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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 8, 1890)
WEDNESDAY JANUARY 8. 1590
ISSUED EVERY MORNING,
J. F. EALLORAN & COMPANY.
Publishers and Proprietors.
Term of Subscription.
Scred by Carrier, er week 15 cts
Sent tv Mall. icr month (Acts
Sent by Mall, one year $7.M
Free of jotase ;o Mil!criber,
Tiik Ahtorxan stiarantefs to its adver
tivrs the largest airi-tiIat'oii of any new&pi
lr liubHsl'.fd on the Columbia river.
CZtyanti County OfBri.il IMprr. !
This weather is a little rough on the i
The white owls that are visiting us
feel quite at home.
Men daily arrive from the railroad
tront Too muchee snow is the gen
The utmost care is necessary at the
present time to prevent a lire from
The Columbia skating club is go
ing to give a grand ball on Washing
A little girl just arrived, gladdened
the home of Mr. and Mr. A. B. Kan
aga yesterday afternoon.
Both the Clatsop and Wast Shore
mills are shut down this week; aud
are making considerable repairs.
This is the last call for .school taxes
for district No. One, the clerk is mak
ing out a delinquent list. "Bay up and
Lee Pon, a Hood river Chinaman,
has bought a fish wheel aud will run
it at The Dalles the coming season.
Mcblie so, yes.
Astor lodge number C, K. of P.,
installs its newly elected ofiicer.s to te
night: Pacific lodge number 7, next
Yesterday afternoon a man coming
down Main street hill on a sled, struck
a projection throwing him on his head,
considerably bruising it.
Suuny&ide addition to Astoria and
Tongue Point addition to Astoria were
filed for record in the county clerk's
office yesterday by John II. Smith.
There was a railroad aocidut at
Hood river at 11 a. m.. last Saturday,
in which two locomotives were ditched,
and one or the firemen fatally scalded.
Thongh a very large number of our
New Year s edition was printed, it is
going fast. Partie3 desirous of se
curing estra numbers should order to
day. The diphtheria sc ire : subsiding, but
yet it is better to be foolishly careful
than carelessly foolish, and precau
tion is still necessary to prevent that
As compared with former year but
little ice has appearel in the river
this cold snap. The little that came
down appears to keep woll over to the
The Pendleton East Oityonian
ays that some folks in Weston are
suffering from inllnenza "in the east
end." This adds additional terror to
the dread disease.
Nobody is particularly proud of a
cold in the head, aud yet a good many
of our distinguished citizens arc blow
ing about it nearly all day, and hand
kerchief are at a premium.
T -,, "" ", t. T, ,r .
Isaac Bergman and B. U. Marion.
il 1 lrr -rcti nl
era. j uougnt .rom ,i oinmss me ,
I T?li I i ,n m lori i W1
e. It will be conducted by E. 3i. ,
g, and Jos. Piuchower. ,
The snow and the slush knocked out
the Salvation army for a couple o'nights
but they are on deck again and night
ly giving us a sample of the music of
Gehenna sis they trudge screeching
through the snow.
A young man out sleigh-riding with
his best girl yesterday afternoon, met
with a mishap near the Clatsop mill
that compelled the girl to walk home,
and made necessary considerable re
pairs to the sleigh.
The unusual sight of a man on snow
shoes was observed on Main street yes
terday. He managed them skillfully
and gave evidence that those things
come handy in a country where they
are needed right along.
The Columbia Biver Fishermen's
Protective Union, held a meeting at
Liberty hall last evening lo elect a
president. There were three candi
dates. Ole Settem received 3G voles,
Alex. Thomas 17 votes and Frank Mc
Gregor 56 voles. The latter was de
Tho value of the signal flags on the
top of the Pythian building is occa.
sionally discounted by the fact that
they are a little behind the time, some
times being ordered up 24 hours after
the meteorological event they are in
tended to foretell. Stillj the intention
is all right
There is a little temporary incon
Tenience as to the water supply, but
Mr. Welch, the superintendent, is do
ing all he can to tide over the present
difficulty when bursting pipes make it
bo disagreeable for the householder.
The mains are all right and giving a
Several Astorianshave a plan, which
is believed to b2 a feasible one, of get-
ting a nmnbtr of those Mongolian
pheasauts from the Willamette valley
aud turniuglhcmlooscdosvnat Clatsop
They woutd soon become acclimated.
would increase and multiply upon the
-face of the earth, and elsewhere, aud
would do well in our county.
There's about two weeks every year,
whon it is worth an Astoria lady's
while to have a seal skin cloak. That
is just about tho prescut time. Tho
rest of the year it is more ornamental
than useful At present the main
point with a good many, is to keep as
comfortable as possible under the cir
cumstances. Wo aro never ready for
snow or f ro3t in Astoria, and it always
takes us by surprise.
A country editor who takes an un
usually gloomy view of tho present
wintry weather, bewails the hazardous
condition of his wearing apparel in
the following delicate manner: Lives
of honest men oft remind us that hon
est toil don't stand a chance, more
work we leave behind us, bigger pat
ches on our pants. Oh those pants,
. o6e new and glossy, now are patched
with many a hue, rJl because sub
scribers linger, ivill not pay us ivhat is
due. Then let tbem be up and doing,
send your mile tho' it be small or
when snow of winter strike us wo
shall have no pants at all.
This is the so-called week of prayer;
j Union services are held every night
except Wednesday, when the several
I congregations meet by themselves. In
i these services the Baptists, the Pres
j bylerians, and the Congregationalists
j unite. The meeting on Monday even
ing and on Tuesday was neiu
in the Baptist church, and was
very ably led by the pastor, Rev.
Mr" Weeks. The attendance has been
large, and the meeting has been
, spirited. On Thursday evening the
meeting will be held in the Congre
gational church where Bev. .Dr. Lamp-
!c11 u e ?,? on Friday the ch
lncr service will be held m thePres
byterian church, and will lie led by
Bev. Mr. Hall. The Christian public
are cordially invited to attend these un
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. JAN.
As riled In The County Recorder's OSlce 1
J. Q. A. Bowlby and wife, and
C. B. Thomson and wife to
F. W. Newell -and Martin
Foard, lot 1, blk 147 and lot
3, blk 119, McClure's addi addi
teon: J. C. Dement, to Patrick Iven
ney, lots G and 7, blk 10 De
L. H. Leinenweber to Joe Han
sen, lots 10 and 11, blk 11.
J. O. Cozorth and wife to
Mary Berry, undivided
of blk 32, Adair's Astoria;'. 7
Total for the day
Total for year to date.
Mr. M. J. Kinney returned yester
day from a bnsiueis trip to the Atlan
W. V. Ward, of Jlwaco. was in the
citv vesterdav. makinir extensive nur-1
chases of glassware.
Notice to Mariners. j
Buoys established to mark the new
channel over the middle sands, Colum
Notice is hereby given that the two
following described buoys have been
moored on the Columbia river bar to
mark the channel over the middle
Outer buoy, first cl:is3 can buoy,
painted black and white, per
pendicular stripes with tho letters N.
S. in white, is moored in 10 fathoms
at low water. From the buoy Cape
Disapnoinlment lighthouse bears N.
N. E. i E. North Head N. X E.
Point Adams lighthouse E. Y& N.
Inner buoy, first class nun buoj',
painted black and wuiie perpendicu
lar stripes is moored in 4 fathoms at
low water. From this buoy Cape
Disappointment lighthouse bears JNT.
by E. E. North Head, N. W.
Point Adams lighthouse E. jS.
Buoys discontinued on the Colum
bia river bar.
Middle sands, buoys Nos. 1 and &
that previously marked the old chan
nel over the middle sands have been
Peacock Spit, buoy No. 3, that pre
viously marked the old channel into
Baker's Bay, has been discontinued.
By order of the lighthouse board.
Inspector 13th L. H. district.
SiiotiM Raie More and Import Less.
Tun Astobiak says "the people of
the Willamette vallev can cet corn
land oats from Kansas and Nebraska
i, i,,. n.. ..,. -:,. tu
xi;41I'i;l luuii iug iuu iciisi; iui;ui.
Judging by the importations, they can
W ci ail(1 tatter from Iowa and
lllino too cheaper lhaa thov can
nrn,iA 4uLn. w. ;fc k- t
i produce them; but its only because
they haven't found out, yet what they
can do in the dairy and poultry busi
ness. The Bogue Biver valiey is a
good corn country, and onght to sup
ply tho "Willamette aud the Sound
country with its corn meal and corn
fed bacon, if the transportation rates
i were made fair as between the 2,000
mile haul from Chicago, and the 300
to 400 mile haul from Ashland. .4.s7i
lancl Tidings, 3.
TJie A. & S. C. R. R. Snrvev.
Mr. J. B. Bobinson, engineer of the
A. & S. C. B. B., was in town yester
day and informed us that the engin
eering camp is now located almost one
and a half miles this side of tho sum
mit of Beaver creek, or about twelve
miles north of Greenville.
mugs null. JJevouu tliat thev aro
Tmririnn. frnm fi.o "Ronr tc
- . ..
mifc in "this MrnHnn.-Trmshnrn T.
mit in this direction.
Ordway &, Co.'s Lowell!- Camp.
Preparations are being inado by
Ordway & Co., to start up their rail
road logging camp at Oak Point in tho
spring. They have several men at
work this winter getting tho camp in
order. The camp has been shut down
for over a year owing to a disagree
ment as to the price to be paid to tho
settlers for their timber, but that i3
now settled, Ithe company we under
stand paying eighty-live cents per
thousand and stumpage. Dlist.
The State Tax Levy For 1890.
S.viiEir, Jan. C The tax levy for
1S90, made by the state executive
board to-day, for tho general expenses
is 5 23-35 mills; univcrsilv tax. 1-7
mill: military tax, 1-G mill making a
total of G mills.
Stirring Cj the Slnpsih Now Yorkers.
How would New York city like to
see the south raise a great monument
to Jeff Davis, while Grant's remains
lie in the brick vault at Eiverside
Park? Indianapolis flews.
Members of Astor Lodge No. fi, K. ot
P are requested to be present at our
next regular convention, Wednesday,
January 8th. installation of officers
and other business of importance ti be
transacted. 13 v order O. C.
W. L. Konn, K. of R. and S.
The latest style of Gents' Boots and
Shoes at P. J. Goodmax's.
llcineitther the Austin
house at the
Seaside Is (
open the year 'round.
Cotlee and cake,
ten iynti. at the
Ctilirei CryforPitcMcr's Castiria
AN ASTORIAI'S IMPRESSIONS
Of tie Home of His Blrtli, as Now
ITUTIEIliyGS OF JHSCOX-
Bkomuebg, Dec. 16, '89.
Three months away from Astoria.
I hardly think that I am that long on
a stroll, but facts cannot be denied.
My aim I have reached and I am satis
fied to havo seen my aged mother
and other relatives once more. Dur
ing my stay 1 made observations and
comparisons between American life
and trade and the German, but could
not in one instance see the vim and
rush which characterizes the Ameri
can life in general. There is no spur
to it here. As for advantage, there is
j only the cheapness ot most indiistrial
! articles, to be mentioned. Well known
articles, neat aud well finished, would
cost a third of the amount paid on the
Pacific coast It seems incredible how
this can be done by such dear prices.
dear compared with the U. S. About
two weeks ago a shipload of live stock
arrived at the Berlin market from
New York in good shape and was
readily taken. Many articles of Amer
ica, white corn, cotton, coal oil, meats,
lard, raisins, fruits in all forms of
preparation are readily bought, the
prices therefor being well-known and
Notwithstanding the fact that J
ot this country is under thorough cult
ivation it cannot support its whole
population with the necessities of life.
The means of transportation are ex
tensive and as complete as pessible:
A system of stone streets running to
all country tewns: a net work of
railroads in all sections afford facilities,
However, this is done more for strate-
l"""! .-. - , --,
the latter derive only the benefit from
these measures. The rolling stock,
tough and strong, are in no way a
match for the in every sense superior
American cars. While the American
car is an ideal for comfort, the Ger
man cars are too conspicuous for this
comfort Imagine a big cigar box di-
vided broadwise into four parts with
partitions, cushioned seats and eido
doors aud you've got exactly the whole
thing. Some improvements are made
after the American- style a, for in
stance the Carpenter steam brake, nu
American patent adopted by all the
The tracks aro well ballasted and
excellent without exception so that in
riding over it hardly a motion is no
ticeable. While on my way to Tomer
ania, a provinco of Prussia, Imet alot
of emigrants who sold their little pos
sessions and were going to America to
baiter their existence and find another
home. I learned that they go to the
Argentine JKepubuc under tavorauio , M lo ma0 their positions handsomely
conditions, All of them were farmers , remunerative, and thus lead their own
and laborers, but square fellows aud a wav jut0 nj0ro important and profit
most desirable lot of emigrants, who aDj"e business. Tho fact that at this
aro driven out by a regular system of timet jgOO, tho subject of electricity,
uixauon, uuuru, puucu, uiuiumc, up-
pressintr laws and other tribulations
which drain the very life of the people
and crush every enterprise.
Just now the discontent of tho
masses all over the country is rapidly
growing especially against tho kaiser,
who is far from being popular. Yet
this antipathy is carefully concealed.
Not a word is said against him for fear
of punishment Through the public
goes quite a satire on the newly baked
emperor, which is not very compliment
ary to him. It says:
Tho old William was tho graisa (vener
able) kaiser, Frederick III. was the weise
(wise) kaiser, bat "William II. is tho
j reiso (traveling) kaiser.
This means as much as to say that
; all ho is doing is traveling for tho peo
j pie's money the whole year around.
Of all the classes, tho civil oln
cers are the best cared for; they con
sist mostly of former militaires who
serve a term of 12 years, or so, in tho
army. This entitles them to a posi
tion" a3 govermental or civil officers,
where they have permanent employ
ment and good salaries. This class is
no i,,vtA-s,1a oo cnml St1 41A llAnMl
already, and still there are every year '
new ones coming ior wuicn mo gov
ernment has to care. These officers,
together with a big army, which is on
the increase, with a large pension bill
also rapidly increasing every year,
with sixteen different large and small
courts of so many states into which
.this country is divided, with a govern
ment entirely devoted to sabres and
cartridge boxe3, and with hardly any
sympathy for the oppressed trades, it
is no wonder that the latter is shrink
ing consiaerauiy in spue oi mo uaru.
rustling of the" working and trading
people. No apparent advance is made
and what is made, is done under stren
uous efforts and under circumstances
unknown in any free country.
Naturally mauy people wish a speedy
change of atmosphere, no matter un-
, i i.i. .i:i.r . txt nn..ti.:nn
" UCi WUilt (XIUU1UUU. I)UL Ul tlUJ llllUg
i ! kr ivnii l lift ncrnr. 11 ti. uiiiiih iiriiiir
I ;. ; , f, . . r : - "
relief from this state of affiure-per-
' baP3 the time for it is not so far dis
tant Changes in the army mid in
fortifications are made all the time.
Begiment after regiment, is taken
from interior garrisons and sent to
frontier provinces east and west. Two J
now corps organized and put also on
tho line. This doesn't look like peace
very much, in spite of all the monkey
show the Russian and German em
perors have made. They love each oth
er like cats and the masses are held
to do the same thing for their sake.
Thus I give you the opinion of a
disinterested observer who will soon
turn his way back to Umcle Sam's
domain to breathe his free air again.
Give my kindest regards to all As
torians. I am,
First Lmoiis In Transportation.
The Astoria.!? says: "Here ia a
conundrum for the interstate commis
sion. If it costs only Si to ship a ton
of grain from Chicago to Liverpool,
why should it cost $5 to ship a ton of
grrtin from Chicago to New YorkV"
To this the Union adds: If it costs
83 to carrv a ton of wheat from
Chicago to New York, a distance of
a thousand miles, why should it cost
$4.70 to carry a ton of. wheat from
Walla Walla to Portland, a distance
of 215 miles? Walla Walla Union,4.
For Flue Fltetexrupks,
Go to Misses Carrnthers' photograph
gallery: Third street opposite Mor
gan &, Sherman's.
Mus. Wisslow's Sooxmxo Syrup
should always he used for children
teething. It booth es the child, . tens
the gums.allavs all pain, cures wind
cholicaudis the best remedy fordlar
rhoea.T wenty-five cents a bottle.
Best Beds in town. Itoomsper night
50 and 25 cts per week S1.50. New and
clean. Private entrance.
Ludlow's Ladies' S3.00 Fine Shoes;
also Flexible Hand turned French Kids,
at P. J. Gocsmas'.
The Rise ani Progress of tlie Hat
THOSE WHO BEST SUCCEED AT IT
J. S. TJrquhart, the veteran telegraph
operator, is in the city, engaged in a
feasible project to build a telegraph
line around the shores of Shoalwater
bay and Gray's harbor, and connect
those isolated points by telegraphic
communication with this city.
Talking, yesterday, to an Astobiak
reporter, about the business in which
he had spent so many years, he said:
Any person, young or old, can
learn telegraphy, and become a good
operator, but as a rule the best time
is between the ages of fifteen and
twenty-five years. The operation of a
telegraph is not, as many people sup
pose, a complicated or difficult matter
to understand. The apparatus em
ployed is quite simple and easily un-.
derstood. The great extension of tele
graphic systems throughout the
United States is creating employment
for thousands of telegraph operators
each year, in addition to those already
in the service.
The salary paid to an operator in
the United States ranges from 840 to
$100 per month, according to his or
her skill and the importance of the
office where engaged. The usual
course of an operator's progress is as
follews: First, after learning-to "send"
fairly and to "read by sound," he or
she may obtain a situation -in charge
of some small office, which may bo
cither a 'branch" otlice in a city or a
small railway station.
The next step in advance is to a
larger office or more important rail-
( way station, where there is a greater
amount of telegraphing to be done,
skillful operators required.
From here, and further on, tho opera
tor who acquires skill by close atten
tion and continual effort to improve,
wherever ho or sho may be in these
more important situations, is boon
known as a "first class operator" and
can always find employment an any
large city, or important telegraph cen
The one rule which will never fail
to enable my friend to become a first
class operator, is, "Practice con
stantly." Five or six month's steady
practice is usually sufficient to enable
a person to become fitted to take
charge of a small telegraph office. J;
From one to two year's expori-
ienco in actual telegraphing will
enable almost any one to be
come a first rate operator, if
proper diligence is exercised. In
many cases telegraphers aro enabled
to combine other occupations in rail
way, express aud mercantile business
witu that ot teiegrapny in sucli a way
ln jj many new and wonderful appli-
cations, is tho foremost study of in
telligent mankind throughout the
world, will add interest to the efforts
of the student who seek to become
familiar with electricity as applied to
MARINE NEWS AND NOTES
The schooner C. Q. White,
for San Fraucisco yesterday.
The pilot schooner, Qov. Moody, is in
from the offing, to be supplied with a
new set of sails.
The British bark Lorton, 1380 tons
register 78 days from London, Eng
land, arrived yesterday with 2,165 tons
'ino I'iompson, down last evening
evening reports large quantities of
slush ice in the river with chances
very favorable for a general freeze up.
The tug Aitoria, has gone to San
Francisco for repairs to her machin
ery. The Hunter is doing her tow
ing. The Astoria went on-tho dry dock
on the 1st
The crew of the lost four-masted
schooner, Douglas Dearborn con
sisted of a captain, two mates, six sea
men, a carpenter and a cook. They
were shipped by a man in Seattle,
named Hawkins. There is no clue as
to their fate.
ltheuin.it ism originates in lactic acid
iu the blooil, whKh settling in the joints
causes the pains aud aches of the dis
ease. Hood's Sarsaparilla cures rheu
matism by neutralizing the acidity ot
the blood, and giving it richness and
vitality. Try Hood's Sarsaparilla.
HEAVY GOODS FOR M !
The Largest Stock of La
dies' and Gents1 Fine
Shoes in the City.
Offer Bargains for the
Next Ten Days in
Gents' Fancy Slippers.
The Leading Shoe House of Asteria
A REAL ESTATE DEALER.
His flame fas George WasliinfloD,
ani He ConUn't Tell a Lie.
THE FATHER OT HIS COUXTJtT.
' It is not generally known that the
great George Washington was a real
estate dealer, but tho following copied
from the Maryland Journal and
Baltimore Advertiser, of August 20th;
1773, will settle the question beyond
MounC Vernon t in Virginia, July
15,1773. . -
The Subfcriber having obtained
Patents for upwards of Twenty Thou
sand Acres of Land on the Ohio and
Great Kanhawa, Ten Thousand of
which are fituated on the banks of the
firft-mentioned river, between the
mouths of the two Kanhawas, and the
remainder on the Great Kanhawa, or
New Biver, from the mouth, or.near it,
upwards, (in one continued furvey)
propofes to divide the fame into any
lized tenements that may be defired,
and leafo them upon moderate terms,
allowing a reafonable number of years
rent free, provided, within the space
of two years from next October, three
acres for every fifty contained in each
lot, and Jproportionably for a leffor
quantity, fhall lie cleared, fenced and
tilled; and that by or before the time
limited for the commencement of the
firf t rent, fire acres for every hundred,
and proportionably, as above, fhall be
enclofed and laid down in good grafs
for meadow; and, moreover, that at
leaf t fifty good fruit trees for every like
quantity of land fhall be planted on
the Premifes. Any perfons inclinable
to fettle on these lands may be more
fully informed of the terms by apply
ing to the fubferiber, near Alexandria,
or in his abfence, to Mr. Lund Wash
ington; and would do well in com
municating their intentions before the
If t day of October next, in order that
a fulheient number of lots may bo laid
off to anfwer the demand.
As thefo lands are among the firft
which have been f urveyed in the part
oi ino country iney lie in, in is aimoit
needlefs to premise that none can ex-1
ceed them in luxuriance of foil or con
venience of fituation, all of them lying
upon the banks either of tho Ohio or
Kanhawa, and abounding with fine fifh
and wild fowl of various kinds, as alfo
in moft excellent meadows, many of !
wnicii (by tne bountiful hand of na
ture) are, in their prefent f tate, alniof t
fit for the fcythe. From every part of
thefe lands water carriage is now had
to Fort Pitt, by an eafy com
munication; and from Fort Pitt
up the MonongahelatoBedftone.vef
fels of convenient burthen, may and do
pafs continually, from whence, by
means of Cheat Biver, and other nav
igable branches of the Monongahela,
it is thought the portage to Po to wmack
may, and will, be reduced within the
compafs c a few miles, to the greatest
eafe and convenience of tho fettlcrs in
tranfportiug the produce of their land
to market To which may be added,
that as patents havo now actually
pafsed tho feals for the feveral tracts
hero- offered to bo leafed, fettlera on
them may cultivate and enjoy tho
lands in peace aud fafety, notwith
standing tho unsettled counfels re
fpecting a new colony on the Ohie:
and as no fight money is to be paid
for thefe lands, and quitrent of
two fhillings fterliing a hun
dred, demandable fome years hence
only it is highly prefumable that they
will always be held upon a moro de
ferable footing than where both thefe
are laid on with a very heavy hand.
And it may not be amifs further to
obfervo, that if the fcheme for eftab
lishing a new government on the
Ohio, in tho manner talked of, fhould
ever be affected, thefe muft be among
the most valuable lands in it, not only
on account of the goodnefs of foil,
and the other advantages above enu
merated, but from their contiguity
to the feat of government, which
more than probable will be fixed at
the month of the Great Kanhawa,
II You Like a Good Ciffnr?
Call at Charley Olsen's, east of C. H.
Cooper's. He will suit you. A fine
stock of cigars to select troin.
You Shiver and Sneeze
While I am anxious to sell
off the remaining lot of
I offer them now at greatly
Also WINTER CAPS of
all sorts and GLOVES. We
all want Gloves, especially
bow. I will make them go
at greatly reduced rates.
Old fieliaWeClotMerail Hatter
Occident Hotel Building.
BEST BUY ON THE MARKET;
Il Only $75.
WIHGATE & STONE.
Now is the time, don't wait. All these goods are marked in
plain figures. The above percentage will be deducted on all
Thi is no Peter Funk business, but straight goods.
MMC. HL COOPER
But Buy Immediately, if Not Sooner in
Before It is All Gone.
We are now selling lots in this fine Addition for
$100 and $125 that in less than one month
will more than double in value.
It is Less than One Mile from tie 0. E. & I Doel, ani BeantiMy Sttiattt
ZIBEXT & COOZS,
N. J. BERGMAN,
Fine Chocolate Bon Boris
FKESn MADE DAILY.
As Well as
Ail Other Kinds of Cream Candies.
Plcaie Call and Givo Mo a Trial.
Next to Western Union Telegraph Office.
J. B. Wyatt,
Hardware and Ship Chandlery.
Pure Oil, Bright Varnish,
Binacle Oil, Cotton Canvas,
Hemp Sail twine. .
Cotton Sail Twine.
Wrought Iron Spikes,
Galvanized Cut Nails.
Agrlcaltnral Implements, Sewing
Machines, Paints, Oils,
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY
There Is no occasion for the rut fastidi
ous of our citizens to send to Portland or
San Francisco for
Custom Made Clothes
As tbey can gfct Better Fits. Better Work
manship, ana for less Money.
By Leaving their Orders with M E ANY.
New Goods bv Every Steamer.
Call aai See Bla aafl Satisfy Yeameir.
P. J. NUany. Merchant Tailor.
Twenty Per Cent Off
FOR TEN" DATS.
" " "" "3."" " siaaa a
Fortunes Have Been Made
You Have Been Looking Back !
Regretting Lost Opportunities
RENEW YOUR COURAGE !
ACCEPT PRESENT OPPORTUNITIES.
AND GET THERE ELI!.
' S E2 33 nr
Elmore, Sanborn A Co.
Or Wm, Loeb, about it. ;
Here is a Chance to Hate Money Qifict
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