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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 21, 1890)
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5!p t ?- -iy Jf
Slu- IteHg gwstarfett.
ASTOK1A, OKEGOX: !
f::iiav novemijek :, ism I
ISSUED EVERY MORNING.
P. V. PARKER,
PiiVkMslier ami I'ruprictor.
sroaiAX Ulmliuno, - CassStukkp
Term of SnWrlpJlpn
SernM hv Carrier, jkt ueeK
?oat by Matt. jor tnontli
Vnt lij Mart, one i-ar
.mee or iKHtase to Mibsrnuer-.
Tan Astohian- guarantees to its adver
.trs tln l.irrNl oirrnlaiioii of anv newspa
per published on the rohiuibia riwr.
UtztngerV orclicstra went to Ilwnco
yesterday afternoon to play for a so
Dr. Esles rejorled the condition of
County Clerk Trcnchard as somewhat
improved last evening.
A di5pcaaition was yesterday
granted by Graud Chaucellor Cleve
land for the institution of a new
lodge, Kuijihts of Pythias, at Silverton.
Newspapers from Chicago arrive
at this office on the fourth day after
being issued, only one day longer than
it takes for papers to come from San
The steamer TihpJione is reported
to have broken down on the tip trip
to Portland yesterday and the Wil
lamette VhUfVklW come down in her
place to-day .
Stars generally shine in tho firma
ment above, but yesterday a new Starr
made its appearance in this city. It
is an eight-pound star and of the mas
B. S. Wbrsley has received a large
consignment of dry goods, which he
will offer at auction on Saturday
morning next, at 11 o'clock, iu Flavel's
brick block. The ladies are especially
invited to attend.
First jtrect, between Jackson and
Polk streets, is being put in fine order.
On the north side of the street, a side
walk is being laid where there never
was one before, and iu the street new
planks are being laid.
Each of the day steamers going up
the river carries from six to ten tons
of sturgeon to Portland, which are
picked tip at various points, both on i
the Oregon and Washington sides. 1
The sturgeon are quite large this year,
often weighing 300 to 400 pounds
A large number of reserved seats
for the Liiberati concert on Saturday
night were sold at the New York
Novelty store yesterday, and there
will undoubtedly bo a large number
of our citizens to welcome the famous
musician at the opera house on Satur-1
The Congregational ists of Oregon
have leen planning a campaign for
the month commencing Nov. 23d. In
their published program Astoria is to
be visited on the 17lh of December,
irod to speakers will be Revs. A
KodgttTK. hnwih. ( T Whittles,
O H Oirtk. and Mr T. E Clir.
V!H ' Mtetgmwtti r drj goods re
ceivl lw IJ. Worelmto ppold at
,ctjoi Saturday moniiiig next,
present- ..n opportunity never before
offered in this community to secure
goods at your own prices. Ho informs
us that "to close them out at aav sac
rifice is his positive instruction.'
Yesterday, in the TL E. church, the
members failed to turn out very
strongly and exercise their right of
franchise, as only thirty votes were
cast, and every one of them was in
favor or allowing women delegates to
the general conference. At the ses
sion in 1S92 it is very likely that many
female delegates wilt be present from
various parts of the country.
The inscriptions on some or the let
ters received at the post office here
arc peculiar. Yesterday Postmaster
Hare wasted half an hour in trying to
decipher the inscription on a letter
from Oak Point. He was about to
give it up, when Bichard Prael, the
registry clerk, solved the mysterious
inscription. It read: "Glatz-up Mill'
Companie,' and translated meant.
-Clatsop Mill Company.'
The writer of the editorials, so
stjled, published iu the Columbian,
is trying with very poor success to imi
tate the productions of Ambrose
BiiTce.ot the Examiner, and not con
tented with being an imitator, j
must steal the ideas of that famous
writer. It will bs a long time, brother,
before you can reach the literary step
on which Mr. Bierco now stands.
A special meeting of Alert Hook
and Ladder Company, No. 1, was held
last evening. President Frank Green
presiding. The principal business of
the season was a discussion of the
proposed drill of the department on
the 27th inst. The bovs decided to
be in it and Ed. Miller, Charles H.
Cooper ana B. & Carnahan were ap
pointed a committee to procure uni
forms for the team.
In about eighteen days it is ex
pected that Capt. Babbidge's new
steamer will be launched. The boiler
and engines will be put iu and all the
woodwork of the house completed
while the vessel is on the stocks, so
that when she is launched, it will not
be more than two or three days before
steam can be raised and the vessel
made ready for service. The boiler is
being made at the Astoria Iron Works.
The government steamer Cascades,
which has long enjoyed the honor of
having the best and loudest whistle,
can now lay claim to having the larg
est bell of any boat on the river, as a
new one was yesterday placed on
board, which is twenty-four inches in
diameter, and sounds nearly as lond
as the fire bell of the city. Captain '
AVhitcomb was proud enough of his '
whistle, and now with the boss bell as
well as whistle, he can hardly be ap
proached within hailing distance.
The city hall building had a narrow
escape from being burned, last even
ing. About S o'clock Chiet of Police
Tflarrv. pnlered his urivntc office and
found it full of smoke. A smoulder- j
ins fire was burning nmong a pile of'
Stpers and books on tho top of a desk, j
at for the timely discovery, a serious
blanks were ruined, but fortunately
the assessment roll escaped with only
a alight scorching. The fire caught
frost the gas jet and when Chief
Bwrv arrived, was communicating to
the wood partition. The loss will
nret to about 'JU.
I Frank Walerhonse, of Tncoma, is in
m C"J .
Jii. M. Gnrnes camo up from Seaside
Thomas IL Foss, of Gray's river,
signed at the Occident yesterday.
Engineer E. 33. Stoner, of Rescue
No. 2, returned yesterday from a trip
to Elk creek.
L W. Case, the banker, leaves this
morning for Bay Centor, and will re
turn on Saturday.
William C. Logan, -who left here
some time since to attend the Phila
delphia Dental college, has just been
honored by being elected vice presi
dent of his class, for "which he received
a majority of eighty votes.
Alfred D. Uowen, former publisher
of the Pioneer, returned yesterday
from a visit to the cities on the Sound,
and reports everything lively in Wash
ington. He will soon go to "Whatcom
to accept a permanent situation.
MARINE NEWS AND NOTES.
Tho steamer Alliance, Capt. John
Peterson, is duo from Portland, on
her way to Gray's harbor this morn
ing. The British ship Annedey was
lowed down the river yesterday and
anchored off Sand Island, preparatory
to her departure for the "United King
dom. The steamer Manzanita was at the
U. P. dock yesterday taking on coal,
and will to-day go up to tho buoy
depot and load up with supplies for
several light stations down the coast.
The steamship State of California,
Capt. H. S. Ackley, i3 duo from Port
land this morning on her way to San
Francisco, one day earlier than usual,
as the steamers will hereafter leave
and arrive from San Francisco every
three days instead of every four days,
The British ship Iron Cross, O.
Lamb, master, arrived from San
Diego yesterday in ballast. The ves
sel was twenty-three days in making
the trip, and had pleasant weather all
the way. She is a peculiar looking
vessel, carrying but four yards on each
mast, was built in 1851, and conse
quently is 3G years old.
IN THE JUSTICE COURT.
Justice Cleveland had several cases
yesterday. In the civil action brought
by Laura McConnick vs. James Turk
tried the day previous, and taken un
der advisement, decision was yester
day rendered for tho plaintiff for $100
claimed on note, interest and attorney
Amy Desmond and Ida "Wallace,
charged tuHi larceny of furniture gave
bail in the sum of $300 each for ap
pearance at two o'clock this after
noon. Kitlie Bice, charged with exposure
of person was arrested and put up
cash bail of $20 for her appearance
for trial at 10 o'clock this morning.
A. 0. U. W. Notice.
Members of Seaside Lodge, No. 12,
A. O. U. "W. are requested to be pres
ent at a regular meeting of tho lodge
which will be held on Saturday even
ing, Nov. 22nd, 1890, at which time
consideration will be had on the re
port of the committee to revise the
by-laws of the lodge, so as to conform
to the new constitution for the gov
' eminent of subordinate lodges.
The lodge will open at 7 o'clock r.
r Uy order.
W. B. Boss, Becorder.
A. F. I).
A meeting 6f the board of delegates
of tho Astoria Fire Department will
be held on Monday evening, Nov. 21,
1890. E. Z. Ferguson,
Herman "Wise has a largo number
of fine Christmas presents displayed
in his comer window. Not to men
tion the $100 lot at Chelsea, fine
lounge, music lox, etc,
A fine bed lounge in Heilborn's
window, a lamp at Carnahan's and
a baby buggy at Strauss', are three
very lino .presents for Herman "Wise's
' Every person purchasing
I Ten Dollars "worth, of Goods
from Herman Wise, the Re-
l liahle Clothier, in the Occi-
dent Hotel building will
eeive a Ticket free of Charge,
(entitling: the holder to a
chance in the Drawing; for a
number of Handsome Christ
A good girl is wanted to do house
work in private family. Good wages
to good girl. Enquire at this office.
Frcsli Enslorri Clicsiimts.
Main St bet. 1st. and 2d. t, X.
Fruits. Candy, Nuts.
Fre-h Peanuts every da', 1.
Go to the Columbia bakery for all
kinds of cakes.
A fine line of Cigars and Cigarettes
can be found at the Columbia Jlakery,
590 Third street
Go to Olsen's for Cuban Blossoms, 10c
First-ciassshaving,2jc, Ferd FcrreH's.
Nothing Succeed LiTkc Success.
It is verified by the fact that nearly
everybody oats at Jeffs .New re
staurant. Wcinhard's Beer.
A fifteen hall Peel Table arid all the
leading newspapers on file at the Sun
Saloon, I4tdin;; House For Sale.
A Saloon and Lodging house doing a
good business for sale at ajbargain.
Must he sold in a short tiny. Inquire
at this office.
Fri.licl SSomiis With Board.
Persons desiring comfoi table home
accomodations or good T.tt.lc Board
vril find it at
ISY.w Goods TuM In.
Mince Meat in wood pails and glass
jars. Cape Cod Cranberries. Plum Pud-
ding and Dew Drop Pumpkin,
1 At TnoMPsox & Boss'.
New Crop Baisins, Figs, Nuts, etc
Also a full line of first class canned
Table Fruits and Vegetables.
At Thompson & Ross'.
A BIOGRAPHICAL SKETCH
Of a Man Prominently UentiM
Villi Matters of Present Interest
TO irAJTT 2.V THIS riCZSITY.
The following biographical sketch
is from "The History of Portland,' by
H. W. Scott, and will be read with in
terest by many who are acquainted
with the subject, mainly through his
connection with tho history of As
toria's railroad effert:
William Beid, capitalist and banker
of Portland, was born in Glasgow,
Scotland, November 22, 184L His
ancestors for several generations were
residents of Forfarshire, and the town
of Dundee. David Keid, his father,
was conductor on tho first railroad
ever operated in Scotland, and for
thirty years was prominently identi
fied with the railroad interests of that
country. The education of our sub
ject began in his native city at St.
Andrew's parish school, and was com
pleted at the University of Glasgow
in 1865. At tho latter institution after
finishing his literary coarse, he stud
ied for the bar and was admitted in
18G7 as au attorney. He began the
practice of his profession at Dundee
in partnership with Alexander Doug
las, under the firm name of Eeid &
Douglas. He soon acquired an ex
tensive practice, and acted as counsel
for the United States for several
American claimants under the Ala
bama treaty. In 18G8 be was em
ployed by Mrs. Mary Lincoln, widow
of the president, to assist in the pre
paration of tho "Eeminscences of
Abraham Lincoln." While employed
on this work he was appointed by
President Grant as United States con
sul at Dundee, and held the office at
that port until his removal to Oregon
in 187-1. It was during the period he
held this office that his attention was
called to Oregon. From the official
reports published on the state, and
from intercourse gained with Amer
icans, he gained much information
concerning the state.
In 1873 ho prepared and published
a pamphlet entitled "Oregon and
Washington considered as a field for
Labor and Capital." Thirty thousand
copies were circulated, and the in
fluence they exerted upon the devel
opment of this portion of the Union
is almost beyond calculation. The
attention of capitalists and immigrants
was directed towards this section, and
one of the immediate results was the
formation of the Oregon and Wash
ington Trust Investment Company, of
Scotland, with a paid up capital of
$230,000. Tho Earl of Airlie was
made president of tho company, and
Mr. Eeid its secretary. In 1874 he
was sent to Oregon to organize its
business iu this state, and so highly
impressed was he with tho resources
of this region that he determined to
permanently locale here, and become
a citizen of the United States.
In 1876 Mr. Eeid, with several
Scotch capitalists, established at Port
land the Oregon and Washington
Mortgage Savings bank, the first sav
ings bank of deposit in the state. This
financial institution, with its prede
cessor, made loans averaging $650,000
a year until 1881, when they had
$3,700,000 at interest, and not n single
dollar had been lost by bad debts.
In 1876 Mr. Eeid's friends organ
ized the Dundee Mortgage Company,
with a capital of $500,000. For three
years this company loaned S750.000
per j car. With it, in 1830, was con
solidated the Oregon and Washington
Trustluvestment Company, the united
capital being increased to $5,000,000.
In. 1882 he established the First Na
tional bank of Salem, and was ap
pointed its president. Daring tho fol
lowing year he organized the Oregon
Mortgage Company. The great con
fidence reposed in Mr. Eeid's sagacity
and honesty can bo best realized from
the fact that from May, 1874, to June,
18S5, ho had made moro than 5,000
loans, amounting to $7,597,741, of
which $6,000,000 consisted of Scotch
capital. The losses incurred in hand
ling this large sum were very small,
and it is doubtful if in the financial
history of this country, any equal
amount, used in the same way, was
ever so judiciously or profitably man
aged. In 1881 Mr. Eeid organized tho Sa
lem Mills Company, and in 18S2
formed a company, with a capital of
$200,000, called tho City of Salem
Company, which first introduced into
Oregon the gradual reduction system
of milling. This company erected at
Salem the largest brick mills in the
state, having, with the hydraulic use
of tho Santiam river, an estimated
3,600 horse-power. In 1884 ho organ
ized and established the Portland Na
tional bank, of which he has since
Soon after bis arrival in Portland
Mr. Beid, in connection with Captain
A. P. Ankeny, organized the board of
trade of Portland, and was its active
secretary for a period of six years.
Shortly after the creation of this com
mercial body he appeared before both
houses of the legislature, and strongly
urged the passage of the first Oregon
immigration act, and it was largely
through his efforts that the first state
"board of immigration was created.
Of this body he was also appointed
secretary, holding the position for
three years. Daring this period he
wrote several pamphlotsdescribingthe
resources of Oregon, which were trans
lated into Flemish, German, French
and Spanish, many thousands of them
being circulated at the Paris and
Philadelphia expositions in 1876. .
The present railroad system of the
Pacifio northwest owes much to Mr.
Eeid's enterprise and energy. In 1880
he conceived the idea of constructing
,fa system of narrow guage railroads in
.western uregon wiiu its lermmus at
Portland, and was one of the organ
izers of the Oregonian Eailway Com
pany of. which the earl of Airliewas
made president and Mr. Eeid local
president. The construction of this
system met with great opposition from
rival railroad companies and the city
of Portland. In the fall of 1880, 118
miles had been completed, but when
Mr. Eeid proposed to locate his ter
minus on the public levee of Portland,
the citizens made a most vigorous
fight against the project The fight
was taken into the halls of the legis
lature, in the session of 1880, where,
after considerable opposition, a bill
was passed by a two-thirds vote of the
senate and house, over the governor's
veto, entitling Mr. Eeid's company,
wkich at that time was very popular
with the farmers of the Willamette
valley as an opposition road, to per
manently locate the public levee of
Portland for its terminus and depot
grounds. The Toad was then com
pleted for a distance of 163 miles, and
its roaa uea 'graaea to a pome witnin
eleven miles of Portland at a cost of
S2,000,000, where its further extension
to the city was stopped by the Scotch
owners of the enterprise, who, despite
Mr. Eeid's opposition, Jeased the road
to the Oregon Eailway and Naviga
tion Company lor a guarantee rent of
seven per cent upon its paid up stock
for a period of ninety-six years, where
upon Mr. Eeid withdrew from its
In 1884 tho Oregon Eailway and
Navigation company repudiated its
lease, as Mr. Eeid had predicted it
would, upon the ground that the leg
islature had not authorized the lease.
Much litigation followed, and finally
the court appointed a receiver. In
the meantime the road had not been
completed, and the grant of tho levee
by the legislature had expired. Eesi
dentsof the Willamette valley who
would be much benefitted by tho com
pletion of the road, now appealed to
Mr. Eeid to again take hold of the en
terprise. At their urgent solicitations
he again applied to the legislature for
another grant of tho forfeited levee,
and undertook to complete the road
from the place abandoned in 1881 to
The bill which was introduced for
that purpose led to another severe
legislative contest, the city council of
Portland and the Scotch owners of
the former road being bitterly opposed
to the scheme. Notwithstanding their
opposition, however, the grant was
passed in February, 1885. Mr. Eeid
had previousry incorporated the
Portland & Willamette Valley Eail
way company, and at once com
menced the construction of the road
from the uncompleted portion built
inJ880andl881, and had tho entire
system finished teethe terminus on the
levee in Portland m November, 1887.
This road, in which Mr. Eeid has
been so largely interested, has been of
immeasurable benefit to the farmers
residing in the fertile valley of the
Its existence is almost wholly due
to his energy and presistence, and
partly to the investment of his own
capital. He is vice president of the
road, and its successful operation Jand
its direct benefit to Portland, have
vindicated Mr. Eeid's judgment, and
in a great measure silenced the oppo
sition it originally encountered.
He is a man of remarkable energy,
and his capacity for work seems
almost unlimited. Always active,
ever-on-the-move and apparently
never tired, it is a wonder to .his
friends when ho finds time for needed
rest. His main power seems to lie in
the unconquerable spirit of persever
ance with which his plans are pursued.
If one path to a desired end is closed,
he seeks another; bat the object on
which ho has fixed his eye is never
abandoned. He extracts pleasure out
of the work, and appears most happy
when organizing the business details
of some great enterprise, really enjoy
ing the task for its very complexit'.
Mr. Eeid was married in December,
1867, to Agnes, daughter of Alexander
Dunbar, of Nairn, Scotland. They
have had five children, of whom two
are sons, born in Scotland, now twenty
and eighteen years old, aud three
daugters born in Portland.
The steamship Oregon, Capt E.
Polemann, is due from San Francisco
this morning, with tho following pas
sengers: C. E. Meech, Mrs. N. Eoss and chil
dren, Mrs. Stevenson, M. D. McDon
ald, A. G. Smith, J. Coleman, C. Hen
dershot, J. Murphy, D. Cory, H. Kel
ler, J. Healy, C. O'Connor, C. Healy,
P. Vidovich, B. Colwell, C. Dickinson,
C. Chrislianson, H. Eeid, F. Hodges,
H. Wancel, P. Anderson, C. Creson, T.
N. Kilmow, P. Doran, J. Boway, O.
Smith, E. Wilmaun, W. Cane, H. Ball.
O. Solle, J. Copus, F. B. Habemasher,
F. G. Irwin. F. Schmidt, G. W. Harris,
Mrs. E. P. Bemis and sister, E. C.
Philbrick and wife, Mrs. N. Dauphin
and son, C. A. Landenberger, D. Jam
oli, C. Hammerman, H. Koehler,
Sophie Peterson, H. L. Bruce, C. E.
Wintlers, A. Harris, S. McDonald, A.
Secarf, E. Wall.
If ou have made up your mind to buy
Hood's Sarsaprilla do not be induced to
take any other. Hood's Sarsaprilla is a
peculiar medicine, possessing, by virtue
of its peculiar combination, proportion
and preparation, curative powers su
perior to any articlo of the kind.
Only One in tho Uuitcd States.
Out of i:i57 cough syrups manufac
tured in the United States, hut one has
been found to be entirely free from
opiates and that is the California Posi
tive and Negative Electric Cough Cure,
which is the best on earth for coughs,
colds, croup, etc Sold by J. Y. Conn.
The Litest style of GenLs' liools and
lH at P. .J. Goodman & Co.'s.
Cutlery, al OMO Third St.
Iteniember the Austin house at the
Seaside is open the year 'round.
Trlrnhono t.ncluimr (Souse.
Iitv.t Hfds iu lown. Uooins per night
50 mid 2Ti cts., jt wwk $1.50. New and
a'phii. Privsite ritranpi.
All the patent nu'dtcini'-s advertised
iu this paper, together with the choicest
Eerfnmery, and toilet articltsetcran
e bought at the lowest prices at J. W.
Conn's drug store, opposite Occident
Worse Than I.eprosy
Is Catarrh, and there is but one prepa
ration that does cure that disease, and
that is the California Positivo and Neg
ative Electric Liniment Sold by J. w.
Conn. It also cures neuralgia, rheuma
tism, headache, sprains, burns and all
pain. Try it and tell your neighbor
whero to get it.
Candy and Ruts
At Holmes, G40 Third street
Pigs' Feet in kits and half barreis,
Salmon Bellies, Salmon Tips in kils,
and Spring Salmon in barrels.
At Tiiompsox & Rdss'.
House lor Sent.
Cottage of 5 rooms; desirable portion
of the city, with good view. Inquire of
G. L Carlson, corner Third and Olney.
Fresh Oysters, Eastern Clams
At John Rogers' market opposite C. H.
Cooper's, Third street
Independent Slate Writer.
Maud Jones, independent slate writer,
can be consulted for a few days at the
Parker House, Room 12.
"Winter Hicllis" Pears.
Fifty Boxes mnst be sold at once;
also Apples, Bananas, Grapes, etc.
At Thompson & Ross'.
At Holmes, WO Third street
What Would Astoria Bo With
$1,000 rewaril hi U. S. gold coin will
be paid by "Jeff," the World Kenowned
Caterer, to any person who can satis
factorily prove he can cet a better meal
or a greater variety of all tho Delicacies
of the season to, chose from, than lie can
at Jeff's for the raones.
Second street, opposite Telephone
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Deeds filed or recorded November 20,
1890, as reported for The Mobnixg
Astoriak by the Astoria Abstract
Title and Trust cemnanv:
M J Kinney et al to Will
iam Hughes, lots 30, 31,
32, blk 31. New Astoria . . . $ GOO
Same to Thos Quaid, lots 5,
G, 7, blk 31, New Astoria. 675
Mary H Leinenweber to
Jas A Davidson, lots 1 and
2, blk 11, Adairs Astoria . . 225
D K Warren and wife to H
C Harrison et al, land
adjoining tho town of
G Wingato et al to B L
Ward, lots 5, 6, 7, 8, blk
47, Holladay Park 400
M J Kinney et al to Frank
Eogersetal, lots 12 and
2o, blk 31, New Astoria . . . 325
C W Stono and wife to G
Wingate, und K oE lots 1,
2, 3, 4, blk 47" Holladay
H W Hamblin and wife to
Arthnr Tee, 20 acres in
the McKean claim 2,000
Deeds filed 8; tottTJamount.S 4,420
Previously reported this year 1,815,380
Total to date Sl.849,806
But Sho Got It. A Saiuplo of tot
ters Daily Received.
Only those who have tried It can know
what it is that prompts one to send 1,500
miles for it to get it again. Here is another
of many such instances:
Dear Sirs: I send $5, for which please re
turn a half dozen of yonr vegetable sarsapa
rilla. I have moved here from Sierra City,
CaL I took three bottles before leaving,
hence I send all the way back to California
for more. It was just befoie I left Sierra
City, about a year ago, that I began to feci
very miserable. Jly skin was very yellow,
and I was all pains and aches, especially un
der my shoulders and in my head. The doc
tor said it was my liver, aud gac me some
medicine which relieved me somewhat
One of my neighbors happened in aud told
me she had started to take Joj's Vegetable
Sanapnrilla, and ad iscd me to try it. I did,
and with such good effect that I now feel
like a new being. I have persuaded one of
my neighbors hero to take it, so part of this
is for her aud part for myself.
MliS. GEO. DELBItlDGE,
Butte City, Montana.
Tho reader, who has not tried it, has no
idea what the vegetable juices fn this remedy
will do for disordered systems.
Lessons given in Konian Embroidery.
Cutwork, Paris Tinting. Chenille,
Arrascne, etc.. etc. Stamping done to
order. 1G3 Cass St.
NOIt A ilAPIMXYKA.
La Perla Cnbana all imported.
Flor dc Madrid.
LaFamana in Key West Brands.
ltcadin.4 it .-out in rear of Cigar Store.
Fin 'J iUU- Vr:
Delivered at CO tvnts a gallon, to any
part of the city. A tine line of pure
California wines at low i-rices, at A.
V. Utinger's Cosmopolitan saloon.
Ludlow's Ladies' SlOO Fine Shoes;
also llcxible hand-turned French Kids,
at P. .1. Goodman & Co.'s.
And Fre Lunch at the 'iVIerhone
loon, 5 cents.
GUSTAY 1IAKSEX, Prop'r.
A I-nrge and Well Selected htock of Tine
At tixtri'iiit'ly I im 1'ricus.
AU MooiIh Huught et Tbl.s ExtabUhhmea!
Watch and Cloeli Repairing
Girm! :is ami Souciiioqua itr.-it
JACOBS & FLUfflBR,
Contractors anil Builders.
Giucn on Biick,
Concrete and Cement Work
118 Genevieve SI.
Has Opened a
Produce iiiid Commission
ICC Tliirrt Street. Astoria, Or.
Wholesale and Itetill tmsiuesi in Flour.
Mill Feed, Oats, 1'otatocs. .Apples, Etc.
Solicits a General Commission Buslnes?.
All Night Lights, per Month, each . $2 CO
12 o'clock " . l 50
10 " " 1 23
West Shore ITIllls Company.
LOT 01 MM! St.
Wingate & Stone.
Gent's Fine Furnishing: Goods!
EARL & WILSON,
COLLARS MD (MIS
HANAN & SONS.,
MEN'S FINE SHOES.
THE BEST MAKES IN AMERICA OF
Mens and Boy's Suits end Overcoats.
C. H. COOPER
The Leading and Largest Store in the State Outside of Portland.
5 1 7, 5 1 9, 52 i 3rd St., Astoria, -Oregon.
S. B. POWER
Morgan & Sherman
And Dealers Iu
Special Attention GIvento Filling
A FULL LINE CARRIED
And Supplies iurnlshed at Satis
Purchases delivered In any part ol the city
Office and Warehouse
In Hume's New Building on TVater Street.
P. O. Eox 153. Telephone No, 37.
Saturday, September 27thf
TYe will open our -
ANNUAL CLEARANCE SALE
Cloaks, Wraps, Jackets,
SILK : SEALETTES
Our House has a standard reputation
which never falls to attract general atten
tion during our Cloak Sales.
Mcallen & McDonnell,
231 cC 163 3rd St., Portland, Or.
Leading Dry Goods Store for first class
goods at Eastern prices.
Agents for McCalls Bazaar Glove Fitting
North Pacific Brewery,
JOHST KOPP, - - Proprietor.
EXTRA FINE BOHEMIAN LAGER BEER.
EXTEA PINE STEAM BEER.
SS-ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. "
SECOND - STREET
(Opp. Telephone Landing.)
Is tliB Bon Ton Restanrant of tlie Town
(AND THE FINTCST OX TIIR COAST.)
Dinner Parties, Banquets, a Specially
TJie Finest Wines and Xtiqnors.
Private Entranco and Rooms.
N. B. No connection with his old place on