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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (July 3, 1895)
THE DAILY ASTORIAN,
ASTORIA, WEDIESDAY MORNING, JULY 3, 1895.
for Infants and Children.
MOTHERS, Do You Know that Paregoric,
Bateman'a Drops, Godfrey's Cordial, many so-called Soothing Syrups, and
most remedies for children are composed of opium or morphine t
ftp Vow Know that opium and morphine are stupefying narcotic poisons f
lo Yon Know that In most countries druggists are not permitted to sell narcotics
Without labeling them poisons?
Po Vow Know that you should not permit any medicine to be given your child '
unless you or your physician know of what it Is composed ?
Po Yon Know that Castoria is a purely vegetable preparation, and that a list of
its Ingredients is published with every bottle 1
Po Vow Know that Castoria is the prescription of the famous Dr. Samuel Pitcher.
That it has been in use for nearly thirty years, and that more Castoria is now sold than
Of all other remedies for children combined?
Po Ton Know that the Patent Office Department of the United Stales, and of
other countries, have issued exclusive right to Dr. Pitcher and his assigns to use the word
" Castoria " and Its formula, and that to imitate them is a state prison offense?
Po Ton Know that one of the reasons for granting this government protection
was because Castoria had been proven to be absolutely harmless) T
Po Vow Know that 33 average doses of Castoria are furnished for S3
cents, or one cent a dose J
Po Ton Know that when possessed of this perfect preparation, your children may
t kept well, and that yoa may have unbroken rest ?
Well, these things are worth knowing. They are facts.
Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria;
. . OTtfE$
R. P. ELMORE,
Sailing dates tojantl from Tillamook and Nehalem depend
on the weather. For freight and passenger
rates apply to
ELMORE, SANBORN & CO., Agents.
O. R & N. CO., Agents, Portland.
MAKE Attractive. Stnrt by being the
unnn most beaatitul creature in it.
nUI 111 If you have beauty preserve
it. If not, you can improve your looks
immensely. Where there's a will there's
a way. A good way is the use of my
Lola Jfontez Greme
75o per pot.
Brings beauty to
the face by feed
inn through the
skin pores, gives
life to faded faces.
Spld by Mrs I
457 Duane St. Ass
Mrs Nettie Har
S V I
40 and 42 Geary St., San Francisco. Cal.
PROVEN A BOON.
Gentlemen: I have always recom
mended Kra'isVs Headacne capsules
wherever I have had a chance. They
have proven a veritable boon In my
family against any and all kinds of
headache. Yours truly,
J. B. WALTER.
For sale by Chaa. Rogers, Astoria,
Oregon, sole aeent.
Peraotis who are subject to diarrhoea
will find a speedy cure In De Witt's Cote
and Cholera Cure. Use no other. It
la the beat that can be made or that
money can procure, ft leaves the system
Id natural condition after Its use. Wt
sell it. Charles Rogers.
KARL'S CfcOVEB ROOT will purify
your blood, clear your complexion, reg
ulate your Bowels, and make your head
clear as a bell. 25 cts., 60 els., and 11-00.
Sold by J. W. Conn.
Ifeany Is the leading tailor and pays
the highest ash price for fur skins.
Is on every
When occasion demands its use, try
De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. It Is cool
In? to burns, stops palm instantly,
cleanses, a perfect healer for scalds or
skin eruptions. Always cures piles,
The World's Fair Tests
showed do baking powder
so pure or so great la leav
enlag power as the Royal.
KARL'S CLOVER ROOT, th great
Blood purifier, gives freshness ' and
clearness to the completion and cuies
Constipation, ?5 cts.. Su cts , 31.00.
For Sale by J. W. Conn.
A. V. ALX,KN,
Groceries, Flour, Feed, Provisions, Fruits
Vegetables, Crockery, Glass and
Plated Ware. Loggers' Supplies.
Cor. Csss sud Squemoque Streets. Astorls, Ore
The most pleasant little pills for regu.
latins the bowels, are De Witt's Little
Eairly Risers. - Cure sick headache and
constipation. Small pill. Bmair dose.
Lessons given by Mr. Enfll Thielhorn,
graduate of the Hamburg Conservatory,
Germany; also a member of the Chicago
Musical Society. Studio, corner of 12th
and Commercla streets, up stairs.
As Franklin says, good dress opens
all doors, you should not lose sight of
the fact that a perfect fitting suit Is
the main feature. Wanamaker
Brown are noted for fit, workmanship
and superiority of qualities. Their rep
resentatlve visits Astoria every three
months. Office 64 Dekum Building,
Portland, Or. . Reserve orders till you
have seen the spring line of samples.
Tide Table for July, 189.
h.m ft.Hh.m ft
h.m I ft
9 5!l!5 7
8 15 8 0l
9 09 8 ll
2 08:2 7
312 3 2
4 158 5
10 03 8 8,
Thursday. . 4
12 01115 9
11 42 84
6 14 8 7
187 6 5
10 13 2 6
1100 2 3
11 52,2 1
11 53 2 8
12 48 2 9
2 00 3 6
8 348 0
9 82:8 2
6 62 1
8 Sn 3 9
4 37 3 8
6 39 3 4
6 82 3 1
r nuay . . . . ai
4 39 6 9
6 42 6 1
6 58 5 51
8 80 51
11 411,0 9
6 45:8 0
7 40 7 9
8 41 7 8
12 22 2 7
1 288 4
wpqn sa y m
10 07)5 ll
ALONG THE WATER FRONT.
Four carloads of salmon were shipped
The pilot schooner Ban Jose will go out
early next week.
The American ship Alameda leaves for
Puget Sound tomorrow.
The Harrison da.n.0 In from Tillamook
yesterday afternoon with ten tons of
dairy produce aboard.
The scow Maud Is anchored inside the
O. R. and N. dock with a load of pulp
from the Young s River mills.
The Gatzert made her first trip down
the river yesterday morning, leaving Port
land at midnight and reaching here at 8
The British ship Rathdown completes
her salmon cargo this morning, and her
captain expects to get away by the end
of the we;k.
Gill net boats continued to do very
poirly yesterday though there was a
decided imprvement In the catch of traps
and seines. Spencer s seine turned in two
tons of Ash, and several other outfits in
the vicinity (averaged that quantity of
Word received from the eteumer Lin.
coin yesterday states that she Is making
excellent progress sounding the shoal
places on the river between Tongue Point
and Portland. She will probably be down
here on Monday, and as soon as she
arrives will make a complete survey of
the channels in front of Astoria and along
from the Tongue to Harrington's Point,
The tendency to great Interior water
ways is becoming more marked among
all the great maritime nations. The Man
Chester canal is and for some time has
been, a fact, and ships with wheat from
this coast have discharged at Manchester
docks. The deepening of the Seine is
another great proposition on foot, while
In the eust, and in fact all. parts of the
world, canals ere being porjected or are
being actually constructed . The scheme
which the Russians are bringing forward
is that of connecting the Crimean ports
of the Black sea with the Baltic by
means of ai canul about 1,000 miles in
length, and at an estimated cost of about
20,000,000, though in such colossal under
takings the estimates (have a knack of
getting very far out of it. However, it
is stated that there don't seem to be
liny technical difficulties In the way of
this projected canal from the Crimea to
the Baltic. The starting place would be
the port of Riga, and the waterway would
follow the Dwina, and further on the
Bereslna and the Dnieper, at last enter
lng the Black sea at Cherson. The depth
of waterway is to be thirty feet and
the width 230 feet, whilst it is proposed to
connect the towns in the neighborhood
by means of smaller feeding canals.
With a speed of six knots the vessel
would pass through the canal In the
course of six days, which is pointed out
as an enormous saving on the sea jour
ney between the Baltic and Black sea
and other Mediterranean ports, not to
mention the probable great saving In
the cost of transport as compared with
the overland route. The great waterway
Is to be electrically lighted.
Several old water front founds In this
city were busy yesterday discussing the
history of the old cannon that will be
fired by the people of Olney tomorrow
In a national salute. The gun was brought
oft the wreck of the old Sylvia de Grace
In 1849, and with its old-fashioned wooden
carriage, was put ashore at the dock
fronting Van Dusen & Brown's store In
Uppertown. There it lay, an object of
curiosity to everybody until one memora
ble day in 1808. James Ferrell, an old
pioneer, was about to marry a lady known
as "the Widow Jewett," and outside of
the two families and the Van Dusens,
nobody knew anything about it. Perrell,
however, strolled round all day Inviting
everybody in the settlement to come up
to Van Dusen's house, a few hundred
yards from the store. In the evening.
and "have a good time," explaining in ad
dition that "pie and cake would flow like
wiater." Everybody imagined it was Just
to be a little social affair, but on reaching
the Van Dusen house the visitors found
Rev. Mr. Thompson, of Clatsop, in ills
"regimentals, waiting to perform a mar
riage ceremony. The boys, however, were
not to be caught napping. Half a dozen
of them stretched a long cord from the
house to the dock where -the gun luy,
and then crept off and loaded the cannon
with powder, stuffing it up to the top with
elderberry leaves. Leaving one of their
number there with a lighted cigar, they
got back to the house and awaited devel
opments. As soon as the minister pro
nounced the words making Ferrell and
the widow man and wife, the string was
pulled as a signal, and the gun boomed
out.a report that nearly raised the whole
wharf. Four-fifths of the party had
rever heard a cannon before, end whut
with discussing the wonderful event, and
making merry over the marriage, every
body had a royal time.
"Australia is doing the liberal thing for
California," says the Bulletin. "She is
loading a coal, ship for San Francisco
every five days. At least this Is the
record for the past two months. She
probUbly cduld do better than that,
though there are other markets to be sup
plied as well as ours. There is an un
usually long list of vessels expected from
Australia, In addition to th; twelve
actually on the way to this port, there
are forty-one more entered out to followT
Many of these have not yet arrived at
the loading port. It takes from sixty
to ninety days to make the trip. Should
the entiie list be loaded by the end of the
of the year, the fag end of th? fleet would
not get here much before the end of
March, 1898. The fifty-three vessels now
forming the Australian fleet represent
92,454 tons of tonnage. Adding $0 per cent
to this total to show carrying capacity,
and we have 147,900 tons Australian coal
in sight for this port for the next eight
months, equal to a monthly average of
18,200 tons. - Swansea is 'another large
source of supply. That tort Is doing quite
as well as, Australia in the matter of
loading ships for Bio. Francisco. There
ap twenty-six ships now on the way
here from Swansea, showing that one'
has been loaded on an average every four
days. There are twelve more engaged
to follow, every one of which will be
loaded and on the way here Inside of
two months. Most of the entire fleet
are expected to report here before the
end of the year. Tbsse thirty-six vessels
will bring us 115,000 tons of coal. Thus
from these two sources we now have in
sight over 203,000 tons. There are twenty
four more vessels in sight from other
coal ports in Kurope, the bulk of whoso
cargoes will consist of that material.
There are six in sight from Baltimore.
In addition we are in receipt of lUrge
supplies from British Columbia, Wash
ington, Oregon, Utah, and Wyoming. It
is evident that no one will suffer from
cold here next winter because of any de
ficiency, in coal supplies."
Editor of Astorlan:
Mr. Wst gave me and others who ure
trying to get roads a going over in your
paper and shows us all up as small po
tatoes and few in a bill. I have been a
long time In a canoe, as he says, but the
building of this Goble road will bring a
lot of people here that cannot be put
in a canoe. They will have roads to go
on. Then I hope to be able to get out
of the tall end of a canoe and get the
kinks of out of my neck. If Mr. West or
any other man. stands la the way of
opening roads he will be rolled under
In the future. "The mills of the gods
grind slowly but they grind exceedingly
fine." Mr. West advocates a road to As
toria from Seaside by the way of Skip
anon and Warrenton. I don't know
whether he wants it to also pass by
(Flavel and New Astoriu, or not maybe
it Is to stop at Warrenton. Will any one
with Just a little knowledge of the cost
of roads think for a moment what would
be the cost of a good road to the sea
side to Astoria by that route. First, there
is thebay to bridge; second, the tide
lands; third, the long thirteen miles of
sand. ' After thinking of the cost then
think who would Wive to pay that cost,
It would have to be met in- Astoria. A
road into Astoria is not wanted) on the
"West" side of the bay.
The road to Seaside by the Lewis and
Clark river is, as he says, over hills
and through woods, but these same hills
will furnish good stone, gravel, cement
and all things needed on a good road,
as good men can testify, and the woods
give a cool, shady drive. In place of a
hot dusty one. It has been demonstrated
that the grade over those terrible hills
at the steepest places will be seven feet
in one hundred, and only two places as
steep as that. The cost of the whole road
by this route would be only about one
third of the cost of the bridge alone by
way of Sklpanon, to say nothing of the
tide lands and sand. This same tide
land and sand would have to be plunked
or graded. If graveled the gravel would
have to tome from Seaside for the whole
way. If planks are used it would soon
have to be renewed. He says the peti
tion has been secretly circulated. All
has been open, land above board, that
has been done, notices have been in the
Astorlan, and also notices posted on the
road, one of which was at the tend of
the road near his house. But there has
been' no petition circulated as yet to im
prove under the Cross road laws and
before one is circulated the wishes of
Astorians will be consulted and if they
stand by us we will come into Astoria
notwithstanding Mr. West or any other
bold warrior that cares to stand in the
way. D. F. STAFFORD.
WHAT SOME GREAT MEN READ.
Goethe once said that his literary life
was determined by a volume of folk-lore
tales he read when a child.
Julius Caesar was a close student of
Homer, and said that all military science
was comprised in its pages.
David, the French historical painter,
was a student of French history to the
exclusion of almost all other reading.
Salvator Rosa liked any kind of poetry,
but more especially that relating to the
country or to country scenes.
Mrs. Slddons gave much attention to the
hiBtory of the drama, and had an exten,
slve library of this kind of matter.
Tolstoi is said to have a targe library
of sociology and coins and he eagerly
peruses anything treating on this sub
ject. Mendelssohn was a close student of
Jewish history and remarkably well in,
formed as to every particular of Jewish
Pope Adrian is said never to have read
any books but the Bible, the works of
St. Augustine end the offices of the
church. , .
Pope studied the poems of Matthew
Gregory Lewis very carefully tnd con
fessed that from the-m he learned versifi
cation. Gladstone's principal reading for pleasure-
has besn in the line of the Greek
classics, particularly in Homeric litera
ture. William of Orange was an admirer of
Seneca and fond of quoting the moral
aphorisms of the great Statesman.
Cortes always carried In his bosom a
little prayer book, which he religiously
read from beginning to end every month.
'Bancroft's specialty was the early his
tory of the United States, and for many
years all he read had a bearing on that
Mrs. Hemans was a lover of the Span
ish romances, and often entertained a
small domestic audience with one of
Alexander the Great always slept with
a copy of Homer under his pillow. His
life was modeled after that of Achilles.
Gregory the Great said that the wor
did not elsewhere contain such wisdom
as was to be found in the epistles of
Lord Bacon was a diligent student of
Aristotle. He said that Aristotle had
the mightiest Intellect the world ever
Balzac was passionately fond of fairy
te-les and the wider and more extravagant
tney we.e the better he liked them.
A WOMAN OF NERVE.
"The most remarkable exhibition of
nerve I ever saw," said C. A. Rodney,
general agent of the Vandalla, "occurred
on a Pennsylvania train, I was going
east, and in the same car with me were
a woman and her (husband who were
lira-veiling from the west to New York.
The first morning out the woman got out
of her berth, and told the porter that her
husband desired to sleep, as he wis not
"All that day the man remained In
his bed, while his wife read the papers,
played cards and acted just the same as
the other passengers. In the evening the
porter insisted on making up the berth,
end, pulling back the curtains, tie was
horrified to find that the man was dead.
It was demonstrated tlhat he had died
some time during the previous night.
The woman knew it, tout explained that
She did not give the alarm because she
was very anxious to reach her destina
tion, and she was afraid that if the con
ductor knew that her husband was dead
she would have to leave the train.
"AH that day she rode, knowing that
her husband was a corpse a few feet
distant from her and yet She never be
trayed the fact, and if the porter had not
Insisted on -changing the bed U is likely
that she would have reached New York
before the death of her husband was dis
covered. The corpse was taken from the
train near Pittsburg. I have heard of
nerve, but that beat anything that ever
came to my knowledge."
"I don't go much on old sayings,"
mused Uncle Allen Sparks. "I never bad
a horse stolen until after 1 began to lock
my stable door.'"
Judge George F. Edmunds and Edward
B. Whitney, assistant attorney generul,
will discuss respectively the salutary-results
and the political dangers of the
income tax decision. Mr. Whitney's ar
ticle shows that the decision may not by
any means be the end of the mutter.
They Are Held in July of
ASSUMING GREAT IMPORTANCE
Sought After by All Soctlons-Bos-
ton This Year, Washington in
1896-Portlaud for 1897.
The national conventions of the Y. P.
S. C. E. are becoming recognized events
in the United States, rivaling in Import
ance the political conventions If not
eclipsing them. So greut Is their Import
ance that the places for meeting are
arranged two years in advance. The con
vention for 1885 will be held in Boston and
that of 1606 will be held in Washington,
These conventions mean the gathering
of 10,000 delegates from all over the coun
try, and the consequent benefits, both im
mediate financial ones as well as the fu
ture gains to be obtained, particularly by
a new country, from the heralding abroad
of the pertinent features and pecullur ad
vantages of the section of country in
which the convention is held are incal
culable. Each one of the ten thousand
delegates has some story to tell, upon his
return, of the country he has visited; its
prospects, plans of development, and op
portunities for investment, are all dwelt
upon by the tourist who has been enter
tained In a foreign land, and1 these stories
Interest others, inducing investigation and
emigration, or the Investment of capital
in various enterprises in the new coun
try. San Francisco, Seattle and Tacoma, are
all striving for the convention of the Y.
P. 8. C. E. to be held In July, 1SOT. Port
land now asks that Astoria Join with her
in securing the convention for Portland,
It is quite sure that the 1887 convention
will be somewhere on the Pacific coast,
and it is equally certain that4 the entire
state of Oregon should combine ln some
concerted scheme to secure it. Portland
is the metropolis of the state, and the
only city able to entertain so large a con
course of people. Astoria would be equal
ly benefitted with Portland. July Is the
height of the season and naturally the
visitors would take the trip down the
grand Columbia and visit the seashore.
Astoria will be in its prime; the railroad
will probably be completed and the stran
gers woud see Just what future was open
to the mouth of the -Columbia- river and
its port, so that Astoria's real benefits
will be almost as great as if the conven.
tlon was held la this city Itself.
The ministers of Astoria believe that Its
support should go to Portland, as well
as the support of all other towns in the
state. It Is estimated now that Port
land will subscribe about $13,000 for the
entertainment, and they ask that the
other cities assume a share of the ex
pense. It is figured that SaUm should
contribute llOOO.Eugene, Astoria and Ore
gon City 1000 each, and other towns In
The enterprise is a most worthy one
from every standpoint, and there should
be no hesitancy on the part of the state
at large to endorse the project and se
cure the convention for Oregon. Arrange
ments should not be left until the last
moment or ielse some one of the other
cities, with their usual enterprise, will
have secured the plum.
HARD ON THE GIRLS.
In an article in the Nineteenth Century
by Mrs. J, E. H. Gordon there are some
interesting statistics dealing with, the
marriages of the Newnham and Girton
girls who take university honors. Of the
Girton girls one in ten marries, and of
of the Newnham girls one in nine. Most
glrlB would rather secure a husband than
figure in a tripos, and in this they are
right, for In all probability a husband
conduces to more happiness than
tripos. Most of the girls have become
teachers a calling which they might have
pursued without the honors. It Is a
pity that Mrs. Gordon Is unable to give
the percentage of the unmarried that
have decllnerd "offers." But I am inclined
to think that thjs would be found to be
small, the fact being that a man prefers
as his life companion a lady possessed
of accomplishments which are outside of
triposes. If, however, we are to retain
a chamber of hereditary legislators, it
might be well that each of these legis
lators should only be permitted by law
to marry ia, lady who has taken univer
HARD ON HER HOST.
Among the many stories which have
been told of the sarcasm and brilliant wit
of Mme, Bonaparte, formerly Miss Eliza
beth Patterson of Baltimore, is one
which Illustrates her particular antipathy
to the English nation. Once at a dinner
party given by the Hon. Mr. Dumas,
Mme. Boneparte made a witty retort
which was reported all over Europe. Her
escort was the host himself, who bad
suffered from madame's sharp tongue,
After the soup had been served hs asked
her if she had read apt. Hall's book on
America, Mme. Boneparte replied that
"Well, madame," continued Mr. Dumas,
"did you notice that the author denoun
ces all Americans as vulgarians?"
"Yes," she replied; "I am not surprised
at that Were the Americans ths de
scendents of the Indians and the Esqui
maux I should be astonished; but, being
the direct descendents of the English it is
very natural that they should bi vulgar.
The July Forum will contain a strik
ing article by Dr. Max Nordiu, author
of "Degeneration" on "Society's Protec
tion Against Degenerates" the first con
ltrbution that he has made to an Ameri
Anagreeable Laxative and N EltVB TON 10.
Sold by Druggistsor sent by mail. 5c.00o
and 11.00 per package. Samples free.
TTf TTsS The Favorite TTCTH POWttJ
For Bale by 3. W. Cimn.
' KNIGHTS OF THE MACCABEES.
The state commander writes us from
Lincoln, Neb., as follows: "AfCtr trying
other medicines for what seemed to be
a very obstinate cough in our two chil
dren we tried Dr. King's New Discovery
and at the end of two diys ths cough
entirely left them. We will not be with
out U hereafter, as our experience proves
that it cures where all other remedies
fail."eigned F. W. Stevens, Stats Com.
Why not give this great medicine a trial,
as It is guaranteed, and trial bottles ure
free at Chas. Rotters' Drug Store. Regu
lar size 60c, and H.00.
I j '.JU- ' 1
X'hi. A mmil-ar,. wa'a'sxlal vMh:
m so, ran a case it will not cunt, l
E. flcNF.IL, Receiver.
Pullman and Tourist tsloeper
Frea Radioing Chair Cars,
Astoria to San Francisco,
State, Wednesday, July 3.
Oregon, Monday, July 8.
State, Saturday, July 13.
Oregon, Thursday, July 18.
State, Tuesday, July 23.
Oregon, Sunday, July 28.
State, Friday, August 2.
Astoria and Portlnd Steamers.
Hereafter the O. R. and N. Co.'s boats
will run as follows, between Astoria and
Portland. The Thompson will leave As
toria at 6:45 a m. dally except Sunday.
and Portland dally at 8 p. m. except
Sunday. The T. J. Potter will leave
Astoria at 7 p. m. uV . "d Portland
at i a, m. daily except Sunday.
For rates and venAral InfYirmntlnn ull
tin or aaaress .
C. F. OVEEBAUGH,
Commercial Agent, Astoria, Or,
W. H. HURLBURT,
Gen. Pas. Agt, Portland, Or.
"A TALENTED EDITOR."
Gentlemen: I had occasion to use
several boxes of Krause'a Headache
Capsules while traveling to Chicago to
attend the National Democratic, Con
ventlon. They acted like a charm In
preventing headaches and dizziness,
Have had very little headache since
my return, which is remarkable.
JOHN U. SHAFFER,
Ed. Renovo (Pa.) Record.
For sale by Chaa. Rogejra, Astoria,
ur sole agent.
OBSTRUCTIONS ON THE HIGHWAYS
Are sometimes allowed by the authorities
to remain too long, but when that lmpor
tant outlet to the refuse and debris of
the system the bowels become obstruct'
ed, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters promptly
"raises the blockade." This It does, too,
without creating any abdominal disturb
ance In the way of griping, an unploas,
antness always produced by a drastlo
purgative. No permanent, decisive relief
from constipation con be obtained
through the agency of a violent cathartic.
Mandrake, blue pill, salts and senna and
calomel, while they evacuate the lutes-
tine, weaken and partly unfit It for fu
ture usefulness Hostetters Btomach
Bitters, on the contrUry, Invigorates the
whole abdominal region, and promotes a
regular secretion and now of bile, use
this time honored remedy also In malaria,
dyspepsia, rheumatism, nervousness, in
cases of debility, and for kidney trouble.
It confers both tappetlte and sleep.
NOTICE OF FILING OF ASSESSMENT
ROLL NO. 2, ON ALLEYWA IN
Notice Is hereby given that Assessment
Roll No. 2, containing the special assess
ment for the Improvement of alleyway
running through Blocks No, 2, 8, 4 and
6, from the west line of 38th street to
the west line of fid street, all in the city
of Astoria, as (aid out and recorded by
John Adair and commonly known as
Adair's 'Astoria, has been filed In the
office of the Auditor and Police Judge
and Is open for Inspection and will remain
open until the 16th day of July, 1395, prior
to which time all objections to such must
be filed (In writing) with the Auditor and
The committee on streets and public
woyi together with the street ssscsors
of the City of Astoria, will meet in the
council chambers at the City Hall, In the
City of Astoria, o Monday, Juiy 15th,
1895, at the hour of 1 o'clock p. m., to
review and equalize such assessment and
report their action to the common coun
cil. K. OSBURN,
' Auditor and Police Judge.
Astoria, Or., July 2nd, 1895.
NOTICE OF FILING OF ASSESSMENT
ROLL NO. I, DUANE STREET, IN
Notlcs is hereby given, that Assessment
Roll No. 3, containing the special as
sessment for ths Improvement of Duane
street, from the west line of 35th street
to the east Una of 37th street, all In the
city of Astoria, as laid out and . recorded
by John Adair and commonly known as
Adair's Astoria, has been filed In the
office of the Auditor and Police Judge
and is now open for inspection kind will
so reamln open until the 15th day of July
1895, prior to which time all objections
to such must be filed (In writing) with
the Auditor and Police Judge.
The committee on streets and public
ways, together with ths street assessors,
of the City of Astoria will meet In the
council chambers at the city hall, In the
city of Astoria, on Monday, July 15th,
li6, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m., to
review and equalize such assessment and
report their action to the common coun
Auditor and Police Judge,
Astoria, Or., July 2nd, 1S95.
U. A. SMITH
Rooms I and i, pythUn 'uuIMlns
over C. H. Cooper's store.
W. C. LOGAN. D. D. 8..
Mansell Block, 572 Third street.
DR. EILIV JANSON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office over Olsen's drug store. Hours, 10
to 12 a. m.; 2 to 6 and 1 to 8 p. m. Sun
days, 10 to U.
J. S. BISHOP, M. D.,
Office and rooms In Kinney Block.
Office Hours, 10 to 12:30 and 4 to :80
Surgery and Disease) of Women a 8pa
LIBERTY P. MTJLLINIX, M. D.,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office, 684 Third st, Astoria, Ore.
Special attention given to all chronl
DR. O. B. ESTE3,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Special attention to diseases of wom
en and surgery.
Office over Danzlgers store, Astoria.
Telephone No. 62.
JAY TUTTLB. M. D.
PHTSIC1AN. SURGEON. AND
i Office, Rooms i and ' 6, Pythian
Building. Hours, 10 to 11 and t to
t. Residence, (39, Cedar street.
DOCTOR ALFRED KINNEY.
OFFICE AT HIS RESIDENCE
May be found In his office until 1
O'clock mornings, from U noon until I
p. m., and from E until 7:30 evenings.
German Physician. Eclectic
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
, Office over Albert Dunbar's store
cor. 9th and Oommerolal. Prices: Calls
XI; confinements, 210.00. Operations at
office free. Medicines furnished.
MRS. DR. OWENS ADAIR,
! PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
j Special attention, given to diseases'
Of women and. children. " Also to eye
auu ear. uuice ai Mrs. ttucKers on
Tuesdays and Saturdays from ;30 a.
W. M. LaForce. S. B, Smith.
LaFORCE ft SMITH,
8SS Commercial street.
I FRANK J. TAYLOR,
i ATTORNEY AT LAW.
i Astoria, Oregon.
J. Q. A. BOWLBY,
! ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR
Office on Second Street. Astoria, Or.
J. N. Dolph. Richard Nlxoa
Chester V. Dolph.
DOLPH. NIXON & DOLPH,
! ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
' Portland, Oregon, 24, 25, 28, and 27,
Hamilton Building. All legal and col
lection business promptly attended to.
Claims against the government a spe
cialty. JAMES W. WELCH,
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
: nuuaea iu reuu jui junas oi prop
erty for sale. Correspondence and
business solicited. Office Welch Bloek,
864 Commercial street, Astoria, Oregon.
MASSAGE N. Meleen, sslentinc mas
sage, 688 Commercial street, upstairs over
Goodman's store. Office hours from 10
to li and 8 to 6.
TEMPLE LODGE NO. 7, A, P, and
A, M. Regular communications held
on the first and third Tuesday evening
of each month.
W. G. HOWELL, W, M.
E. C. HOLDEN. Saoratary.
WHEN IN PORTLAND Call on
Handley St Haas, 160 First street, and
get ths Dally Astorlan. Visitors need
not miss their morning paper while
WINES AND BRANDIES. Use Zln-
fandel wine Instead of coffee or tea.
Fifty cents per gallon. Don't forget
peach and apricot brandy. Also French '
rViirnao and wins at Alex Gilbert's .
Seals Steel Dies, Wood & Metal.
Society CallioK Cards and An- '
nouncemrnts Engraved snd
W. G. SMITH,
205 Morrison tt Portland, Or.
, . NOTICE.
SffiOIAL SCHOOL MEETING.
Notice is hereby given to the legal vot
ers of School District No. 1, Astoria,
Clatsop county, Oregon, that a special
election will be held In said district on
Monday, the 8th day of July, A. D. 1SDS.
Polls to be opened at 2 p. m., and con
tinued open until 8 p. tn. of said day.
No. 1, school room, Unlontown.
No. 2, englcd house. Rescue Engine
Co. No. 1
No. 3, old school building In Adair's
Port of Upper Astoria. ,
This election is held for the purpose of
electing one director to serve until March
1887, to fiH the vacancy caused by the
death of Mr. J. P. Dickinson.
By order of board of directors.
TH03. DEALY, Chairman.
Attest: H. B. Ferguson, Clerk.
Dated, Astoria, Oregon, June K, 1SSI,
Mrs. T. 8. Hawkins. Chattanooerti,
Tenn,, says, "Shllor's Vltalizer 'SAVKD
MY LIFE.' I consider It the best ren
edy for a debilitated system I ever
used." For Dyspepsia, Liver or Kid
ney trouble, It excells. Filve 75 cts.
For Sale by J. W. Conn.
Children Cry fcr