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About The Daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1876-1883 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1881)
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., i - .r. .&
Astoria, Oregon. Friday Morningj. October 14. 1881
JSj" r y AT IfJJ
-as. - - .
. . . .
mri Views oLBuildefs.'
lthasbeeri-saidthat "a nation
without ships is like a tenant on a
farm." He hires -what -he ought
toKwn 'Himself. So also the coun
try that does not carry its own
products to market is hiring some
one else' to do it. In both cases
the cream of the profit is being
paid away. The immense gains
of England in carrying the pro
ducts of the United States to the
different countries of the world is
a striking illustration of this, and
affords those familiar with the sub
ject an opportunity of bringing it
from time to time to the attention
of "the public. They show not
only how much is lost that might
be saved, but how much is gained
by Great Britain that might be
, gained by the United States. The
question having been revived, the
following facts of what has been
and is being done in ship-building
on the Pacific coast will be of in
terest. It is true, as asserted by
some, that only a fraction has been
done that could have been, but it
is satisfactory -to know that the
building of vessels at San Fran
cisco and other points on the
coast has been steadily increasing.
The increase is especially notable ; cmc ranroau on u.cuun uumcu
within the last two years. Uploland Liverpool, so that the great
1878 the vearlv turnout in tonrina-e
as small. - Since then, as stated
-- j j a
by several of the ship-builders, the J rau" ouciuuing ne. fcaiu. n mnn Who wants to acquire knowl
business has improved. This isJism firm elef that compound . edge and fill his system full of
due to ihe general improvement
of business, and the increased re-
quireraents of the Hawaiian and
Mexican trade. Fre hrhts have
been.hiffher, and as a consequence
vessels Have been in greater de-
mand. In savin this, it will bel101' " o -
observed .they allude solely to
what may be termed coasters, no
rpfWon hintr mnrU t rlo..coo
... w 0 v,r .,
- Speaking of wooden vessels, one
builder said: "One great draw
back is, they cannot command as
good freights as iron ones. An
iron-' vessel gets, on an average,
two shillings and sixpence more a
ton than a wooden one. The risk
is considered safer, and insurance
rates are consequently lower. An
other thing in the iron vessel's
faror is that , she generally lands
her carjro in better condition than
a wooden one does." Contrasting i
AniRrinRn sWn.liiiiMir.fr wifb Tnn-. '.
r a ...... .-..0 i
i-i. i :j. tt.. . ..
iibii, no bmu; -uaere we pay snip
carpenters from $24: to $30 a week,
while in England the' pay but $5
to $G a week. Then there is the
enormous State taxation imnnsed
on ship-building in this State. AnJcan sailor wants his soft tack and
American ship-owner is taxed onfroshmeat whenever it is possible
the total value of the -vessel. !to et it,, '-'ompariiiff wooden
,oroo !, t? i:ei, .. : ,i
nnUr !., ,.., r i ..t
As an example of how it works,
saj a vessel built in California
costs $100,000. The owner i(;
fo,Jtmnnnf ., i, i..
.bOACU bill JKrl HUl. VII UIUI UliUtt"
'tioh:'. that is, 82,000. Suppose
again that the vessel earns during ;
,a vn.r kZft Oflft NTnw fulrn n 1
UV Jl-W WVJVWW. .IIVJ.,, 1.U..V. .
vessel costing the same amount in
England and making the same
earnings, $30,000. The English
owner is taxed two per cent. it is
not so much, but say it is on the
earnings, and -which would amount
to $600. The American ship-
owner, therefore, has to pay 1,400
more on a vessel costing the same
and making the same earnings
than the English owner does. But
supposing again the vessel has not
earned anything during the year,
the American owner has to pay
.the taxo32,000 all the same,
jsvuereas' tne-Cingnsuman would
not 'have to payT any thing , at all.
That is one of many advantages,"
r'tlnnsr tat all.
he. added, . .
Another builder who -was inter
viewe"dexpressed grave doubts in
respect -to iship-buildtng on the
Pacific coast. lie said: "If ship-
building had been judiciously en-
tered upon three or four years ago .
it svould have been in a good and J
nmcnnmus condition now. But
we failed to take advantage of the
auspicious moment, and the rail-'
roads are now doing their best to
prevent further action in the mat-!
ter. Our coast trade is going to j
be gobbled up by the Villard coin-;
bination. They are going to put j
on six immense steamers, and as
an instance of the way freights
are going to come down, the ves-1
sels now here belonging to that I
company bring coal down from
Seattle for 81.50 and 1.25 a ton.'
Sailing vessels cannot do it and
make anything at it for less than
$2.50 a ton. Then there is. the
Southern Pacific railroad going to
make an effort to 'gather up and
hold the wheat trade qf the state.
Charles Crocker has said that he is
soinjr to take wheat from Califor
nia by way of the Gulf of Mexico
to Liverpool for $14 a ton, and I
am foolish enough to believe that
he means what he says. He, in con
junction with some English capi
talists, are going to put on a line
of wheat steamers to run between
the terminus of the Southern Pa-
hUiK OI UX0 Wlieal CWP 01 aiuor-
nia wiU S out of tho state by
engines can neai sailing biupi an
.A tMrd shipwright expressed ,
im,,SB" """ -"'-" -j
the present state of affairs. "Ships '
Ul a" c cuu "u "- ,
lumber to do it, and in abundance.
.J coum cas,1 "avu lurnuuo" u,t,ro
VeSSels tha llaVe but liad OI-
ders for them. Apart froin the 1
coasting trade and tho trade of
the Pacific islands, the English ves
sels meet the demand for freights.
Being iron, they get better freights,
and another advantage is they
sail their vessels cheaper than we
do ours. The average wages of
an English able-bodied seaman,
shipping from an English poir, is
2 10s a month, or say 12.50.
Shipping from this port they get
5 a month, but they generally
3,u 1U1 ",l ,u,,l,u l"I'- wu "UA
American vessels seamen are paid
,.!.:. r i i .:.. r.. i j
hijrh as S35 a month. Then
again the English ships feed their
men cheaper than we do. They
lgive them principally hard tack
' Und S:ilt beef or Pork" The Ameri-
! vessels with iron ones, he said that
where the former would be rated
A J for 12 to U years, the iron
vessel would be rated-a A 1 for 20
( years; they can, therefore, be run
( a lower insurance rate. S. F.
How They Salt a' Claim.
'I wish vou would explain to
, me all about this salting of claims
" that f hear so much about," said a
, meek-eyed tenderfoot to a grizzly
j old miner, who was panning about
1 six ounces of pulverized quartz.
"I don't see what thev want to salt
j a claim for, and I don't understand
how they do it."
""Well, you see, a hot season like
! this they have to salt a claim "lots
, of times to keep it. A fresh claim
j is good enough for a fresh tender-
foot, but old-timers won't look at
anything but a pickled claim. You
j know what quartz is, probably?"
"Well, even- claim hns minrt.
! Some mc
more and some less. You
find 'out how many quartz there
are, and then put in so many
pounds of salt to the quart. Wild
cat claimsrequire- more salt, be-
'cause ihe wild rat .spoils quicker '
than anything' eUe. Semetimes:
you catch a sucker, ton, and you
have to put him in brine pretty j
nlentv. or vou will lose him. i
That's one reason why the' salt a
claim. The'n, again, you often
grub - stake a man "
"But what is a grub-stake.M
"Well, a grub-stake is a stake
that the boys hang their grub on
so they can carry it. Lots of min-
ing men have been knocked cold
by a blow from a grub-stake,
What I wanted 'to say, though,
was this: You will probably at
first strike free milling poverty,
with indications of something else.
Then j'on will, no doubt, sink till
you strike bedrock, or a true fissure
gopher-hole, wjth traces, of disap
pointment. That's the time to put
in your salt. You can shoot it
iuto the shaft 'with a double-barreled
shotgun, or wet it and apply
it with a whitewash brush. If
people turn up their noses at your
claim then, and say it is a snide,
and that there is something rotten
inDenmark,you can tell them that
they are clear off, and that you
know it is all right.'
The last seen of the tenderfoot,
he was buying a double-barreled
shotgun and ten pounds ofarock j
1 here s no doubt but a
camp is the place to send a young
imtormation that .will be useful to
1 him so long as he lives. JLaramie
Land Office Decision.
The Register and Receiver of
the United States Land Oflice at
Walla Walla having received a
number of applications from par-
ities desirinir to make homestead
ntries hnd proof under the act 0f
t n icon of d.b coUn tlmn rJ
May 14, 1880tat the sae time for
land formerly embraced within the
limits of the 'grant for the benefit
of the Northern Pacific Railroad
company, but which has recently
been restored to settlement and
entry, wrote (o the Commissioner
of the General Land Office for
information and instruction, and
the Commissioner has replied to!
Hip pfipet following-
uie etiecr. ionowing. i
It appears from your letter that1
, - ,. ,. . .
the applications referred to aie
Cm n,rt;c uJiniinvA lipon rncid.
ing upon the lana claimed for a
period ot over iive vears, nav-
ing gone thereon prior to the date I
o said restoration, January G,
1881, and they desire to make
their final proof at once, claiming
the right to do so under the third
section of the act of May 14, 1880.
The third section of said act
reads as follows, to-wit: "lhat
any settler who has settled, or
who shall hereafter settle on any
of the public lancls of the United
States, whether surveyed with the
intention of claiming the same
under the homestead law or not,'
shall be allowed the same time to
file his homestead application and
perfect his original entry in the
United States Land Office as is
now allowed to settlers under the
pre-emption law to put their claims
on record, and - his right shall' re
late back to the date of settle
ment the same as if he settled
under the pre-emption law."
The only question involved is,
whether the odd-numbered sec
tions which were withdrawn at the
time they settled thereon, were
"public lands" within the meaning
of the act. I am of the opinion
trmt thev were not; that the odd-
numbered sections within the
limits of said withdrawal were not
a part of the public lands until
January G, 1SS1, the date of the
restoration, and parties who had
settleHthereon could gain no rights
that would relate back further
than the dau of -said restoration.
"Lo, the.Big Injun."
Address of a bir "chief when iu
vked to take a walk: -when the
t -, r .i- . . .i l
wnite miner, sian me music
waltz to it. e nave neon asKeu
to irrigate the land here and hoe
corn like the white man. Our
hearts are- heavy and we cannot
promote the string bean. We
will do what is right, but" we i-an-
. . ltr i ii
not work. The Indian cannot hunt I
the potahrbug whwi tiioifwr ami
antelone are riue. H c:umnt iliu-
,..,,. , , I
post holes in the hot sun uhon tli;
chase .invites him to go (! tli in thf
if . a ' .
forest. Here, iwhem wit lmw
m.mAi ti.m..1. ti.A .-it M,
luaiucii uiivuiiij int- iiia iiioi iiiii
hunted the deer
paleface asks us
and btiflaln. the
,. ... T
to dig irrigation
ditches and plow the green earth
witli n rnliflliniK miilo Home
iere our war cry has been echoed I keep the ht lwr in Astoria, the refrtt
i, . ir ,i .;. l-ii - -Mar Albany beer. Alo the genuine AI
bacK by the giant lull, we are bam rifled Ifcer k eptal ways on hand.
tnhl to whack bulls and inin tlio'
church. They come-to us! and tell '
i - I i "J
us to jro to school aiuUwear pants.
"iL- uc in leirn liiini-i.rp -.ml "
, ask us io le.irn language " (
o congress. 'Thev send' men
to us to learn us to spell and wear . botei block, which lw im jiVt fitted up
suspenders. -Ve cannot (hirtliisJi,1,ilstdh,,-!ir- f . .
as the. univerae. . We scratch our-
backs against the mouiifain pine. purity or blood and its defective.circula
' ni,,l,- ..,, ..i- a:a h,. ..,.? ,..,.i lion. uothiunelM' equals its effect. See
a vouiiff as m-V PeoI)le dld ahouand year : n(iYertisemeiit.
ago. we cannot change. u q
can leave our land, but wi'Vjmiot
change our socks everv 'spring and ,
j .i i:. i 'it
do as the white"! mnn does. "We,.
can go away from our homes and :
j live in a strange laudr but we c
not wear open back shirt-, and
Ipnd in nravor W-nrinrs we uiil
leaci in praer. .uriors, i win
go to the land
and our white-father h:i;'
given us. We will take nr
cnuiirc -mil mir vollnw "ibitis "imr
squaws anil our eiiow tiog.-,t our
wisrwams and fleas. AW will ro
w . , , , .
to our new home bevond the river
now, aiur-wnen tne. aniuinu coun-s
we-will return to this eountrv on a
bridal tour.- We will construct
holocaust, whatever that is and
spatter the intellectual fa"euhie.s of
the ninchees all over the-countrv.
Tl,nf ;c oil T,w1f... i ivl i
make my remarks,
tered my twit."
T have twit-
Fm" I'rcinatme Loss or tin- llair-
One ear ago mj hair cmtiinnici'.l
faUinc out until 1 wai almost baM.
After using C'ncoalne a few iuonth, 1
have now a thick growth of new hair.
No. 814 Kas! (Jiraid Ave.
Burnett's Flavoring Extracts, always j
Tho Count Cinclion was the . Spanish .
Viceroy in rem in ikw. The Counter. , Clothing. Men s Furnishing Goods.
his w ile, was prostrated by an intermit-
tent fever, from which she was freM by j Hut Cups, iiuot.s and Shor.s.
the um' of the native ifiiictly. the Peril- ,. . . , ,
viau bark, or. as it -was tailed in iliiAI," !- l-ria- at
language r the country, -Quinquina.' . M. D. KANT'S,
Grateful for her iwowtj . on her return ' Merchant Tailor. Main Street.
to Europe in 10"-. .she introduced the I
remedy in Spain, vlu-m itwas known t
under various names, until Tinmen!
called it Cinchona, in honor of the lady i
who had brought them that which wa
more precious than the gold or the Incas. t
To this day. after a lapse of two hun-:
drcd and fifty yean., science has given
us notliinirto take' its place. It cilcctu-
ally cures a morbid appetite for stimu
lants, by restoring the natural tone of
the stomach. It attacks excessive love
of liquor as it docs a fever, ami destroj .n
both alike. The powerful tonic virtue
of ihe Cinchona is jireeived in the
Peruvian Bitters, w hlch are as otrecth '
against malarial fever to-day a-, thev
were iu the days of the old Spanish
Viceroy. We guarantee the ingredi
ents of thee. bitters to m absohitcl
pure, and' of the btv.t known qualitj.
Atrial will sat isf y you that this I- the
best bitter in the world. "The proof of
the pudding is in the eating.' and we
willingly abide this test, tor sale by
all druggist., grocers and liquor dealers.
A cough, coht or sore throat should be
stopped. Xeglcct frequently results in
an incurable lung disease or consuini
tion. .Brovus Bronchial troches do not
disorder the stoinaeh like 'cough sj rups
and balsams, but act directly on the in
flamed parts, allaying irritation, give
relief in asthma, bronchitis, coughs,
catarrh, and the throat troubles which
singers and public speakers are Mibjcct
to. For thirty years Brown's bronchial
troches, have been recommended by
physicians, and alwavs'ghe perfect
satisfaction. Having "been tested bj
wide and constant use for nearly an en
tire generation, they have attained well
merited rant among the few -staple
remedies of the age. Sold at 2Ti cents a
Buy a copy of The Weekly As-
TOBiAto-uay. 3.j jigljV
luM ii'reiwd uer reamer Columbia.
a line lot of eastern oysters, which Willi
be iiTved np
i in first Hass btyle at Ros-
coes. i iccideiU block.
' ' ruors. . f
Another li!ii Inf nf Vnctorn flvstr I
wc-pjust mPiv at ftoVcrfcs; per Steaiaof
On-son.'. (Jccidont UMrl;.
- J have on liand a lars alnnuntof brick
for ile at from $3 lo f8 per thousand.
Call ami examine, near Astoria come-
ftfei i. MfciSS'flP:!
".lioir Valley Fruit.
L - SfewftS'Ji15! i r,cctll
j u I'lKifiif lot nt pears ami apples, fresli
I fnim flu orelinrils lit P61k and Marlon
oountjL'N. wiiu'li willU sold in IoU to,
,ult pun-liai". ' .
. -- ; I
tjiininii .fffi lT.,--r-n i.
Will i civil orders at the btou- of l.i
I fibM lor uitir Astoria or rmvnilifV1
Pan ((t"f.;itT J.i-jvp your ontewonl
the-Male aiuL'tbej wjl! be promptly at-.
t'iide.l to." -
What i air This About V
! II i- nil iiittlimtr I'-i,-c nrnvi. thit I
Kosrnrs .cv 1'Iacc.
Koscoc. the lMimilar caterer, iuwtes
Sl11 ,,is oI'1 patron", ami as many new
on, lUV ,e pleased to make him a
visit, tMaIl aUbis new Ice Cream fca-
tiuM. f.n 'Mian'll.llic ctrn.t nxnt.linl I
Kimt of tiie IilooI is nota ucurcnll"
ltllt. ill fill ilictirilitrc otfrlhlltaliln in tin.
Have Wbtars balsam of wild cherrv
always ai lianiL Itenres coughs, colds,
mieiuM, consumption, and all throat and
linn? complaint.. 5n cents and$l abot-
... f .. .. TAKT , "SiriT , vv AIJ!
ISkn'KWei: is a scientific -combination of
Lutt.i itf tliu ktvrt r.n kCiil AofntwirItri I
'n.'enMsi the vesolabk kinsdoni. ItTc-
11II1H IJI L11I llli'C Ut'llUlllIl 11'LIIliIIIti: -
storK Rraj hair lo its original color. It
. ak, thf. - , ..,-. ,d , u
cures dandruff and humors, and falling-
out of the hair. It fnnilshes the nutri-
the principle b which the hair is noltr-
iIica and supported. It makes the hair '
N! Mft ., ,.,,. anil is unsm..t
...I.. .-!.!... I ' . ' T-.i. 1
las-.U a hair dressing. It isthe.most
eeononuear preparation ever offered to I
the public, as its effects remain alongiAW? THE GENUINE W0STENH0LM
t.:lllnJ1 m.,.:,n; u reconunendod I
M"ys1,ni: " n Vcca,ional aPl?!i:
nmI.ulV'1 ,,-v '!t'.nl incjlical men, and
of Massachusetts. "The populaiits'of
n pii i' iMiiinrjwi iiviiii rnri .c.jirnr
: Z"ot iaan V'aU both S this
country and in lorcign lainjs and it ij
now known-and iiscil in all the civilized
countries of the woild.
Oi: VI.KJ-.V A U. Duai.KIIs.
ff-.ii. it..:. i i i..". i r. i.
YOi) Wtbh FIND
LATEST AND BEST STYLES
Sicn's I.onif Coatn.
12 eii. OwrcoalN.
Ami a rniin!eU line of
-- - - -
iisvmn if u,i lr.rI?rn
lItiiN 1 1 A i MA rUYlli J .
:enenii wrtmi-ni . table -,100:. onMnti)
on imnd. sneh : j
('mined Km its and .felly,
Baco.n," Hams. Shoulders, Lard,
:;;s. Jit ttkr, cni'Fj'c.
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables,
fish. rojii;ntY .m ;,ii-
In Hie season.
(Hi AIS ASI TOBACCO.
IieKi of WIM'-S XXD JAQVOHS.
All che.ip for CASH. IIiwxls so!l on coui
inisMon. i)itirite I. W.Clsp's store.
Mali' Strict, - - J.ttoria Oregon
iticuojfAy it- jsicnnr
TlISl'ttri'FlLIA CALL THE ATTEV
XLtlon f tho iai"blic to tho fart that the
above Market Kill aliruya besupilietl wilb a
FU U. V. KIKTY BEST QTIATITY
FRESH AND CURED MEATS I
Which will bo sold at lowest rates, wholesale
androtail. Special attention Kiverftoinpplj-
1 b shlci. -
v - - -
G A ?TTm r CXiI.'iT.l?M,
" - r ' iuviiiv
ASTORIA. - OREGON.
The, Pioneer Machine. Shob
All !Jnls of
rrompU attended to.
ASelalu mail of repairing
KINNEY'S ASTORIA FISHE15Y.
ASTORIA IRON WORKS.i
llPSTO.V STKKCT. NrK PAKKKll IfOJJBR,
ASTORIA. - OREUON.
HCUCDA1 - MAOUIUIOTO AUH
ULnLllHU lllHUninlUlu Mnu
nnn rp MAVCDQ
IlllII Ptl III OFVP nil -
D .. ,, ,SU. oi.t.'i. u-L
uuiici liuin, oicauiuuui iiui
and Cannery Work a specialty.
A. D. "Wass. President. J
J. O. IIcsTLER.-Secretary.
I . W. Cash, Treasurer. ;
Jonx Fox, Superintendent.
.Corner Main and Chenamua Streets, I
r,,rxKnrx Mn thd a nrn
VjlUnno ttlMu I uDnUul'i
JOSEPH RODCERS & SONS '
bLNUINL LllbLlbtl bU lLtKY
and other EnriUb Cutler.
Genuine Eleershaum Pipes, etc.
A ne stlM.k of
" atelier anil Jewelry, .llnzzle anl
ill lie. Itevolvcr. i'lntol.
ALSO A FXXK
Assortment or line SPECTACLES am! KYK
t i. K. .lAfKIX;. .1. A. MOXTOOSIKHV.
STOVE AND TIN STORE
.Sole Agents for the
fflagee Standard Ranges, Etc.
ASTOWA. - OREGON.
SAN FRANCISCO ,
U piepareil now to deliver beer to his cus
tomers in the city with his own coneyance.
IT IS GUARANTKEDkTHAT THIS
BEEKAVILL NEVER SOUB.
CAT BE KEPT FOR ANY-
LENGTH OF TIME.
IrIci?H per Itaruel or Thirty
nllons SS OO
I.e Quantities per
'. 1 50
One 3 Gallon Keg:
3?"Send In ynnr order-'.
IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE AND RE
TAIL liEALKU IN
Corner Chenaraus and Cass streets.
ASTORIA" - - s- OREGON
X C. HOJ.DKV,
NOTARY "PUBLIC," "
J JL. McIXTOSM.
- iLERCHAKT TAILOR,
Occident Hotel Buildings.
ASTORIA , - , - -s QEGOK
RS: K.- A. WTV.
Opposite JIM. Munspn'a.Lpdglng. House.
3aCuUJpKand flttlBRfand-papttr patterns
ton measurement. " ' '
P. T. BARCLAX. T. k. HATCH.
HATCH & BARCLAY)
No. 20 CatifotniaSt., Sart Frhncl co, CaJ.
XR..3r. D. JE.VNIX8,
PHYSICIAN AND SUKQEON. "
Graduate Unlrerdty l o ' Vlrguuk - tssn
Physician to. Bay View hoapltavBalttoore
Okkigk In- Pafie"& Allen's btilldu5
stairs. Astoria. "
"PHYSICIAN AKD SUBGEOK,
Koaw Ne. 3. Asterlaa.aUdlBK.
Residenck Cornet ot Benton and Court
street", Astoria, Oregon. "
JAY TTDTTEE, H. . '
. PHYSICIAK AND SUBQEON,
OFFicR-Over the "WhUe-Howiatofe.
Kksidknck Next door. roMrst-VBBOB
boarding house, ChenamMs atree't, Astorl
El T. MICKS.
AsroKiA, - - x- - ossoon.
Itooms In Allen's baildlag up Stalra, com
of Cass and Sqemocqhe streets. '
I Q. A. BOWLBY. .
CUenamiLS Street. -. ASTOKIAjOQOA
r W. FUIiTOX, -
ATTORNEY AT LAW
ASTOKIA "- - - OKSGON
Office over Page t Allen's ort'Cafls'sireex "
Q H. BAI3 4: "COAT
, DKAtEK 12T
Door. Windows, Bllkiis, Trait
soma, JLanber, Kjte,
All kinds or Oak Lumber, GlasvBoat Ma
Steam Mill near Weston hotel. Cor. Gq
evlve and Astor streets.
BOOT AIYI SIIOE
Chkkamu9'Street, opposite JLdler'i Book
store, - Abt obi a, Oaxoojf.
tS Perfect fits guaranteed. AlU-wort
warranted. Give me a trial. All orders
S3. A. XJI3STJN".
NA1XS, Iff 11.1. TEED MD HAY
Cash paid for country produce. Small
profits on cash sales. Astona, Oregon, cor
neroflMaln and Squemocqbe streets..
J. H. D. GBAT,
Wholesale. and retail dealer In.
ALL KlimS OF FEED,
Hay, Oats, Straw, Wtttf; Etc.
e and Wharfs
Foot ot Benton :
e en reason-
Lot and Improvements' for Sale.
LOT EIOHT, JN BLOCK, SEVENTY
llve Tn Olneys Astoria, togstfeerwltli
A Cioed HeHe an& Wshed
. MXE UUXDKED DOLLAKS.
For particulars Inquire ot
Astoria, July II, 1881.
T. G. BOWLINGS,
Wholesale and retail dealer in
Fresh Fruit and ygtibls
ON HAND EVERT IJ&Y.Z.
Main street; opposlteLobs clothing store.
GEO. HILL, - -
Entrance on ChenamtH Street. Astoria, Ogn.
niB" Jaj;Ayo'WU. Liquors and
Cigars, and the TestAlley.in Oregon'