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About The Daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1876-1883 | View Entire Issue (June 28, 1881)
Astoria, Oregon. Tuesiiav Morning, Juno 28, JS81.
Railroad to The Dalles.
To a casual reader, the an
nouncement that "a railway ib in
course of construction from Port
land to The Dalles," seems very
simple, but to a person who has
made the trip between the metropo
lis of Oregon and the gateway to
the great empire lying east of the
Cascades, and who has closely ob
served the north bank of the Co
lumbia, the thought will occur that
no slight difficulties stand in the
way of the enterprise. Even to an
experienced civil engineer whose
eye would naturally run a line
along her ever-varying shore,
looking from the deck of a steam
boat half a mile, or a mile, or a
mile and a half distant, the vast
ness of the undertaking would
not be apparent. Not even to
surveyors who located, a year ago,
the route to be followed, were the
obstacles to successful establish
ment of the railroad known.
More than that: The very compe
tent men now in charge of the
work did not comprehend the
exact nature of their task, simply
because no railroad has ever been
built in the United States through
such territory as lies at the base
of the Cascade mountains where
they are divided by the majestic
Columbia. Every step is a battle
against nature, but human skill
and perseverence united with will
ing, zealous capital, will tri
umph. The colossal undertak
ing will be accomplished, and
that too , within one 3'oar.
About ten miles below The Dalles
is the first heavy work in opera
tion; a bluff of flint', basaltic rock,
rising abruptly from the river, al
most perpendicular, to the height
of 300 feet and 1,000 feet long,
varying from 15 feet at the top to
35 feet at the base, is blasted oil".
Ascent of the cliff is commenced
half a mile below at the river bank,
where an easy landing is effected;
then up a long flight of steep
steps built by the company; then
over a rough, circuitous path to
the edge of the piecipice. It was
easy enough to make the first
blast, because drilling was done
from the top surface; but this
leaves no foothold for workmen.
They had to be lei down with
ropes and suspended until they
could drill and blast a ledge on
which to stand. After every fresh
blast came the same difficulty in
obtaining a foothold, and this
still continues. Two men with
ropes around their chests being let
down a perpendicular wall a hund
red and fifty feet, with a like dis
tance between them and the river,
at work with drill and hammer, is
a siffht at once novel and startling.
The bluff referred to is only one
of a score or more being shot
away between Rooster rock and
The Dalles all of them this same
hard, solid rock, from fifty to two
hundred feet high. Eight
miles below The Dalles, a
bluff 97 feet high, 250 feet
long, and from 35 to 25 feet
thick, was taken out with such
neatness that what remains is an
upright wall as regular as though
laid with square and plumb line.
"When the main blast was fired,
the scow containing tunneling ma
chinery lay a quarter of a mile be
low in a well sheltered cove. So
great was the concussion with the
water that the scow was raised
seven feet by the wave, and as the
swell receded, every rope by which
the scow was moored snapped like
a thread. Whenever an obstruc
tion is to be torn awaT, a small
tunnel high enough for a man to
work in, and half as wide, is made
at the base of the rock, and other
tunnels drilled at right angles with
the first. In these, black powder
is placed and ignited with a fuse,
the explosion shatters the solid
mass into pieces from the sie of
an egg to a barrel. The broken
stuff, of course, js removed by
hand. The largest blast on the
line was sent off at a rock point
ten miles above the Cascades, 1G5
feet high, 170 feet wide and seven
ty feet xhick at the base, and con
tained more than 40,000 cubic
yards. One thousand pounds of
Judson powder, equal to 20,000
pounds of black was used. It
was then ignited by electricity
from a battery half a mile away,
and in just about three seconds
after the circuit had been broken,
most of the enormous mass was in
the Columbia river. This is the
class of work all along the lino in
nearly every mile. However, stone
is little resislence to powder, and
gradually but surely a grade is be
ing established. And yet to look
at the bank fronra steamer in her
regular course near the opposite
shore, the work accomplished is al
most imperceptible. With nothing
except gigantic mountains in the
back ground by which to draw
comparisons, it seems insignificant
a skiff to the steamship Colum
bia, a pond to the Pacific occhii, a
star to the sun. In that grand pic
ture, the embankments and level
grades are no more thantriflingin
dentations, and specks and
scratches. After the preliminary
survey had been finished last
year, the Oregon Railway and
Navigation company found them
selves confronted with five tun
nels, two between Portland
and the Cascades, and three
between the Cascades and I he
Dalles. Permanent locations last
spring found a way to avoid
two of the bugbears to all rail
road builders who want to hurry a
road. Progress with tunnels thus
far has been satisfaetor' and quite
as fair as expected. No. One, 150
feet iong, is about nine miles be
low The Dalles, and is two-thirds
done. Like the others, it is nine
teen and a half feet high, fourteen
feet wide at the base and sixteen
feet at the spring of the arch.
Drilling is done entirely by steam
o-onerated on a scow moored in the
river fifty feet below, and eon
ducted through heavy hose. The
supply of steam is regulated br
the workmen with a valve which
is part 01 1 lie 01 111 macmnery.
During the day in bright weather
no artificial light beyond .1 few
candle is needed. At night IvSB
large locomotive headlights are
used, one pointing inward, ihe
other out. Holes are drilled vert
ically, horizontally, or at the an
gle required, and the blasting is
done with giant xwder. Work
goes en day and night, the men
having eight hour shifts. The ex
haust steam which can escape only
at the mouth of the tunnel renders
the place of work enliiely too
warm for comfort. No. Two, is
three miles below, In a little short
er than No. One. The motive
power for the drills is compressed
air, which is forced into a tank by
the two steam engines built foi
that purpose. All the machinery
is located on a scow three hund
red feet from the tunnel, and the
compressed air is conducted
through hose to the drills. The
use of compressed air does away
with the annoying exhaust of steam,
and the temperature is never hot.
A Brush electric machine is also
located on the scow and supplies
two lamps, one at the tunnels mouth
the other near the drillers, giving
an intensely brilliant light. No.
Three is situated four miles below
Rooster rock, and will be 550 feet
long. Early in the season it was
thought the tunnels would retard
completion of the road. Experi
ence so far indicates that No.
Three will be finished in advance
of the remainder of the work.
Building a grade is not everything.
It has to be held, and there are
two places that will give the com
pany much trouble for some time
after the road shall have been com
pleted. One of the mountains
near the Lower Cascades is sliding
into the river at the rate of about
twelve inches per year. Here is a
sample of its last notabie perform perferm
ance: A year ago when the orig
inal survey was made there, was a
cut of five feet through solid rock
at this point. When work was
commenced eight weeks ago, the
rock was found to have sunk four
and a half feet, and to have been
crushed into lumps smaller than a
mans fist. A portion of the road
built by the Oregon Steam Navi
gation company a few years ago
has sunk out of sight. Several
theories are advanced as to the
cause of sliding, the favorite one
being that the mountain rests on
shelving bed rock, and as the
strong curre.ntof the mighty river
washes away ib base the top slips
down, and the superincumbent
weight of earth and rock, three or
four thousand fejet high, crushed
the solid rock beneath. Whatever
may be the cause, the fact remains
that the mountain does slide.
At shell rock, twelve miles above
the Cascades, where the railroad
crosses The. Dalles wagon road, it
seems next to impossible to build
a grade that will hold without de
stroying the wagon load. Shell
rock is a mountain about three
thousand feet high covered with
small broken stone nearly to the
summit, and has a very steep,
regular slope. When any stone is
removed from below, that above
comes down, and keeps on coming.
Where the wagon road makes an
ascent, the railroad keeps to grade,
and of course is lower. In making
the latters embankment, the moun
tain covering is disturbed, slides,
and takes a ways the wagon road.
This has happened six times.
Now the company is building a
long wall of heavy stone, ten feet
high, to check the slide, and they
may be able to succeed. In one
place where the rocks come down
with unusual defiance, a wall has
been started 150 feet up the moun
tain, and nobody knows how much
deeper All space between the
small square stones is filled with
solid ice. This crushed rock is
just the size required for macad
amizing, and any enterprising
street contractor can secure enough
to improve every street is Port
land now laid out, or to be laid
for all time to come, and it won't
cost him a cent, pioviding he will
haul it away. The road will run
almost east from Portland and
touch the Columbia opposite
Washougal, about five miles below
Rooster rock and continue along
the bank for the entire distance to
"The Dalles. The mountain scenery
on the north side, will be in much
better view than from the river,
the delicate falls so much admired
will be a mile ncarei to travel
ers, and nothing will be missed by
tourists except a close view of
Cape-horn, hi return foj this loss,
they will lide within twenty feet
of the highest peaks of the Cascade
range, opjosite the present port
age, by far the grandest group to
be seen from the Columbia. The
maximum grade is twenty-six feet
to the mile. It will be a succes
.-iou of curves from The Dalles to
the Cascade.-, hardly one mile of
st might track at a stretch. The
maximum curves are ten degrees.
The grade is three feet above high
water mark of 1S7G, and on em
bankments still higher to allow for
settling. Trestle work will keep
pace with the other work,
so that ihe announcement of a
grade finished to The Dalles will
be followed very soon with news
of trains running there. The road
will be ballasted the entire distance
with gravel. Eighty-six miles is
the distance from Portland to The
Dalles by rail, and the road is esti
mated to cost 3,GOQ,000; nearly
42,000 per mile. Just when it
will be finished, depends on the
amount of human muscle that can
be secured. Three hundred white
men and 1,200 Chinese are now
emplo3'ed. The management still
need and can profitably employ
1,000 more men, whatever their
nationaiit' or color. If that ad
ditional number will go to work
for three months, the railroad will
be in operation by December next.
nfotliers ! Slotliers ! ! Mother I ! !
Arc you disturbed at ni;:lit andhrolcen
of your ret by a sick child suffcrui?
andcrjinji - Itli the excruciating pain
of cuttiilj: teeth ? If so, so at once and
jicta bottle of Mk Winslow's Soothing
yrttp, it will relieve the ioor littlo suf
feror immediately depend uiwni it;
tliere is no mistake about it. There is
not a mother on earth who has ever
used jt, who will not tell you at once
that it will regulate the bowels, and
cive rest to the mother, ami relief anil
he-ftllh to the child.openitinglike magic.
Jtis perfectly safe to use in all eases,
and pleasant to the taste, and is the nre
Acription of one ot the oldest and het
femnle physicians and nurses in tlie
United Slates. Sold everywhere, ai
cents a bottle.
Have AVisuuJs balsam of wild cherry
always at hand. It cures coughs, colds,
bronchitis, whooping cough, croup, in
llucnza, consumption, and all throat and
lung complaints. 50 cents and 81 a bottle.
A Fair I'ropo-Jilon.
From IhKdate the Astoria photograph
xallen will conduct Ihimir. 011 the
following )lan. We w ill take neittie-
of anv lad ami cer.lod that will
favor hs with a call, we will juint a
proof of 11m same free of charge. 110 one
Immiik miller an dli;Htioii to order
from such neijathVs unlet the doiic
to do Ml.
We will take the Astoria engine com
panies ami all lodge and societies, an
time Mr will asM'iiilde for the pnroM
and present each lodge or ocict "with
one picture officii group, either taken
all together or in eiarnle picture- ami
We will take ies of residence-, ami
lmlding. Itotcl. caimeriex, niilK etc
on the same terms, u: We will take
the negative free or charge.
We do this in order that our work
shall stand on it- merits, as we are pre
lrcdtodo good work. No one need
wait until they go to San Francisco.
Hoi.i.owixo Aiciroi'ic ij:ici:
Per time. ' tte.
s; or full length Iiodoirs...si; m ?M M
cabinets... - (X) sai
" - card-, J r.0 1 ."
Uiist iHclmvs ami lMimloir-. 7 00 ." co
Vignette cabinet.- " 00 3 00
card- :! w 2(W
Tno. (!. IntooKS t Co.
The Count Ciitchon was tlie .Spanish
Viceroy in Peru in H. The ('ninitc..
hi.s wife, wa.s prostrated b an intermit
tent feer. from which -he was freed b
Ihcii-corthe native remedj. the Perti-
Ian bark. or. a- it was called in the
language of the coiuttrx, "Quinquina."
Cralcful for her recovery . on her return
to Europe in Itcy. -he introduced the
remcd in Spain, where it was known
under various name-, until l.iiniu
callcd it Ciiicltoua. in honor of the lady
who had brought them that which wa.-
more precious than the gold of the Incas.
To this (lav. after a Iaise of two hun
dred and tifty ear. science ha- ghen
u- nothing to take its place. It effectu
ally cures a morbid apictlle for stimu
lants, by restoring the natural tone of
tlie stomach. Jt attacks evce-.sie Ioe
of liquor as it does a feer. and de-tro s
IhiUi alike. The liouerful tonic irtue
of tlie Cinchona i- preserved in the
Peruvian Hitters, which arc as effective
against malarial feer to-day as they
were in the das of the old Spanish
Viceroy-. We guarantee the ingredi
ents of the-e bitter- to lie absolutely
pure, and of the Ik-.-I known quality.
A trial will satisfy j on that this is the
bast bitter in the world. "The proof of
tlie pudding is in tlie i-ating." and we
willingly abide this lead. For sale by
all druggists, grrnvrs and liquor dealer-.
()rk r ftV
(Wo. Hill, proprietor and insoiavt'r.
Frctl Cere, sia-' manager. A. 0.I rainier,
leader of oivlietm.(iii. IamberUeadei
of bras Iwiid. Nieker-ou oiiee more lo
lite front. ami will manipulate the loiie-.
Mr. .Iiki. Cook will officiate with tlie
tamhorme ami Cere will interrogate, i
Mis i. on cmk in ne;. son"- ami
(laiicc-. .imihcs jiornv in wcai sjeiu
ove lH'ople on Hie first Ktrl,a-.plcmlid
ox'heUa. and tin Ite-l bra-v, band in
Oregon, and doii'l ou forvjjel II. (me
one come all and Ik convinced lliat As
toria can and docs Mipiorl the lie-l
aiiet. conipain outline of Kri-co.
XewoYclie-tral Mlcclioiisb oiircfllcirnt
orchestra, ami new inti-de b our excel
lent brass hum! on the raml -4and at
prcciselj 7 p. M. Curtain rie- at ex
actly 8 p. m. KntraiK'con Rcntou street :
entrance to private 1mc, on Chcnnmiis
An S'urlvallcil Hale lre.s:ii-r.
Producing i- rich and cleanh appear
ance as if mttuic alone had imparted t.
Ilium-It"-. Cocoaine i-. Ihe Ih-1 and
cheapen h.t"u dic.-iii!-l,iH". dandruff.
alht initatHiti. and pnHtiolc a igor-iHi-o'and
healthv growth 01 I he hail.
Souther comiH'iind piodiie, tin- re
Nlr. Thi-M!H-iiiil of l.iiim-II's Haxoiintf
cxtracl.NconM-N in their perfect pnril
and ureal sticiiuth. Thev aic warrant
ed free fioiti Ihc ioionoiis oil-, ami
aci Is which enter into the couiHitioiT
ofmaiiv of the factitious fruit llavorv
now in IIm' market.
Hn Tin: i:i:ki.y ArroieiAX in 1
Mx4-)m'id wrapiier for ten cents, and
x'lid it to MHiie triend m Ihe east.
better than a letter.
TO CITY SUBSCRIBERS.
There aresnch frenuont changes in the rc;i-
dmee&f owrcity imtrons that wo shall feol
eMwred to any who mako such chances if tboy
will rtyort the fame to this office. Other wiso
we fcidl not be rej-oiiblo for failures of tho
carrier to deliver tho ioper promptly and
regularly to them.
1. Subscriber who do not rivo cxprosa no
I tea to the contrary, are considered as wiibiuc
to continue their subscription
2. If subscribers wi-h their papers discon
tinited. iub'Ulier. may continue to send them
until charges are paid.
s. If fKibfcribors neglect or refuse to tako
their i(iors from the ot&ce or thoplaco whero
they are ert, they are held responsible until
they mottle their bills, and t'ivo duo notico to
-1. If subscribers more to other places with
w: informing tho iwblishers thcyaro held
responsible. Notice should always bo given
5. The courts haro decided that refusing to
take a paper from tho oGico, or removing,
ami leaing it uncalled for. is prima facie evi
dence of intentional fraud.
. The iotmaster who noglccts to givo tho
legal notice of the neglect of a person to tako
from tho office the newspapers addrcsed to
him, is liable to tho publisher for tho sub
Advertisements intended for insertion in
Thk Wi.KKirAsTonux, should bo handed.in
on Wednesday afternoon, to insure their in
sertion the following Jb'riday.
STEAMER PRINTING DONE
At the Astorian Office
NEAT, QUICK, CHEAP!
win also Una us Keauy 22
TO FIZZ ORDERS for
RIZZS OF ZAJDXNG,
On Short Notice.
"rXTONEY KEPT AT H01IE IS A
1 i.VJ profit tttved. Patronize Astorians.
JjC . UftVm.k. !
Whuiesale and Retail Dealer
ETC., ETC., :ETC,
HLOCK TIN, PIG LEAD,
FLOATS, MAITUS, HANDLES,
GUM HOOTS, RICE. ETC., ETC.,
IN QUANTITIES TO SUIT.
ACTOKIA. - - OltEGOX.
MRS. II. A. 1ERBY,
MASONIC HAM - ASTORIA. OKEC.ON.
Will ojH-M lM-r newslm-k
Oil Tliiraley, Haj 5tli, 1881.
Cotistst IHR of
A FIXE ASSORTMENT OF
The Josephine Seamless Kid Gloves
Warniitlfil li W the IwM in the market.
Al. a laMM aviirtiiH'tit of
infanls Wear and Ladies Dres-
A larse arx-t) f
NEW MILLINERY GOODS
I'ttuha-W li Itcr-clf
lliitej Iloiuiets, Velvets,
Satins, Rilbons, Rucltings,
Collars, Etc., Etc.,
MUX KTICHeT. - ASTOICI , OKKC.ON.
2S. 757 BLOOD,
tSc,-r to IhI I jf .)
C!.ATOtwXIIC - - OKKCON.
Is ih prepare! b rvc-h orders for
I Copper Handles, felallcts, Etc.
I Icue Ih-imi ruga;fd ih making lto.it s. etc.,
frtbe past the carx ai-d m urk Im-t :d
hhn ji. ii -ai.-."r.i-tMi:. I .oh prepared to
Mil Nil H-d-r- jrttHttH!. .aii.t .i:slhirt notice
m, IIm IohcM prtt--N. nlwas underselling
oOwrfacltM-tC'Ct'-'-iMtliim lo.iiiahty of goods
TKKxni vnn & rpsuri:.
Or addifeted to the iiw.lt rigiH-l. will rc-ct-ie
rmipt att-Mth4i. It. W. Itl.OOI),
CI ilsk.uilc. Orvj-on.
B. B. FRANKLIN,
Corner C v,and si i tu die street-,
ASTORIA. - - - OREGON
SEA VIEV HOUSE.
.1. Ifc STOUT, - - PROPRlErOR
Ninth Pacific Reach, T.,
Yill be Open for Visitors July 4. 18SU
It is om Hide iit-arer llnacti than last season.
Have You a Horse? If so,
Yor jh'stxot pail to cetkkx
ilus Ti:k.tisk ox tiik Hoiik, It
w worth ten times its cmt to every one hav
ing n Iuiinc or a team. Its cost is hut 25
ivnts and will he Mnt jHstKild on receipt
of price, and the imHie will Ik' lefundedto
au who do not think It worth its price.
Address: THK ASTORIAN OFFICE.
A Several Reduction
OF TWiaTT-I'ITE PER CENT. OX AIT,
Clothing and Furnishing Goods.
A. Y. ALLEN".
C. H. PAGE.
Page & Allen
(SUCCESSORS TO K. H. L-VltSEK.)
Wholesale and retail dealers In
Glass and Plated Ware,
TROPICAL AND DOMESTIC
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Tlie largest and most complete stock of
goods in their line to be found in the city.
Corner of Cass and Squemocqhe Streets,
Wi EL XiEiMJSTT,
DRUGS AND CHEMICALS,
Toilet and Fancy Articles,
PATENT MEDICINES, ETC.
35'Ircscrii)tioas carefiillv compounded at
Es'-IIoiiieorttithic Tinctures and Pellets,
and Humphrey's Specifics also kept.
Chas. Stevens & Son
CITY IIOOK STORE.
In ro,in lately m-cupied by
Largest aifl Best Assortment
Of novelties, in the. stationary line usually
found in a lirst-elaM book store, consisting cf
HOOKS. FINE STATIONERY.
tlOl.D l'EN COOUS, AIJ3UMS.
All of which will be sold at prices which
T. S. The latest Eastern and California
periodicals coastantly on hand. .
CHAS.STEVENS A SON.
IRISH FLAX THREADS
Salmon Net Twine.
Cotton Seine Twine,
Cork and Lead Lines,
Cotton Netting, all sizes.
Seines Made to Order,
Fiax and Cotton Twine,
Fishing Tackle, etc.
."III Market Street. Sau FrjiuciKco
HEHRY DOYLE & Co.. Managers.
CHINCHONA RUBRA, AND CALIFORNIA
OF THE AGE.
See our local columns lor particular, and
THE BEST QUALITY, WILL BE SOLD
by tho hundred, or by tho box, printed or
plain, to suit customers, at
Thk AaToaua office.
TAY TBTTIiEM. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
OFFicK-Over tlie White House Store.
Rkstdence Next door to Mrs. Munson'a
boarding house, Chenamus street, Astoriy
. M. D. JEXXIXUS.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Graduate University of Virginia. i6a
Physician to Bay View hospital, Baltimore
Office In Page & Allen's building,, up
Tjl CRA, 3f. IX,
'PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Itoom "o. 3, Awtorlan Building.
Kesidencf. Corner of Benton and Court
street, Astoria, Oregon.
"O P. HICKS.
ASTORIA, - - - OREGON.
Rooms In Allen'.- building up stairs, come
of Cass and Sqemocqhe streets.
Q. A. BOWLBY.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Chenamus Street. - ASTORIA, OREGON
p w. fuitox.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
ASTORIA - OREGON
Office over Page & Allen's store, Cass street
"Cl C. IIOMF.X,i
AUCTIONEER, COMMISSION AND IN
"TV A. McIXTOSII.
Occident Hotel Building,
ASTORIA - - - OREGON
Q H. BAIN & CO.,
Doors, WlndOwH, JUlIadH, Traa
boisn, Liumbcr, Etc.
All kinds of Oak Lumber, Olaaa, Boat Ma
Steam Mill near Weston hotel. Cor. Gen
evlve Und Astor streets.
UHIiKXIIAItT A. SCHOEXE.
Occident Hotel Hair Dressing Saloon
ASTORIA - OREGON.
Hot, Cold, sjhoner.
Steam and .Sulphur
i3?Special attention iven to ladles' and
children's hair cutting.
Private Entrance for Ladles.
BOOT AUTD S1IOE
Chenamus Strkkt. opposite Adieus Book
store, - Ahtokia, ORKaoy.
t3T Perfect fits guaranteed. All "work
warranted. Cive me a trial. All orders
w. u mVabe,
J. A. BUOWN
BltOAVX Jk IUcCABE,
STEVEDORES AND RIGGERS.
A-storia oniceAt E. C. Holden's Auction
store. Portland otllce21 B street. 13-tt
IAJT.S,lTlir.I. FEED AWB HAY
Cash paid for country produce. Small
profits oh cash sales. Astoria, Oregon, cor
ner of Main and Squeinocohe .streets.
IMPORTER AND VH0Lh5ALK AND RE
TAIL DEALER- IN
Comer Chenumas and Ca.ss streets.
ASTORIA - - - OREGON
Sonc of the Albauj' Beer!
Respectfully Dedicated to and Sold by
CHAS. flRATTKE, - - - - ASTORIA.
flood evening kind friends. Just listen to me.
And when ou have heard me, I'm sure
I will give you a story, and smg it out clear
And the name of my song Ls the ALBAN1
You can find it all round in this city of gold.
And the way that they make it has never
That's a secret they keep and hold very dear.
For the whole country s drinking that
The brewery i Iun;e and the machinery is
And every order is sent to you right up to
They get all kinds of orders from far and
And eerv one's healthy that drinks AL
For eery thing there looks so clean and so
And their beer Is so sparkling, it cannot be
H von arc feeling bad or the blues do appear.
You can drive them away by drinking AL
I have an old father, who's now eighty-three.
And this Is the advice he gave unto me.
He spoke to me kindly with a voice bright
and clear :
"If you want to be healthy, driiik ALBANY
Since then I have done so, and I'm hearty
At the round age of fifty I can always be
At my daily lalor before the sun does appear
And each day and night I drink ALBANY
ALso. on draught, THE CELEBRATED
C. GRATTKE, - - "WELCOME SALOON.
Roadway, opposite O. R. & N. Co's Dock.
I To-Xight. To-Nlght.
AT MUSIC' HALL,