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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (March 23, 1890)
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.MAKCII 23. 1690
ISSUED EVERY MORNING.
J. F. HALLORAN & COMPANY.
Tubllsliers and Projirk'tois.
Terns of Subscription
Served bv Carrier, per cek .. . !" cts
Sent by Stall, per month . ends
Sent by Stall, one year -. $7.00
Free of postage 10 subscriber-,
Thk Astokiav Kiiamutet s to its adver
tisers the largest circnlatloii of am u- wpa
jkt publWird on the Columbia, river.
CITY AW COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER.
Last evening P. J. Meany was ar
rested for assault on L L Flynn on
Tho equinoctial stonn has ap
Iarently forgotten the date so far as
this vicinity is concerned.
A diamond earring was picked tip
on the street yesterday, nfld awaits
ownership at this office."
The Astoria drum corps have been
photographed in their new uniforms,
and make a handsome group.
Bev. G. C. Hall will give a plain talk
on Sour Grapes" to men only, at 3
o'clock, at Y. M. C. A. hall, this after
noon. Some sturgeon fishermen near Cath
l&met made 51,500 apiece this winter.
Others did't make enough to pay for
Rev. Dr. Campbell discusses the
Question at the Presbyterian church
this evening, "What is the Bible more
than any Other Book?"
A dispatch from D. "W. Cummiugs
in Portland states that his wife yes
terday presented him with a ten
pound boy. That's business.
Tho Astoria Abstract Title and
Trust company are fitting up and will
shortly occupy handsome offices on
Third street, between Main aud Ben
ton. Tho Pacific Express is reported to
have suspended. This is not the Pa
cific Express company, but a paper till
recently published tinder prohibition
"What to Bead and How to Bead
It" is the theme of tho third lecture in
the self-culture series at the Congre
gational church this evening at 7:30.
You are invited.
Eastern Oregon papers are pub
lishing the cards of those who thus
announce themselves as candidates be
fore the coming conventions for the
News reached here yesterday of the
death of Captain Drysdale, formerly
master of the British ship City of
Delhi, which took place in distant
waters a few weeks ago.
Yesterday there was filed in the
county clerk's office, papers in a suit
wherein C H Ison claims of Henry
Jackson S349.03 for labor performed
and services rendered, also costs of
of the suit
In the police court yesterday James
Harris forfeited $10 "bail on a charge
of vagrancy. John Harrington had
put up $10 ballon a similar charge and
demanded a trial. Hj got it, was con
victed, and fined 10.
Seaside lodge, No. 12, A. O. U. "V.,
had another good meeting last night
Six candidates were initiated, and
there were eight propositions for mem
bership. The lodge voted $30 for the
relief of sufferers in North Dakota.
The salmon pack of tho coast for '89
was 1,650,000 cases: The shipments
to the 13th onst, aggregated 1,344.330,
which would leave about 300,000 cases
nominally on hand, which is about
50,000 cases in excess of the amount
About a vcar ago James Copeland,
of Lewis river, had a large barn full of
hay, the hay being valued at S2,400.
It was burned, and blame fell on a boy
in his employ. Last week the boy's
father paid Copeland $1,200 in partial
restitution of his loss.
To-morrow night is the regular
meeting night of the board of dele
gates, Astoria fire department These
meetings should be attended, as it is
essential that department business be
transacted. Tho time is 730; be on
hand to-morrow night
At a meeting of the Astoria Abstract
and Trust company, yesterday, J. E.
Hoggins was elected president; E. J.
Ferguson, secretary; L W. Case, treas
urer; J. Thornburn Boss, E. Z. Fergu
8on, C. J. Trenchard, L W. Case and
J. T. Boss were elected directors.
A petition was in circulation 3'ester
day. and signed by about a hundred
cataiens, praying the council to cause
tho smelter recently erected on the
George Hume property to be removed
from its present location, by reason of
the increased fire risk its presence is
alkged to occasion.
"Wkiloat Salem in attendance upon
the Democratic meeting, C. J. Tren
chard learned of a new and ingenious
method used in the "Willamette valley
far catching fish. As the design may
be patented it would not be right to
give it publicity in the columns of
Txc Astorux, but on calling at the
county clorks effice Mr. Trenchard
will explain the system to his friends.
"I would have this shelving up
aooaer, bat I had to wait and get some
lumber from Portland," said a
saerehant yesterday. It sounds
fsmsy in thk wooden country to hear
of having to send to Portland for lum
ber, bat such is the case. There are
eTeral people who would build here
this season if they were not detained
by the difficulty of getting dry lumber.
The lark came up to meet the sun
sad carol forth his lay; the farmer's
bo& took down his gun and at him
blftrl away. The busy bee arose at
ire and hummed the meadows o'er;
ike farmer's wife went for his hive and
robbed him off his store. The little
s&t lose early, too, his labors to begin;
the greedy sparrow that way flew and
tookhkauntshipin. O birds and bees
sad aunts be wise, in proverbs take no
stock; like men, refuse from bed to
rise till half-past eight o'clock.
The Winlock Pilot presents a
i aphis allegory with a local sppUca-
Mlt js saw mat in oiaen tunes a
leo-ftsJtSMtedto death was f as-
. to a corpse, Tus forehead to fore-
mA isoitfi to mouth of the
arijm tansaj-aeeio wan-
dsrahs-st wrtil death should merci-
fully relieve him. So there are men
who are fastened to towns who are
dead, without energy, business push or
enterprise, and who will do nothing or
permit others to do anytliing to ad
vance the town and put life into it"
A DISTRESSING ACCIDENT.
Drowning of a Teamster at Cray's River.
L Bergman return ed last Friday from
his ranch at Grav's Biver, "Wash." Jno.
Schroeder, a man employed there
drove him over to the lauding, the
water at the ford being about up to
the bed of the wagon. Mr. Bergman
came over on the boat, and yes
terday was horrified at the receipt of
the news that Schroeder was drowned
while returning from the landing to
the ranch. He cannot understand how
the accident could have occurred, as
the water was hourly falling, aud was
of less depth when the team was re
turning in the afternoon, than when
they had crossed coming to the land
ing in the morning. It is thought that
Schroeder may have gone out on the
pole of the wagon to fix the harness,
and was thrown between the hor-es
and ho drowned.
The drowned man leaves a wife and
seven children, the youngest being but
a few days old. The funeral will take
The team of horses, valued at 250,
were also drowued-
(Jo And Sec the Charter Oak Ilano!
With wire gauze oven door, now in
operation in this city. Everybody
welcome to witness the perfection of
cooking, broiling, and roasting of
meats, baking bread and roasting
eggs by this new discovery, showing
a saving of nearly half in roasting
meats. Loss in the shrinkage of
But few have an idea of the enor
mous shrinkage of meats when roasted
in a close oven. It is full' one half,
or a large portion of their juices and
flavor; the fibers do not separate, and
the meat becomes tough. The wire
gauze oven door, while it does not
cool the oven, it thoroughly purifies
it, adding a constant supply of fresh
air to the oven, resulting in a perfect
chemical change, producing bread far
superior to tho brick oven. The bread,
when baked, is light, porous, healthy,
easily digested, and never moulds;
the size is increased one quarter; the
loss in weight decreased fifteen per
cent Do not fail to see this new dis
covery in cookiug atE. 1L Hawes'
store, corner of 2nd and Genevieve
streets, to-morrow, Monday, March
24th, fiom 10 o'clock a. m. to 5 o'clock
The steamer Slate of Califor
nia is due from San Fran
cisco this morning with the fol
lowing passengers: Miss Emma Hen
ley, Mrs. A.B. Blogett, Miss M. A.
Meek, J. H Miller, J. L. Hopenstall,
C. F. Weber, E. T. dishing, S. Ellis
ton. Mrs. A. Daton, J. B. Thompson,
G. W. Shindell, J. B. Green, M. C.
Hasey, V. M. Nettleton, Miss Griffin,
Mrs. C. Brown, Mrs. Wins, D.S.Ed
wards, J. J. Gibbons, Mrs. Peach, Mrs.
F. Flynn and boy, F.N. Pedleton, F.
H. Shulze, P.P.Kline, L. Linden, C.
A. Shaffer, J. G. Hunter, J. J. Chapell,
B. B. Bridge, L. Vance, J. Boscnthall,
Mrs. Bagdale and child, Mrs. F.
Eggert, M. X. Davis, W. If. Lawton,
J. H. Butler, W. H. McGueu, A.L.
Whitnov, J. Marshall, J. A. Mc
Gilleudy, W. A. Fitzgerald, C. A.
Smith, S. Harris, F. B-Shauahan, W.
B. Macinas, G. E. Ellison and wife,
H. Spencer, W. H Clume, P. M. Gal
lager and wife, W. Murphy, G. H.
The Rescue Club.
Every seat in Bescue hall was occu
pied last evening and many were
standing, the rain evidently having no
effect in keeping people away.
After the usual opening exercises
and business meeting of the club, a
very interesting literary' program was
rendered, interspersed with several
songs by a quartette, composed of Mr.
and Mrs. Boss, Miss Johnson and Sid
ney Campbell, who gave great satis
faction. There was an address by
Bev. S. M. Campbell, and recitations
by Miss Emma Hamilton, Prof. Bew
ley and Major E. A. Weed.
In his closing remarks, the chair
man, Dr. Estes, stated that over 1,800
persons had signed the pledge during
the existence of the club. Miss Bertie
Winton, W. Hampton Smith and Miss
Johnson were appointed a committee
to arrange a program for the meeting
next Saturday night.
Astoria Athletic Association.
The Astoria Athletic association
board of directors held a meeting last
Friday evening and appointed various
sub-committees. A. J. Megler was
elected treasurer. The club
now has 112 members. Any
one wishing to become a charter mem
ber can have tho opportunity to do so
by signing at the Hew lork Novelty
store up to 8 o'clock to-morrow even
ing, after which the list closes and fu
ture members must be balloted for.
The board of directors have leased tho
George Hume cannery building, and
workmen will begin putting it in trim
There was a surprise party to Lois
Jennings at tho residence of Mrs.
Tho3. Bussell last Friday evening,
and the little folks had a first rate
time. There were present Maud
Stockton, Maud Spedden, Jennie
Douglas, Ellen Brown, Annie McLean,
Connie Stockton, Meta Davies, Dot
Davies, Frankie Holden, Irene John
son, Alma Johnsen: Alfred Douglas,
Harry May, George May, Archie Mc
Lean, Frank Whitcomb, Frank Cody,
Eddie Parker, Fred Brown, master
Charlie Stockton, and Thos. Bussell.
Nearly everbody needs a goodmedi-
cine at i
thls season, to purify the blood
and build up the system. Hood's Sarsa-
uarilla is the most popular and success
fill spring medicine and blood purifier.
It cures scrofula, all huniors, dyspepsia,
sick headache, mat urea leenng,
For a position of trust; an industri
ous boy of 15 to 18 years of age; must
be quick at figures, write a good hand
and be able to give security. Address
'Cashier," in care of Thk Astoriax
The value of Pleasant View property
is becoming apparent. Pleasant View
is good property to uuy, eiincr ior resi
dence or investment
The latest style of Gents' Boots and
Shoes at P. J. Goodman's.
Xca'tt C'oekc4 te Order.
Private room for ladies and families:
at Central Kestauraut, next to Foard &
BILL NYE'S AUTOBIOGRAPHY.
Brief Remarks Regarding Ills Career.
Edgar Wilson Nye was born in
Maine in 1850, August 25, but at two
vears of age ho took his parents by
the hand, and telling them that Pis
cataquis county was no place for them,
he boldlv struck out for St Croix
countj, Wisconsin, where the hardy
young pioneer soon made a home for
his parents. The urst year ne arove
the Indians out of the St Croix val
ley, and suggested to the Northwest
ern railroad that it would be a good
idea to build to St Paul as soon as
the company could get a grant which
would pav them two or three tunes
the cost of construction. The follow
ing year ne aaopteu trousers ana
made $175 from the sale of wolf
scalps. He also cleared twenty-seven
acres of land and raised some water
melons. In 1834 ho established
and endowed a district school in
Pleasant Yaliey. It was at this time
that he began to turn his attention to
the abolition of slavery iu the south
and to write articles for the press
signed ''Veritas," in which he advo
cated the war of 1SG0, or as soon as the
government could get around to it
In 18iw he graduated from the farm
aud began the study of the law. He
did not advance very rapidly in this
profession, failing several times in his
examination and giving bonds for his
examination at the next term of court.
He was, however, a close student of
political economy, and studied per
sonal economy at the same time, till
he found that he could live on 10 cents
a day and his relatives easily.
Mr. Nye now began to look about
him for a country to build up and
foster, and as Wisconsin had grown to
be so thickly settled in the northwest
ern part of the state that neighbors
were frequently found a s near as five
miles apart, he broke loose from all
restraint and took emigrant rates for
Cheyenne, Wyo. Here he engaged
board at the Inter-Ocean hotel and be
gan to look about him for a position in
a bank. Not succeeding in this, ho
tried the law and journalism. He did
not succeed in getting a job for some
time, but fin all hired as associate ed
itor and janitor of the Laramie Senti
nel. The salary was small, but his
latitude great and he was permitted
to write anything that he thought
would please people, whether it was j
news or not
By and by he had won every heart
by his gentle, patient poverty, and his
delightfnl parsimony with regard to
facts. With a hectic imagination and an
order on a restaurant which advertised
in the paper, he scarcely cared through
tho livelong day whether school kept
Thus he rose to justice of the peace,
and finally to an income which is re
ported very large to everybody bnt
He is the father of several very
beautiful children by his first wife,
who is still living. She is a Chicago
girl, and loves her husband far more
than he deserves, ne is pleasant to
the outside world, but a perfect brute
at home. He early learned that in
order to win the love of his wife he
should be erratic and kick the stove
over on the children when he came
home. He therefore asserts himself
in his way, and the family love aud
respect him being awed by his great
ness and gentle barbarism. He eats
plain food with both hands, convers
ing all the time pleasantly with any
one who may be visiting at the
house. If his children do not behave,
he kicks them from beneath the table
till they roar with pain, as he chats on
with his guests with a bright and over
flowing stream of bon mots, which
please and delight those who visit him
to that degree that they almost forget
that they have had hardly anything to
In conclusion, Mr. Nye is in every
respect a lovely character. Ho feared
that injustice might be done him, how
ever, in this biographical sketch, and
so he has written it himself.
of the Discovery
On May 11, 1792, Captain Robert
Gray entered the Columbia river in
the ship Columbia, of Boston, aud
gave the name of his ship to tho
"mighty Oregon." In 1S92 a century
will have elapsed and by that time,
two years hence, the states of Oregon
and Washington should celebrate the
event in a manner befitting two power
ful commonwealths which owe to
Captain Gray, the first discoverer of
Gray's harbor and the Columbia river,
the honor of making us members of the
United States of America.
It is not too soon for our legislature
to begin to take some action in this
mailer. Two year's timo is little
enough for Oregon and Washington
to get up a grand centennial celebra
tion aud we hope some of our patriotic
legislators will think of this matter
and take some action. Hon. Elwood
Evans, of Pierce, is especially qualified
to call the attention of the house to
this matter, as he has been so long
identified with the history of the Co
lumbia river and the states of Oregon
and Washington, and knows just the
right suggestions to make.
If Mr. Evans will start the ball he
will find plenty ready to take a hand
in making this centennial a grand suc
cess. Let us look forward to tho 11th
day of May, 1892, for a celebration
that will make the name of the great
discoverer as famous as that of Christo
pher Columbus, whose four hundredth
anniversary is to be celebrated
at Chicago by the whole nation.
Columbus made his discover' of
America in 1492 and Gray discovered
and entered the Columbia river in
1792. A hundred years is a long time
to wait to give a man justice but now
that honors are to be paid to Colum
bus let us honor Robert Grav. the
discoverer of the Columbia river.
The Jiornuifj Leader asks tho en
tire pres? of Washington and Oregon
to take up this matter and urge the
advisabdily of a grand centennial cel
ebration in May, 1892, to commem
orate tho discovery of the Columbia
by Captain Robert Gray. Port Town
A New Departure.
The --Charter Oak Stove Works"
are to have Monday, March 24th, prac
tical demonstrations of the advantage
in cooking with the wire gauze oven
door. They will exhibit at the store
of Mr. E. R. Hawes, corner of Second
and Genieve streets between 10 a. m
and 5 p. ar. to-morrow. It will pay all
to attend these experiments, especially
ladies who can gain many new ideas
in baking, broiling etc. One day only.
Be You tike a Geed Cigar?
Call at Charley Olsen's, east
Cooper's. Ho will suit you.
stock of cigars to select lrom.
Telephone IiOiT:t- JIohsc.
Best Beds in town. Booms per night
50 and 23 cts per week Si.50. Hew and
clean. Private entrance.
Fr Time Pketes-raphs,
Go to Misses Carruthers' photoeranh
gallery: Third street, opposite Mof
gan & Sherman's.
A GEOLOGICAL REPORT
Or the Coal And Oil Fields of Clatsop
Astoria, March 22, 1890.
"Rnrrnn Astotitav? Filled with n
desire to know the true condition of
the John Day coal and oil fields I
started out with long legged gum
boots over the most questionable road
ever constructed in a civilized com
munity. Clatsop county is full of
apologies for roads that have cost the
county thousands of dollars, that are
impassable when done. Is it not
time to "look a little outr'
I found Mr. Davis and others in a
sharp, steep ravine, with the simplest
form of appliances, trying to solve the
mysteries of the invisible depths of
They are at present using gas
pipe with drill on the end, and a
springpole, by which means they have
gone 115 feet with a 2-inch hole.
The formation is mostly"an unstrati
fied sandstone, rotten, and not very
hard, with occasional strata of shale.
The same may be seen on Young's
river, near the old mill. It is destitute
of fossils, so far as I have been able
to discover, which is somewhat singu
lar, as it must have been deposited
when lire was very abundant on the
earth. It belongs either to the cre
taceous or lower tertian'.
It is a granite sand containing a
good deal of clay, so much so that
some of it is almost plastic when
worked between the fingers. The first
25 feet of the boring was dug. At
that depth they came suddenly upon
a strong body of water which shot
some feet above the ground when their
tools were removed, and has continued
flowing ever since out of the top. The
water is strongly impregnated with
iron. At various depths small seams
of coal have been struck, and they are
now almost constantly striking these
small seams. At a depth of 100 feet
oil was struck, and they say that now
pockets are being tapped as they go
down. There can be no question as
to its being oiL 1 watched the hole
and saw the small drops of oil come
to tho surface and spread out in pre
cisely the same way that any oil would.
What kind of oil it is I am not pre
pared to say but am inclined to the
opinion that it belongs to tho petrol
eum family. The prospects for coal oil
and gas are I think good.
They will do well if they strike
coal under GOO feet I do not think
they will get any coal to speak of in
thepresent formation. That coal will
be found in paying quantities under
the greater part of Clatsop county, I
have not the slightest doubt I would
suggest that a company be formed
with sufficient money to go down
1,000 or 1,500 feet in good shape.
Nothing could be of greater import
ance to Astoria than to strike good
coal and oil in the immediate
vicinity. The railroad problems would
all be solved. After eating a splendid
home-cooked country dinner, prepared
by Mrs. Davfc, and wishing hotel
cooked grub in Halifax, I toiled up
and down, up and down, through the
grand old forest to old Astoria, look
ing out upon one of the most spotless
and beantifnl bays to be found in any
W. Hampton Smith.
Where did ho get her?
Who was hor brother?
Had she a sister?
Ilad she a mother?
Was sho pre-Adanric
Horn before history
With her identity
Shrouded in mystery?
Maid of Phoenicia,
Or sun-kissed Suabia?
Who was her father?
Just to his liking.
Out of tho Whencoups,
Over tho water,
Into tho Whurc
Bringing his daughter?
Native of Norway,
Denmark or Sweden?
Lured by tho charms
Of the garden of Eden?
Blonde or Brunette'.'
Bounded or slender?
Fiery or frigid?
Ilangu'ty or tender?
Why aro her graces
Unknown to fame?
Where did Cain meet her?
What was her uniuo?
Whisper it softly
Sav. can it bo
The lady we seek
Was B. Uasg.ird's "Sho"?
Tell ine, ye sages.
Students of Life,
Answer my question
Who was Cain's wife?
A cast: IN POINT.
Ia our forefathers !nys, i!niplcs were at
tributed to diseased blood. But modern
medicine has demonstrated that rich food
docs not create eruption? by fouling tba
blood, but retards digestion, which makes
the stomach torpid, and tho circulation
sluggish, on 1 in turn causes na enfeebled
action of the pores which congest orbecoms
pimply. The modern theory therefore is not
to treat tho blood, but tho stomach and liver,
and itis under this now idea, that Joy's Vege
table Sarsapariila was conceived. It is wip
ing the old " blood disease " idea out of ex
istence. A caso in peint: " I have had for
years spells of indlgostlon and dyspepsia and
tried nearly everything Finally I took one
of the leading sorsaparlllas. It caused pin
pies to break out on my face, which I
was told was caused by the potash . II earing
that Joy's Vesctable Sarsaparilla did not con
tain mineral, I Rent for It. Tho pimples dis
appeared and I havo had no return of the
rid spells. Jt is a cure for indigestion and
lyspepsla and the attendant face eruptions."
ilrts. C. D. Stuaj-t,
1221 Mission street. S. F.
MATtIXE NEWS AND NOTES.
The steamer George W. Elder sailed
for Alaska yesterday with a large lot
of cannery supplies.
The British ship Charles Cotes
worth yesterday dropped down the
river to" Tanzy point, where she will
anchor for awhile, previous to depart
ing for England.
The steamer 21anzanita returned
last evening to the dock, foot of Ben
ton street, the copper sheathing on
her bottom having been found in
It is reported to The Astorian that
the powerful tug Corliss will shortly
come over from the sound, with Sam
Bandall and Lois Staples aboard, to
run in opposition as a tug-boat on the
Columbia river bar.
Tkc First Step.
Perhaps you are run down, can't
an't sleep, can't think, can't do a.
cant sleep, cant tiunK, cancuo any
thing to your satisfaction, and you
wonder what ails you. lou snouiu
I heed the warning, ou a
.'first step into Nervou
I You need a Nerve Toni
are taking the
Tonic and in Elec
tric Bitters you will find the exact rem
edv for restoring your nervous system
to its normal, healthy condition, sur
prising results follow the use of this
great -Nerve Tonic and Alterative.
Your appetite returns, good digestion
is restored, and the Liver and Kidneys
resume healthy action. Try a bottle.
Price 50c. at J. W. Conn's drug store.
ltcmember the Austin house at the
Seaside is open tho year -round. .
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. XARCH 22.
As Filed ia The County Recorder's Ofice
Wm. and Annie Beidt to An
tonio Jerome blk 68, and
lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, G, 7 and 8,
blk43,Bosedale $ 270
A. L. Fulton and wife to A.
B. Edee an undivided
part of the DLC of Ira
McKean and wifo 2,500
B. C. Kindred and wife to C.
B. Allen lot 21, blk 28, New
W. G. Howell to Mathew
Bussell lot 8, blk 1, Brad
bury's addition to Ocean
C. J. Hall and wife to A. S.
Fleet lot 4, blk 19, Colum
bia addn 65
J. W. Stoneman to Mathew
Bussell lots 10 and 11, blk
6, Merriwether Downs
A. G. Chutter et aL to B. M.
Londen, strip off E side lot
10, sec 24, on Jno. Day riv
er 4 acres ................ 1
C. A. Gar ondK RGar to J.
S. Pardon, lots 32 and 33,
tract 1, Case's sub, blk 23. 300
I. W. Case to C. A. Gove,
Previouslv reported this
Total to dale SL129.703
Capt J. G. Hustler is reported im
proving in health.
Mrs. Jennie Campbell is confined to
the house by serious illness.
C. P. Upshur goes to California on
a flying visit on to-day's steamer.
Capt A. H. Merrill, 1st Art, is
granted a month's leave of absence.
Mr. J. B. Emery, after a brief vaca
tion, the first in four years, has re
sumed his duties as mail agent on the
Astoria-Portland route, and feels much
better in health.
Mr. Jno. Barrett, late city editor of
Tire 3tfonxixa Astokiak returned
from a trip to Gray's harbor and tho
Sound. He has accepted tho position
of city editor of the Tacoma Ledger,
and will assume the duties of his new
position iu a few days.
About You !
Ever so many years ago when
bustles were still an unknown
quantity, and the dudes of that
day knew naught of cigarettes
and making love, there was no
such a thing as style, or what
style there was one could easily
condense into a bandana hand
kerchief, consequently thestore
keepers of that day had an easy
lime of it. A few dozens of san
dals and some fig leaves was
thi'ir only stock in trade, and
they iievir bothered their an
cient" heads about advertising
the latest styles of fig leaves.
However, things are different
now. The most successful mer
chant of to-day is the one who
knows how to advertise and how
to secure the handsomest goods,
backed up by reasonable prices,
all samec 1IEIUIAX WlbE, :he
Reliable Clothier and Hatter in
Occident Hotel Building, who
has just opened
Which he guarantees to sell
at Bottom Figures.
And as it is with the iivo, en
ergetic man of business, so it is
with the live, well dressed man
of affairs, who knows how to
dress well on moderate means
by trading with a rustling, push
ing and reliable dealer liko
Old RelialClothier and Hatter
Occident Hotel Building.
M m Mp Dry m
Received During the Past Two Weeks at
the Leading House of Astoria.
Novelties in Dress Goods in the Latest Fabrics
mmv. II. COOPER,:
MORGAN & CO.Jlie Leading Shoe House
WE ARE SUCCESSFUL.
FOR A GOOD SHOE
Mansell's New Building,
DO YOD MAE CLOTHES?
:NT3Ct Door to Poard cfe
Large Stock of Mens and Boy's Clothing, Hats, Caps, Boots
That will suit you in size and price. We cannot bo
PHIL. A. STOKES & CO.,
In consequence of the demand for those
beautiful lerel lots, Mr. P. C. Warren has
been induced to plat nlncty-six lots
Adjoining Warrenton on the East.
Which will be known and sold as
East Warrenton I
THE RAILKOAD runs through tho plat,
tvhlch is only 200 yards from the Warrenton
depot. For further information call at
once on the
ASTORIA REAL ESTATE CO.
The SW 1-4 of Block No. 22,
Consisting of three lots each 50x150. mak
ins a splenuld corner site 150 feet square for
a fine residence, and In the best part of the
city, with magnificent views of river and
bar. Good housos all around and service
water within ten feet. Price 5.000.
J. H. Mansell, Real Estate Broker.
Marshall & Co.,
Salmon it Twines
GEO. A. CLARK & BROS.,
For Sale by . SMITII, Agent,
Olllce at Wherry & Co's.
PATRONIZE HOME INDUSTRY!
There is no occasion for the most fastidi
ous of our citizens to send to Portland or
San Francisco for
Custom Made Clothes
As they can get Better Fits. Better Work
manship, and for less Money.
By Leaving their Orders with MEANY.
New Goods by Every' Steamer.
Call and see him and satisfy yourself.
P. J. Meany. Merchant Tailor.
OKLO V. PABKER.
CAUL. A. HAKnON
Parker & Hanson
C. L. PARKER,
New Goods Arriving ryery Steamc
Dress - Joods
The Old Stand - Astoria Orezon.
loir Money's ffoi
IS WHAT YOU GET AT
Foard & Stokes
Everything In a First-class Store
Extremely Low Figures.
Goods Delivered all over Town.
The HlghMt Prlo Paid foe Junk.
FOARD ft STOKES
FOR LADIES' OR GENTS' WEAR GO TO
MORGAN. & CO.,
$0.350 House and Lot on First Street, Business Property. Cheap.
$275 to $25 Lots in Block 20, Hustler & Aiken's Astoria. Very desirable.
$80O Comer Lot in McClure's Astoria. Beautiful residence Lot.
$375 to $500 Lots in Alderbrook, on water front.
$2,000 Eighty Acres on Klaskanine. Nice home.
$120 Per Acre Ninety Acres, near town, suitable for platting.
If You Don't See Your Particular Snap, Call and See Us.
Heal E3sttto Broliers,
Odd Fellows' Buildiiii
Wholesale Wine House.
Fine Wines, Choice Brands.
I have cornploted arrangements for supplying any brand of Wine in any quantity
at lowest cash figures.
The Trade Supplied,
ALL ORDERS DELIVERED FREE IN ASTORIA.
Your patronage in City or Country solioited.
A. W. UTZINGER. Cosmopolitan Saloon.
I. W. Case.
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Drafts drawn available In any part of the
0. S. and Europe, and ou Hong Kong, China
Ofkick Ilomts : 10 a. ar. to 3 p. i.
Odd Fellows Build ing, Astoria. Oregon.
Lots in Case's Astoria Are Now on Sale
AT TIIE OFFICE OF THE
Astoria Beal Estate Co.
PRICES FROM $150 TO $250 EACH.
TERMS One-Half Cash ; tlie Balance in Six and Twelve Months.
AND EMPLOYMENT OFFICE.
City, Suburban and Acreage Property For Sale.
MAIN ST ASTORIA, OR., V. 0. Box 511.
Finest Woolen Goods for Suitings. All the Latest Styh
He bny? for Cash at Eastern Prices. ',He Guarantees the Best Workmanship or a
Garments. Call and see for yourself. Barth Block, ASTORIA, OR.
- Fashionable Shades
Water Street, Astoria, Or
PE. A. STOKES & CO.,
and Shoes, Underwear, Etc.,
Water Street, Astoria, Or
E. P. N00NAN & CO.,
J. P. HYNES,
"Water Street, Astoria, Oregon.
TELEPHONE NO. 7. P. O. BOX SW
No curbstone brokers employed here
' " D