The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899, August 06, 1895, Image 3

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for Infants and Children.
YJg?yTy yar' otiervatl on of Castoria with the patronage of
U gt"Hon of persons, permit ns p .peah of It without guessing.
It Is nnqnoitlonaMy the best remedy fog Infants and Children
the world has over fcnown. It Is harmless. Children lite it. It
gives thorn health. It wM save their live.. In It Mothers have
eomethlng wMoh U ahiolntoly .afo and praotlcaUy perfeet as a
child's medicine.
Castoria destroys Wormi.
Castoria allay Feverlahneig.
Castoria prevent, vomiting Sow Cnrd.
Castoria enres Diarrhcaa and Wind Collo.
Castoria relieves Teething Trophies.
Castoria enres Constipation and Flatnlenoy.
Castoria nentralises the effects of oarh6nlo aeld gas or polsonons air.
Castoria does not contain morphine, oplnm.or othey narootlo property.
Cattorla assimilates the food, rcgnlates the stomach and towel.,
giving healthy and natnral sleep.
Castoria is pnt np in one-size hottles only. It is not sold in halt.
Dont allot? any one to sell yon anything else on the plea or promise)
that it is "Jnt as good" and "will answer every pnrpo.e."
See that yon pet C-A-S-T-O-R-I-A .
The fao-rimilo
Blgnatnro of
Children Cry for
R. p. eiiore;
fj. H- Harbison,
Sailing dates to and from Tillamook and Nelialera depend
on the weather. For freight and passenger
rates apply to
O. K & N. CO., Agents, Portland.
h tion.
-ZAJ? ' " well
There is an over supply of untrained toachers.
Catalogaes Cheerfully Sent on Application. Address
Secretary. President.
THE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, Eugene, Oregon, offers free tuition to all
students. Young men can obtain board, lodging, beat and light in the dormitory
for $2.50 i cr week. Roomers famish their own linen. Yonng women are provided
with in priviite families at $3.00 per week. Yonng women desiring board
should uviin-w I''"'- '!"' Slranp, Enirene, Oregon ; or Secretary Young Women's
Christian Association, Eugene. The University offers three baccalaureate degrees,
Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science and Bachelor of LetterB, with corresponding
courses of study. The following shorter courses are also offered: An English coarse
leading in two years to a business diploma and in three years to the title graduate
in English; an advanced course for graduates of normal schools leading to the de
gree master of pedagogy ; a three years' course in civil engineering leading to tho
degree civil engineer; a course of two years for teachers of physical education
leading to a diploma and the title director of physical education. The University
charges an incidental fee of ten dollars, which is payable in advance by all students.
Students holding diplomas from the public schools and those having teachers' cer
tificates are admitted to the preparatory department without examination. Those
deeirioj? inf." rr.htion rc?ard;c? the preparatory department should address the
dean. X. L. Karrean, Eugene.
For catalogues and information address C. H. Chapman, President, or J. J.
Walton, Secretary, Eugene, Oregon.
is on every
Pitcher's Castoria.
Open por
Special Charter.
Complete Eight Grade Train
ing Department and strong pro
fessional and academic courses.
The Diploma of the school
entitles one to teach in any
County in-tho State without
further examination.
Board and Lodging, Books
Tui'tion, $150 per year.
Beautiful and healthful Joca-
No saloons.
There is a good demand for
- trained leachers.
Tide Table for August, 1895.
A. U. II P. II. A. M. P.M. ft.llh.m ft !h.m ft. I h.m I ft
nzt',5 6; b-kwh 4 ar -6 4saj
i2iaia io a so 5if-u na!s7
W4K6.") HSOlHO 6 02-17 6 Otilfl 5
l)tl 941-13 0 49S2
Oir. HO 14772 7U-11 7 27U9
0 rl 7 D 2 lii 7 f 7 41-08 8 01 2 5
1 Ml 7 0 2 M 7 0 8 Oil -0 4 8 a 2 a
2 0T17 81 K5H78 8 HI -01 9 0f2 0
2 4U B ! 3 218 0 8 S3 -0 4 0 85 1 7
ai 8 6 8 5280 901 09 101516
4O5U0 4180 9&0 14 1102 12
4 57 5 5: 512 8 0 10 21 1 9
B01 5 0 5 57 8 0 0 02 1 1 11 00 2 5
7 2;14 7 6M 7 9 1 12 0 8 11 MS 2
8 M 4 8' 7 58 8 0 2 80 0 5 lift ST
10 111 5 SS1 9 0I.8 1 8 40 -0 2 8 0O89
It lfi 5 9 1010 8 8 4 40-0 8 4 21 3 7
la 02 0 71 11 12 8 8 5 81 -1 8 6 2531
... . J 1241 73 Oltil-1 6 62024
010 8 8! 119 7(1 6 5'.l-lfi 7 08 1 7
1 00 8 8 1 5ft 8 3 7 87 -1 8 7 5 1 0
150 SO 2 82 8 5 8 111-0 7 8 44 0 5
2 8980 808:86 85ft 00 9 80 08
8 80 7 6 85086 9 aft 08 10 2ft 03
4 2ftH7 4 8385 101ft 16 112508
5 21! 5 8i 5 18)8 2 10 lift 2 5
8 42 ft 8 612 7 9 0 8ft 0 4 11 48 8 6
8 2.V5 0 714(7 6 162 0 8 1 0939
10 (tfftl 8'22 74 804 0 1 2 4937
11 09 5 6! 9 80 7 4 4 0(i-02 4 1087
II 8fll'10 287 6 4 5H-0 4 607 35
Thursday.. 1
r nutty
Wmlnfsiinv 7
i nursuay.
neun su y u
Thursday. .15
itiiihv it
Kjltnrilnv V,
Monday. ...19
Wedu'Hd'y 21
Thursday .IK
Friday ....21
RAtnrilnv 'J.i
Monday .. m
Tuesday . . 27
Wedn'sd'v 2X
Thursday .211
Sntunlny. 31
Last year itlie itoltU Quantity of fresh
fish, exjduWve of fllueM Jldli, landed on the
coaeta ot Great Briitaln land ittunsported
by rati vaa: Kngtand and Wales, 332,449
tons; Soatlaod, 99,763 tom; IreOand, 10,399
tonls, and the total value about $35,600,
000. Judge Morrow of lih Umlted States dis
trict ttour.t ihUs dccMed thut steamiWp
passen'gier tlclceias are transferable by Hie
ordinal purdhaser or by ticket brokers
unless a epectal contract is entered inlto
by itlhe Bhaimshlp company and tlhe pur-
ohijser. Tills la the llrsit case tbe kind
decided In he admJraity courts.
The Bteuimer Albion brought 60,000 feet
of redlwood lumber Initio porit yest'trdtiy,
consigned 'to the San Joiaquln Valley
rllroud. It Is the first Iblff cargro of
lumber that has enltored tlhe harbor for
the new rood, and It tvltl be sent up th;
river in a barge d donated iwHuh bunting.
Sain Franoisao jKmroal ef Commerce.
J.' A. Mtttheson. ot Ainuoortea was In
town thia week, Bays ifcho West Coast
Trade, and reporits bis vessel (homeward
bound from tlhe J3ering sea wilii a line
haul of oodflsh. Hi will put new Ash
on the nrarkeit lalbout Sept. 15. 'Ala. Muthe
son dhlps about 200 tons of flsfi a year
from Aniaoontes, and lias a large trade
at Honioiliirlu.
Skagit river salmon, eaya a correspond
ent, continue scarce. Some sockeyes are
being sihipped In from Bllaine and a lew
are being caught In the bay. Hailfcbut are
again plentiful and are bringing good
are being brought In by the hialibut bouts
and are shipped elast. SmUll fish are in
lUtle demand. The export 'trade on large
fish lis good.
News Wal3 resUettved td'. ctlty this morn
ing, tiays the Taieoma New, of a light
on board the Brltteh bark Thermopylae
between u sailor named Cunningham and
Second Officer E. 6. Cook, in Which the
latter waa Btiabtoed. The lolllcer Is not ex
pected to survive. The tuark was Just put
ting out ot Port Tawraend when tihe af
fray occurred and Cook was bi'oug'ht
ashore and token to the hospital. The
vessel dCd not dear and wilt await the
outcome of tlhe trouble.
Charles Anderson of tlhe Anderlson Isl
and Brilck company, yesterdny loet a
soow load of brick whti? trying to drop
the scow on Hhe gridiron opposite Fif-
teenltili etredt. The tide was going out at
tlhe time and tlhe scow was puslhed over
the gridiron, but as tlhe water lowered the
scow set tiled in such a mamner as to tip
over and dump he load of 77,000 bricks
inlto the bay. The bricUs imuy possibly be
recovered at extreme low tide. Tacoma
The MonlttceClO itrouble aooording to the
Call is not yet settled. The Call Bays:
"HatWh. Brotihera the owners of the little
stea.mer Montioelio, wiMdh Is coming down
from Pugdt eoumd to run between Val-
lejo and thia ciity, Ibroto down and was
towed into port by tine collier San Ben
ito, Ihuve sialtMled tlhe action for libel
agtainst .tlhe vessel, by givkng a bond to
pay all the expenses of the tow. Ths
courts will be asked to arbitrate and
decide what claims the Sun Benc'to has
on 'the ddsjfbCed steamer."
K Is none too early say's The Dalles
Chromiciie, to nvake plans for a Christmas
celebralJon at the Casoadi" locks. The
Dulles is imost deeply inlterested and
should take tiiie lnltlaitilve. We leuggest
that our business men tak'i- I'lhe imu'titer in
hand and, in conjunction "wii'tJi the con
tractors, connmeinOe to make preparations
for the greatest and most lmpomunit event
in the history of Eastern Oregon. Let us
hav an old time wa'terway convention,
with representatives from at! the com
mercial bodies along the river; the con
ditions wK! be changed, but the unity of
purpose and good wlH Willi toe the earn1;',
then we were working for ihope, now ij
win be a festival with Ihope realized.
The Dalles inaugurated 'tihi? waterway
conventions; let us alsa Inauguraite tihe
celebration of the attainment In which
thosa annual conventions wielded a btrolg
Oiiarhart Park, Aug. 5, 1SS5.
To the Editor :
At this season, when up the valley they
are sweltering tinder a burning sun, Gear-
hart is a most deCJjtaltful place, and the
cool ocean breezes bring enjoyable rest.
The selection of udh a pleasant park,
on the shores of old Pacific, for a eumimr
school was certainly a wise one. The
wachera present are ail enjoying the
work and the pleasure, and lit will be a
mattr of regret when the school closes.
Prof. Carson, of (the State University,
and Prof. Lloyd, of Pacific University,
are now here and havj charge of their
respective classea in rhetoric and MoCogy.
Same of the moeit Interesting features of
the paat w;ek were tho cam bake on
FrMay night, whlcih. was participated In
by almost ail the teachers and many of
the hotel guli)ts and ealdlers, ai.d the
Saturday night concert given alt the Audi
torium, wtien tihe lurg hall was well
led. The concert proved a most en-
oyabie one and the performers all re
ceived prolond applause and generously
responld3d to several' encores. The solos
of the Misses Jones and Dlaihl and Mrs.
Ross were espicCaMy flue and nothing
but repeated encores satisfied the 'audi
ence. State SuperintiemJenit Irwin preached at
at the Auditorium Sunday mornir.ff and
afternoon to large audiences. Monday
afternoon tie tedtured on "Purposes and
Result." He wta J.cture also ut 1
m. today.
TjinTOrrjw at I p. tn. the Hon. II. B.
MlHer of GranUa Pass, now of Eugene,
will d elver a lecture.
A picture of Japanese home life Is glv-
in "The Chautauquan" for July by
Tiazo Shlmidza. In it he describes his
ideal woman, who proves to be his moth
er. He says:
Without knowing why, my heart was
full of such love and confidence toward
er, that I did not seem able to live with
out her. While I was still too yung to
attend any school, this loving little lady
took such a deep Interest In me that she
as always ready to play with me. using
1 her iniluence to keep me away from
the band of small urchins whose chief
delight was In playing war, or wrestling,
when they were not engaged In "frog-
bunting," or the execution of the black
Is he strongeert and best managed life
Insurance company on the face of the
earth. Our rates are no hlgheT than oth
ers, for the same kind of a policy, and
our contract la so mutA more liberal to
the insurer that you cannot afford to
take anything else but an Equitable pol
icy. Irresponsible travelling agents will
misrepresent facts to you by trying to
make you believe that what they have
is Jut as good as the Equitable. By
consulting the . Insurance commissioner's
reports you will discover the falsehood,
There is no company, "Just as good."
The Equitable is now and has been for
fifteen years past THE best. L. Samuel,
Eugene Samuel, special agents.
cat condemned without process of law.
Whenever these young samurat (knights)
would call on me to enlist me In their
dark plots of mischief, the same little
lady used to come In with dainty sweet
meats, pictures and (toys, and in the most
fascinating wuy persuade us to give up
such expeditions, and to sit close around
her while she would tell us stories. Oh,
what blissful days were those In the old
home, and how welt I remember those
stories, ,old, old tales of "Prince Peach
ling" and the like, yet so .fresh and in-
Iterestlng, especially when told by this
lady or mine. What was there lrt them
to make us eel ashamed of killing frogs
and persecuting black ats7 It was sure
ly only the ch'arm of her exquisite tact
which made ,us feel as though we were
Igood, iblg and strong men chivalrous
defenders willing to be kind to every one.
T. J. Potter. '
Leaves Portland Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday at 7 a. m., Wed
nesday at 8 a. m., and Soiturday at 1 p.
m. Leaves Ilwaco Wednesday and Sun
day at 7 p. m. tides permlQUig. Leaves
Astor.a Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and at 7 p. m and Wednesday and
Sunday upon arrival from Hwaco In the
evening. On Wednesday and Saturday
the Potter will fun through to Ilwaco,
leaving here directly upon arrival from
R. R. Thompson.
Leaves Portland Monday, Tuesday,
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 8
p. m., and Saturday at 10 p. m. Leaves
Astoria dally, except Sunday, at 6:46 a.
Harvest Queen.
Leaves Astoria Wednesday and Sunday
at 7 p. m.; leaves Portland Wednesday
and Saturday a 7 a. m.
North Pacific.
Leaves Astoria for Ilwaco Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
and Saturday at 6 a. m., also Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Fr day at I p.
m., Leaves Astoria for Young's bay
Wednesday and Saturday upon arrival of
Potter from Portland. Will make regular
Sunday excursions to Ilwaco. Leaving
time to be advertised in paper for each
To Long Beadh and Clatsop, $1.50 round
trip. To Ewaco, $1.00 round trip. For
details apply to the city ollice of the O.
R. and N.
Notice Is hereby given that the under
signed. Assignee of I. W. Case, will sell
at public auction to tlhe highest bidder
for cash in United States gold coin, on
Saturday, August 24th, 1895, at the hour
of 10 o'clock in the forenoon, the follow
ing described bulldingiit, which are sit
uated on leased ground subject to re
moval, to-wi)t:
1st That certain building "occupied by
Carnaihan & Co., as a store, on the cor
ner of 10th and Bond streets.
2nd That certain two-tory 'frame build
ing situated on the southwest corner of
the interseotlon of 12th and Commercial
streets, and occupied on the first floor
as a fruit store and barber shop.
3rd The building fromting on Commer
cial Street between lOUh and lll'.h streets,
known as the Bee Hive. All of said
buildings In the City of Atorta, Clatsop
County, Oregon.
The Assignee reserves the right to re
ject any and all 'bids.
The World's Fair Tests
showed no tuning powder
so paro or so great la lesv
enlng power as ths P.oyal.
The cheapest excursion of the season
will be given under the auspices of the
Sunday schools of Grace church and
Holy Innocents' next Thursday, (August
8) to Seaside and Clatsop Beach. Tickets,
S3 cents, and children under 12 years 36
cents. Buy your tickets early to avoid
the rush. The steamer 13. L. Dwyer with
a barge will leave her dock at 9 a. m.
and the steamer Telephone will meet the
train on Its return In the afternoon. Re
member the date, and prepare for a good
time. Tickets 'for sale at Griffin & Reed's,
Foard & Stokes,' and at Chas. Rogers'
Drug store.
A rare opportunity for sufferers from
special and chronic diseases. Do not fall
to consult Oj, de Freye, the eminent
European specialist from Portland, who
can now be,"COnsulted free for a limited
period at the Main Street House on 9th,
near Commercial street, on all diseases
of the kidneys, bladder, stomach, intes
tines and difficult and Intricate cas'.s of
both sexes. Loss of manhood, latest Par
isian discovery, etc. He consults free of
Daston Herald.
itially, It Is too hard for the little
Prince of Naples fh'at no bride is avail
able for him In all the royal houses of
Europe, What the cTultiure king of Italy
is to do without a wife nobody knows,
and yet here is a possible king unabia to
obtain a queen to Briars his throne, be
cause the pro-Catholic countries havn't
a princess and the Protettanlts and Greek
Cai haltca are not to be thouglit of. The
situation is worthy of the comic opera
stage, but it would be dtcldedly grave if
Italy were not fai such a desperate son
ditlon politically and financially that
moat enlightened princesses would dread
the thught of an. alliance. Affairs of
state brinrf about the oddest "love match
es" among royalties, and it may be the
tiny Prince of Naples can persuade some
friendly m'.iarch to divorce tils consort
and let him marry her. How else it is
to b; arranged n )!:-! y out of diplomatic
circles can qutfe under-?-' and.
The most magnificent sapphire In the
world is the property of a noble Russian
family. It Is over two Inches in length
and Is one and a half Inches wide, its col
or being a rich azure. It is perfect In
form and in Water. This peerless gem
was In keeping of a Parisian Jewe'er,
some yars ago, when the sum of 1,500.
000 francs was offered for It by one cf
the RuL'itsulii'.ds, but the offer wa fa
fused. It Is mounted as a brooch, and
Is surrounded by lange diamonds, a
mailer sapphire, similarly mounted, be
ing suspended from it as a pendant.
Huntington to Get Control of
Transcontinental Traffic
With the Southern at New Orleans
on a Combination to Strengthen
the Monopoly.
The foTlowlntr from the Chicago Tri
bune will be of genecr'Jl 1 meres " to Pa
cific coBBt people, as shewing the feeling
east, in regard to western raltroads:
Far many years past C. P. Huntington,
the Southern Pacific mug-nate, has cher
ished the plan of controlling a system of
ruKroads readhilns from tlte Atllantto to
tte Pacific, lit acquired, some years
ago, the Chesapeake and Ohij railroad
with thUsi end in vlow. But subsequently,
when name of the southern roads which
he needfed at- connections became hope
lessly Involved, he wearied of tihe strug
gle and soCd the Chesapeake and Ohio to
the Vanilerbllts.
It now looks as if Huntigton's ambition
would toa reaiilzed after all. What Hunt
ingdon -tallied to do ihias been achieved
by J. P. Morgan & Co., who, during the
last yeur, have gulned control of nearly
all of thla leading railroad lntereeas In
the eouth, between Newport News aiid
the Mississippi river andi reorganized
them as the Southern Railway com
pany, with Samuel Spencer as 'the presi
dent. Negotiations ajv now said to be pend
ing 'between President Spencer and the
Southern RialCway company and Presi
dent C. P. Huntlngtcw of the Southern
Pacific for the lormaitionr of a -strong
traffic aOltance of rthw two vast systems
and thereby pracitloal'y establish an all
rail route from Washington and Newport
News ito San FraHclsco. The Southern
Pacific runs a direct hrae from New Or
leans Ito San -Frainoldeo. For several years
past it has maid; connections alt New Or
leans from tilts east by -jfe-amboait lines
which it coin trolled. This route to gen
erally known as the Southern Pudttc
Sunset route, and no effort has been
sparld by the Southern Pacific people to
turn all the freight traffic from New
York and other eastern points they were
able to comUnand via that route. But the
steamships made slow time between east
ern seaboard paints and New Orleans,
and this prevented the Sonselt route from
securing business which had to bj trans
ported quickly. To prevent any of the
Cal'tfonnia business going via Chicago
th.-y needed an all-rail route, and this
they now hope to secure iby Joining hands
with .the Southern 'Railway company.
Not only kkies tlhe Huntington-Morgan
combination by Joining Interests expect
to eaauire control of nearly all the over
land buslneiis beitweon New York and
other eastern points and San Francisco,
but the caving of expenses they expect
will amount to an enormous figure. The
consummation of this scheme would make
C. P. Huntington tlhe master of this trans
continental situation and enable the
Southern Pacific monopoly to gelt rid of
the annoying competition and worries In
flicted wi'.h the Atchison, Topeka & Santa
Fe and otCv.r trancoovtimental lines. It
would also prove a body blow to Claus
Spreckels and other California capitalists
who have dared to try conclusions with
him by building the San Joaquin Valley
road for the express purpose of breaking
the monopoly of the Southern Pacific.
Baltimore American.
Three large gf.ass windows were put on
the south side of the expert's stable.
One Is in the cow stable, the other in the
feed room and the third In the horse
stable. Before this the little slat win
dows would let In the air, but very little
light. These windows admit plenty of
light, and the sunshine these cold morn
ings is very grateful. It is better for the
stock, and, the BtoMe, being so light, it
can be kept in better order than other
wise, which Is an important Item.
The windows slide back and forth, and
can ba opened and shut in an instant.
The entire cost was under $5. These old
Pennsylvania barns are very convenient,
but -they are, in the matter of light and
ventilation, behind the times. In a visit
to a largo number of farmers this winter,
only two were found to have g'ass win
dows in their barns.
For fattening cattle the stables should
be kept dark, but not bo dark that the
stock can not be properly looked after.
Light, sunshine and pure air are neces
sary for healthy stock, and one makes a
great mistake if he does not have his
barns and stables so arranged as to give
them an abundance of alt three of these,
sj necessary to heallth.
Horses should by all means have plenty
of light in the stable, but the Usht should
not shine directly In their eyes. The win
daws should be either at Ithe side of the
stable or above their heads, to as not to
produce a strong glare.
The stock should be made ai comfort
able as possible, es the more comfortable
they can be made the quicker they will
fatten, the less feed it will require to
keep them, and, with milch cows, the
more milk they will give.
Philadelphia Press.
Any tpecles of weeds can be subdued
and controlled within the limits of an or
dinary farm, and unless the value of the
) ir.u itr-rrr ri:hoi fAIIlPII. TOflV be
lain, id v...-. . .
profitably undertaken. If the weed Is an
annual, reproducing Itself from the seeds
only, it may be suDjecieu oy prevenunu
-..niun it.ip nprminfrnt Dsstures.
lawns and roadsides this is quite sufficient,
If persistently followed, jn cuiuvaieu
i.iu, id ml ihn aeeded should first
be burned over to destroy as many as
possible of the seeds on the surface. It
may then be plowed shallow, so as not
lo bury the remaining seeds too deeply
In the soil. The succeeding cultivation,
not deeper than the plowing, will Induce
the gtrmlnai.lon of seeds in this layer of
soil and kill the seedlings as they ap
pear. The land may then be plowed deep
er and the cuUivatlon repeated until the
weed seeds are pretty thoroughly cleared
out to as great a depth as Khe plow evtr
reaches. Below that depth, 8 to 10 Inches,
very few weed seeds can germinate und
push a shoot to the surface. A thous
and seedlings can be destroyed by the
cultivator with less effort than a single
mature plant can be destroyed, and every
seedling killed means one less seed In
the soli.
Dr. Alfred L. Kennedy SiaUi he
does not regard the matter of extermin
ating the Canada thistle as a difficult
undertaking. 'He bought a firm that was
overrun with Ithlstles and piinted the
ground to potatoes, keeping the land well
cultivated, so as not to permit the weeds
to grow. The result was but very few
weeds the next yeaT, which were d:
stroyed very easily. The cultlvatian must
be thorough. The cultivation will py
for the labor of exUrmlnlatir.g the weeds.
Hellebore Is now so ch.ap that It Is not
t.- rtii while trying anything else to keep
ths currant worm In check. Sprinkling
slaked ilme on the leaves will only make
k unpleasant for the worms and destroy
a few ot them, but the hellebore kills
every worm that gets a taste of It. The
bushes are more easily kept free from
worms if only two or three stalks are
allowed to grow together In a clump.
Where there Is a large mass of foliage
und many stalks the lower leaves escape
the dusting. The hellebore may be put
In water and sprinkled on the leaves.
It Is poison to the worms, though only
very slightly poisonous to people, and
there is no possible danger that it can
affect the fruit. The same reimdy is
equally good for the worm that attacks
gooseberry bushes.
Rural New Yorker.
Persons who pasture sheep in their or
chards do not, as a rule, use enough
sheep to do the most good. The sheep
can add nothing to the land, but what
they take from It, but if a large number,
say flfty, are put in eight acres of trees
seeded with orchard grass, and are fed
a little bran, say about 1 pound a day
to each sheep, something like 131 pounds
of nitrogen, 164 pounds of phosphoric
acid and 86 pounds of potash would be
distributed during the season over the
ground In the best possible way, while
the sheep would keep down every weed
and sprout, gnaw the grass close und eat
every fallen apple as soon as It strikes
the ground.
Kansas Farmer.
Custom places the front of the poultry
house to 'face the south, yet the Bun does
ndt send the heat into such houses In
winter till late In the morning. A poul
try house should face the southeast, and
then .the heat and light will enter us
soon 'as It rises, warming the Interior
alt a time when the fowls desire warmth
the most, which Is when they first come
ollf the roosts In the morning. In the win
ter the sun Is In the south a greater
portion of the day, and hence if the
house faces southeast, the fowls not only
receive warmth' early but the sunshine
In the house till about 3 o'clock In the
Ohio Farmer.
We should not forget that we have
partners who are equally interested in all
our business transactions. The wife's
efficiency in the home will be Increased
by a knowledge of and interest in the
husband's business. As no other branch
of business owes so much of its prosper
ity to wives as does the farmer's, do
not be selfish' in this matter. See that
your wife has all the modern Improve
ments for lessening her labors.
Cottolenc the new shortening the
only pure and healthful and perfectly
digestible frying and shortening mate
rial in the market is now to be had at
all firtt-fllass grocers throughout tho
Ullted Sates and Canada.
la wing Cottolene for shortening,
It Is of tho greatest importance to use
only about one-half or two-thirds as
much as would be used of lard. This
is essential to success in the cooking,
as well as an important feature for
one's pocket book.
Cottolene, like all othcrgood things,
has found several imitators, all of very
inferior quality, and sure to cause dis
satisfaction. To be sure of getting the
genuine Cottolene, tho best way to
buy it is in the tin pails bearing the
name and Trade-Mark.
Blade only by .
Chlcace, New York, Bostsa,
Those who have used Dr. King's New
Discovery know Its value, and those
who not have now the opportunity
to try It free. Call on the advertised
drugglBt and get a trial bottle free.
?crv your name and address to H. E
Uucklcn & Co., Chicago, and get a
amj)le box of New Life Pills free, as
vi-ll as a copy of Guide to Health and
llouiit'lioOl Inat'rudtor, tCree. Ail of
which Is guaranteed to do you good
and cost you nothing. Chas. Rogers
druggist, Odd Fellows Building.
Notice Is hereby given that the partner
ship heretofore existing between the un
dersigned, under the firm name and style
Oregon Transportation Company, is this
day dissolved by mutual consent. All
outstanding bills or accounts being pay
able to Capt. Paul 'Sohrader, and he as
suming the payment of all debts due by
said firm.
Astoria, Or., May 13, 1895.
Send your address to H. E. Buckton A
Co., Ct'kttgo, and get a free wample box
of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A trial will
convince you of their merits. Tliioo. pills
are euisy in action and are particularly
effective In the cure of Constipation and
Sick Hoidache. For Malaria and Liver
Tnouttea (Ihty have been proved Invalu
able. They are guaranteed lo be perfect
ly fr3 from every deleterious aul'itanc;
and to be purely vegdaaible. They do not
weakat by their adtlon, bult by giving
tor.'? ,'jo istomuch and bowcl greatly in
UeprK'lng the sytslem. Regular size 25c
per tox. Sold 'by Chas. Rogers, Druggist.
Children, especlrlly infants, are soon
tun down with Cholera Infantum or
"Summer Complaint." Don't wait to de
termlie, but give DeWltt's Colic ft Chol
era Cure promptly, you can rely on it.
Vie no other.
The best salve In the world for Cuts,
rtrulse., 8ores. Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands,
hllblalns. Con.s, and All Skin Erup
tions, and positively cure Plies, or no
pay required. It is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction, or money refunded.
Price. 25 cents per box. For sale by
Chas. Rogers. Odd Fellows' building.
SIIILCII'S CURS 13 sold cn a. crar
nte. It cures incipient consumption,
t is the best Cough Cure. Only one
ent a dose. 25 cents. 50 cts.. and tl.GO.
For Sale by J. W. Conn. J
S1 C40lH
F Like it
Rooms I and 2. Pythian oulldlns
over C. H. Cooper's store.
German Physician.
Office over Albert Dunbar's store, oor.
9th and Commercial. Prices: Calls. Jl;
confinement, $10.00. Operations at oiries
free; medicines furnished.
W. C. LOGAN, D. D. R.
Mansell Block, 67J Third street
Office over Olsen's drag store. Hours, 30
to 12 a. m.; 2 to S and 7 to 8 p. m. Sun
days, 10 to 11.
J. S. BISHOP, M. D., ,
Office and rooms In Kinney Block.
Office Hours, 10 to 12:30 and 4 to 6:30
Surgery and Diseases of Women a Spe
cialty.' LIBERTY P. MULLINIX. M. D..
Office, 6S4tt Third st, Astoria, Ore.
Special attention given to all cbronl
Special atlontion to diseases of worn
en and surgerr.
Office over Dnz!gers store, Astoria.
Telephone No. 52.
Office, Rooms a and 6, Pythian
Building. Hours, 10 to 12 and 2 to
5. Residence, 639, Cedar street.
May be found tn his ollice until II
o'clock mornings, from 12 noon until 1
p. m., and from 5 until 7:30 evenlngsf
W. M. LaForce. S. B. Smith.
385 Commercial street.'
Astoria, Oregon.
Oince on Second SU-et. Astoria, Or.
J. N. Dolph. Richard Nixon
Chester V. Dolph. .
Portland, Oregon, 24, 25, 20, and 27,
Hamilton Building. All legal and col
lection business promptly attended to.
Claims against the government a spe
cialty. JAMES W. WELCH,
Houses to rent. All kinds of prop
erty for eale. Correspondence and
business solicited. Office Welch Block,
65 Commercial street, Astoria, Oregon.
A. M. Regular communications held
on the first and third Tuesday evening
of each month.
E. C. HOLDEN, Saratary.
Handler & Haas, 150 First street, and
get the Dally As tori an. Visitors need
not miss their morning paper while
fandel wine Instead of coffee or tea.
Fifty cents per gallon. Don t forget
peach and apricot brandy. Also French
Cognao and w'.ne at Alex Gilbert's.
A. V. AIvLrEN,
Groceries, Flour, Feed, Provisions, Fruits
Vegetables, Crockery, Glass and
Plated Ware. Loggers' Supplies.
Cor. Can ud Squemoque Streets. . Astoria, Or
Gas and Steam Fitting-, , ,
Hot Air, Steam and - : t r .. ' ..
Water Heating' . (
179 Twelfth street. Astoria. Or.
Blacksmiths. . r
Special attention paid to steamboat re
pairing, first-class horseshoeing, etc
197 Olney street, between Third and
and Fourth. Astoria. Or.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Figures Tell.
Since the introduction of Cod
liver Oil into the treatment of
consumption, the average life
of patients has increased frcm
two to eight years. The num
ber of cases cured in the early
stages of the disease has multi
plied, and physicians now assert
that consumption can almost al
ways be averted if good care and
treatment are begun in time.
Cod-liver Oil ought always to
be a part of the treatment, and
it should be taken in the form
of Scott's Emulsion, which in
palatable and decs not dcra-jro
. ' .
in every way superior to y'ani
oil. Don't accept a substiluU!
S-.!t & Bcmne, N. Y. Ai, D-- .;" fOca.; .