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About The Daily Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1876-1883 | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1883)
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Astoria, Oregon, Wednesday Morning, June 13, 1883.
jC GJ4 di
IN MEMORY OP THE LATE
MRS. SARAH M. KNAPP.
Dear brothers, sisters and
friends. "We have assembled to
pay the last tribute of love and af
fection to our mother. I was her
first born child. Memory has
been busy to-day, it carries me
back to the days of my childhood,
when I recollect our dear mother
in the prime and vigor of young
womanhood; to a time when the
spinning wheel and hand loom
formed the principal furniture of
every settlers cabin.
Our parents were married in
JS20; were pioneers on the west
ern reserve of northern Ohio, at a
time when Ohio was considered
the "Far West." There were no
railroads in those days; no steam
boats, and a journey from the
New England states to that "Far
"West" with ox teams was no small
undertaking to commence in an
unbroken forest of heavy timber;
to start in debt for the land: to
cut and clear and hew out a farm
with no money, no means or capi
tal to commence with except
brave hearts and willing hands.
There were seven children of us;
four sons and two daughters they
reared to mans estate, and they
did not forget to educate them; to
give them the best advantages for
mental and moral culture the new
They were first and foremost to
aid in building roads, establishing
schools and churches; to aid in all
undertakings for the benefit and
improvement of society and the
community at large.
They were far removed from
channels of commerce and trade.
Each settler was supposed to raise
his own bread and meat. They
had no market for surplus pro
ducts, except to supply a new
comer, or a neighbor who by
chance might have a scanty sup
ply. These were given in ex
change for labor, labor was the
currency of their isolated locality,
they had little use for coin and
very little of it was in circulation.
I have heard my father say that he
has given a bushel of wheat to pay
the postage on a letter from the
old folks at home, the postage on
a letter in those days being 25
cents. Luxuries they had none or
did not indulge in them. I have
heard our mother say, that for
several years a pound of tea was
their annual allowance, and as for
coffee I do not recollect to have
ever seen the article till 1 was a
lad in my teens.
Sugar they had in ample supply
the product of their own labor ob
tained by tapping the maple trees
in the forest in the early spring
time, collecting the sap in rude
troughs or buckets and boiling it
down in large kettles. This was
an article of commerce at the
country store which could be given
in exohangc for tea, needles and
thread and such articles of neces
sity as they could not produce at
This was a commodity of value the
early pioneer could extract from
the virgin forest with his own
labor before he could plant a hill
of corn or potatoes. Next to food
the first care of the pioneer was to
provide food for family. He
raised flax and prepared it for the
spinning wheel. The women of
those times spun the flax and
wool into yarn and wove the yarn
into fabrics, cut and made the
cloth into garments for the house
bold. Thus was the family
clothed; I nerer wore any other
till I was a youth in my teens.
It seemed as though mother's
work was never done; from dawn
till dark always busy; and after
dark by the epen firelight she
was resting in the "old arm chair,"
teaching the little ones their
evening prayer or their Sabbath
school lesson; her hands occupied
all the while with knitting needles,
busy weaving the fabric for little
feet and hands, preparing them
for school, preparing them for
church. IJow they accomplished
. so much, to clear up a larm, pay
for it, improve it with good fences
land buildings, rear, clothe and
educate such a a family has always
been a mystery to me.
They did it. They did it well.
They did it by untiring industry,
by strict economy without parsi
mony. Everything done was le
duced to system and order; every
step accomplished something
going or coming. They kept no
servants, we older children were
early taught to rock the cradle for
the younger arrivals; were taught
to do many things to help and
assist. When a wee bit of a boy
I have many times been placed on
a horse on top of a bag of corn
and sent to mill to get it ground
and return with the meal and thus
been sent to the country store and
the postoffice. In this way T
saved the time of a man; in this
way the older children all contri
"buted to the general prosperity.
In all this busy life her religious
duties were nerer neglected.
The open Bible was always
present on her work stand. Be
fore I could read she taught me
the little prayer "now I lay me
down to sleep," taught me the
"Golden Rule," taught me the
decalogue with particular empha
sis on the one commencing "Honor
thy father and thy mother." The
summer I was three years old she
taught me 1113' Sabbath school
lesson and so on ever afterwards
until 1 could read myself. I have
a vivid recollection of that first
Sunday school, of my teacher, ray
classmates and how we were ar
ranged Sabbath after Sabbath on
that little seat by the wall, and
how my teacher praised me for
havinjr mv lessons so well.
Busy as was her life she was
always ready to go to the
bedside of the sick and afflicted;
never so busy but what she would
attend the funeral of a neighbor
or acquaintance and take the chil
dren, and make it the occasion to
impress upon their minds the un
certainty of life, the certainty of
death and the life to come. Thus
she taught us, by precept and ex
ample, industry, temperance,
truth, sobriety and uprightness in
all our intercourse with others,and
as I grew older she would often
say: "My son, be upright and re
spectful to others, and never do
anything you would be atliamed
to do before your mother." Sev
enteen years ago, when 1 went
back to visit the scenes of my
childhood, I found the old folks
alone; they had changed much
since I left them; the finger marks
of time were plainly visible. The
youngest and last boy had gone
from the parent nest, lie loo had
gone to the lfar west,', a term no
longer applicable to Ohio, b it had '
been shifted to the Pacific shore.
Brothers and sisters were Mat
tered wide, no two of them were
living in the same state. They
wanted to come with me on my 1
return to California.
I assured them they might come
and were welcome, but interposed
that they were too old to leave
the associations of forty years of
active life and go to a new coun
try among strangers.
Father replied, "Two of my
boys are on the Pacific coast and
the third one is crazy to go; they
will never come back to live heie.
Let us go with you."
Mother said, "We are not afraid
of pioneer life, we know what it is
by experience. You have rail
roads, steamboats, telegraph,
schools and churches; we had none
of these things when we com
menced. Let us go with you."
They came and enjoyed the
change and improved in health.
They have enjoyed a green old
age visiting their sons and spend
ing their time with each as they
fancied; alwaj's independent and
able to take care of themselves
until within a few weeks of their
death. Their last sickness was
the result of no particular disease,
but simply the spirit leaving the
worn out clay tenement.
Five years ago we assembled
here; mother leaned on my arm as
we followed the remains of her
life partner and laid them away to
rest at the age of eighty-three,
alter ovor fjfty-eight years of mar
ried life. Mother was resigned,
"it was the will of her Heavenly
Father." She has been spared to
us five years longer; she has en
joyed a good degree of healt h and
able each year to spend some time
with the families of each of her
sons. When 1 last visited her,
four weeks ago, I found her mind
bright and clear as ever, cheerful,
ready to go, waiting; not impa
tient, but ready. Last Saturday
morning her spirit took its flight,
and I have no doubt that on her
arrival at the gates of the Celes
tial City she was recognized, and
hailed with the welcome plaudit,
"Well done! good and faithful
servant, enter in."
J. 13. Kxapi-.
Knappa, June 0, 1SS3.
A bridge across the Firth-of-Forth
is under way, which, if fin
ished, will be one of the most re
markable bridges in the world.
The main girder will be within a
few feet of a mile in length and
will rest upon round cylindrical
piers, each of which will weigh
16,000 tons. It will, of course, be
high enough for all vessels to pass
underneath, and about 42,000 tons
of steel will be required in its con
struction. The estimated cost will
This powder nePr varies. A marvel o
purity, strength and wlulesomeness. More
economical than the ordinary kinds, and
cannot be sold in competition with the initl-
titndc of low test short weight, alum or
punspnaic powders, ania oniu m cans, hoy
Af.IiAKINr. Powdek Co., IOC Wall-su X. Y.
J " CELEBRATED f
IfnetrfHnrc Rf rt,nli TKH ami miuil. 1ia j.
quirementsof the rational medical iihibso
Ihy which at present prevails. It is a per
fectly pure vcgetablo remedy, embracing the
throe important properties of a preventive, a
tonic and an alterativo It fortifies tho body
against disease, invigorates and revitalizes the
lorpiu Eiomocn ana liver, and cnects a salu
tary chance in tho entiro ryetem.
For sale by all Drugrists and Deilers
Notice of Application to Purchase
LAND OrFICE AT VANCOUVER, W. T.,
May 15. 1883.
Notice is hereby given that in compliance
with the pnuIsioHNof the Act of Congress
appro ed June 3, 1878. entitled "An act for
the sale of timber lands In the states of Cali
fornia, Oregon, Nevada, and In Washington
Territory.' Richard Spencer, of Mulmoinah
County Oregon, has this day tiled in this
office ills application to purchase the north
east of section 10. township 9 north, of
range 5 west of the Willamette Meridian.
Testimony in the abo cease will be taken
before the Iteglster and Jteceiverat Vancnu
er. WasluTcr,, on Saturday, the 28th day
of Jul', 1883. J
Any aud all persons having adverse claims
to the nbote described lands, or anv portion
thereof, are hereby required to file their
claims in tins offlee within rfxty (Co) days
from date hereof.
FRED. W. SPARLING,
BIDS will be received until Monday
noon. June 2Gth, at the office of the City
Auditor and Clerk, for clearing off a
portion of the city cemetery, on Clakop
Plains. Bids must state cost per acre.
Also, by clearing is meant that the
ground shall be cleared of all brush,
stumps, and logs.
No contracts will be let to white per
son unless they use white labor.
Contracts will be received from Chi
nese only for China labor.
For further particulars inquire of the
The committee reserves the right to
rdject any or all bids.
A. F. JOHNS,
L W. CAbE,
Committee oq Public Property.
iCJiii 7i U.
nADr. 2:ark."w 4
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago,
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Soro Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other
Pains and Aches.
Ko Preptmtioa on earth equal St. J cobs Oil
a a safe, sure, simple and -cheap External
Bemedy. A trial entails bat tha ccwaparatiTely
trifling ontlar ef 50 Cents, and every one tuffer
ing with pin caa have cheap and pocitire proof
Directions In Serea langnagto.
A. VOGEUER &, CO.,
Baltimore. 3Sd. XT. S. A.
He kissed me and I knew 'twas wrong,
For he was neither kith nor kin ;
Need one do penance very long
For sucli a tiny little sin V
He pressed my hand that was not right.
Why will men have such wicked
It vas not for a moment quite.
But in it there -were days and days !
There's mischief in the moon, I know,
I'm positive 1 saw her wink
When I requested him to go;
1 meant it, too 1 think.
But after all, I'm not to blame,
He took the kiss; I do think men
Are born without a sense of shame !
I wonder when he'll come again ?
SYMPTOMS OF A DISEASED LIVER.
Pain in the right side, under edge of
ribs, Increasing on pressure; sometimes
tho pain is on the left sido; the patient is
rarely able to lie on tho left side; some
times the pain is felt under the shoulder
and is sometimes taken for Rheumatism
In the arm. The stomach ls affected with
loss of appetite ami sickness; the bowel
In general are costive, sometimes alter
nating with laxity ; the head Js troubled
with paiu.accompanied with a dull, heavy
sensation in the back port. There is pener
nlly a considerable loss of memory, accom
panied with a painful sensation of having
left uudone something which ought to
have been done. A slight, dry cough is
sometimes attendant. The patient com
plains of weariness and debility; he i
easily startled ; his feet are cold or burn
ing, and he complains of n prickly sensa
tion of the skin; his spirits are low, and,
although he is satisfied thatexerclc would
be beneficial to him, yet he can MSircely.
summon up fortitude enough to trv it.
If you have any of the above symptoms,
y. :i can certainty be" cured by the use of
the genuine lilt. C. McLANCS LIVEU
When you buy McLnno's Pills, insist
on having Dlt. C. 3r-LATKS CELK
li.tATEI L1YEII PILLS, made by Pleui.
Iiifj ltriHM Pittsburgh, Pa.
If vou can not get the genuine I) 11.
C. .llcLANlTS LIVKIt PILLS, fcend us
"5 tnts by mall, ami we will bend them
FLEMING BROS.. Pittsburgh, Pa.
SEVILLE & CO.
Pacific Net and Twine Co.
San Francisco, April llth, lssn.
I)e Ait Sins;
For general convenience,
we have sent a supply of IVo. 30. 12
plj Genuine Scolcli Salmon 3tet
Twine, to the care of A. M. JOHNSON
& CO., Astoria, which will be sold at
low enough figures to make it an object
for all net imindcrs to use it for repair,
in plane of the more costlv Xo. 40, 12-
Fishermen who have heretofore used
this grade of twine for repairs, claim
that the durability of the patch is equal
to the balance of the net, after the latter
lias had a fewweeks use. We think it
will be money in your pocket to try it.
For prices and samples applj to
A.M. JOHNSON & CO.,
Neville & Co. Sole Agents, i. . , j.-...,!
31 aud 33 California St. t Ml 'ranti'vo.
No. 40 I2-Ply
SALMON TWINE !
CORK AND LEAD LINES,
A Full Stock Now on hand.
HENRY DOYLE CO.,
Sll Market Street, HaH FfimelMce.
Sole Ageqta for the Pacific Coast.
Columbia Transportation Co.
Tin jiij.ul.ir steamer
V .A'h lias been refltted for the comfort of
passenger will leae "Wilson and
FMicrN dock every
Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 6
A.M. arriving at Portland at 1 P. K,
Hi'tiiriiing leave Portland every
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6 A. M.
Arriving at Astoria at 1 P. M.
An additional trip will bo made on
Sunday ofEach Week,
I.caing Portland at 9 o'clock
Sunday Mora in p.
!avengcrs b this route connect at Knlama
for Sinnd portv. U. B. SCOTT,
t-bj33 Steamer "Quickstep,"
W.H. IIOBSON, - - MASTER
Is ready for charter, for freight, towage, or
Can be found at Coleman's dock. For
further particulars apply to
"Wsi. T. COLEMAN & Co's Agency.
Astoria and Portland.
F. II SIIEKMAX, -
"Will make regular trips to Tortland and
Astoria, lea Ing Burnell's dock, foot of Mor
rison street, Portland, at 6 A Jt. Saturdays.
And will leave Wilson & Fisher's dock,
Astoria, at C a. M. Thursdays.
E?FreIglit carried at reasonaole rales.
WILL MAKE TRIPS AS
To YOUNGS RIVER, Mondays, Wednesdays
Special trips as required.
Will leave Wilson & Fishers wharf at
9 o'clock sharp, each morning.
LEWIS G. HAAVEN,
Upper Astoria, Master.
REGULAR STEAM PACKET.
"Daisy," and Barge.
Will leave Astoria from Gray's Dock,
For Olney, and Head of Youngs River,
On THCMlays. asd Fridays, at 8 A.M.
Returning same day.
For Landings on Lewis & Clark's Rirer,
On TMlHCdajB, at 8 A. M.,
Returning same day.
For Fonuer's Camp.
On Friday, at 5 I. H., laying over night
at the Camp, will leave for Astoria, on Sat
urday, at 8 A. H. : Returning will leave
Astoria, at 3 I. M.
BFor Freight or Passagey apply on. board,
or at Gray's l)ock,'vf here Freight will be re
ceived aud stored, if necessary.
J. H. D. GRAY.
C. IT. STICK ELS.
A. EL JOHNSON & Co.,
Slip Ctafllery aufl Groceries
CROCKERY &. CLASS WARE.
Al?o Wholesale Dealers In
Pniiif, Oils, Varnishes, Glass,
lntj Ariist.s' Oil and Water
Colors, laint aud Knlso-
Constantly on hand a full and choice stock
of Staple and Fancy Groceries Only tho
Onr Mock of Crockery and Clans
Ware Is the Larzrcut and most Complete
Kt-ck eer opened in Astoria.
Tea and Dinner Sets Toilet Sets. Glass.
Fruit, and Water Sets. Bar Fixtures. Ale
.Mugs, mines, laisitc Kottics uooiets, mm
b!er lemonade Cuits, &c, ac.
K erj thing sold at I.ov est Living Rates.
An Examination uill more than repay jou.
HA VE BJLMO YED I
From their old quarters to their
ANDtFACTOKY NEAR K.DJNEY'8 CAN
THE LATEST STYLES
B. B. FRANKLIN'S,
XEXTDOORTO ASTQRIAN OFFICE.
A very large Stock from which to select.
Window curtains made to order.
STMy patent Trimmer to cut "Wall Paper
will be lound convenient to my patrons.
LOIB & CO.,
AGENTS FOR THE
Best San Francisco Houses and
Tumblers Decanters, and All
Kinds of Saloon Supplies.
BAll goods sold at San Francisco Prices.
Opposite Parker House, Astoria, Oregon.
Ofegon'Rai Way rNSvigaftion
On and after April 1st,, 1 883.
OceasBteame3jw11Is3ufrora San Fran
cisco and-Fortland-'-everT'' three days.
Leaving Spear St. wharf San Francisco, at
10 O0 A. M.. and Alnsworth Dock, Portland,
ThreHKR Ticket sold to all prlnclpa
cities In the United States, Canada' -and
RiverVnd Rail Division.
- - o
On and After March 18, T883.
, RAIL DIVISION.
Iralas leave Portland for Eastern points
at7:2A.M. Jnndays excepted.
RIVES. DIVISION (Middle CeluBibln).
Boas leave Portland for Dalles at 7 -00
eavePori-l .. j I . I I
land for tMonlTn. I Wg. Thu. Frl. I Sat
lower Uo-I I
VictotuU-0,'6 AMIS &M
Leaves Astoria for Portland at 6 a. m. dallj ex
Steamer Wide" 'Went will leave Astoria
for Portland. 1 P.M.
Returning, leaves Portland, for Astoria,
5 A. M., dally, Wednesdays excepted.
Pullmj-n Palace Cars rnnninjc between Port
land. Walla Walla and Daiton.
Superintendent of Traffic
C. H. PRESCOTT.
llwacorStearfl Navigation Go
Astoria to Ports Stevens, Canby,
Connecting by Stages for
Oysterville and Olympia.
Until farther notice the Hiraoo
Steam KaTieation Co'a stetmois
GEN. MILES, on GEN. CANBY
Will leave Astona
On Mondcus, and Thursdays, at 7 A. M,
Fort gtereHi, Fort Caaby aad lrnaeo
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Fridays and
Saturd ay .
The steamer will leave Astoria at 9 a.m.
as formerly, not being confined strictly to
Faro to Fort Stevens. ...
" . Canby and Ilwaco.,
jrarjlwaco" freight, by the ton, In Iote ol
one ton. or over, S2 oo per ton.
-J"or Tiekets. Towage or Charter appli
at tha office of the Company, Gray' wharf,
feet of Bentoa street
J. H.D. GHAT. Ajceat.
Oregon & California-R.R Co
On an after May 13, IS83, trains will ran as
follows, DA1L (Except Sundays),
Retirees rKTLA.D and CLE DALE
Portland 7:39 A. u.tGlentfale lo.?5 p. v.
Glendale 1:00 A. m. I Portland 425 r. u.
ALBANY EXPRE88 TRAIN.
Portland t:00 P. M.ILebanon 9.20 P. M
Lebanon...4:45 A. M.Portland10:05 A.M
The Oregon and California Railroad 1 err
makes connection with all Regular Trains os
Dnttrecu Portland aud Corvnllla
Portland 9:03 A. M.CorvalIia 4:30 P. M
Corvallis 8:30 A.M.I Portland 3:20 P. M
Portland 5:00 r.y.McMinnvillo.8:00 p.m.
aicMinnrille 5:A.M.PorUaad S:30a. m.
Close connections made at Glendale with
tho Stages of the Oregon and California Stage
8&Tfckets for sale at all the principal point'
in California and the Eaxt, at Company's
Corner F and Front fits., Portland, Or.
Storage will bo char-M on freight romain
ing atCompanys"roou-o,jver-4 hours.
Freight will not be received fur jhiptnen
after 5 o'clock P. M. on oither the East oi
West side Division.
J. BRANDT. Uen'1 Sap't.
R. KO E II EER. Manage .
E. P. ROGERS.
Gen'l Freight and Passenger Agent.
SfioIIwateVBay Transportation Co.
Astoria .to Olympia,
Fort Stevens. FortCanby, Ilwnoo.
Nertk Beaelt, Oysterville. North
Cove, Feterseas Point, llo-
And all points on Shoal water Bay, aud G ray
. . GEN. MILES, J
Strs. or V On Columbia River.
GEN.dANBY.'J . - .
- GEN. GARFIELD " Shoalwatcr 15.1 .
" MONTESANO " Graj'sHarboi
Connecting with Stages o er Portages.
LeaTe Astoria for Olyiupla, at - - 7 A. 21.
On Mondays, Thursdays and Saturdays,
arriving at Montesaao the day aftor leaTing
Astoria through trip in 60 hours.
Leave Olympia for Astoria on same days.
I. "W. CASE,
IMPORTER AND WHOLESALE AND RE
TAIL DEALER IN
r'oraer Cseaamns and Caw streets.
ASTOBLa. - - - - OREGON
BOZOETH & JOHNS.
... - .
Real Estate Dealers.
A general .ageaey busiaeas transacted
'IttTe ColaniMar City, 'Alderhiook, Astoria
NEW YORK LIFE.
A sacf a ................
Income. . . . ..... J
Pniit itpnth l..nttiM. Annuities. ItadewmeHts. etc. iac 18&C-. ,:.
Increase in Insurance .................-... .......... lwiMt
l-For further partlcrflars, apply for Annual report at th ofilcet4 aatf M MWMP
STKEKT. POItTIiAXW, OK. r - -& J
General Agent for Oregon and WaahlagtoaTaiitfBry.
We. the undersigned, take pleasure In declarrng our unqnalified conffldeac latba
cial abiliity aud integrity of this company, and thordngn reliability oCtSe'aaeati
PAULSCHUL1ZE, A. L. LINDSLEY, JAS.K.KELLEY. EXNNSia
DOJfALDMACLEAY. G. A.'MOONEY.
BOZORTII & JOHNS, Agents for Astoria, to whom all applications soouldtoe-
Doors Windows, Blinds, Transoms, iSac.
All kinds of
Boat Material, Etc.
I Boats of all Zinds LIa.d to Ordr.
rOrders from a distance promptly attended to, and satisfaction gnaraatejjhi an
S. AENDT & FERCELEN,
ASTORIA. - OREGON.
The Pioneer Machine Shop
Boiler Shop -3
All kinds of
Promptly attended to.
A specialty made of repairing
FOOT OF LAFAYETTE STREET.
ASTORIA IRON WORKS.
Bentos Strekt, Near Paiiksb Hocse,
ASTORIA, - OREGON.
GENERAL MACHINISTS AND
BoilerWork, Steamboat Work
and Cannery Work a spe
cialty. Ofall Descriptions made to Order
at Short Notice.
A. I. Wass, Presedent.
J. G. Hustler, Secretary,
I. W. Case, Treasurer.
Johjj Fox, Superintendent.
A. V. Allen,
(slH',K.MOK TO PAGE & AUKX.)
Wholesale and retail dealer In
Glass and Plated Ware,
TKOI'ICAI AND DOMESTIC
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
Wilson & Fisher,
Iron, Steel, Coal, Anchors, Chains,
TAR, PITCH, OAKUM,
WROUGHT AND CUT GALVANIZED
Nails. Copper Nails and Burrs,
Shelf Hardware, Faints and Oils
Rubber and Hemp P&ekinq of all Kinds.
FLOUR AND MBLJL FEET.
Agents lor Salem Flouring Mills.
Corner Chenamus and Hamilton Streets
ZVXJV. Jm jLaCLIM HMJI
jg C MOXiDEX,
AUCTIONEER, COMinSBIOS-rAKB IS
rjLO F. PA8KEK.
SURVEYOR QFs -
Office : Chenamus street, T. M. C. A. Jafl
Room No. 8.
Attorney and Counter at Lout,
aa-Offlce In Pythlaa Bulldiar. !? 11JI2
ASTORIA, - - -. OITOO.
TAT TUTTIiK. M. J.
Office Rooms l; 2, aad aT?yiaiaaXil4-.
ine. r -r,
RBSlDKiC-OTer J. 'X. Tmbmm Pri
Store. , .
Tfl P. SICKS,
ASTORIA, - - -
O' ' . w
Rooms in Allen's onlldla a aaa9,eoiat
of Cass and Sqeraooqho stret v.
ATTORNET AT IiAV,
ChenamusStreet, - ASTOXIAf'0KiOa
J J. JONES,
Ship and Stsamoat Joiitr
T)K. J. JE. IiaTOKCf,
Room 11, Odd Fellows Building,. Astoria, Or.
Gas administered for painless extraetioa
of teeth. .
WM. B. GRENELL,
Ii JEAt. ESTATE AGENCY.
CITY AND SUBURBAN PROPEBTT, TIM
BER AND FARM LAND.
J-Offlce next to F. L. Parker's Store, Ct.
Chenamus and Benton Sts.
Office corner Cass and CheaaMU3..stree)i.
with John Rogers,
A General Agency businets transacted.
Suits made In the Latest Strle, aad oisbetj
est notice ; also
Fainted Flowers on kthtBrfMi
yLad!es are invited t call aad. set
pies of this fine worlc. " '
GENERAL STEAMSHIP AOENBt
Bills of Exchange on tiy
Part ol Europe.
1AM AGENT FOR TIE FOLLOWlS
ei: known and i iiiiiiiiinUiiii i' iittiwiMf
STATE LINE, RED STAR,
WHITE STAR, l
NATIONAL, and AMERICAN LIKi
Prepaid tickets toorfreiaaayi
For full information m to-jatfavef tea,
sailing d ays, etc, apply to
. Shtloh's ,Cuk v?LU; iaualtVriy
relfeye' Croup, -"whooplngtcoofM aco.
Bronchitis. SolAby Vf..THmmi.