Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1884)
5; '2trSHi8gll93SSrf " -g
A J SiS-tastr "e .-v.
jt .-1-rf-r.t- ' " - '.iti.i r - i . -i-vv. --vsv-s-'v -tw"--"
vol. xxn, NO. G.
ASTORIA, OREGON, TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1884.
PRICE, FIVE CENTS.
9l t l iirt urnr
aw - - J-- ti -vzm-.i .. - " m . m "- i n ' -s'j "ri . ' i a i
M9- A -JW -- JS-JlKi'
vcsaBEeflt -H555r"L- tCafcr-aT!!SjK3-s
'?T7 wS3g8sfe: V"?S5S
i - - - -c ' -- -v r ,-i. j' 7T"
jTHE X VTKtt IX DEMOCRATIC TL VTFOUM
Adopted by the Convention oti Jnl I lth
The Democratic party of the Union,
through its representatives in nation
al convention assembled, recoimizes
that as the nation grows older new
issues are born, of time and progress,
and old issues perish; but the funda
mental principles of the Democracy,
approved by the united voice of the
people remain, and will ever remain,
as the best and only security for the
continuance of free government.
The preservation of personal rights,
the equality of all citizens before the
law, the reserved rights of the stales,
and the supremacy of the Federal
government, within the limits of the
constitution, will ever form the true
basis of our liberties, and can never
be surrendered, without destroying
the balance of rights and powers
which enables a continent to be de
veloped in peace and social order to
be maintained by means of local self
government. .But it is indispensable for the
practical application and. enforce
ment of these fundamental principles
that the government should not al
ways be controlled by one political
party-. Frequent change of adminis
tration is as necessary as constant re
currence to the popular will; other
wise, abuses grow, and the public
servants thus become arbitrary rul
ers. This is now the condition of the
country. Hence a change is demand
ed. The Republican party, at least
so far as principle is concerned, is a
reminiscence; iu practice, it is an or
ganization for enriching tuose who
control its machinery. The frauds
nnd jobbery that have been brought
to light in every department of the
government are sufficient to have
called for reform within the Repub
lican party; ot those in authority,
made reckless by the long possess
ion of power, have succumbed to its
corrupting influence, and have placed
in nomination a ticket against which
the independent portion of the party
are in open revolt.
Therefore a change is demandod.
Such a cnango was a like necessity
in 1876, but the will of the people
was then defeated b a fraud which
oan never be forgotten nor condoned.
Again, in 1830, the change demanded
by the people was defeated by the
lavish use of money, contributed by
unscrupulous contractors and shame
less jobbers, who had bargained for
unlawful profits or for high office.
The Republican party, during its
legal, its stolen and its bought ten
ures of power, has steadily decayed
in moral character and political ca
pacity. Its platform promises are
now a list of its past failures. Tt de
mands the restoration of our navy;
it has squandered hundrods of mil
lions to create a navy that does not
exist- It calls upon congress to re
move the burdens under wliich Amer
ican shipping has been depressed; it
imposed and has continued these
burdens. It professes a preference
for free institutions; it organized and
tried to legalize a control of state
elections by federal troops. Tt pro
fesses a desire to elevate labor; it has
subjected American workingmen to
the competition of convict and im
ported contract labor. It professes
gratitude to all who were disabled or
died in tho war, leaving widows and
orphans; it left to a democratic houso
of representatives the first effort to
equalize both bounties and pensions.
It proffered a pledge to correct the
irregularities of our tariff: it created
and has continued them. Its own
tariff commission confessed the need
of more than 20 percent, reductien:
its congress gave a reduction of less
than 4 per cent. It professes tho
protection of American manufactur
ers; it has subjeoted them to an in
creasing flood of manufactured goods,
and a hopeless competition with
manufacturing nations, not one of
which taxes raw materials. It pro
fesses to protect all American indus
tries; it has impoverished many to
subsidize a few. It professes tho pro
tection of American labor; it has de
pleted tho leturns of American agri
culture, an industiy followed by
half our people. It professes the
equality of all citizens before tho
law, attempting to fix the status of
of colored people; the acts of its con
gress were overcast by the decision
of its courts. It "accepts anew the
duty of of leading in the work of pro
gress and reform. Its caught crim
inals are permitted to escape through
continued delays or actual conniv
ance in the prosecution. Honey
combed with corruption, outbreaking
exposures no longer shook its moral
sense. Its honest members, its inde
pendent journals, no longer maintain
a successful contest for authority in
its counsels, or a veto on bad nom
inations. That a change is neoessary
is found by an existing surplus of
more than 100,000,000, which has
yearly been collected from the suf
fering people by unnecessary taxa
tion. We denounce the Republican party
for having failed to iclievo the people
from the crushing war taxes which have
Saralyzed business, crippled industry and
eprived labor of employment and of
ust reward. Tho Democracy pledges
itself to purify the administration from
corruption, to restore economv. to rpvivn
reBpect for the law, and to reduce taxa
tion to the lowest limit consistent with
duo regard to the preservation of the faith
of tho nation to the creditors and pen
sionersj knowing full well, however, that
legislation affecting the finances of the
people should bo cautious and conserva
tive in method; not in advance of public
opinion, but responsive to its demands,
the Democratic party is pledged to re
vise the tariff in a spirit of fair
ness to all interests, but in mak
ing a reduction in taxes it is not proposed
to injure any domestic industries,
but rather promote their healthy growth.
.From the foundation of this government
taxes collected at the custom-houso have
been the chief source of federal revenue:
such they must continue to be. More
over, many industries have come to rely
upon the legislature for their successful
continuance, so that any chango of law
must bo at every step regardful of the
labor and capital thus involved. The
process of reform must be subject in the
execution tothis plain dictate of justice:
all taxation shall bo limited to the re
quirements of an economical govern
ment. The necessary reduction in taxes
can and must be effected without de
priving American labor of the ability to
compote successfully with foreign labor,
and without imposing lower xate3 of
dutv than will be ample to cover anv
increased cost of production which may
exist iu consequence of the higher rates
of wages prevailing in this country.
Sufficient Tevenuo to piy all expenses of
the federal government, economically ad
ministered, including pensions, and the
interest and principal of the public debt,
can be got, under our present system of
taxes, from custom house taxes on fewer
imp-jrleu articles, bearing tne Heaviest
on articles of luxury, and bearing the
lightest on nrtioles of necessity.
We therefore denounce the abuses of
the existing tariff, and subjort to these
limitations we demand that federal taxa
tion shall ?)e exclusively for punlic pur
poses cud shall not exceed tbo needs of
the Government economically adminis
tered. Tho system of direct taxation,
known as tho "internal revenue," is a
war tax, and so long as the law continues
the duty derived theretrom should be sa
credly devoted to the relief of tho peoplo
from tho remaining burdens of the war,
and be made u fund to defrav the ex
pcnsCs of tho care and comfort of worthy
soldiers disabled in tho line of duty in
tho wars of the republic, and for the pay
ment or such pensions as congress may
from time to time grant to such soldiers,
a like fund for the sailors having been
already provided, and all surplus should
bo paid into the treasury.
We favor an American continental
policy, based upon more intimate com
mercial and political relations with
the fifteen sister republics of North,
Central and South America, but on
tailing alliances with none.
"We believe in honest money, gold
and silver coinage, with tho circu
lating medium convertibh into such
money without loss.
Asserting the equality of all men
before the law, wo hold that it is the
duty of the government, in its deal
ings with the people, to mete out
equal and exact justice to all citizens,
of whatever nativity, race, color or
persuasion, religious or political.
We believe in a free ballot and n
fair count, nnd we recall to tho mem
ory of tho people tho noble struggle
of tho Democrats in tho Forty-fifth
anil Forty-sixth congresses, by which
a reluctant Republican opposition
was compelled to assent to legislation
making everywhere illegal the pres
ence of troops at tho polls, as tho con
clusive proof that a Democratic ad
ministration will preserve liberty with
The selection of federal officers for
tho Territories should be restricted
to citizens previously resident thereof.
We oppose sumptuary laws which
vex the citizens and interfere with in
Wo favor honest civil service ic
form, in the compensation of all
United States officeis by fixodsalaries,
the separation of church and state,
and the diffusion of free education by
common schools, so that every child
in the land may be taught the "rights
and duties of citizenship.
While wo favor all legislation which
will tend to tho equitable distribution
of property, to the prevention of
monopoly and to the strict enforce
ment of individual rights against cor
porate abuses, we hold that the wel
fare of society depends on a scrupu
lous regard for the rights of property
as defined by law.
We believe that labor is be3t re
warded where it is freest and most en
lightened. It should bo fostered and
cherished. We favor tho repeal of
all laws restraining tho free action of
labor and the enactment of laws by
which labor organizations may be in
creased, and all such legislation as
will tend to enlighten the people as
to the true relations of capital aud
We believe that the public lands
ought, as far as possible, be kept as
homesteads for .actual settlers: that
all unearned lands heretofore im
providently granted to railroad cor
porations by the action of tho Repub
lican party, should be restored to the
pnblic domain, and no more grants
shall be made to corporations, or be
allowed to fall to the ownership of
We are opposed to ?U proposilions,
which, upon any pretext, would con
vert the general government into a
machine for the collection of taxes,
to be distributed among the .stales or
the citizens thereof.
We reaffirm the clause in the plat
form of 18oi that "the liberal prin
ciples embodied by Jefferson in the
declaration of independence and
sanctioned in the constitution, which
make ours the land of liberty and the
asylum of tho oppressed of every na
tion, have ever been tho cardinal
principles in the Democratic faith."
Nevertheless we do not sanction the
importation of foreign labor or tho
admission of servile races unfitted by
habits, training, religion, or kindred,
for absorption in tho great body of
our people, or for tho citizenship
which our laws confer. American
civilization demands that against the
immigration or importation of Mon
golians to theo shores onr gateB be
Tho Democratic party insists that
it is the duty of the government to
protect with equal fidelity and vigil
ance the rights of its citizens, native
and naturalized, lit home and abroad,
and to the end that this protection
may be assured by tho United States,
papers of naturalization, issued by
courts ot competent jurisdiction,
must be respected by the executive
and legislative departments of our
government ana oy an loreigu pow
ers. It is an imperative duty of this
government amply to protect all tho
rights of her sons and tho property
of every American citizen in foreign
lands, and demand and enforce full
reparation for any invasion thereof.
An American citizen is only respon
sible to his own government for any
act done in his own country, or under
her flag and law, and can only bo
tried therefor on her own soil and ac
cording to her own laws, and no pow
er exists in this government to ex
tradite an American citizen to bo
tried in any foreign land for any such
This country has never had a well
defended foreign policy, save under
Democratic administration; that pol
icy has ever been in regard to foreign
nations, as long as they do not act
detrimental to tho interests of tho
country, or hurtful to our oitizens, to
let them alone. As a result of this
policy we recall the acquisition of
Louisiana, Floridn,California and the
nilinronf "1pviivm tprritorv. bv DUr-
chase alone, and contrast these grand .
acquisitions of Democratic states-J
manship with the purchase of Alaska,
the sole fruit of the Republican ad
ministration of nearly a quarter of a 1
The general government .should
care for and improve tho Mississippi
river, and other great waterways of i
the republic, so as to secure for the
interior states easv and cheap trans-1
portaiion to tide water.
Under a long period of Democratic
policy our merchant marine was fast
overtaking and on the joint of out-;
stripping that of ureat untain;. un
der twenty j cars of Republican rule
and policv our commerce has been
lost to the British, and the American
flag has almost been kept off the high
seas. Instead of tho Republican
party and British policy we demand
for the people of the United States
an American policy, under Democrat
ic rule, and a policy for our merch- j
ants and sailors, Hying the stars anu
stripes in every port, successfully
searching out a market for tho varied
products of American industry.
Under a quarter of a century of
Republican rule and policy, despite
our manifest advantages overall other
nations in high paid labor, favorable
climates and teeming sails; despite
freedom of trade among all these
United States; despite their popula
tion of the foremost race of men and
tho annual immigration of the thrifty
and adventurous of all nations; de
spite our freedom here from inherited
burdens of life common in old mon
archies and their costly war navies;
their vast, tax consuming, standing
armies; despite twenty years ot peace,
Republican rule and policy have
managed to surrender to Great Bri
tain, along with our commerce, tho
control ot tho markets of tho world.
Instead of the Republican partj's
British policy, we demand, on behalf
o! the American Democracy, an Amer
ican policy. Instead of the Republi
can party's discredit, shamo and false
pretense of friendship to Amerio n
labor, expressed by imposing taxes,
we demand, in behalf of the Demo
cracy, freedom for American labor,
by reducing taxes, to the end that
these United States may compete
with unhindered powers for tho per
manency among nations in all the
arts of peace and fruits of liberty.
With profound regret we have been
apprised by the venerable statesman
through whose person was struck
that blow ot the vital principle of the
republic, acquiescenco in tho will of
tho majority, that he cannot permit
us again to place in his bantU the
leadership ot the Democratic hosts,
for tho reason that tho achievement
of reform in the administration of tho
federal government is an undertaking
now too heavy for his age and failing '
strengtn. .Rejoicing mat ms mo nas
been prolonged until tho general
judgment of our fellow countrymen
is united in the wish that this wrong
were righted in his person, for tho
Democracy of the United States
wo offer- to him, in his with
drawal from cares, not onlv
onr respoctful sympathy and esteem,
but also that best homage of freemen
the pledge of our devotion to the
principles and tho course now in
separable in the history of this Re
public from tho namo'of Samuel J.
With this statement of the hopes.
principles and purposes of tho Demo
cratic party, the great issue of re
form and change of administration is
submitted to the people, in n oalm
confidence that the popular voice will
pronounce in favor of new men and
new. and more favorable conditions
for the growth of industry, the exten
sion of trade, the employment and
duo reward of labor and of capital,
ami tne general welfare of the country.
THE GREAT GERMAN
Relieves ted caret
kresas, Cell, Braiso,
Ani all otbrr loJilj tebt
TIFIT CESTS 1 BOTH!
Soldfcj- all DroccHtt aal
Dcakrt. Direction la 11
j She Chain A.VeelerCi.
(3oseren to A. XtnUi k C.)
To tho needs of the tourist, commercial
traveler and new settler, Hostettcr's Stom
ach Blttrrs 4s peculiarly adapted, since It
stioncthens tho dipestlv e organs, and braces
tho pnvslcal cnerKle to unhealthful influ
ences. It lemoves and prevents malarial
fever, constipation, dyspepsia, healthfully
stimulates the klducvs and bladder, and en
riches us well as purifies the blood. When
overcome by fatigue, whether mental or
phvsical, the weary and debilitated find It a
reliable source of renewed strength aud
comfort. Eor sale by all Druggists and
IJ " CELEBRATED V
Columbia Transportation Company.
THE POPULAR STEAMER
F L E E
"Which has been rcfltted for the comfort of passengers will leave
Wilsou & risher's Dock ev cry
Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 6 A.M. arriving at Portland at 1 P.M.
Keturnlnt; leav es Portland ev ery
Tuesday and Thursday at 6 A. M. arriving at Astoria at 1 P. M.
t&-An additional trip will bs made on
at 1) OVIoelt Knnita.v Moriiinjr.
lor aounu yuns.
HOTELS AXD HBSTAUKAXTS.
11. It. I'JLltlLKH.
First Class in all Respects.
ruKi: coach to tiik hoisk.
OF THE BH0P H0XISE
Cm piove by his books that he l doing the
infant business ol any
In tho city, and !idw!ll guarantee to give
tho boit meal for cttjfc. "
Main Mreet, tstnrln, Orcsou.
HKRGM . ItEKKY, TKOPRIKTOUS.
OESPECTFUI.LY CALL THE ATTEN'-
JLl Hon of the pi
imblic to the fact that the
above Market will always be supplied with u
Fl'LL VARIETY AND URST QUALITY
FRESH AND CURED MEATS ! !
Which will be sold at lowet rates, whole
sale and retail.
tSSwcial attention savea to Miuplvlng
WYATT & THOMPSON.
FRESH AND CURED MEATS,
Crockery and Glassware.
3VE111 Feed, Etc,
"Wo furnish l'rov isious 1'resh and in (!ood
Condition. Dased Chickens, Vegetables,
and MnrKetTroduce of all Kind in se.uon.
A Fine Stock of KainlU hies, IJquors,
Cigars and Tobacco-..
WHERRY & COKPAWY,
Fresh and Cured Meats,
FRUITS, BUTTER, and EGGS.
OPPOSITE OCCIDENT HOTEL,
CHKXAJll'H Street. Astorln,
A General Banking and Exchange Busi
ness transacted. Every facility for prompi
and satisfactory huslnc.
Drafts on tho leading cities of tho United
States and Europe.
Anhonser Busch Brewing AssVn or
St. Lonls, Mo.
Celebrated Anneusor Beer on Draught at
Pi!irL-A'T'C! ComniA x
1 mckney s Sample Room,
CSte. "Vatir Street, fnr WnmUvotv
This Beer Is far superior to any Imported
from the East. Call and sample It.
Sunday or Knch. !Vecfc, leavlnc Portland
l'.iseni?er l3 this routo connect at Kalawa
u, U. SCOTT, rrcsldent
3. ARNDT & PEROHEN,
ASTORIA. - OREGON.
The Pioneer Machine
All kinds of
Promptly attended to.
A specialty made of repairing
FOOT OF LAFAYETTE STREET.
ASTORIA IRON WORKS.
BwrrovSmRKT, Nkak Parkfr House,
ASTON! . - OREGON.
GENERAL MACHINISTS AND
LAND anfl MAEINE ENGINES
BoilerWork, Steamboat Work
and Cannery Work a spe
cialty. Of nil descriptions made to Order
at Short Notice.
A. D. Wash, President.
J. O. Hcstlkr, Secretary,
I. V. Case, Treasurer.
A. V. Allen,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
MILL FEED. -
lGlass and Plated Ware-
TROPICAL AK1) DOMESTIC
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES.
C. H. BAIN & CO.
Doors, Windows, Blinds, Transoms
Turning, Bracket Work.
A specialty, and all work guaranteed.
Oak, Ash, Bay, aud Walnut lumber : Ore-
ion aud Port Orford Cedar.
All kinds of boat material on hand.
c. n. BAI A CO.
Manufacturers and Dealers in
Lumber, Salmon Trays,
I OrFICE AND MILL, CORNER SALMON
AN1) CEdar streets.
Oregon Railway & Navigation
During the month of June,-1881, Ocean
Steampis will -sail from Portland to San.
Francisco, and from San "Francisco to Port
land, as- follows, leaving Ainsworth Dock,
Portland, at Midnight, and Spear Street
Wharf, h.m Francisco, at 10 A. m. : -
From Portland. From San FrancLsco.
Oregon .Thnr 8
Ktstnnf nal...-Tn 2
hUUofOal..Tu - 10
Columbia .: bun S
Columbia .bun IS
Oregon tri 29
State or Ua1....WJ S3
Colombia Hon So
BUM of Cat.
Oregon Sat 3
State o! Cal.
ThrDBKk TIpIrnta qnlil f n nil rv.lr.Mnoi
cities Iu the United States, Canada and
Paivenger Trains leave Portland for East
era points, at 11 :4 A. M. dally.
Pullman Pgac Ca ronaiax ba.WBaa Port
land, and St. PaaJ,
R1TEK DIVLSIO.V (Middle Co I am bt a).
Boats leave Portland for Dalle? at 7 :00
land for Isionl Tu. We,Thu.JFri.Sat.
Astoria and I
InmbU....ls AMjS AM CAM
jsarcoo, ur.j Ami IA
ooriia::V! 1 !amj j
Tacomaaad beattle. dally at 1-CO PM
iviuui aiojacni ua not run ounaajs.
Loire Astoria for Portland at fi a. m. diilr ex
. x ot.-. C. II. PEEHCOTT.
A. L. STOKES, " Manager.
Ofln'1 Freight and PaM. Act
E. A. NO YES. Agent Astoria.
Oregon & California JR. R
OREGON & TRANSCONTINENTAL
On and after Juno 28, 1881, trains will run as
follows : DAILY (Except Sunday).
Betweea POITLLXD and ASHLLAMi
PoiUand7 0 A. Ml Ashland. .... B.Mo a. m.
Ashland G:20 v. n Portland 4:2 r. H.
ALBANY EXPRE88 TRAIN.
Portland 4 :00 p. ar.j Lebanon 9 aa p. ai
Lebanon..4 r5 a. M.IPortland... 10 :05 a. m
Pullman Palace Sleeping Car lea vlis Port
land Mondays and Thursdays. Returning
leaves Ashland Tuesdays and Fridays.
The Oregon and California "Railroad Ferry
makes connection with all Regular Trains
on Easteide Division.
WESTS IDX DITISIOX.
Betweea Pertlaad aad Corvnllia
Portland 9 :0O A. H.CorvaUl3.4 -J2Q p. M.
Corvallls 3 :S0 a. H.Portland3 30 p.h.
, . K3feRKS3 TRAIX
Portland G :00 p HMciIInnviUe8 :00 p M
McMlnnvllle5:45 a nlPortland 3 20 ah
.f?0 connections made at Ashland
with the Stages of the Oregon and Califor
nia Stage Company. '
HTTickets for sale at all the principal
points In California, at Company's Office,
Corner F and Front Sts., Portland, Or.
Freight will not be received for shipment
after JTo'clock p.h. on either the East or
West side Division
a. f tP.ASt
llwaco Steam Navigation Go.'s
Astoria to Fort Stevens, Fort Canby,
Connecting by stages aud boats for
Oysterville, Montesano and Olympia
Until further notice the llwaco
Steam Navigation Co.'s steamer
Will leave Astoria
On Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and
(Mondajs.Thursdavsand Saturdays being
Ofcfavi Ilia rl XT j-m-tAn I1 .
at 7 A. U.
Ft.Stevens, Ft. Canby and llwaco
Wednesdays, and Fridays
The steamer will leave Astoria nt 9 a. h.,
as formerly, not being confined strictl) to
Oh Taeadays and Thursdays
A SECOND TRIP will be made, leaving As
toria at 1 P.M., connecting with bteamcr
Wide Wet, from Portland.
F,iro to Fort Canby and llwaco, -Jl 00
HTTickets can bo bought tit the ofilce for
E-llvaeo frelghtby the ton. in lots of
one ton or ov er, $2 per ton,
lFor Tickets, Towage or Charter ap
lll at the oQIce of the company, Graj 's
wharf, foot of Benton street.
J. II. D.GRAY,
$67,000,000 Capital !
Liverpool and London and Globe.
North British and Mercantile
Of London and Edinburgh.
Old Connecticut of Hartford,
COMMERCIAL OF CALIFORNIA
Fire Insurance Companies,
Representing a Capital of $67,000 OOO.
A. VAN DU8EN. Agent.
Carnahan & Go.
I. W. CASE,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE AND
RETAIL DEALERS IN
Corner Cnenamua and Cass streets.
FRANK H. LAIGETON.
Fruits, Notions, Cigars
Water St. between Wet 8th
Tropical and Domestic Fruits per every
steamer. Nuts, Candles, etc, at Lalghton'3.
Evervthlng Fresh and First-class,
J FJL&XK-PACUB, M. 1.
f kyslelam apt
Office opposite the Joaassca talMUat.
ASTORIA, ... - OUQON.
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Abstracts if Title a topeclaliy.
Rooms 11 aad 12, KaixaU of Pytiilu CU
Building. Telepaae 2T.44I,"
rt F. XeCORMAC,
Attarneraud CeamseUar atlaw
Boom 12,' Odd Fellows InHatmg,
ASTORIA, -. - Occeon.
OSO. A, DO.BBXS, OX0.2foXXS
ROLAND) fc doiuus,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.'
Offlco hi Klnney'3 Block, opposite CUy
Hall, Astoria, Oregon,
Q B. THOMSOflf,
Attorney and Coirosttof at Law.
Boom No. a, over "White Honse,
c. vt. rutxox. o. a ruurw.
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Rooms 6 and 8, Odd Fellone Hutldlag.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Chenamus treet, - - ASTORIA. 0BJHJO3
JOSEPH A. GULL,
aarOfflce with J. Q- A. Bowlby,
"jD C JlOLDES,
AUCTIONEER, COMMISSION AXD I.N
ARCHITECT AND DRAUGHTSMAN.
Scholars received for Course of Dreugatta
-Office over White House Store,
3.RLO r. FAJttUgK.
Clateep Ceaaty.aaa ritraf iitiilt
Office s-Chenanius street, Y. M. O. A. hail
Room No. 8.
Q BRXH09I MAJiTUT, M. D., ""
PfayHlciaa aa Sargeaa.
ASTORIA, - 0WW08.
Office Room 12, Odd Fellows BuUdlag.
Residekob Hume's building; up Btairi.
JAY TUTTIdB, M. 9,
PHYSICIAN AND SUBGBOB
OlTlCE Rooms 1. 2. and 3. Prtblaa BoiU.
RE3IDEKCK On Cedar Street, bock ot
St. Mary's Hospital.
F. f. mesa. A. X, 8HAW.
KICKS & SHAW,
Rooms In Allen's BuUdlnp. ud stairs, cor.
ner Cass and Squexncqua streets. Astoria.
Bozorth & Johns,
Real Estate and Insurance. Agent,
Buy and sell all kinds of Real Estate aad
represent tne loiiowtcsc iu
Insurance Conpanlcs t -
Scottish Union nnd Na
Phoenix of Hartford
Home of New York.
namburg and Bremen,
Pbenlx of Erookln,
Policies written by as In the Phoenix aad
Home and Scottish Union and National at
BANKING AND INSURANCE!
I. W. CASE,
Broker, Banker, and Insur
ASTORIA. - OREGOH.
OFFICE HOURS :
From 9 o'clock A. 21. until 3 o'clock P. M.
B. S. Wbrsley,
yOfllce and Ware Rooms on Sqaemoqua
Street, next door to corner of Olney .
Advancements made on Consignments
No Charges far Storage ef Jeos.
Tailoring, Cleaning; Bepairiit
NEAT, CHEAP AND QUICK.
91 ala St.. opposite 71. Leeb'g, Aateria, .
BARRELS AND HALF-BAWEIS
All Kinds. of Cooperaft Dtftt.
ata-Leave orders with JOHN ROQRBS.
Superintendent, at Central Market.
Notice of Purchase.
WE THE UNDERSIGNED HAYSTJUg
day entered Into co-partneraalp taaer
the firm name ot H. D. Newbury 4 1 ttev
ens. Irving Stevens having rnrrluotd ta
interest of B. F, Stevens in the City leok
. . t , . Jkvinq siims.
Astoria, Jul? 1st, ll.