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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 1, 1884)
Wht gatljj gtftaratt.
.FEBRUAKY 1. 1M
ISSUED EVERY MORNING.
J. P. HALiLrORAN & COMPANY,
rUr.USHEBS AKD PBOrRtETOUS,
ABTOJUAX BUILDING. - - CASShTREET
Term of Subscription.
Srred by Carrier, per week...
Sent by Mail, pertnouth
Free of postage to subv.rlbers.
HAdyertisements inserted by the year at
the rate of $2 pr sqinirc per month. Tran
sient advertising fifty cents per square, each
Around tlie City.
John Longfellow Sullivan to-night.
The building season of '84 opens well
In the police court yesterday Gus.
Broemser was fined $ 14 on 'a charge of
There will be a meeting of the Demo
cratic state central committee in Port
land, on Thursday, the 23th inst.
There will be a sociable at Mrs. Welch's
new house given under the auspices of
the ladies of the Congregational church
next Tuesday evening.
From W. E. Griffen it is learned that
the rainfall for January was G.73 inches.
Of this 5.23 inches fell in the first nine
days. Rain fell on 15 days.
The little daughter of Sergeant JBrodie
died yesterday morning. The funeral
will be from the parents' residence at
helf-past one this afternoon.
Chief Crowley of San Francisco tele
graphed Clark Loughrey that he would
send an officer to take Quirk to San
Francisco. He is expected on the Oregon
Capt. J. H. D. Gray has au advertise
ment that will attract attention. Cold
weather means increased consumption of
wood, and he is fully prepared to supply
ell. Read his prices.
The Sovereign of Vie Seas sailed yester
day; the TiUie E. Starlruck goes up stream
this a. at., the Indiana is finished and
clears to-day; the Oregon is due this
Tho domino party at Pythian Castle
last evenng, the latest idea on the part
of the social club was a most enjoyable
affair. A good many of the participants
were a little late, having first "taken in"
the theatre, but once there they made up
for any apparent tardiness. alentine's
Day iB the date of the next of these pop
"Did you ever try roller-skating?" in
quired a young lady of her Portland visi
tor. "Yeth, only on'th" he lisped.
"Why did you give it up'r"
"Becauthe I tried to thtop mythelf on
"Pooh! that never prevented me from
"Yeth, I know, but don'cher know that
you wear a I mean that you that ith
er, don'cher know?" and finding that he
was over his head, he floated out.
J0II5 LOXGFELLOW SULLIVAX.
Y. M. C. A. Regular monthly business
meeting at 7;30 this evening. Members
of the association, and others, interested
in the work, respectfully requested to be
present. Cael A. Hanson,
Lxha, the Madoap. -The largest audi
ence ever assembled in Occidental hall
gathered last evening to see Miss Katie
Putnam and her company in "Lena, the
Madcap." The piece is a breezy one, the
heroine being a merry school girl full of
pranks and teasing ways, ready for a
romp, half girl, half woman. She has a
taking way about her, sings a good song,
and goes through her part with vivacity.
Her "Sing, Sweet Biid," was especially
well received. Tho duet "Goodbye," was
another fine vocalization. She reminds
one a good deal of Lotta, and is as great
a favorite with her audiences. To-night
he fills a farewell engagement in Port
land. It Costs Nothing. It is a good maxim
to always recognize a friend every time
you meet him, either by a f riondly shake
of the head or by a nod and a smile. It
is too often the custom when inti
mate friends have previously met
during the day, to pass each other with
out a recognition if they should chanoe
to meet again the same hour or the same
day. It is done in thoughtlessness, or
from an idea that a second recognition
is not necessary, but to a sensitive nature
it has a very depressing affect, and causes
a feeling that a recognition is not cared
for. A nod or a smile, or a kindly word
in passing costs nothing, but they go a
long way towards making the path of life
pleasant and smooth. It is like a gleam
of anshine in a cloudy sky, and warms
the' soul with its rays. Nod to your
friend when you met him, no matter
how often in the day, and give him a
mile for it will make him feel that you
are glad and pleased to meet him, and
that ne is not alone in the world.
The above is the name and accorded
title of one of tho Oregon's passengers
this morning. He hails from Boston, anil
is traveling for his health; incidentally,
be and his friends are picking up a littlo
spare coin as thej' go. His reputation
precedes him, and it is probable that a
large crowd will be at the dock this morn
ing to see the individual.
A good example of the money there is
in the cultivation of muscle is furnished
by the receipts of the combination along
the road. In Chicago thev cleared be
tween 18.000 and $19,000" in two days;
in Pittsburg the net receipts were 100
in two nights; two days in Dayton, Ohio,
netted $5040; in Cincinnati, .$19 JO in one
day; at St. Paul they netted tf300U in one
day, and the next day at Minneapolis,
$3iW7. It would not bo an exaggerate!
estimate to put down the clear profits of
the tour at 150,000, or about one hundred
times as much as a brainy homonculus
would earn in the same time. Sullivan's
America tour ends in Astoria and Port
land, and whether he will afterwards
visit England, Ireland, Scotland, France
and Germany, as it was at first announced
he would or retire permanently from the
ring, as it is now announced he will, is
With hjm come a host of lesser celebri
ties; Mike Gillepsie, Pat McCoy, Herbert
A. Slade, Steve Taylor, and others, all of
whom are .men of muscle. Steve Taylor
is the first man Sullivan ever knocked
out, and Slade, "the Maori," is the last he
ever whipped in a regular contest.
Sullivan was born in Boston, October
15,185S, of Irish parentage, his father and
mother being both from County Kerry.
At 1G his local reputation was established
as u boxer, and at 22, in Cincinnati, he
made his first appearance for money u3
the antagonist of Donaldson, whom he
fought to a stop in three rounds', with
Early in 1831 he made his appearance
in New York, offering a purse of $50 to
any pugilist in the world who would
stand before him for four rounds,
Queensberry rules. Steve Taj lor ac
cepted the challenge and was finished in
This started his claim to the champion
ship and brought Ryan, the then wearer
of the title, to the front. While the
match wus being arranged, Sullivan met
Flood, a New York pugilist, on a barge in
the Hudson, May 1G, 1831, and used him
up in 1G minutes, four of them being con
sumed by Flood's seconds in fixing his
In Philadelphia, on his first sparring
tour, he knocked out Crossley, aud dis
posed of Dalton and Byrnes during his
8t8y in Chicago.
October 5, 1831, the articles were signed
for the contest with Ryan, within 100
miles of New Orleans, February 7, 18SJ,
being named as the time. The purse was
5,000. When the day was reached a tre
mendous crowd, numbering 15,000 per
sons, gathered at Mississippi City. At
11:47 o'clock Sullivan appeared in the
ring, weighing 193 pounds. Ryan ai
peared at 12:0J o'clock, looking rather
the worse for his severe training. In 11
minutes and in tho ninth round the bat
tle ended in favor of Sullivan. Ryan
was knocked down in the first, fourth,
fifth, sixth and ninth rounds.
On tho Fourth of July, 1882, in a glove
match near New York, Elliott was
knocked out in 7i0. Then came the
Wilson, Mitchell and Slade matches, all
being in favor of Sullivan with the ex
ception of Wilson's test, as ho managed
to stand the three four-minuto rounds by
falling with Sullivan's blows, thus gain
ing a ten-second rest with each fall.
On his tour Sullivan has mot aud
knocked out six men. The first was
James McCoy of McKeesport, Pa., who
had already whipped 15 men and who
afterward made a name for himself by
fighting 111 rounds with a broken wrist.
Then came a man called Hefey, an en
gineer of St, Paul, Minn. The third
was the local champion of Davenport,
Iowa; the fourth, "The Gypsy" of St.
Louis; tho fifth, a lumberman of Eau
Claire, Wis., and tne sixth the champion
of Butte City, M. T.
It is thought thpt Sylvester Growriff
will have a chance to earn $1,0 .,0 by
standing before the champion at Occi
dental hall to-night. If he stands very
long he will earn his money.
TIIE WHIRLING OF POLITICS.
The Stage Chandelier.
The steamer Oregon is due this morn
ing from San Francisco with the follow
M Rathmam E Long
D H Welch A Mattison
M Vicllo J Mayer
S Siebenhauer A Miller
M Damenbaum E Martin
J A Teggard &. wife E H Scott
Geo Steele T E Walton
J M Campbell
L Jones, wf fc 2 ch
R N Chandler
In Illustration of Hie Up and Downs.
J L Sullivan
They have an obstinate piece of stage
property in a theater up the country, in
the shape of a stace chandelier. The
manager of the theater bought it cheap
during one of his trips east, and had it
swung up above the center of the stage.
The trouble is that the chandelier, being
.immovable, has to be cast in every scene
of every play that is put on at that the
ater. Of course, it is all right and prop
er to have ,a big six-light; gilded chan
delier in a soene representing a parlor or
banquet" hall, but to have that same chan
Ideher bqb up in a weird forest scene, or
in a lowly garret, is provoking, to say the
least. On the opening night the first ap
pearance of the chandelier was hailed
with screams of delight and approval by
the audience. But in the second act,
which was laid in a wild mountain pass,
with snow and sleet and thunder and
lightning, the appearance of the chande
lier struck the audience as an intrusion,
which spoiled the unity of the drama,
Some of the boys didn't seem to care so
much, for they had paid their money and
wanted all the chandelier they could get,
especially as it had been billed by the
management as one of the chief attrac
tions. But in the next act, which repre
sented shipwreck on a desert island,
the chandelier palled on th6 public taste,
and the audience demanded that it be
immediately suppressed. The manager
was Iciced to come forward and explain
mattes, and finally succeeded in quieting
the audience by promising them that a
loeal play-writer would write a play ex
pressly for the chandelier, in which it
would appear in every act. In the next
act the chandelier put in a successful ap
pearance in a scene representing an Indi
an camp on thG plains, and the applause
.frijm the audience was spontaneous and
. Piaaes te Beat
On easy terms at Adler's music store.
W T Basset.wf & dtr S Taylor
G A Fisher P McCoy
O M Taylor
A L Smith
C Taylor & wife'
J B Fabian
J R Davidson & wf
J P Sheidan
J T Kane
B F Shaw
A W Collins
P H Shaw
H A Cragie
C H Vosburg
E W Moore
F Carr & wife
Fine Dress Goods.
A.splendid l:ne of ladles dress goods is
being displayed at the Empire store.
WIT ATI do you think that
JEFF OF TIIE CHOP 2IOUSE
gives vou a meal for nothing and a glass
of something to drink? uNot much!"
but he gives a better meal and more of
it than any place in town for 25 cents.
He buvs bv the wholesale and pays
cash. "That settles it."
Hosiery, Hosiery, Ilosleryl
Th latest novelties in ladles and
childrens hosiery at Prael Bros'.
Boats for Sale.
Joe Leathers has two fine boats for
sale at the boat fdiop, one block west of
Hansen Bros.' mill.
At tho close of every congress many of
the members of tne house of represent
atives step out of public life. How ill
equippped tho majority of these men are
to t?ke up the threads of privato busi
ness again, may be judged from the great
demand for appointments within the
gift of the president. Missions and
consulships, hmd agencies nnd territori
al judgeships are among tho prizes to be
secured, and theraro many members'
hands in the government grab-bag. There
are very few of the defeated congressmen
who axe in first-rate shape to go home
and resume former business. In the case
of lawers. this ;s espscialry true. Most of
them are middle-aged men who left a
fair practice to come to congress. Inthe
mean time fresh blood has come into
their towns, younger men have estab
lished themselves, and gather up the
practice, and it is not easy, indeed it is
almost impossible, to supplant them.
It would seem tn3t men with n growing
law practice, men who depend on their
own KMurc&s for a livelihood, wculd
anticipate the rc.-u,t of s. suspension of
private busings curing years spent in the
public service, ffce partner who is left
at home to look id ter the congressman's
interests retains only the clients who
rely on hhu; the remainder turn to other
lawyers, and whoa the defeated member
returns to his home he finds himself
practically out of work.
However, tho poor lawyer who aspires
to be a legislator shuts his eyes to the
future and decides to enter politics.
From that moment expense-? begin. He
must contribute to the' cuipuin fund,
and contuiitit . nir:i!v, ur in will not
be car .ta : u -g It uuj bu that the
ooiitei. s v o? k tu.it he is obliged to
morU, igo his home to rai3s funds. His
freedom of speech is at once curtailed.
He is no longer a free man. He is
worried and harassed on every side. But
there a partial recompense. The fatal
day arrives. Our candidate is successful
and become) a member-elect. Can he
now give himself up to intoxicating
dreams of his own eloquence in the halls
of the nation's capitolr Can his leisure
hours be filled with imaginings of his
own speeches on the "burning issues' of
the day? Not at all. The election de
bris is no sooner cleared away than the
wrangle for office begins. There are col
lectorships and clerkships and postofficcs
to be fought over, with a surety that a
vast majority of the applicants must be
disappointed" in the end and thus con
verted from friends into working antag
onists, and the struggle does not stop
when the unhappy member finally es
capes to Washington. There bitter dis
appointment awaits him. He is placed
on an unimportant committee. His
speeches are not listened to with defer
ence or attention; he is not so quickly
recognized by the speaktr of the house as
the older members; his mUuence in the
departments is small; he is not in de
mand in society. Our congressman
grows desperate. His pride is touched
and he resolves to "conquer or die." He
studies finance. He examines one branch
of the subject in its minutest detail and
biding his time bursts into the arena
with an array of facts and a command
of language that surprises the house into
listening. They at onca discover the
true ring of his speech and give him the.r
undivided attention. They applaud him,
congratulate him, .shake his hand; he is
the hero of the hour. His star is now in
the ascendant He no longer talks
to empty benches. His constituents
who have followed him to Washington
for clerkships are gradually stowed away
in the department pigeon hole?. Our
representative has now clear sailing. He
goes home, secures his re-election and re
turns, and begins work to secure a good
committee position for the next congress.
He succeeds and is given a prominent
place on :i prominent committee. In this
way he becomes intimate with the "lead
ers of the house, is occasionally spoken
of bi.uself as a leader, and from that be
comes an object of interest to the gal
leries. Xlis uuaua tire uuw ui uuju uuc
and tho ebb is so gradual that he does net
realize it. There appears on the clear
horizon a little disturbance over a post
office in his district. A numerously
signed petition to remove the incumbent
is flsut to him. This ho ref ases to do, as
the postmaster is one of his own appoint
ments, and in many respects a suitable
parson for the offics. Then there is some
dissatisfaction among the merchants
about the management of the custom
house, and a delegation visit Washington
to urge the collector's removal. This our
representative will not do, but promises
not to recommend his reappointment and
the delegation goes homo only half satis
fied. Time goes on aud the next election
comes around, r.nd our representative
waken3 on a pleasant moraine to find
himself defeated. Tho postoffice and
collectorship have spread discontent.
His rival is a young man with clem
hands and a clear head, a vigorous,
self-confident man sure to succeed. Our
representative has nothin" more to ex
pect from that district. He returns to
Washington sore in spirit to serve out
his remaining three months in congress.
He tries to put on a brave front and go
on with his legislative work, but his
heart is not in it. His future constantly
obtrudes itself between him and his
duties. His law practice, should he re
sume it after the -1th of March, insures
him no immediate return of ready money,
and of course, he has saved nothing
from hi3 salary of $5,00.). That has
been exhausted by tho demands of Wash
ington society. The outlook is not
bright. He begins to consider what an
unjust thing it is for the government,
after taking the best years out of a man's
life, to set him adrift te shift for himself.
Ho reflects on the ingratitude of tho peo-
Sle whom he has served so faithfully and
etermines never to make his home
among them again. He is now trying to
decide whether it would be better to go
as a judge or land agent where the pros
pect of making a fortune in speculation
is gooa, or try to get a mission or consul
ship with a higher salary and more glory
be it ever so transient. In the mean
time his influence is steadily declining in
tho house. His counsel is neither so
often sought nor his advice so often
taken. One of his appointees in the de
partments has already been discharged
to make room for somebody else, and
taking one consideration with another
the representative's "life is not a happy
Roscoe Dixon's new eating house
is now open. Every'hing has been fit
ted up in tirst-ela-s style, and hi- well
known reputation as a caterer assures
all who like good things to at, that at
his place tli"' ,i" """"Miiodated.
A LAME DEFENSE.
Some of our exchanges are making a
terrible "hoo doo" about tho vote given ,
by Congressman George against tho Hoi- j
man resolution favoring the forfeiture of
all the unearned land grants. We do not
know Mr. George's view" of tho case, but i
it is quite ev:dent that the resolution I
was intended for ojneombe, more toj
boom Holnisn's chance for tho Demo-.
cratio nomination for the presidency,'
than for any practical purpose. Tne res
olution can have no legal force, and will
not have thaenect to restore a single
aero of land to the public domain. A
forfeiture can only be declared bv spe
cific law, and not by resolution. Wueu
a bill is presented for the forfeiture of a
particular unearned grant, it will be
time for Mr. George to show Mb hand.
The resolution was general in its terms
end many voted for jt becccse it did
nothing beyond inflating a presidential
bubble for Congressman Hoiman. If
Mr. George did not feel like giving Hol
man's kite a boost, it was entirely his
When, however, the question comes up
in some practical form, Mr. George will
have an opportunity to voto to some
purpose. There doubtless are some land
grants that ought to be declared for
feited, aud somo again that ought not,
which by the terms of tne resolution
were included. Tho grant between As
toria and Forest Grove is still unearned
and should be restored to the public do
main. If we understand Mr. George's
bill, it Is proposed to restore the grant to
the public domain and open the country
to settlement under existing laws of the
United States. Under this bill tho grant
is forfeited, so far as the claim of any
railroad is concerned, and for the purpose
of settlement it is to be thrown open on
the same conditions that otLer lands are.
i'ho objection to Mr. George's bill, as
mado by some of our contemporaries, is
that it provides that all moneys paid to
the government by the sales of the lands
within the present grant within tho next
ten years shall be set aside and held in
reserve and paid to the company that
should first build and equip a railroad
from Astoria to Forest Grove of the
standard guage. Why this provision of
the bill should be objected to is not dear,
unless it be that no railroad is. wented.
There is certainly nothing in the bill to
prevent tli6 settlement of the country,
and there is nothing to prevent the build
ing of the road by any company that may
undertake tho construction. No prefer
ence is given any company except to the
company first building the road. Be
sides, it offers an inducement to any com
pany that will undertake the work in the
value of all lauds that may be sold with
in ten j-ears along tho line of the road.
Salem Statesman, SO.
If our Salem contemporary wishes to
champion Mr. George it undoubtedly has
that right. And if, as it suggests, that
the resolution was "buncombe," Mr.
George had (as in any case) abundant
right to vote against its adoption. But i
was not "buncombe." It was an ex
pression of opinion concerning the
justice of certain proposed action. Irre
spective of party 251 representatives of
the people said "Yes; forfeit these un
earned grants."' Eighteen (among them
our Oregon representative) said "Nol"
It was more than we of Clatsop county
expected. We were more than sorry to
see the vote.
As to the bill that he introduced, it
would, if passed, constitute a richer grant
than the one which congress proposes to
forfeit and will.
THE tt'ATEB WHEEL.
Oh, listen to the water-wheel through all
the live long day;
Your salary will stop about the time you
lose your pay.
Tho fellow at tile ladder's top, to him all
And the fellow at the bottom is the fellow
no one knows.
No good are all the "had beens," for in
country and in town.
Nobody cares how high you've been when
once you have tumbled down.
When once you hae been president and
are president no more.
You may run a farm or teach" a school or
keep a country store,
No one will ask about yon, you never will
The mill will only grind for you while
j-ou supply the grist.
Have WisiarV Imisam or wild cherry
always at hand. It cures coughs, colds.
ironhttis, whooping cough, croup, in
fluenza, consumption, ami all throat and
lung complaints. 50 cents and,Sl a bottle.
Cigars, Tobacco and Cigarettes
Meerschaum and Brier Pipes,
GENUINE EftSLlSK CUTLERY
Revolvers and Cartridges.
R. M. LEATHERS
Ha reopened his boat shop, over Arndt &
Fercheii's, foot of '.aFuyettt Mreet, aud Is
prepared to turn out
AliL. WORK GTLWKAXTEEIK.
3 DAYS ?
I will offer my STOCK of CLOTHING at GREATLY REDUCED
PRICES in-order to reduce previous to stock-taking ""
For the Next 30 Days
FINK DRK8S SUITS,
U K 7Z-A.1V m,mm
Hats and Gaps
SIZE, SHAPE, aUALITY,
STYLE OE PRICE,
OREGON BLOOD PURIFIER
KIDNEY AND LIVER DISEASES.
I XL C.H.CG
The Leading Dry Goods and Clothing
House of Astoria.
I3JFor special Dry Goods. Advertisement see Dally IndependenLj
FIRST QUALITY LUMBER.
13 IN THE FIELD AND PROPOSES TO
We will take ordera for lumber from 1W
turOoM:, at the mil ordeliveted.
We alM) inunutucture lath ami shingles of
Flooring a Specialty .
Address all orders
WESTI'ORT MILL CO.
K. C. HKNXElt, Supt.
G. A. STINSON & CO.,
Al ("apt. Uoers old stand, comer of Cass
and Court Mreets.
Ship and Caunery work. Horseshoeing.
Vai;uii9 made and repaired. JSood work
At the Empire Store
You will find the linest laces and em
broideries, of richest quality.
Extra Qaalitj- ef Coal Oil
By the gallon, five gallon can or case,
to' be found at the Crockery store of
Jordan & Bozorth.
Far a Neat Fittiag Boot
, Or Shoe, go to P. J. Goodmans, on Che
aasus street, next door to I. W. Case.
All goods of the best make and guaran-
teed quality. A full stock; new goods
0Mtaatly arriving. Custom work.
Cor-sels and Umlcrwcar.
All the latest makes and styles of cor
sets and ladies underwear at Prael
Bros." Empire store.
Dinner at -J EFF'JTCHOP HOUSE
evervdav from 4:30 to 8 o'clock. The
best5-cent meal in tewn: sou), fish,
seven kinds of meats, vegetables, pie.
Diiddinc. etc A class of S. F. Beer.
French Claret, tea or coffee included
All who have tried him say Jeff is the
Catarrh euicu. ikvuih aud sweet
breath ecured by Sbiloh's Catarrh Rem
edy, rrtee ro cents, .nasal injector tree.
For sale by W. E. Dement.
Shiloh's Vitallzer is what you need
for Constipation, Loss of Appetite, Diz
ziness and all symptoms of Dyspepsia.
r-' in and 75 cents per bottle. Sold
by W. E. Dement.
All the patent medicines advertised
in this paper, together with the choicest
perfumery, and toilet articles, etc can
be bought at the lowest prices, at J. W.
Conn's drug store, opposite Ociden
Shiloh's Cuke will immediately
relieve Croup, whoopiiig cough and
Bronchitis. Sold bv W. E. Dement
FURNISHED ROOMS TO LET.
A T MHS. GKO. IIILLEU'S. NEXT DOOR
L to Wes ou Hotel.
niiRcrc no. us .
DRAWN BY THE
utiiiiisi"iif d on 1. "W Case hanker. As
toria. Ore payable to o der of Sralv, Masnn
& Co. to amount of SX) !", having hri-n lost it
appears, all parlies are cautioned against
nesotiat ne for said check, as payment of
Its face value has hern stopped and no val
ue attaches to said check, unless preseu ed
by said Sealv, M sou & Co.. or their rder,
properly endorsed ihereon. ,.
J. . ill) Mb.
Astoria, Oregon. January 25, 18-4.
And various Female Complaints
induced by Bad and Defective
Circulation of the Blood.
Prlce.SI 69 per Bottle. Six fur $5 M
A. M. JOHNSON.
Astoria Sail Loft.
SAILS, TENTS, AWNINGS,
And everything else pertaining to our
Lowest Price and Best Work
For your Money,
At the Old Stand.
Leave your orders and get your work
done at once.
Scarf Pins. Chains, Watches,
Of every description.
The finest stock of Jewelry in Astoria-
QKA11 goods warrantedasrepreseuted
GUSTAV HANSEN, JEWELER.
Magnus C. Crosby
HARBWARI, fflOH, STEEL,
Iron Pipe and Fittings.
Plumbers and Steam Fitters
Goods and Tools,
SHEET LEAD STRIP LEAD
T'.-g-m AND Copper.
Cannery anfl Flshermens Supplies
Stoves, Tin Ware and House
JOBBING IN SHEET IRON, TIN. COP
PER PLUMBING and STEAM FITTING
Done with f.eatneas and dispatch.
None out line class workmen employed.
A larse assortment of
'niniaiiilv on nanrt
First Annual Clearance Sale of
I, Bats, Geats' Fnraisliinfi Goorls
, Begins To-day at the Occident Store.
Will Continue for 20 Days Only.
Sick Headache, Pain in the Back and
Ltmbs, Biliousness, Blotches. Boils and
Pimples entirely cured by Wm. Pfun
der's Oregon Blood PuriQer.
'Jeffs" Is the liveliest place In town,
The delicious Crescent Creamery Butr
ter for sale at Wyatt & Thompson's.
Sleepless Nights, made miserable
by that terrible couch. Shiloh's Cure is
the remedy tor yon. Sold by W "E. Dement
Shiloh's Cough aim Consumption
Cure Is sold by us on guarantee. It
cures consumption. Sold by W. E. Dement.
THIS lb TO OIVE NOTICE! 11 AT I WISH
ail part es knowing themselves to be In
debted 10 roe to make immedlau-settlement
CHAS, A. MAY
New Store, New Stock
Toys, Fancy Goods,
Tobacco and Cigars.
FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC
A FINE ASSORTMENT.
Squeraoqua street, next door to the Empire
Notice to the Public.
VTOTICE IS HEKEBY GIVEN THAT I
131 will not be lesiKinsllj.c fir any debts
contracted In my nam without a written
order f ram me. w
Astoria. January 'itth. 1SS1.
Men's Overcoats Reduced,
Business Suits Reduced,
Youth's Overcoats Reduced,
Dress Suits Reduced,
Furnishing Goods Reduced.
d. a. Mcintosh;
TAILOR. CLOTHIER, HATTER and GENT'S FURNISHER
Shiloh's Catarrh Itemedy a posi
tive cure for Catarrh, Diptheria and
Canker Mouth. Sold by W.JE. Dement
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
undersigned has been nnpoinu-d th.ea.s-
slzneo ot I. J. Arvold, and all persons hav-
Ine claims against .said I J. Arvold are no
tified to present tho fame duly .erified to
me a mv office in Astoiia. On-goo, within
three months front this date. Janunrv Stb.
1SS4. . ClLPAdE.
d-C w Assignee of L J. Arvold.
IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC.
THE BEST BRANDS OF TOBACCO.
Cor. Squeraoqua and Olney Streets. Astoria.
FIVE HUNDRED CORDS DRY HEM
lock. Wood, which I will deliver at the
houses of customers for $4 a cord.
Drayingor all kinds doae at reasonable
r&ta. B 2s. ill I mm.
r III I r I m
I HI O
Suits made to
Order, in Fl e
Style from S80
upward, and a
Neat Fit guar
BJ ITERS !
Wilmerding & Co., San Francisco.
Lpeb & Co., Agents, Astoria.