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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View This Issue
THE DAILY ASTORIAJN, ASTORIA, TUESDAY MORNING, JULY 16, 1895.
1 y TW observation
U MUont of persons, permit we to spwafc of It without gnesring.
"nqnestlonaMy the test remedy for Infant and Children
the world hag ever known. It U harmless. Children Itto It. It
gives them health. It will save their lives. In It Mothers hare
romething whloh Is ahiolntely aafo and practically perfect ai a
Castorla destroys Worms.
Castorla allay TeTerlnhneia.
Castorla prevents vomiting Sonr Cnrd. '
Castorla cnrei Diarrhea and Wind Collo.
Castorla relieve Teething Tronples.
Castorla cnres Constipation and Flatnlency.
Cartorla neutralises the effects of oarhonlo acid gag or poisonous air.
Caatoria does not contain morphine, opinm, or other narcotic property.
CaatorU amlmilatei the food, regnlates the stomach and howel,
giving healthy and natural Jeep.
Caatoria la put np in cne-slse pottles only. It la not told in Tmlh.
toon't bHotb nny one to sell yon anything elao on the plea or promise
that it Is "Jnat ai good" and "will answer overy purpose."
Bee that yon get C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A.
' signature of
Children Cry for
Seals Steel Dies, Wood & JVIetal,
Society Calling Cards and An
nouncements Engraved and
W. G. SMITH,
205 Morr'son St., 1'ortland, Or.
What the Gambrlnus Beer Hall tried
to do In selecting their liquors was to
pick out what intelligent people would
want If they knew it as experienced
people should know It. Make a note
of this If you want pure liquors. George
KARL'S CfcOVER BOOT will purify
your blood, clear your complexion, reg
ulate your Bowels, and make your head
clear as a bell. 25 eta., 50 cts., and 11.00.
Bold by J. W. Conn.
The Worlds frits Tests
showed no lazing powder
bo pure or sz raat la leav
. ening power as the Royal.
KARL'S CLOVER ROOT. th great
Blood purifier, given tresuness and
clearness to the compio.'tioi and cuics
Constipation. ?5 cts.. 50 cts , $1.00.
For Sale by J. W. Conn.
Mrs. T. S. wuwklns, Chattanooga,
Tenn,, says, "Shllor's Vltallzer 'SAVED.
mx Liifss. 1 consider it tne best rer
euy ior a ueDiutatea system I ever
used." For Dyspepsia, Liver or Kid
ney trouble, It excells. Tiive ?5 cts.
For Gale by J. W. Conn.
FREEMAN & - HOLMES.
Special attention paid to steamboat re
pairing, first-clasB horseshoeing, etc
LOGGING CfllHP OJOHK A SPECIALTY
197 Olney street, between Third and
and Fourth Astoria. Or.
Persons who are subject to diarrhoea
W4H find a speedy cure in De Witt's Cote
and Cholera Cure. Use no other. It
Is the best uhat can be made or that
money can procure. It leaves the system
in natural condition after its use. We
sell it. Charles Rogers.
PACIFIC COflSiSIISSION COjflPflfiY.
Brokers and Commission Merchants.
Consignments Solicited of Poultry, Eggs, Butter,
Fruit, Fltaur, Feed, Grain, etc.
Returns Made Quick.
Goods Sold at Wholesale.
No. 12a Twelfth St. Astoria, Or.
When occasion demands its use, try
De WKfe Witch Hazel Salve. It Is cool
ing to burns, stops pain instantly,
cleanses, a perfect healer for scalds or
skin ruptkns. Aiways cures piles.
PROVEN A BOON.
Gentlemen: I have always recom
Inended Krause's Headac-ne capsules
wherever 1 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 Chas. Rogers, Astoria,
Oregon, sole agent
There Is great danger in neglecting
CoKc, Cholera and similar complaints. An
absolutely prompt and safe cure is found
in De Witt's Colic and Cholera Cure.
ROYAL baking Powder.
Highest cf ail in leavening
fcN I" ENDED SYMPATHY.
"Do unto others as you would have
others do unto you," is sympathetically
hown in the following lines, the pre
sumption being that sympathy is born,
or akin to pain or sorrow:
"Gentlemen: Please send Krause's
Headache Capsules as follows: Two
boxes to Flora Seay, Havanna, N. Dak.
Two boxes to Lillle Wilcox, Brookland,
N. Dak. 1 nave always been a great
sufferer from headache and your Cap
sules are the only Wing that relieves
me" Yours very truly,
Havana, N. Dak.
For Mile by Chas. Vtogers, Astoria.
Or Srrte Agent
SHIXOH'S CURE, the RTeat Cough
and Croup Cure, is In great demand
Pocket size contains twenty-five doses
only 25 cents. Children love It Sold
ty J. W. Conn.
of Castorla with the patronage cf
E. JlcNEIL, Receiver.
s 1 t-v
Pullman and Tourist Sleepers
Free Reclining 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.
The R. R. Thompson leaves Astoria
at 6:45 a. m. dally; leaves Portland at 8
p. m. daily.
The T. J. Potter leaves Astoria at 7 p.
m. dally; leaves Portland at 7 a. m. d'ally.
On Saturday nights the Thompson will
leave Portland at 10 o'clock. '
For rates and general information call
an or address
C. F. OVBRBAUGH.
Commercial Agent, .Astoria, Or
W. H. HURLBURT,
Gen. Pas. Agt. Portland. Or.
A. V. ALLEN,
Groceries, Flour, Feed, Provisions, Fruits
Vegetables, Crockery, Glass and
Plated Ware. Loggers' Supplies.
Cor. Cass aud Squemoque Streets. Astoria, Ore
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorla.
(Then she was a Child, she cried for Castorla.
when she became Miss, she clung to Castorla,
When she had Children, she gave them Castorla.
IT MAY DO AS MUCH FOR YOU.
Mr. Fred Miller, of Irving, 111., write.
mat ne had a severe kidney troubl
for many years, with severe pains t
his back, and also that his bladde
was affected. He tried many so-callet
itidney cures, but without any goo
resuts. About a year ago he began us
of Electric Bitters and found relief a
once. Electric Bitters is especiall
adapted to cure all kidney and live
troubles, and often gives almost In
stant relief. One trial will prove ou
statement. Price, only 60 cents fo
large bottle, at Chas. Rogers' dru
Captain Sweeney. U. 8. A- San Dieiro
Cal., says: "sniloh's Catarrh Remedy
is tne nrst medicine I have ever found
that would on me any good. Price SO
cts. Sold by J. W. Coun.
Children Cry for
i 1 Mj
Tide Table for July, 1895.
LOW WAT ICR.
2 0H2 7
8 12 3 2
4 16 3 5
6 08 3 5
6 50,3 3
9 595 7
12 0915 :
11 428 4
214 6 9
7 3813 1
9 00 2 9
9 40 2 7
1 ON 8 1
2 20 7 3
8 0016 9
i luurauay, li
Friday .... l-
8 49 II 3
4 3,',,6 0
5 31 5 6
I Saturday. .13
1100 2 3
11 62,2 1
11 53 2 8
12 4Hi2 9
Monday ... 1.1
s 8iii5 1
9 21 4 9
8 ars o
9 82i8 2
2 09 3 5
10 40 6 2
12 30 0 2,
10 28(8 41
1124 8 7
1 52 7 3
2 80 7 8
8 08:8 0
8 458 2
0 178 9
Monday ... 29
2 50 3 9
ALONG THE WATER FE0NT.
The Russian bark Fenia tailed from
Dundee on July 4 for Astoria, Ore.
The ManzanMa. la due here tonight or
tomorrow from hi' Puget Bound trip.
The Mayflower took the Coffenbury
funeral party round to Greenwood yes
The Eclipse went up to Deep river
yesterday. She will fetch down a tig
ralft of logs for the Astoria box factory.
The Lincoln continued her work In the
vicinity of Harrington poln: yesterday.
She w.ll take soundings alongside the V.
8. Ladd today.
Boston boasts of a schooner, the Polly,
built la 1804, that is still In service car
rying granite. The Polly was a Yankee
privateer In the war of 112.
The Iron four-masted sailing ship Gil
crulx, 2,304 registered tons, lately the
property of the Northwestern Shipping
company, of Liverpool, has passed Into
the hands of Knohr & Burchard's sue.
cessors, of Hamburg. Her name has ba.n
Chair.ged to Barmbeck.
The Kaiser has given his assent to 'the
request of Captain Evans, of the Unlttd
Stoles cruiser New York, that ha be
permitted to name the fastest boat bo
Urging to that ship Victoria Louise
after the only daughter of the emperor
and emfress, now in her third year.
It was rumored yesterday that the
steamer Ocean Wave will be brought out
on the Portland-Astorla-Mwaco run on
Thursday, but nothing definite could be
ascertained concerning the ownership
trouble, or regarding the name of the
man or company who are to manage her
When leaving out Sunday night from
the dock one of Kinney's fish boats was
suddenly struck by a squall. Her mast
was snapped in two and her main sail
thrown out into the rlV;r. It was re
covered In a few minutes and after a
new mast was shipped1 the boat went out
The Manzinita's new surf boat will not
be finished until next week. R. M.
Leathers, who 'Is engaged In the work.
smashed his hand badly on Saturday and
has had to rest up. The new boat will
be similar In every way to the surf boats
at present carried on the Columbine and
During the weak tha bureau of navl-
gallon assigned onie.ai numoers to rne
following Pacific coast vessels: At Se
attle, sloop Apollo, gross tonnage 0.11 net
5.11 No. 107,176, and sloop Nancy, gross
tonnage 8.04 net 8.01 No. 130.697. At Ban
Francisco, schooner Henrietta M. gross
tonnage 64.00 net 45.C2 No. 96,306.
Th bark Wm. W. Crapo, of New (Bed
ford, with 1,800 tons of nitrate of soda
on board, bound to Hampton roads for
orders, took fire at Junln and was totally
destroyed, together with her cargo. The
Crapo was a wooden vessel of 1673 tons
register, built in Bath, Me., in 1880, and
was owned by William H. Besse.
Sunday was a day of excursions and
most of the small steimers were en
gaged in transporting picnic parties. The
Mayflower went to th? Lewis & Clark,
the Ecllps.e to Bear Creek, the Queen
to Deep r.ver, the Dw.r to the bridge,
end the North Pacific to Ilwaco All
of them were crowded with pleasure seek
The Glasgow ship St. Enoch, which has
arrived at Queenslown from San Fran
cisco, reports having passed the derelict
American schooner Alma Cumtnlngs on
June 2 about 300 miles soufhmest of Coroo.
The dereKot, which wa3 limber laden,
burn'fd nearly to tne water s edge, and
was in such a position, as to render her
a menace to safe navigation.
The bark Ceylon, loaded with lumber
for Honolulu and drawing twenty feet,
passed over the bar aL.Eureka, Cal.,
July 11. The government engineers have
claimed twenty-five feet and over at
low tide, but hitherto sailors have been
skeptical. The usual loaded draft has
been fourteen fe;. The Ceylon Is the
deepest loaded vcsel la go out.
The run of fish took ar.other consider
able spurt yesterday and a'.I the boats
made big returns, in sonis of the can-
carles covering everything in eight in the
vicinity of the butchers' tables and neces
sitating work till well 0.1 Into the even
ing to get away with .the pack. Th're
were few bluebacks among the catches
and a decreasing number of steelheads,
chlnooks forming about 80 p:r cent of the
The potter will In future run from here
through to Ilwaco every Wednesday ar.d
Saturday. Oa Wtdmesdays file wiU
1 each her dock at the usual time, a:.d re.
turn from Ilwaco in, time to star: up for
Portland at 7 p. m. On Saturdays she
will not leave Portland until 1 p. m.,
arriving here at 7:30 and running right
over to Ilwaco where she will lay till
Sunday afternoon, . returning here in
time to leave up at 7 p. m. Her Saturday
morning run will be taken by another O.
R. and N. steamer, giving the company
three boats down the rlvt-r on that day,
The American bark Carandelct, Cap.
tain Brannan, arrived last Saturday, 71
days from Newcastle, N. S. W., with 1840
tons of coal consigned to J. J. Jloore &-
Co. CaptaOn Stetson, late master of the
fll-fated bark Bonansa, which was
wrecked on the coast of Africa, and his
wife and family are pawangerf on the
Carondelet. The unfortunate cap:aln
Journeyed to Tasmania from the Cape,
end thence to Melbourne by steamer, and
cn to Newcastle by rail. On arrival at
the latter port he was met by Mr. J.
Clark of that city, who on finding that
well known mariner was not over-sup
plied with the 'needful," placed his check
book at the disposal of Captain Stetson,
ar.d assisted him in every way possible.
On the departure of the Carondelet from
Newcastle Captain Jones, Claxton, and
Killmaa. and Mr. Clark were on board.
end gave the departing skipper a fitting
rend-off. Captain Stetson states that
during all his experience at sea he never
met with such kindness as he received at
the hands cf the Newcastle p-ople. The
bark Bonanza was owned by Cyrus
Walker of Port Townsend. San Francisco
Journal of CcmmTT.
A Sermon by the Rev. Mr.
SHE MAY WEAR BLOOMERS
Bnt Will Do All She Has to Do to
Better Herself and the
By this we understand that a woman
of graces, with high commendable traits
of character, will continue to be honored
by God and man.
This- subject has been Selected for this
evening's discourse from a complaint
coming to us tha t most of the discourses
to the young have beea In the interests
of young men, as though! they were the
11 Important factors in the Interests of
this world's welfare; to some it would
"Warriors and statesmen have 'their need
And what they do tor suffer men record;
But the long sacrifice of woman's days,
Pass3S without a thought, without a
And many a lofty struggle for the sake
Of duties sternly, faithfully fulfilled,
For which the anxious mind must watch
And the strong feelings of the heart be
Goes by unheeded as the summer wind'
And leaves 110 memory and no trace be
hind, Yet it may be more lofty courage dwells
In one meek heart which braves an
Than his whose ard;nt soul indignant
Warm'd by the fhjht or cheered by high
It Is not the design of this address
to give n. exhaustive treatment of the
subject In hand, neither Is it our purpose
to flatter the young women and girls of
Astoria but my purpose Bhall be to say
something to help you in this grtat battle
of life. That woman has ever figured
conspicuously in the affairs Of this world
for its weal or woe and that she has ever
toeen great In times of great emergencies,
all who are famHlar with the facts of
history are ready to admit. It !'s equally
true that In moat of the events which
have marked tund turned the course of
this world's history for weal or woe,
woman's hand nas tver, though often
Concealed, played a conspicuous part,
hence we may write her down, not only
the mother of all living, but the mother
of all history. All along the highway
of this world's march woman's power
sometimes behind the throne and some
times upon It has 'bsen signally felt. She
has thus proven her ability when an
opportunity has been given her to stand
side by Bide wifh her associates of the
Bterner sex In daring, suffering, self
denial, sympathy, klndne3s, culture, cun
ning, crime, cruelty, control, and not
unfrequently his superior. Of woman
the poet wrote:
"Not from his head was woman took,
As made her husband to o erlook;
Not from his feet as one designed,
The foo't&tool oTt the Sterner kind,
But fashioned for himself a bride,
An equal, taken from Ms side."
Proof of this fact Is found in three
eventful periods Of the races', history. In
Jewish history I need' but name Myriam,
Deborra, Jaei, Judith, Jlebeccav Esther,
Ruth, Mary, PreCllla and Jezebel. In
classic history appear the names of
Samiramus, Aspacla, of whom Socrates
learned philosophy, Portia, Cleopatra,
Boadlcea, Zenobla. When We come to
modern history the names of distin
guished .women are so numerous that the
mere reading of the names of the
mothers, wives and sisters of many of
the distinguished1 warriors, statesmen,
astronomers, discoverers, philosophers,
artisans, historians) land dlivines, who
helped these m3n to Ibe great and noble,
wouSd consume the remainder of the
time allotted for this address; yet Jus
tice compels no to say also that the
downfall and ruin of many a noble char
acter can also be tra'ctd to her influence
and prtwer. Sarah J. Hale truly wrote
of her felt want by man:
For man could never walk alone, and
even In Eden's ibowers,
He pined for womatn's smile to cheer
his task of tending flowers."
May we not ask just here. "What are
the distinguishing privileges and oppor
tunities of the average girl of today?"
Tb.s question may in part be answered
by saying, the long mooted question of
her equality with her brother man has
been settled In her favor by the verdict
c? th schools, of the business world and
the church, and through the influence of
this verdict there have foeero opened to
woman the new erai of a bright and glor
ious future. A key toy which (many doors
heretofore closed against her have been
unlocked and thrown Vide opin, to her
ana Bne at last has Jbecome the honor
ed and healthful competitor with her
orotner ior nearly all the positions of
trust, homor, power and emolument in
xne g.Tt of a great people, and she has
taken at last:
"Her place intended to maintain,
The mate and equal of the man, '
And never from his side remove,
As only less than God beloved."
It to for woman now to whom puch
hopeful doors have been opened to prove
herselif equal to this increased responsi
bility, and yet to her cred.t be It said,
that In most cases where she has been
pUiVoa trial oJs her brother's competitor,
she has well proven her claim and right
'to this position. I would be unjust to
you and to this occasion If I did not refer
to the increased responsibility of this new
condition olf things, toy which she sways
rc:ptre of power for jrood or evil far
spepor to any fornver period of the
'.vorld's history.' I would not only have
ner aect ner power over her brother, tout
I would have h;r realize her resnonirlhll-
ity a well as the opportunity; I would
nave ner exert mat power over her
bro.her I j teach him some of the b;st
uwaons ot '.He, and as brother or lover,
influence tolrrt while she may; for
"Wama.Vs warm heart and gentle hand
in God's eternal plaiv
Were formel t soften, soothe, re five,
exalt and strenthen man,
And Mki a llrht wltbln a vase his home
erjshrlnes lier farm,
Wh ch brightens o'er his world tossed
mind, like sunshine o'er the storm."
If he seems addicted to habits deroga
tory 'to his noblest manhoad this ideal
girl will use her best t-.-.deavors to in
duce him to break off from thes? wh'le
he may. Does he new and then use pro
fane words, she will give him to under
stand that it Is nj: oily nit manly,
but not allowable V. I.e.- onuany. Dors
he tlppU occasionally, the will kindly
frankly, but firmly let Km know that she
.s ootn arraia of and will not endure a
wine or whisky breath; and by so doln?
iiumurr oi uppiing young men will I
oe grear.y reauced, as well as that of
arunnein nuiroandS. This corrtlr.g ..deal girl
will never marry a tippling young man
with the hope of reforming him, far if
he will not stop b:s tud hM:t as a
lover she will well know he will not di
so as a husband. If her young fr.end
proposes an expensive Sabbath afterno a
ride she will propose to him an Inexpen
sive and healthful walk. Ths ideal girl
will become a conspicuous factor In re
modeling the expensive and Irksome con
ventionalities ut that somethang called
rrfodem "eorlctr." T!;t li .jVmands upon
i.me, panence, purse ana good nse,
have become a burden, and a, curse, is
a well conceded fact. Many of society's
forms and rules are mere false and hol
low shams. A fair sample Cn, the way
of some of its calls may be seen in the
There goes the bell, a visitor. I buiss.
And I'm a fright and haven't time to
H'ml Mrs. Gossip, from across the wav.
What put It in her head to call today;
10 see what she can ee, that's all, no
That womai-Vs nothing but a gadabout,
1 imie ner wtm ner supercilious airs.
That horrid girl Is bringing her up
Tls Mrs. Gossip, I declare!' Why this
Is quite a pleasure, I am sure (a kiss)
So kind of you to call, 'tis quite a treat,
Let me remove your shawl! Pray take
We are all upset this mornlmsr. it Is true.
But we can arways And a seat for you,
jrray aon 1 apologize, there Is no need,
I am very g".ad you have called,
am. Indeed.' "
The servitude is confessed, but how to
throw oft this galling yoke is still a
question of much Interest. It has laid
its heavy withering hand upon nearly
every vltar Interest of our modern civiliz
ation; but for Its demands, expensive
state dlnmers with the ever accompanying
wins cup, with its fruits of revel and
aeDauen would be largely a thing of
tne past. To this tyrant can be traced
not only many a financial but many, a
moral wreck; society says If we would
be anything In society we must make
a good appearance, we must live in a
respectable house, we must have at least
a well furnished parlor, we must be up
with the times, as well as with the latest
cut. We must go Into society if we ex
pect to pe reoognleed as members of
society; tout this Often proves a heavy.
yes, a too heavy drain upon an honest
purse as well as upon valuable time,
body, mind and soul. There are thous
ands of our American girls who see
neany every interest of life in the light
ot society. Tha question constantly
arises in meir mmas, "How and where
shall I make my debut In society? 'Oh,
that eighteenth year old. birthday party,
what shall I wear, -how shall. I atmear.
who shall I Invite to It and whem it is
over I wonder what they will think and
say?" Thoughts like these have occupied
xne aays ana nignts ror months of many
of the modern wouldbe society girls,
and nearly as much, time and thought
of many a doting motWer and still more
thoughts of the hard-pushed father who
has to foot the bills. . If we are to hidM
from the movements of some of the
moaern city gj-ls it will be ;en that
their chief aim of life is how to appear
we'll in society, If nowhere else; how
they may dress Well, wear the society
cue, the society smile, how to walk, talk
and laugh, according to society's rules;
to learn to play and sing a few little
songs, such as "Oh, how mother, dear
mother, will miss me when I'm gone;"
while the poor, silly old mother at the
same time Is drudgtag her life away
In the kitchen to give dear Lillle the
pleasure of appearing well in society
with soft white hands, with the hops
of getting her saBely offir of Her
hands upon the hands of someone else,
who when first married to such a. girl
feels like eating her up and in after years
wishes the had. Against all of these ty
rannical demands of society the Cdeal
girl will enter a strong and positive pro
test and refuse to bow to Its galling
yoke and cruel sceptre. To hr we must
look for reform. To her we must look
to lift her dans out of the "dreamy play
of life" into the sublime realm of noble
useiut enort that will take hold of and
help the world to a better life. I am
not quite certain, beautiful and. Innocent
as they seem to be. that mainv olf th
China dolls are the best playthings for
little girls, with their painted faces, deli
cate hands and little feet, with crimped
uair, ior many a grown up girl has often
wisnea sne had the face, hands, feet
and hair of the doll she once played
with and she has made many a fruitless
effoTt to imitate her china doll. It might
iive iDBcra iDetter rr some of that
class of girls had been dolls, for
then they would not only have been
painted to stay and In the "market," but
would have stood a. good chance of being
uuugni oy someway, it is an open secret
that many a sodty girl has remained on
the market beteause of her "high notions
of the demands of society." She Is too
expensive a commodity for the average
young man to take upon his hands at all
times. Its a common remark among a
certain class of honorable, Industrious
young men, "I cannot afford to get mar
ried Just now," It costs too much these
uays to support a wife in the style Bhe
expects me to keep her," for most girls
expect to B'tart where their parents have
off after years of toll and saving, I
naa mecter stay a single man and I will,"
so he does. It Is also a conceded fact
that the rigid rules of this
in its style and dress has drlvem many
ucrcrvuig gins to ruin. They were made
to feel that they were not wanted be
cause they could not keep up with the
style of "our set." Or they were given to
understand that fhey did not belong to
the select ''four hundred," and hence
were ruled, dressed, sneered and elbowed
out of society and too often, alas, out of
courage, honesty and heaven. God, re
llg.on and humanity all look to this com
ing ideal girl as a chief agency in
bringing about a much needed reform; In
many modern social circles, wh'sre char
acter and true worth and not dress and
fl.ppant style and a faw eurfaco accom
plishments shall be the standard by which
people shall toe "estimated. This discourse
would be very incomplete were we rot
to give a few moments in considering th'c
ail important and much discussed ques
tion of "woman's sphere." May we not
appropriately ask "who dare define with
met'es and hounds woman's sphere any
more than he would man's sphere?" and
yet we think we cai.i answer this seeming
vexatious question In one round sentence.
Her sphere is wherever and In what
ever she is most needed and can be most
herself and do most for the uplifting of
the race. 1 care not if this sphere ttnds
her In the home, school room, behind the
counter, in the counting room, at the
oauot ioax, at post of honor and trust,
la legislative halls, lit tha councils of
nations for peace or war, on Judges'
benches, or editorial chairs, in president's
mumm ana in tne pulpit, in any and all of
these whenever and wherever she la mnt
ne?d.d;and to her credit be It a. d whpn
and wherever In any of these she has
Been tried she has do:i herself the
cr.-dlt and the pos.tlon the honor of
being her brother's equal, It will not be
a question with this Ideal girl as to what
she does, so much as it will be how the
does it. It is safe to say she will let
the world know and feel that she Is
fitted for and can and will do something
more than "primp and dress and friz,"
read a few light novels and call It liter
ature, or copy a few masterpieces and
call It painting; she will shew the world
that she can do more than study bow to
appear wen in society, she will wake and
Is already waking this world up to the
important fact whether she be rich or
poor that she now knows bow to cook
her own food, make up her own bed,
and If need be she can and will earn her
own J.vlng. She will let young men
know that she can and will pay her cwn
faTe on street cars; that she will buy
win pay tor ner own tickets to tnter
tainments, as well as buy her own candy
wa" n wants it. Bhe will refuse costly
pree.its from young men betfor she Is
n arrled and receive a great many more
oi mem after She is married and show
" . world that she w.ll not die an old
maid eUher. but will be a Joy and much
' the sunshine of the home where she
U cVs;n. She will not wear the came I' s
ber. l or dance the German reel, neither
will ih dir. with unsuspecting young
r-.'.n ord ret 'their hearts aftuttering
id their heads awhlrilng, neither will
sl-.e flirt with other women's husbands
and set their hearts achinsr. When h
wr!.?s a lov letter sue wiil speii cor-
rectly and if he does write !n return, to
her she will not take a spell. She will
study hard to understand ami speak cor-
rwuy iner mother tongue before she at
tempts a few French phrases for society's
eur; sne wiit preside with equal grace and
dignity at the piano or at the wash. tub.
according to which she is most Weeded
ana wnere sbe can do most to help the
world She will not be "loud" to pub
lic piaces. one wm always be polite,
courteous and kind to her superiors; if it
is necessary for either health or to make
time she will ride a bicycle If she cam
anora it; she w.il Wear a modtest 'Ibloom-
er" when riding either wheel or horse
11 sne nnas it more convenient or safe to
do so, not "to be odd," but for utility and
safety; she, will b pre-eminently a prac
tical girl in all she Is and eH she does,
as a fact there Is not a cound philosophical
commonsense reason why a woman should
wear a dress any more than why a man
should wear one or why she should rld'i
on a side saddle any more than why a
man should. la the Orient the man
wears the dress skirt and the woman
the trousers, and she rides accordingly
and no one thinks It straiure or Inrro-nner.
This girl will do nothing for mere show
or to oa oua, tout will seek in every way
to be useful in the world. Bhe will spin
more home yarn and less street yarn
than has ever been done In the history of
the world. Solomon says: "She will seek
wool and flax and will work willingly
wun ner nanus; strength and honor are
her clothing and she Will rejoice in the
time to come." She will not be ashamed
of the bent form and furrowed cheek
ana "Dangless" head of her old mother-
neither will she toe asharrtedl to own her
poor relations, nor discard the hard hand
or noneat toll, but will ever ask "where
is tne money coming from, she will live
within her means. This girl will get up
eariy una take a five-mile walk a day
neea we in oraer to Weep the glow
of health upon her cheeks and spend lees
money and time in paint in the vain
effort to accomplish the same end. Sh
will pay especial heed to physical de
velopment culture and health, rather
than to appear "delicate." Sh will
mark well the distinction between hypoc
rlcy and politeness. She will bHva ,vwi
heed to her mother's wise counsels and
not place lying Just to nlease some nmA
above open frankness, even If 4t cuts
a friend. 6hte will not look) to tha fash
Ion plates so much as to common sense
for her style of dress, neither will she
don a foolish and sometimes almost a
disgraceful costume Just because some
millionaire's daughter or the dressmaker
decree Ct to be the fashion. In short
this coming ideal girl will reeoa-il it
as her most exalted privilege to honor
her maker by making the most of her
self and out of the resoure.s at her com
mand, and with her duty to herself and
to others faithfully performed will be
her noblest conception and highest aim.
life to her will not toe a whirl of giddy
flirtations, but a grand opportunity, a
rublime reality, with a resistless purpose
to levre the world purr, nobler. Higher
and happier because she has lived and
acieu ui ix. -ine poet nas well said:
'"Tls woman's to nourish affections tree,
Ana its iruits aomestic bliss shall be,
Tls her's to culture with patient toll
Each heaven born plant In the heart's
And fruits and flowers h'er toll shall greet
iccnest navors and odors on earth
'Tis woman's to fashion the Infant mind,
to Kimme its thoughts and its hope
To guide Its young wing in its earliest
And lure It to world's of unsulli'ed Unlit'
And teach him to sing In his gladsome
Of a Savior's love with an angel's pow
er, Tls woman's to bind up the broken
And soften the bleedfour solrlt'l smart!
With the balm that in Gllead's garden
With the stream that from Calvary1
And to light In this world of sin and
The lamp of love and Joy again,1
A press dispatch from New Orleans
says: The new steamship line between
New Orleans and Colon to connect there
with San Frainclsoo, established by the
Wholesaler Grocers' association of thi
city, will be suspended upon the arrival
of the Oterl, the Southern Pacific chang
ing its rates to suit the New Orleans
shippers. The Grocers' association sent
cut the Oterl as the pioneer of a new
Occam line to California, laden with
Louisiana produce, and she is now on her
way back with some 10,000 barrels of
wine and other California produce. Other
vessels were to have been put on this
month, but the railroad Anally conceded
what the New Orleans morehants asked
and gave them the earn SO-cent rate as
New York and agreed to make no change
in rates without g.vlng--duo notice.
Previous to this agreement New York
hed a lower rate than New Orleans be-
caiitfa It would necessitate a change In
the rates to St. Louis and other points.
tout the successf j! operation of the new
steamship Una has brought them to
A Commercial New Newcastle cor
respondent says: "Further particulars
regarding the American bark ArkwrlghL
Captain Moore, which left Newcastle for
ban Francisco with coal on the 18th of
May, show that she was overtaken by
a gale on the 19th of May. This knocked
her about gra.ly, causing her to leak
badly, making eght feet of water In tho
add. Tho pumps were continually at
work, and the leak lessened, although at
on'a time thoughts were entertained of
abandoning the vessel. When rhe gale
subs.ded the bark's course was shaped for
Noumea, where she arrlwd on May 80.
Captain Moore Is now awaiting Instruc
tions from the owners. On h;r voyage
miner tne Arnwrignt got ashore at Spen
cer's gulf, but got off again unassisted.
after throwing part of her deck cargo of
lumber overboard. She reached New.
castle on May 3 from Port Plrie, and
underwent a thorough overhaul, includ
ing having her top seams caulked."
The lighthouse that has been erected
at Harls Island, ooutli Carolina, is a most
economical structure. The light, wh.cn
is run up and down on rails, in th plene
oi the structure, Is housed by day. At
night It Is noUtui to Its place at the
apox or the tr.angle by machinery worked
ut tha base of the structure. The- large
rounaauon plates are abo.it 40 feet span.
Th focal plane of tha light Is 120 feet
atoove the ia level, but the top of th
stiucture is m feet from the ground.
The cost of the iron work set up is
I9,i0 and that of the structuro com
pleted and lighted about $12,000.
In canseqtrence of the difficulty of ob
taining insurance cover for coal barges
at a reasorable premium at Sydney, N.
8. W., un&sa surveyors certificate is
produced certifying that, the cargo has
been properly, secured with shifting
buarJs, It will be vevesary In the future
lo grant charterers a clause in th fol
lowing terms: "Th master on comple
tion of loading, to furnUh the charterers
or their agents with a certificate from
Lloyd's or Underwriters' association sur
veyor, at port of loading, that th cargo
ha been trimmed and secure! with shift
ing boards to his satisfaction."
Six hundred and eighty-two steam and
sa.l vessels, of 132,718 gross tons Wer
built and documented in the United States
during the last fiscal year, compared with
776 steam and sail vessels, of ltf.947 tons
during law, an increase of 11,000 tons.
The steam vessel numbered 2S3. of 75,728
gross tons, and th sail vessels 399. of
K.VM ton, a decrease of 8,000 tons steam
and an Increase of 19,000 tons sail, as
compared with 1894. Construction on the
great lakes comprises 93 vessels of 38,016
tons, a compared wlih vis cf K.TZ
H. A, SMITH
Rooms 1 and 2, Pythian nulMing
over C. H. Cooper's store.
German Physician. Eclectic,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office over Albert Dunbar's store, cor.
9th and Commercial. Prices: Calls, $1;
confinements, J10.00. Operations at office
free; medicines furnished.
W. C. LOGAN, D. D.
Mansell Block. 573 Third street.
DR. EILIV JANSON.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office over Olscn's drug store. Hours. 10
to 12 a. m.; I to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m. Sun
days, 10 to 11.
J. a BISHOP, M. D.,
Office and rooms In Kinney Block.
Office Hours, 10 to 12:30 and 4 to 6:31)
Surgery and Dlseaae-j of Women a Spe
cialty, LIBERTY P. MULLINIX. M. D..
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office, 684H Third st, Astoria, Ore.
Special attention given to all cnronl
DR. O. B. ESTE9,
PHYSICIN AND SURGEON,
Special attention to diseases of woiu
en and surge rr.
Office over Danzlger"s store, Astoria.
Telephone Mo. 52.
JAY TUTTLE. M. D.
PHYSICIAN. SURGEON. AND
Office, Rooms a and 6. Pythian
Building. Hours, 10 to 12 and 2 to
6. Residence. 639. Cedar street.
DOCTOR ALFRED KINNEY,
OFFICE AT HI3 RESIDENCE.
May be found In his office until II
o'clock mornings, from 12 noon until 2
p. m., and from S until 7:30 evenings.
German Physician, Eclectic
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office over Albert Dunbar's snore
oor. 9th and Commercial. Prices: Calls
II; confinements, 110.00. Operations at
office free. Medicines furnished.
MRS.' DR. OWENS ADAIR,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Special attention given to diseases
of women and children. Also to ey
and ear. Office at Mrs. Ruckor's on
Tuesdays and Saturdays from 9:30 a.
Lai. to 3:30 p. m.
W. M. LaForca, . 8. B. Smith.
LaFORCB & SMITH,
DBS Commercial street
FRANK J. TAYLOR.
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
J. Q. A. BOWLBY,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR
AT LAW. v
Office on Second Stnet Astoria, Or.
J. N. Dolph. Richard Nlxun
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 epe
JAMBS W. WELCH.
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
Houses to rent. All kinds ot prop
erty for sale. Correspondence and
business solicited. Office Welch Block,
654 Commercial sjtreet, Astoria, Oregon.
MASSAGE N. Meleen, scientific mas
sage, 686 Commercial street, upstairs over
Goodman's store. Office hours from 10
to 12 and 1 to 6.
SOCIETY MEETINGS. .
TEMPLE LODGE NO. 7. A. F. and
A. M. Regular communications held
on the first and third Tuesday evening
of each month.
W. G. HOWELL, W, M.
C. HOLDEN, Saaratary.
WHEN IN PORTLAND Call on
Handley & Haas. 150 First street, and
get tha Daily Astorian, Visitors need
not miss their morning paper whlls
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
Cognac and wine at Alex GUbert'a "
Children Cry for
fl CHEAT riHDIOiriH.
Cod-liver Oil is useful
beyond any praise it has
ever won, and yet few are
willing or can take it in
its natural state. Scott's
Emulsion of Cod-liver Oil
is not offensive; it is al
Children like it. It is
Cod-liver Oil made more
effectual, and combined
with the HvooDhosTihitr
its strengthening and
flesh-forminer powers nr
Pon't it jitrtuadid to aecmi i
fccott a Down, M, Y, Ai! Dray j!! 50c,snd?1.