest paid on time deposits.
J. Q. A. BOWLBY, O. L PETEKSOX, FRANK PATTON. J. W. OA
1 rresuteot Vios President' Casbler.
TENTH STREET. ASTORIA, ORE.
433 CMaawrdd Street - V - - Phon. Mala -in
0 Sherman Transfer Co.
IHENBY SHERMAN. Manager
Hacks, Carriages Baggag. Checked and Transferred Tracki and
furniture V agon.- ftanoa Moved, Boxed and Shipped.
The Finest Hotel In the Northwest
.Greatly In Demand.
Nothing la more In demand than
medicine which meets modern require
ments for a blood and system cleanser,
such as Dr. King's New Life Pills. They
are Just what you need to cure stomach
ana liver troubles. Try them. At
Chas. Rlgers drug store, Mc, guaranteed.
Of New Zealand
If you want a
than the Hitters
For ovr rtO
jenr! it has
h-lrfK hern t'.i u rinir
'i as Indltttition.
Chills, Colds and
Try It and see.
W. P. THOMAS, Mgr., San Francisco.
UNLIMITED LIABILITY OF SHREOLDERS
Has been Underwriting on tho Pacific Coast for twentjMlve years.
ELMORE a CO., Sole Agents
Astoria. - Oregon.
CENTRAL MEAT MARKET
0. V. Morton and John Fuhrman, Proprietors,
CHOICEST FKBSH AND SALT MEATH. - PHOMPr DELIVEttT
54a Commercial St. Phone Main 321.
Hot Her A era at.
Mary C, the six-year-old daughter
of a Presbyterian clergyman La a amall
Georgia village, bad a playmate, Jim
my by name, of whom it was ber cus
tom to make special mention in her
evening prayer at her mother's knee.
One evening, after some childish quar
rel, Mrs. C. noticed that the boy's
name was omitted from the petition
and said, "Mary, aren't you going to
pray ror Jimmy tonlgbtr'
"10, mother. He's a mean, hateful
boy, and I'm never going to pray for
mm any more."
Her motbee made no reply, not wish
Ing to add fuel to the flame, and decid
ed to allow the youthful conscience to
work out the problem in Its own way.
In a few moments she heard tbe little
girl climb out of bed, fall upon ber
knees and say ln a tone of guarded
"uoa, you can mess jimmy If you
want to, but you' needn't do it on my
account" Harper's Magazine.
A Sfaaealar Mlolater.
A Kentucky senator tells of a good
old Methodist minister In his state la
the pioneer days who was a "muscular
"One day," says the senator, "after
the parson had found Jt necessary to
administer fistic punishment to several
young toughs who persisted In disturb
ing tbe meeting at one of tbe churches
which he served, one of bis flock, noted
as something of a hard bitter himself,
got up ln meeting and said:
"It is a solemn duty of this here
congregation to stand by Parson John
son, lie does not seek trouble, but he '
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