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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View This Issue
THE USUAL IMPOSTURE.
CALnna the waves.
FKOJI MAINE TO OREGON.
...DECEMBER C, 1SS9.
A stove is a very useful piece of
furniture at present.
The Oregon Land company has
started a real estate office in this citv.
Bev. Mr. Grannis will preach at
Skipanon school house on Monday
Dec. 9th, at 7 o'clock. .
Hick in the air is the wild kooso flying,
Flying down in a warmer zone,
Hear her squawking "Winter is coming,
I can feel it in my breast bone.'
rw - ,:- -. ... xr v,.lthem of as genuine. It is cheaper
-- ' nt-n.ui. iw cue ci i"ifL ."- -onl ,1-of-t,
entertainment at the opera house next i
MVma- oa t,iOCQt- arn;nm 1
The committee having chargo of
the flouring mill matter, will have a
meeting with Mr. Barnekoff at ten
o'clock this morning, when a definite
arrangement will be made.
In a year or so, a good many of the 1
people who -used to tell us ''that was
before you came here," will be telling
others that they were here B. C.
When any one asks what "B. C."
means, they will sav ''Before the
Chris-Johnson and Wm. Smith have
bought two lots at the mouth of "the
Necanieum and will have pleasure
boats for hire there next season. They
will have quite a fleet consisting of
about ten row boats and six sail boats,
and will do well.
'The Columbia is due from San
Francisco to-day with the following
passengers: Mrs. D. W. Devin, L N.
Taylor, Mrs. X. T. Beynolds, N. H.
Huntington, Charles F. Bocht and
wife, B. A. McLean and wise. C. Rose,
W.Ball, Mrs. H. Murphy and mother.
'It's been three weeks now since
itinerant advertising agents struck
the town, offering to ''write it up," for
so much a line. Some of our merchants
who have been bit that way several
times, are getting ready to be caught
again in ihe same old trap, and after
wards, as usual, say they will never
bfrbeat that wav again.
A girl that cau boil water without
burning it can get $20 a month in
Astoria at present, and no ques
tspns asked. One that can boil a po
tato can get $25, and one that can
broil a beefsteak, and not sass back
can have $30, and 13 evenings out in
the week. Girls, and rooms to rent
are at a premium in this city at pres
ent. A Salem dispatch to the Oregonian
says: ''The talk of building a railroad
from Salem to Tillamook and Astoria
Salem to the sea -has now assumed
such form that some decided action
will be taken at once. The citizens of
Salem are in earnest, and by concerted
effort will accomplish tho desired end,
and that at once. Large subscriptions
are promised from everv direction.'
Section 7 of the fish and game law
passed in 1882, reads: "Every person
who shall, within the state of Oregon,
during the months of November. De
cember, January, February and March
of'auy year, catch, kill or have in his
possession, sell or offer for sale, any
mountain or brook trout, shall be
guilty of a misdemeanor. Every per
son who shall within the state of
Oregon, take or attempt to take or
catch, with any seine, net or wier or
other devices, other than hook and
line, any mountain or brook trout, at
riny time after the passage of this act,
shall bo guilty of a misdemeanor."
This is punishable by fine of not less
than ten nor more than three hundred
"Mrs. B. S. Worsely is very sick with
F. L. Parker and wife went to Port
Hon. C. W. Fulton returned from a
trip to Portland last evening.
E. C. Hughes goes to Gray's har
bor on business this morning.
Harry Wherity has accepted a posi
tion with Hughes and Co. wholesale
liquor dealers in this city.
Miss Carrie Lawton niece of G. W.
Wingate, has been added to the force
of copyists in tho county clerk's office.
Messrs. Gray, Cusick, French and
Montieth go on a visit to the jetty
this morning, and will return by way
Mrs. G. B. Martin of San Francisco
who has been visiting her sister Mrs.
E. A. Dunbar for the past six weeks
in tliis city has returned to her home.
31A1UXK NEWS AND NOTES.
:The British ship Milton Park
jailed for Queenstown yesterday.
The steam schooner Louis Ohen,
arrived in yesterday from Tillamook,
with 1,600 cases salmon for Elmore,
Sanborn & Co,, 196 bxs. tin and can
nery machinery. Shealso lias 18 M.
feet spruce lumber for an East Port
land box factory.
Embroidery and Stamping, done to
order. Lessons given.
A fine line of Holliday Goods.
Mrs. A. IiArPLEYKA& Co.
A. F. and A. 31.
Special meeting of Temple Lodge No.
7, this evening at half past seven.
Work on the Third i 'cgree. Sojourn
ing Mastt-r Masons in good standing
are fraternally invited to attend.
By order of V. M.
i E. C. noi.DEN
A Rare Bargain.
Four Choice Lots, seven blocks from
pout office, uood location, no street im
W amies & Wiught.
MisaEUa-Rir.'ki'r, will give lessons
in decorative art including Paris tent
ing and daned work. Stamping done
to order, at Mrs. 11. A, Derby's.
Coffee and cake,
ten rents, at the
Ludlow's Ladies' S3.00 Fine Shoes;
alto Flexible Hand turned Fronch Kids,
jrt P- J- Goodman's.
Io You tilto a Good Cisrar?
Call at Charley Olsen's, opposite C. H.
Cooper's. He will suit you. A fine
stock of cigars to select from.
Best Beds in town. Itooms per night
50 and 25 cts., per week Sl.50. Kew and
clean. Private entrance.
" All tho patent medicines advoitised
in this paper, together with the choicest
: lfnmMyTandtoilet articles, etc.. oan
- frv,,nhnt the lowest onces. at J. w.
Conn's drug store, opposite Occident
i hotel, ASions.
The lines were down last Wednes
day night, and The Astoriak had no
dispatches yesterday morning. The
Pioneer, as usual, whether the lines
are up or down, took its scissors and
cut'out dispatches from the Orego
nian, and changed the dale, so as to
make its subscribers believe they were
bona fide dispatches. 1 The Astorian
has showed up this swindle on several
occasions. The Pioneer's false state
ments must be taken for what they
aro worth, but in its "dispatches" it
shows how unreliable it is. It makes
do difference to the Pionetr whether
the line is working or not, if it can
get hold of a copy of the Oregonian,
! and the scissors are not lost, it can
manufacture dispatches, and palm
Heal Estate Transfer", Dee. C.
Loren E. Smading to "V. S. Bun
yon. SE U sec 17, TONE 6"v7., $800.
Thos. M. Sutherland to W. S. Bun
yon W K NP J4 E 4 NW H sec 20,
T 6 X B 6 W., $800.
Bobt. B. CJancy and wife toW.S.
Bunyon NE M sec 30. T G NRG W.,
J. 0. Clancv and wife to SE j-4 NE
'iandNWJ- SE 14 sec 10. SWf
NW M NW H SW M sec 11, TCNR
G W., $S00.
W. S. Bunyon to L. B. Lockwood,
SE hi sec 17, T G N B G W., $850.
Same to same 160 acres sec 11, T G
KEG W., $850.
Same to same, 1G0 acres see 20, T G
NRG W., $850.
Same to same, 100 acres see 30, T G
N B G W.. $?50.
M. Young and wife to B. J, Morri
son, lot 48, blk 12, Young's addition,
M. Young and wife to Mary M.
Morrison lot 47, blk 12, Young's addi
State to John Lace, 40 acres, sec. 30,
T 9 N B G W; $40.
E. C. Hughes to Mrs. W. W. Parker,
lot 20, blk 18. Dee's snbdivfsion $55.
Mary H. Leineuweber to D. W.
Bush, lois 18 and 20, blk 41, Adair's;
Astoria Exchange Co., to Adam Cat
lin, lot 8, blk A, Astoria Exchange
Co's subdivision to blk 57, McClure's;
Albert Dunbar to Geo. H. Mendell,
1G9.81 acres, and lots 5 and G, sec. GTS
N B 7 W; $1,300.
E. C. Hughes to Alice P. Stockton,
lots 8, blk 18, Dee's subdivisien: $300.
H. C. Thompson and wife to H. A.
Smith, lots 4. 5 and six, blk 5. Laurel
H. C. Thompson and wife to C. O.
Bottom, lot 3, blk 4, Laurel Park;
AV. T. Chutter, et al.. to Emilv J.
Staples, lots 33, 34, 35, 30, 37 ami 38
sub. 2, blk 14, Olney's; $750.
A Young and wife to A. 0. and F.
A Fisher, lots 7, S, 9, 10, sub. 2. blk 9.
H. and A's additien: $600.
A Young and wife to L. A. Nurn
berg, lots 11, 12, 13, 14, 15 and 16, sub.
1, blk 9, H. and A.'s; $750.
A. Young and wife to E. Minard,
lots 21 and 22, subdivision 1, blk 9, H.
and A.s; $250.
M. Young and wife to M. C. Ward,
lots 12, 13, 11 and 15, blk 11, Young's
F. J. Tavlor and wire to D. B.
Monteith, lots 3 and 4. blk 115, Shive
J. H. Mausell to Annie Reidl. lot 3,
sec. 15, .T. 8 N. B. 9 W; $350.
Alfred Kinnev and wife to A. P. Ol
iver, lot 5, blk 144. McClure's; $375.
I.ast Ermine's Fair and Supper.
The fair given at the opera house
last evening under the auspices of the
ladies of Grace Episcopal church was
a social and financial success. The
booths which were filled with many
valuable and handsome articles, rep
resented the six working days of tho
week as follews: Monday, wash day,
presided over by Mrs. C. J.Trenchard
and Mrs. B. Hall, assisted by tho
Misses Lilly Ireland, Georgia Badol
let, and Miss Louden; Tuesday, iron
ing day, superintended by Mrs. H. G.
VanDusen, assisted by tho Misses
Olga Heilborn and Zetta Sherman;
Wednesday, mending day, presided
over by Mrs. W. S. Short, assisted by
the Misses C. Wheeler, E. D. Boelling
and Delia Hansen; Thursday, recep
tion dav, presided over by Mrs. A. G.
Allen, Mrs. W. L. Bobbv Mrs. F. L
Dunbar, Mrs. O. Heilborn, assisted by
the Misses Grace and Zoo Carruthers,
Gussie Gray and Genevieve Bell; Fri
day, sweeping and dusting day, pre
sided over by Mrs. P. L. Cherry assis
ted by Miss Lou Bogers; Saturday,
baking day presided over by Mrs. M.
M. Gillman, and Mrs. G. Beed as
sisted by the .following kitchen maids:
Winnie and" Eliza McKean, Lena
Spellmeier, Belle Douglas and Nannie
Beed. The children's booth was
presided over by Mrs. W. T. Chutter
and Mrs. C. S. Wright Candy booth
was presided over by Mrs. T. Byrie
and Mrs. P. Trulliuger.
A fine supper was served during
tho evening and the ladies attending
to the tables were Mrs. M. M. Trencli-
ard. Mrs. A. J. Megler, Mrs. H. F.
Prael. Mrs. C. W. Holt, Mrs. E. R.
Hawe's, Mrs. H. G. Smith, Mrs. A
Campbell and Mrs. L. Hartwig. Quite
a snug little sum was netted as tho re
sult of the fair.
The Latest Out.
A Daily Through Car Service has
been established by the Chicago, Un
ion Pacific & Nortli-Westem Line be
tween Portland and Chicago via Coun
cil Bluffs, thus offering to the public
facilities not given by any other line.
"The Limited Fast Mail.' which runs
daily between the above points, carries
the Overland Fast Mail, a limited num
ber of first-class passengers without ex
tra charge, and is composed of Pullman
Vestibuled Sleepers and 1 ullman Din
ing Cars, Portland to Chicago via
Tlib is an other indication that the
Union .Pacific is desirous of meeting
the requirements ot the people. For
information in regard to tliis and other
trains on this line, apply to
E. A. No yes.
Or M. B. Bozur.Tir,
Agent O. R. &X.Co.
Or to A. L. Maxwell, G. P. & T. A.
Sclliug at Cost.
Mrs. II. A. Derby is offering some
real bargains in Millinery goods, and
Ladies would do well to see the low
Dgnres at which they can get goods at
her millinery establishment.
Booms to Rent.
Furnished, suitable for housekeeping
or lodgers. Apply at this office.
Meals Cootted. to Order.
Private rooms for ladies and families :
at Central Restaurant, next to Foard &
Comfortable Booms to JLct.
Single, or en suite, at Mrs. P. J. Good
man's, 2f. W. corner First and Madison
CliltoeE Cry fwPitcliBr's Castcria
The Use or Oil Daring HeaTy Storms Ob
servation of a Waterspout.
Tho special bulletin of the branch
hydrographic office, published last
Tuesday, gives rules for the useofjoil
during storms, which will prove'of in
terest to mariners. They are as fol fel fol
eows: Scudding before a gale, distribute
oil from the bow by means of oil bags
or through waste pipe; it will thus
spread aft and give protection both
from quartering and following seas.
If only distributed astern, there will
be no protection from the quartering
Running'' before a gale, yawing
badly and threatening to broach-to,
" "puu ueaismuuieairom uieuow
oil should be distributed from the bow
ana irom Dotn siaes aoatt tne oeam.
uow, me weamer quarter is ieic un
, protected when tho ship yaws. How
ever, with oil bags abaft the beam as
1 well as forward, the quarter is pro
Lying-to, a vessel can be brought
closer to the wind by using one or two
oil bags forward, to windward. With
a high beam sea, use oil bags along
the weather side at intervals of 4.0 or
In a heavy cross sea as in thecenter
of a hurricane, or after the center has
passed, oil bags should be hung out
at intervals along lxth sides.
Steaming into a heavy head sea,
use oil through forward closet pipes.
Oil bags would be tossed back on
Drifting in the trough of a heavy
sea, use oil from waste pipes forward
and bags on weather side. These
answer the purpose very much better
than one bag at weather bow and one
at lee quarter, alghough this has been
tried with some success.
Lying-to, to tack or wear, use oil
from weather bow.
Cracking on, with high wind abeam
and heavy sea, use oil from waste
pipes, weather bow.
A vessel hove-to for a pilot should
distribute oil from the weather side
and lee quarter. The pilot boat runs
up to windward and lowers a boat,
which pulls down to leeward and
around the vessel's stem. The pilot
boat runs down to leeward, gets out
oil bags to windward and on her lee
quarter, and the boat pulls back
around her stern, protected by the oil.
The vessels drift to leeward and leave
an oil slick to windward.
At anchor in an open roadstead use
oil in bags from the jib-boom, or haul
them out ahead of the vessel by means
of an endless rope rove through a tail
block secured to the anchor-chain.
Towing another vessel in a heavy
sea oil is of the greatest service and
may prevent the hawser from break
ing. Distribute oil from tho towing
vessel, forward and on both sides. If
only used aft, the tow alone gets the
There are many other cases where
oil may fefc used to .advantage such
as lowering and hoisting boats, riding
to a sea anchor, crossing rollers or
surf on a bar, and from life boats and
stranded vessels. Thick and heavy
oils are the best. Mineral oils are not
so effective as animal or vegetable oils.
Baw petroleum has given favorable
results, but not so good when it is re
fined. Certain oils, like cocoanut oil
and some knds of fish oil, congeal in
cold weather, and are therefore use
loss, but may bo mixed with mineral
oils to advantage. The simplest and
best method of distributing oil is by
means of canvas bags about one foot
long, filled with oakum and oil,
pierced with holes by means of a
coarse sail needle, and held by a lan
iard. The waste pipes forward are
al?o very useful for this purpose.
Selecting tlie Christmas Present.
The trouble is not confined to tho
difficulty of making a choice. The
truth is that most people feel that
they must give .beyond their real
means; tho ''money question" embar
rasses them. In all- suchjeases the
Christmas holidays, which should be
the year's gladdest time, are trans
formed into its most formidable ex
perience. If it were but one person
who is to be made glad with ajiif t,
tho difficulty would in general be far
lighter; but it is when, as in most
cases, one must get presents for tit
least a dozen not counting the chil
dren, who never must bo overlooked,
at this season especially that the
situation becomes actually trouble
some. Many aro tho consultations in
reference to the best practical solution
of the problem how to make a score
of presents, costing perhaps $4Q, with
less than half of the sum to do it
In ovcry such case Dr. Franklin's
motto is still the only wise and safe
rule of action.' One should never
make a purchase that cannot clearly
be afforded. I you do not feel that
you cau really afford to expend this
year more than 3, or eveu $1, in
Christmas presents, you will be guilty
or a very reprehensiblo piece of folly
if you "attempt a S20 outlay. One
should always remember that it isn't
the cost price of the article that makes
the Christmas gift valuable but tho
spirit that prompts it If the recipient
does not "think just as much of it," in
the case of a $2 present from a friend
who is not "flush" as ho (or she) would
if it were a S20 gift, then that recip
ient is hardly worthy of being re
membered by any present. Wo
all tend to overdo this business. We
go on exceeding and exceeding former
gifts, until, to most of us, Christmas
becomes a secret terror, and a cause
of much enforced after economies that
do seriously interfere with the enjoy
ment of the coming year. If you can
not clearlv afford to make presents,
by all means do not attempt to mako
any. You will lose nothing by it, in
the esteem of any and all whose good
opinion is worth having and most of
all, you will save your own self respect
The transition from long, lingering
and painful sickness to robust health
marks an epoch in the life of the indi
vidual. Such a remarkable event is
treasured in the memory and the agency
whereby the good health has been at
tained is gratefully blessed. Hence it is
that so much is heard in praise of Elec
tric Bitters. So many feel they owe
their restoration to health to the use of
the Great Alterative and Tonic. If you i
are troubled with any disease of the
Kidneys, Liver or Stomach, of long or
short stanuingyou win surety nnu re
lief by use of Electric Bitters. Sold at
50 c, and SI per bottle at J, W. Conn's
MllS. WlNSLOW'S SOOTIIIXQ SYBUP
should alwavs be used for children
teething. It "soothes the child, softens"
the gums, allays all pain, cures wind
cholic, and is the best remedy for diar-rhcca.Twenty-five
cents a bottle.
: llememfcer the Austin house at the
; Seaside is open the year 'round.
And Free Lunch at the Telephone Sa
loon, S cents.
Early Days' Traveling From Coast to Coast.
In connection with the completion
of a through lino of railroad from
New York to Portland, the Sun and
Oregonian have published soruo very
interesting facts in the early history
of Oregon and the means of commun
ication between the Atlantic and Pa
The claim that-now for tho first
time they have continuous road from
New York to Portland, reminds me
that as early as 18-M there was a contin
uous road from Main to Oregon, over
which trains passed from ocean to
ocean. In those days all roads west
of the Missouri were trails. We then
had the Saute Fe trail made by those
trading -with New Mexico, the Lara
mie trail leading to Green river,
where traders, trappers and Indians
held annual fairs for trade in goods
and furs, and the Oregon trail, blazed
by John Astor's expedition to Astoria
and followed by the early emigrants
But the trains on that trail were
"bull-trains" and the cars were prairie
I well remember one through train
starting on this Oregon trail from
Brunswick, Maine, in 1841 or 1845, 1
am not certain which. The engineer,
conductor and brakeman was B. S.
Thurston, a classmate just graduated
at Boudoin college. There was but
one car in the train which served for
baggage car, dining car and sleeper,
and that was an ox wagon. The pas
sengers were Mrs. Thurston and fam
ily. Thcy went through to Oregon
without change of cara.
Mr Thurston was an active, ambi
tious Democrat, and left his Yankee
friend with the assurance he "would be
in congress or a worse place in two
About two years after-- there 'were
no telegraphs then, no overland ox-,
press even, me usual route 10 Astoria
was by Cape HornJ Mr. Thurston
left Brunswick, some of his friends
met in the postoflice, and whilo wait
ing for the opening mail, mutual in
quiries were made whether any news
had been heard from the hopeful
Democratic emigrant. One related
his parting boast and added: "So we I
must soon hear from him in congrpss
or prepare to mourn his sad fate."
But before they parted a letter was
opened announcing his election as
delegate to congress from Oregon.
The statement mado bv the Sun
that the "Pacific Fur company" sent
its goods to Astoria by way of Capo
Horn reminds mo ot another fact con
nected with Mr. Thurston's career.
It will be remembered lie died while
a member of congress. His per diem
and mileage, then reckoned around
Cape Horn, gave his widow a snug
little fortune for those times.
Thurston went to Oregon by the
first through train from ocean to
ocean, and ho was the first represen
tative admitted to a seat in congress
from the Pacific coast, the first "self
riser" who ever attained to congres
sional honors. Only think of going
to congress from Oregon by Capo
Horn, or by an ox train, or of wait
ing six months for congressional
news, or to learn whether hard cider
And Tyler too."
-6'. O. Swallow, in Spokane Falls
Ifou have catarrh, you aie iu dan
ger, as lhe dibeabe is liable to become
chronic and affect your general health,
or develop into, consumption. Hood's
Saisapaiifia cures catarrh by purifying
and enriching fhe blood, and building
up the system. Give it a trial.
Af toria, The Sonport of OreKOii.
With the many railroads building
towards Astoria it requires no great
sagacity to foretell the future of that
city. Situated at the mouth of the
Columbia, with one or more lines of
railroads centering at its wharves, it is
reasonable to expect that in a few
years it will bo the great shipping port
of Oregon. Trade will naturally seek
it as tho most direct routo to a sea
board, and in the near future the
great seaport of this state will be As
toria, and not a city one hundred and
fifty miles in the interior. Aside from
our own city there is no poiut so di
rectly interested in the opening of the
Columbia river as Astoria, and when
the proposed improvements to this
magnificent river are completed tho
wealth of a great portion of the inland
will bo shipped from its docks. The
Dalles Tim es-3to u n tain eer.
Their 15 u si n ess Boumiutr.
Probably no one Using has caused such
a general revival of trade at J. "W.
Conn's Drug Store as his giving away
to their customers f so many free trial
bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption. Their trade is simply
enormous in this very valuable article
from the fact that it always cures and
never disappoints. Coughs, Colds',
Asthma, Bronchitis, Croup, and all
throat and lung diseases quickly cured.
You can test it before buying by getting
a trial bottle free, large size Si. Every
Combines the juice of the Blue Figs of
California, so laxative and nutritious,
with the medicinal virtues of plants
known to be most beneficial to the
human system, forming the ONLY PER
FECT REMEDY to act gently yet
promptly on the
KIDNEYS, LIVER AND BOWELS
"HEALTH and STRENGTH
Naturally follow. Every one is using it
nd all are delighted with it. Ask your
uruggist for SYRUP OF FIGS. Manu
factured only by the
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO,
Sak Francisco, Cal.
Louisville. Kv. Nb York, N. Y
Acres of Tide Flats,
With Half Mile Frontage,
Sultablo for Wharves, Mills and Factories.
Situated two miles west of Astoria, Uje
Astoria & South Coast railroad runs direct
through the same.
For Particulars and Plats, address
. -3 J
"" 'muni! amm
v P p rr
I V t ., KB I Ill s . , I.
J WSJ H EB3 CL3 iT)
: K. g"- "" -' ' i
: p5 ibb nots
! . o CO ' "
.j .9 g , "g 3 fe 5 2 H
kshJ iD'gi-i0io t!
9i ( fe Jos s ; o
am sac 5h 0i ' eo 3 B g k. 1
BkffaJE a f cs e Eft fK JT Mi K H I
i :T:ry. w sfeiJ -Sa?H
Is 1 j II
VVg llliiy " iJL
All Those Entitled to
Are Hereby Requested
If You Don't Get a Present
It Will Be Your Own
The Most Complete and
Finest Stock of Goods
ier anfl. Hatter,
Occident Hotel Building.
J. P. HYNES,
"Water Street, Astoria, Oregon.
TELEPHONE 0. 7. P. 0. BOX S22
On and After Thursday, the 5th.
Lots in Laurel Park
Will bo advanced to
s &XXC3. sao,
pl a a Will Sell
II II by i
g y u a. s n "
The Terminus Of The
cfric Motor Line.
Have a Limited Number of
Lots in this Fine Addition
1 OO for
1 25 for
Fortunes Have Been Made
Regretting Lost Opportunities
RENEW YOUR COURAGE !
ACCEPT PRESENT OPPORTUNITIES.
AND GET THERE ELI!
Or Wm. Loeb, about it.
Here is a Chance to Make Money Quick.
ANTED .-AGENTS. MALE AND FE
male. in everv City. Town and Villaee.
Outfit free. No Capital whatever required.
Stock, Han ana 'lerms tne nest, xnis is
a splendid opportunity to make money.
Write at once for Particulars.
P. F. COLLIER, W Wakres St., New
ne Week Onlv at
sen Looking Back!
Direct From the East.
Over Three Tons of Wall Paper.
All 18DO patterns. Thisisa part of my
stock ordered for 1850.
B. F. ALLEN.