The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899, October 31, 1884, Image 3

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tht gaity ggforimt.
(Monday excepted)
Terms of Subscription.
Served bv Cirrier, per week 5cts.
heat by Mail, per mouth C'JcLs.
' " one year ...7.oo
Free of postage to subscribers.
t" Advertisements inserted by the vcar at
the rate of $2 per square per month. " Tran
sient advertising fifty cents per square, each
IVotice To Atlrcrliser.
The Astorian guarantees to its ad
vertisers the largest circulation of anv
newspaper published on the Columbia
Hon. C. A. McGnire and -wife, of Clat
sop, returned yesterdav from a trip to Il
linois. The Columbia sailed for San Francisco
yesterday. The Ancon arrived in from
Alaska and put off 1,000 cases salmon.
A Norwegian service -will be held in the
Lutheran church, Upper Astoria, next
Sunday, Nov 2nd, at o v. si., by Rev. J.
Engh, of Portland.
The "Weekly Astoriak, in stamped
wrappers, ready for mailing, published
this morning; full of news and home hap
yanings; price ten cents.
Those "speeches" that Sonkling was
going to make against limine in .New
York, have not been heard from up to
the hour of going to pres3.
Tho Portland board of trade has reap
pointed J. E. Shepherd commissioner of
immigration for Oregon. He started
overland yesterday and will reopen his
office in San Francisco.
Hon. Rufus Mallory will address the
citizens of Astoria on tho political issues
of tho day at Occidental Hall at 7:33 this
evening. Everyone is invited. Reserved
seats for ladies and their escorts.
If all goe3 well tho Columbia Trans
portation Co.'s new hteamer will bo
launched next Monday. Her name is tho
Telephone, and those who ought to know
say she will go as fast as her name im
plies. To-night is "All Hallow e'en." "The
word awakens a good many memories of
old times," of nights when around the
fireside was gathered a merry party of
young, folks and old; somo burning nuts,
others with a contrivance rigged witlui
wheel and a candle so that ho who niiss.d
his bite burned his nnsj; others ''bobbing
for apples' in a tub; others still holding
the undivided interest of their awe-struck
listeners with a thrilling "ghost story,''
and all enjoying themselves in their own
fashion on the 31st of October, the night
when old tradition says that the spirits
of the departed walk "the earth and re
visit the pale glimpses of the moon.
0. 23.
The following is self-explanatory:
To the Hon. School Superintendent of
Clatsop county. Oregon.
We, the undersigned voters and resi
dents of Clatsop county do respectfully
ask that you revoke the petition pre
sented to you, dated August 23rd, 1831,
asking for a school district to be es
tablished, (hero bounded), the same
having been misrepresented to us when
we signed the petition asking you to es
tablish a school district.
(Signed by 45 voters and resid ents, in
cluding 32 of the names on original peti
tion.) In pursuance of a petition now on file
in this office, (the above, in substance,
being a true copy), and a communica
tion from the board of directors of dis
trict No. One recommending that said
petition be granted, I therefore declare
school district No. 23, of Clatsop county,
Oregon, disorganized this day, and the
territory within boundaries as established
September 27th, 18S4, shall by annexa
tion, here after be part and parcel of district
No. One, as heretofore. And I further
more declare that the boundary line of
district No. One shall from this date be
identically the same as previous to Sep
tember 27th, 1834.
Given under my hand this 23th day of
October, A. D. 1834, at Astoria, Or.
J. E. Hioqins,
County School Supt.
Scandinavian RIainc and Lopan Cluli.
Members of this club are requested lo
meet at tho Blaine & Logan wigwam to
take part in the grand torchlight proces
sion with the Astoria Blaine & Logan
club on Friday, the 31st inst., to march
from the wigwam to upper Astoria. All
Scandinavians are cordially invited lo
attend, Musio, fireworks, transparent
banners and good fellowship will be tho
order of the evening. Come one, come
all, for Blaine and Logan. By order of
E. B. HorF, President.
August Dakielson, Secretary.
F. M. Sweet to A. Holm and J. Gertula,
1C0.4C acres and 151. 29 acres, sec 33, T 9
N, K 7 "W; $1,400.
S. D. Adair and wife to Jno, Adair, Jr.,
lots 7 and 8, blk 02, Adair's Astoria, 700.
Jno. Adair and wife to Jno. Adair, Jr.,
lots 2, 7 and 8, blk 22, Adair's Astoria;
C. W. Fulton and wife to A. A. Douglas
tract of land on east shore of Smith's
lake, $150.
Henry Braillier and wife to A. A. Doug
las, tract of land on Smith's lake; 02.
From the Far North.
The steamer Ancon fired a noonday
gun yesterday, arriving in from Alaska
with a large freight and passenger list.
The greater proportion of her passengers
form a party from whom it is learned
that they have all averaged pretty well
up there this season. There is a big
company working a ledge on Douglas Is
land that is paying handsome returns.
Mining operations are also active at Ju
neau city. Some of the miners had
specimens of the gold with them. It is
said that the mines have paid as high as
$10 a day per man last summer. The
next season will doubtless seo a rush to
the gold fields of the north,
I lVonld Say
To niy patrons and the general public
that I have engaged the services of a first
class Chicago cntter; that I have on hand
the finest stock of both foreign and do
mestic cloths, cassiraeres and beavers;
that I can make the best fitting suit for
the least price in this city; and that I
make a specialty in Chinchilla beaver
sack coats and vests, which are all the
fashion this fall. M. D. Kant, the Boss
Merchant Tailor and Clothier.
Oeme One, Come All, and Hoar
tho Truth.
The Hon. .Rufus Mallory speaks
at Occidental Hall to-night There
will be a Grand Torchlight Procession,
gathering at the Blaine and Logan
lub at 7 :30 p.m.
Let every true Republican fall in Hue
and escort the speaker to the Hall.
OgHvie's Popular Headings No. 11
just received at Adler's Crystal Palace.
At the New Tork Novelty Store just
received No. 11 of Ogilvie's Popular
Delivered at Occidental Hall Last ETenlns.
Hon. "W. 1). Fenton, Democratic candi
date for presidential elector, spoke at
Occidental Hall last evening. He was
introduced to the audience by Dr. T. T.
Mr. Fenton said: "As a preliminary, I
must crave your indulgence and ask for
your undivided attention I have can
vassed tho greater portion of "Western
Oregon, and now at the close of the can
vass I find my voice a little impaired."
'Two years ago I had the honor of
representing the Democratic parly U3 its
standard bearer in the congressional con
test. I then had tho pleasure of address
ing you, and since that time have seen
no city in the state that shows as marked
and material progress as your beautiful
city, the second city in Oregon.'
'I am not here to abuse those who dif
fer from me on political questions. I
wish to treat my political opponents with
the utmost courtesy. I have no quarrel
with any one, but wish to present to you
some of tho reasons that I in common
with so many of my fellow citizens ad
vocate the principles of the Democratic
'The Democratic party has a right to
the utterance of its doctrines. Let us
seo a few of the reasons why we should,
next Tuesday, vote for the Democratic
candidates for president and vice-president.
It isn't necessary to talk to Dem
ocratic voters. Republicans should
think, weigh, and make up their minds."
Tho newspapers had roviled public men
enough. Tho speaker wanted to bo fair
and impartial. He would criticise polit
ical opinions, not in malice but in fair
ness. Ho imputed dishonesty to no one.
He wanted it understood that it was not
motives but nets; not what men might
have meant, but what they did do.
Mr. Fenton then asked what was it
that called tho Republican party into ex
istence. It might be said that it was in
the spirit of Abraham Lincoln, when at
Springfield, Illinois, he said "This coun
try cannot exist half slave or half free."
this was the question; human slavery.
Ho wanted to know if they were afraid
human slavery was going to be restored.
Lincoln had liberated 4,000,000 slaves in
18G3: the XIV and XV amendments to
the constitution had ratified tho eman
cipation proclamation; that mittcrhad
all been settled by tho dread arbitration
of war. It might, be said that the fault
of the war rested upon Democratic shoul
ders. Ho would answer that by citing
the existence in New England of slavery
in early days. Recrimination is no ar
gument. His party would share tho full
measure of responsibility, and agree with
the Republican party that slavery was
dead. Let the dead rest.
So. thought Mr. Fenton. however much
glory might have existed in the days of
rebellion, that had all passed awpy: there
was no longer reason for giving it other
than a thought of regret for the bravo
men who had fought and died for what
they deemed to be the right.
Ho would ask Republicans if they were
still afraid of secession. Everyone knew
that this is now an indissoluble union of
indestructible states. Upon this there is
no controversy except that Democrats
upheld state sovereignty and Republicans
declared for the centralization of power.
Tho Republican party platform of 18G0
was for state sovereignty. Now, twenty
four years after, it is different. The seeds
of disunion were born in New England
in 1814 and there was tho cradle of seces
sion. But in this also tho Democratic
party was willing to take its share of the
responsibiity. That also is a dead issue.
What is the next question that Republi
cans would seem anxious to argue?
Tho Democratic party was charged
with preventing a popular vote in the
south in 1876. Wo never hear thoso
charges till a presidential year. He
would ask this question. Why haven't
the Republic ins for tho last twenty-two
years of owr managed or so arranged
that it is diiferent? Public opinion com
pelled Hayes in 187G to withdraw the
troop3 froin the southern states. Major
ities always rule, and if tho majority of
voters in Georgia wanted to vote the Re
publican ticket they would do it. The
south exported twico as much cotton now
as in slavery days and was doing well;
was peaceful and prosperous. They
wanted an honest ballot and wouldn't
"bulldoze" or "suppress" any votes. It
was only tho talk of a demagogue. Why
weren't troops sent down south to insure
a free ballot if there was any need to do
it? United States marshals wero armed
on the 14th inst. in Cincinnati, and men
had been killed. Had the thing been re
versed; had that happened in the south
we wouldn't have heard the last of it this
campaign. When Frank Burton, the
president of the La Crosse Blaine and
Logan club, was killed the other day and
his murderer was immediately lynched,
every cne felt that the act was in a meas
ure justified. Had that happened in the
south there would have bseu a different
version put on the story.
Mr. Fenton cited imaginary Republic
an arguments and answered tho ob
jections as he brought them up. He al
lowed that Republicans might want to
say that they would vote for Blaine and
liogan anyhow; that they didn't care for
dead issues; that they saw that prohib
ition would be the question, and that
they were going to voto for Blaine and
Logan anyhow. Blaine wouldn't vote
for or against prohibition at the last
Maine election. Ho had a right to do it.
mu speaker k:uu, due ne mouguc nis mo
tive was bad. He was afraid that he
would lose the votes of German Repub
licans in Ohio. But Republicans might
say that they wouldn't vote for Cleve
land and Hendricks because tho Demo
cratic party was very hungry, and very
thirsty, and very gaunt. The" Democrats
were charged with being the originators
of tho policy, "To tho victors belong the
spoils." Andrew Jackson was said to bo
the author of that, and he had discharged
a lot of officials to make room for Demo
cratic officials, but there were 120,000 Re
publican office-holders to-day, and the
Republicans had proved to bo apt pupils
of the Democracy in the matter of look
ing out for the tilling of all places by
party men.
Mr. Fenton is a relative of John A.
Logan's wife; had ho been a rolativo of
Logan's, doubtless ho would bo able to
have an office. Perhaps, oven as it was;
had ho only reminded Gen. Logan that
he was a relative of his wife, that ho
might bo able to get an office anyhow.
Mr. Fenton asked his hearers to claim in
argument that Democrats own half of the
United States, and was the friend of tho
poor man against the rich, and on that
fact it based its claim to its right to live.
The government was now collecting
100,000,000 annually more than it was
spending and this surplus revenue, Blaine
thought, should be divided among the
states according to their population.
Mr. Fenton thought that if that would
work well it would bo a good idea to tax
the people to death and ssnd the taxes
to Washington, and then pension every
man, woman and child in tho United
States. Mr. Fenton thought that one
act was as indicative of good statesman
ship as the other. The tariff for manu
factures was onerous. He had been told
that Astoria paid a tax of 100,000 to a
New Jersey manufacturer on thread
from which nets were made. It was on
ly the manufacturers that wanted a pro
tective tariff and that measure had no
right to continue. Men with shirt studs
as large as the headlight of a locomotive
were in Washington every session of
congress wining and dining congressmen
in the interest of tariff, and they were
doing it for a purpese: they wanted a
continuance of the tariff because it was
profitable. If it wasn't for tho tariff
man could get a great many things
cheaper than now. If it wasn't for the
tariff men in Astoria wouldn't aave
to pay $1.00 or $1.10 a pound for
twiDe, when it could be bought for sev
enty cents a pound on Frazer river.
Thero was no protective tariff on labor.
With tho exception of China, the laborer,
the world over, was a freo trader.
The speaker claimed that tho exclusion
of Chincso was a Democratic measure
nnd that tho Republican congressmen
that had voted for it, Blaine included,
only happened to bo right when they had
voted for the bill excluding Chinese from
this coast.
On tho question of land. grants, Mr.
Fenton challenged anv one to show that
Grover Cleveland was in favor of railroad
corporations which had become rich by
land grants unearned, and amassed
wealth by injustice to tho people. Ho
thought that in this regard Blaine's rec
ord would not bear equal inspection. Mr.
Fenton arraigned Blaine for his action
when the Thurman bill came up for con
gressional action in April, 1878. and
charged that tho record showed a desire
on the part of Blaine to aid tho corpora
tions in their effort to defeat the just
claims of the government. He also cited
the coming appointment of four justices
of tho supreme court of the United
States and claimed that it was a part of
the plans of the monopolists to help elect
Blaine and have such men appointed on
tho supreme bench as would be useful to
tho corporation capitalists. Mr. Fenton
recalled the Mitchell senatorial contest
and charged that tho railroad companies
when they found that they couldn't elect
Mitchell, elected J. N. Dolph. He also
cited the action of Congressman George
in the matter of the Astoria land grant,
and asserted that both Dolph and George
were working in the interest of the cor
porations. The speaker closed with the prophecy
that if every Democrat did his duty that
Oregon's electoral vote would be cast for
Cleveland and Hendricks, and thanking
bis audience for their close attention and
evident attention to his remarks he bade
them good night. After three cheers for
Cleveland and Hendricks and three more
for the speaker, tho meeting adjourned.
The Astobian' compliments Mr. Fenton
by the 'assertion that ho made tho finest
spoech that has been uttered in Occidental
hall this campaign.
He H a Talk With the Minister.
New Yoiie, Oct, 2D. At 10 o'clock this
morning the gentlemen's parlor at Fifth
Aveuno hotel was filled with clergymen
of various denominations, who had gath
ered to meet Mr . Blaine. Fivo minutes
later Rev. Dr. James King called the
assemblage to order nnd Rot. Dr. Bur
chard was chosen chairman and Rev. Dr.
McArihur secretary. The exact number
of clergymen present is variously esti
mated at from 200 to 1,000. Many were
from other points and wero unknown
here. Dr. King presented the following
First That wo believe tho triumph of
the principles of tho Republican party is
essential to the welfaro of tho country
and the preservation of the results of the
late civil strife, and, consequently, that
tho election of its representatives, in the
persons of Blaine and Logan, is impera
tive. Second That we believe in purity of
personal character of the standard bear
ers, and also believo in their trained ca
pacity as statesmen to meet the claims
of the high offices for which they aro in
Third That we protest against the
coronation of conceded impurity, as rep
resented by the head of the Democratic
ticket, and while we deplore tho necessi
ty wo do not evade the responsibility of
declaring our judgment to tho world of
this insult to Christian civilization em
bodied in such nomination for the presi
dency of tho republic.
Fourth That we are opposed to
putting a premium on disloyalty, as pre
sented by the candidate for the vice
presidency of the Democratic party.
Fifth That we exhort all well mean
ing and loyal citizens, regardless of party,
when purity is at stake, not, by voting
for the prohibition candidate, to cast
half a vote for the domocratio candidate,
with a semi-sanction of impurity and
dissipation, nor to cast a whole vote for
the man whose name is now a conspic
uous synonym for incapacity and incon
tinence. Sixth That wo exhort our fellow citi
zens to cast one vote for virtue in the
home, for protection, for the rights of
the humblest citizens at homo and
abroad, for protection for American in
dustries, for tho settlement of inter
national differences by arbitration, for
war against polygamy, for decent treat
ment of the Indians, for preservation of
tho results of the wars of the revolution
and of tho rebellion, and for every sacred
interest of our beloved country, by vot
ing the Republican ticket at the ensuing
biaine's bksponss.
Mr. Chairman and Rev. Gentlemen:
This is altogether a very remarkable
assemblage; remarkable beyond any of
which I havo known in tho history of
political contests in the United States,
and it does not need my personal assur
ance that you should know that I am
very deeply impressed by it. I do not
feel that I am speaking to'these hundreds
of men merely. I am speaking to groat
congregations, nnd the great religious
opinion which is behind them, and as
they represent great Christian bodies, I
know and I realize tho full weight of that
which you say to me, and of the influ
ence which you tender to me. Were it to
me personally, I confess that I should bo
overcome by the compliment nnd weight
of confidence which it carries, but 1
know that it is extended to me as the
representative of the party whoso creed
and whose practices uro in harmony with
the churches. Tho Republican party
from its very outset stood" unon the im
pregnable platform of opposition to the
extension of slavery, and stood upon that
platform till it was drifted by tho hostil
ity it provoked into the larger assertion
of national sovereignty, and thence into
a bloody conflict to maintain it.
the tariff question.
From that onward, I defy any man to
point to a singlo measuro of the Republi
can party which could not challenge the
approbation of a Christian minister and
tho approval of God, and when, as one
reverend speaker has said, "I narrowed
tho issue when I spoke of it coming down
to a question of tariff,' I did not mean to
exclndo therefrom (I could not mean
that) tho great history of the party,
which is its wealth andfereed, and which
gives to you and to all that stands be
hind you tho assurance that whatever is
sue it attempts to enforce it will do it in
good faith. They can no more separate
a pariy irom its nisiory man you can
separate a man from his character and
when the great verdict of public opinion
is read it takes into account tho origin,
progress, measures and character of a
party, and tho character of its public
men. What I mean by saying that the
tariff was the conclusive issue, was that
it steps to the front, not in tho exclusion
of a thousand other important issues,
but for this critical occasion; and at the
close of this great campaign it stands
forth as tho issue which represents bread
to the hungry, clothing to naked, and
prosperity to tho entire people. And the
tariff is therefore merely a national is
sue, distinct and separate from the great
moral issue. As I have said before to
western audiences, I say here: You can
not impress a man, if he is hungry, with
any other thought than that he shall be
fed; you can not impress a man, if he is
naked, with any other thought than that
he shall be clothed; and therefora that
public policy and that statesmanship is
the highest and best that attonds to the
primal needs of human nature first, and
says: Here is bread for tho hungry, and
hero is clothing for the naked."
The tariff, which protects the Ameri
can laborer in bis wages, tho American
capitalist in his investments, and the in
ventive talent of the country in its enter
prise is the issue which lies at th Tory
foundation of the prosperity of the Amer
ican people, nnd the very foundation of
the success of tho Christian religion.
When you send out ycur missions to des
titute places you clothe little naked chil
dren and give them food as the first step.
Therefore I repeat that the groat conflict
of 1881 closes with the people of the
United States standing face to face in
tho two parties, saying whether they will
adhere to that policy of protection which
has trebled tho wealth of the United
States in twenty years, or whether they
will abandon it and return once moro to
the failing theory of freo trade. "Nev
er." It involves other issues, too. No
nation can grow so powerful sis the Unit
ed States has grown and is growing with
out continually enlarging its relations
with other nations. As these relations
become so enlarged they become compli
cated, and therefore the foreign policy
of tho United States goes right along
with its domestic policy, supplements
and compliments it, and we cannot, in
any affair of our destiny al our policy
separate one iruui iuu omer.
Now, gentlemen of the church, I ad
dress an earnest worn 10 you. The policy
of tho United States, in the past and in
the future, must be one of broad," liberal,
Christian principles, and in that policy
it must be one, in my judgment, which
draws nearer within tho circle of the
sympathies of the United States those
other struggling republics of North and
South America, which will bring them
first into trade relations, and then into
close personal and moral relations; nnd I
believe that we shall not only have that
great gain that comes from intercourse,
but wo shall enlarge this civilization of
tho Anglo-Saxon until its limit shall in
clude the most southern point of the
continent. I did not intend, in accept
ing and acknowledging the great sense of
obligation I feel for this honor, to go
into a prolonged political speech. I have
but indicated two leading points, which,
I think, are involved in the pending elec
tion. It only remains for me to say to
you that I recognize at its full worth, and
its full worth is very great, the meaning
of this assemblage. Wo havo no union
of church and state, but wo havo proved
that tho church is stronger without the
state, nnd wo have proved that no state
can be strong without the church. Let
us go forward as we havo gone, the state
growing and strengthening bj the exam
ple of tho church, and tho church grow
ing and strengthening by liberal co-operations
with all groat reforms, which it
is tho immediate province of government
to forward and improve. Gentlemen, I
thank yon again, and bid yon a very cor
dinl good morning.
Mr. Blaine was then greeted with three
ringing cheers, and Rev. Dr. McArthur
called for and led in threo equally hearty
cheers for Mrs. Blaine. Mr. Blaine then
descended to tho foot of the stairs, and
for some timo remained shaking hands
with tho clergymen who had visited him.
J. A. Chapman, mayor of this city, was
yesterday indicted by tho grand jury of
Multnomah county for the crime of bri
bery, and just before court adjournod in
the afternoon ho was brought in nnd ad
mitted to bail in the sum of 1000. Lu
zerne Be3ser, who was concerned in the
same crime, has also been indicted, but
ha3 not yet appeared in court to furnish
bonds, nor is ho yet in jail. A common
chicken thief Wcu d not have been sh wn
so much courtesy. But parhaps the coun
ty officials think as a gentleman said
when ho first heard of the indictment.
"There's no use of putting Bes3er under
bonds; yon" couldn't drive him out of
town." "Tho indictments recite the facts
of the infunous contract between Chap
man and Besser, whertin the latter agreed
that the former should receive certain
sums of money for the giving out of cer
tain offices after his election to tho may
oralty. The publication of this infamy
thirteen months ago by the Oregonxan
has at last borne fruit. Tho long delay
is not a very flattering comment upon
the swiftness with which justico and the
laws are administered in this section, at
least so far as regards malfeasance in po
sitions of public trust Oregonxan, 30.
Itucltleii's Arnica Salrc.
The Best in the world for
Cuts, Unices, Sores.UIciTS, Salt Rheum.
Fcvit Sores. Tetter, Chapprd Hands.
Chilblains. Corns, and all Skin E!U
lions, and positively cures Piles, or im
pay required. It is guaranteed to giv
perfect satisfaction, or money refunded.
Price 25 cents per box. For salts by W.
E. Dement & Co.
FrcnU Eastern and Shoal water
liny Oyter
Constantly on hand, cooked to any style
at Frank Fabre's.
Great Auction Sale
Of Suits, Cloaks, Ulsters. Jackets, etc.,
commences Thursday, Oct. 30th, at 10
o'clock, at Pi Igor's Branch. Come early
and secure bargains.
Toadies Take A'oticc
That our entire stock will be sold at
auction, sale taking place every dav,
beginning at 10 a. m. at Pilgcr's Branch,
next Rescue Engine House.
Girl Wanted
To do Housework in a small family.
Apply to Bozoktk & .Jonxs.
Ike Jlusic Box
At P. Blankholm's Cigar Store will be
raffled to-night, (Wednesday), 8 o'clock.
All those having chances will please be
on hand. A few more chances lett
Gives meals for 25 cents, as big as the
mammoth pumpkin on exhibition in
front of his restaurant. Go and sec it.
Home for Children.
Mrs.Wajnicr, whose residence is next
to C. . Fulton's, is now prepared to
take entire charge of a limited number
of children. Every attention paid the
little ones, and any one leaving their
child with Mrs. Wagner may be sure
that it will receive a mother's care.
Do Yon Think thnt 'JcfF of
The Chop House
Gives you a meal for nothing, and a
glass of something to drink? "Not
muuui out ne gives a oetter meat ana
more of it than any place in town for
a crnis. ne buys by the wholesale and
pays cash. "That settles it"
Board at JcfFs.
The best in America. S20.00 a month.
Does not make anv second-class Pic
tures at his New Gallery, No. Gltf, on
the Roadway.
For a Scat Fitting Boot
Or Shoe, ro to P. J. Goodmans, on Che
namus street, next door to I. W. Case.
All coods of the uest make and guaran
teed quality. A full stock; new goods
constantly arriving. Custom work.
At Frank Fabre's.
. Board for S22.50 a month. The hest
in the city. Dinner from 5 to 7.
Rooms to Let.
Furnished or unfurnkhed. suitable
for housekeeping, at Mrs. Twilight's.
Fifteen hundred numbers of Lovell's
Library and ten mail sacks full of other
tine reading matter just received at Ad
ler's Crystal Palace.
'Fpranice, iucy steak cooked on the
broiler, go to Frank Fabrc.
For Dinner Parties to order, at short
notico, go to Frank Fabre's. -
. Buy your Lime of Grayat Portland
pricM. -
"Tanllln, lemon. Orange, etc, flavor
Cokes, Creams, Faddists, cc, as dell
catcly and naturally as the frnlt from
which they uro made.
For Strength and True Fruit
Flavor They Stand Alone.
Price Baking Powder Co.,
Chicago, III. St. Louis, Mo.
makers or
Dr. Prices Cream Baking Powder
Br. Price's lupulin Yeast Gems,
Sect Dry Hop Teiut.
The oeat dry hop yeast In the world.
Bread raised by this yoaat is light.whlta
and wholeqoma Itko our grandmother's
delicious bread.
Price Baking Powder Co.,
MTrsol Dr. Price's special Fteionni Extracts,
Chicago, III. St. Louis, Mo.
Of either sex admitted to tho
Oa any week-day of tho xca-
The Colli'so Journal, containing in
formation of the course of study, rate.
of tuition, board, examination, etc., and
cuts of plain and ornamental penman
ship, free. Address.
Lock Box 104. Poutlamd, On.
tfS-In writing, please mention this paper.
ji. Hitnn
Leinenweber & Co..
Manufacturers and Importers of
all kinds of
Wholesale Dealers In
ffHIIIghest cash price paid for Hides and
Hay, Oats, nnd Straw,
Brick. Cement, and Sand.
Wood Oelivored to Order.
Draymg, Teaming, and Express Business
For Sale.
brook. For particulars Inquire of
J and is ready to turn out some line fish
ing boats for the river. Shop on the beach
between Kinney's and Elmore's canneries.
A. by the city of Astoria will be paid by
the Citv Treasurer at bis office, on aud after
to-day." Interest ceases from this date.
.1. 0. HUSTLER.
City Treasurer,
Astoria, Oct. 25. 1RR4.
Roscoe Dixon's new eating house
is now open. Everything has been fit
ted up in first-class style, and hi-, well
known reputation as a caterer assures
all who like good things to eat, that at
his place they can be accommodated.
Foi Dyspep3iaandLiver Complaint,
you have a printed guarantee on every
bottle of Sntloh's Vital izer. It never
fails to cure. Sold by W. E. Dement.
Buy a Ball's coiled spring elastic, sec
tion, and if after wearing it for
three weeks it does not give you satis
faction in every respect, we shall re
turn you your money.
Prael Bros.
For a good bath, pleasant shave, or
shampoo, go to the City Baths, corner
Squemoqua and Olney streets.
Joe. G. Chakteks, Prop.
All the patent medicines advertised
in this paper, together with the choicest
Eerfumery, and toilet articles, etc-can
e bought at the lowest prices, at J. W.
Conn's drug store, opposite Ociden
hctel, Astoria.
Ball's coiled spring elastic, section
corset. For sale only at the Empire
Boston Baked Beans and Brown Bread
every Sunday at JefTs from 5. a.m. to
2 p. m. -
Ball's coiled spring elastic, section
corset, combines elegance, strength and
durability. For sale only at th Em
pire Stare.
V Wrf. & 1 1
Cloak Department!
Having Received direct from Eastern and San Fran
cisco Manufacturers an Immense Stock of Tall and Win
ter Cloaks,
We would respectfully submit, the same for inspec
tion to the Ladies of Astoria, and of surrounding districts
Ladies purchasing from us can rely on getting EX
CLUSIVE DESIGNS of the Latest and Most Fashionable
Garments in the Market.
We desire to impress on the Ladies that our Stock of
Cloaks are NEW, STYLISH, and FASHIONABLE, of
Cut and Finish superior to anything ever shown in Asto
Leading Dry Goods and Clothing House
Pythian Building, - - Astoria, Oregon.
Giving Up Business ! !
Our entire stock comprising the very latest styles in
Ready-made Suits, Cloaks, Ulsters,
Will be Disposed of by Auction !
There will be no Reserve !
Call early and secure bargains.
Cloaks that sell at from $10 to 815 sold for from $2 to $4.
Sale BBffins Tlmrsflay, Oct. 30, at 10 A.M.,
Next to Rescue
m k wmxm
Overcoats, Novelties in Neck Wear,
Hats and Furnishing Goods.
Fin Merino and all Wool Hosiery.
Iiow Prices !
D. .&.
. --T
u --
Engine House.
'SH, I
ts7 Furnisher I