Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 7, 1895)
for Infants and Children.
THIRTY yean' observation of Caiitoria xrith the patronage of
millions of persona, permit p to speak of It without gqesring.
It is nnqncationably tlio neat remedy for Infants and Children
the world has ever taown, It Is harmless. Children lite It. It
Civet them health. It will save their live. In It Mother, hare
r omethlng which 1. absolutely afo and practically perfect a. a
Cagtoria destroys Worra.
Castorla allays Foverlhnes.
Castorla prevents vomiting Soar Curd.
Castorla cnres Plarrhoaa and Wind Colic
Castorla relieves Teething Troubles.
Castorla core. Constipation and Flatulency.
Castorla neutralises the effoct. of carhonlo acid gas or polsonons air.
Castorla does not contain morphine, opiom, or other narootlo property.
Castorla as.lmllatos the food, regulates the stomach and howl.,
giving healthy and natural sleep.
Ca.toria Is put up In ene-sfao bottles only. It Is not sold In tulle
PoPallov? rmy one to sell yon anything else on the plea or promlsa
xnax it 3 ju.t as good ' and
Bee that yon get C - A - 5 - T - O -
Children Cry for
r. p. eiijjore
Sailing dates to and from Tillamook and Nehalem depend
on the weather. For freight and passenger
rates apply to
EL'IDk.i; SANBORN & CO., Agents.
0. K & N. CO.,
STATE OfRIi SCHOOL
A TRAINING SCHOOL
': ''f tV3
: -j -r V'-
'ii. well-trained teachers
'Hi ro is an ov;r supply of untrained teachers.
Catalogues Chserfally Sent oi; Implication. Address
Or W. A. WANN, P. L,. CAMPBELL,
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, 1895-1896.
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 r.er rrefc. Itoonirrs furnifh their own linen. Young women are provided
with lv; t ! V riiv t families at ?3 00 per week. Young women desiring board
should k. ii I'j-f. io'.v S'ranp, Ernrene, Oregon; or 8ecretry Young Women's
Christian .Usiriaiimi, Kug-'UP. t he University offers three baccalaureate degrees.
Bacb'.'lor i;f Ai :f, u: cU''or of S..ii-tirc and Bachelor of Letters, with corresponding
conrat-8 vt t-tuiJv. Tlie following shorter courses are also offered: An English coure
leading in two jvars to a business diploma and in three years to the title graduate
in Entiiinh; an advanced conrse for frad:iates of normal schools leading to the de
gree master of pa ia'igy; a three years' course in civil engineering leading to the
degree civil engineer; a conrso of two years for teachers of physical education
leading to a diploma and the litle director of physical education. The University
charges au inci ierital fi-e of tsn dollars, wliich is payable in advance by all students
Students holding dipioxas from the public schools and those having teachers' cer!
tificates are admitted to the preparatory department without examination. Those
desir'ngi iformstion regarding the preparatory department should address the
dean, N. L. Narre'an, EugeDe.
For catalogues and information address C. H. Chapman, President, or J. 3
Walton, Secretary, Eugene, Oregon.
will answer every purpose.
R - I - A.
Is on every
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 the State without
s iurther examination.
Board and Lodging, Book
and luit ion, $150 per year.
Beautiful and healthful Joca-
.' tion. No saloons
There is a good demand for
Tide Table for August, 1895.
h.m I ft.
h.m I ft
5' .2 7ll
5 Hi -1 1
4 0M;3 J
S 12 3 7
Hutu id n v..
Monday. .. b
6 0i8 5
0 l'.l;3 2
7 27 9
l ao:o u
212 7 5
i 3l7 6
V 7 (1
2 W7 8
52 '8 0
B fi7;8 0
o Mr ii
Tuesday . . Vi
9 Oti H 1
10 10 8 8
1 128 0
Monday .. SA
Tuesday . . 27
12 41 7 8
6 HI -1 6
1 10 7
I fw 8 a
82 H 5
6 18l8 2
0 12 7 V
8 22 7 4
II SO 7 4
Ml -1 fi
6 42:5 3;
fi 25 5 0
10 SH7 61
ALONG THE WATER FKOJS'T.
Tite Ila Hazel waa busy running- be
tween HanBhorn's cannery aJid the can
tixfbory yesterday afternoon.
The Bteaimr Ocean Wave came dawa
from Portland ytHtierdiay aKtrnoon with
a fair crowd of passengers aboard for
The BrftiiEih sli' Sierra Parlma has
ioadied, up to d.i'te, 19.CS5 c'ases of svilmon.
She lias s:l'U 11,300 ca&s vo pM aboard
betore her cargro Is compldted.
The high wind yesterday irtornlng
effedted a crossing of the telephone and
telegraph wires to Cape Hancock, w'ith
the resuCit that, ithe weoifher report eer
vlce was shut eft for tthe day.
The ahileait, J. W. MaAUop, Captain,
and L. Jeneon pt'loit, came dnito this port
Thursday last, brtag'Ins news of Wie cap
ture of 4he Indians thait murdered a
coupls of whisky ffmuaslers a few weeks
agio. Tine prisoners will arrive on tlh
Topeku. and 't'ne Pl.nta wlffl return a few
daya after. uVtoskan.
BUG board advertisers are great students
of ihuman mature. Itiglit alongside the
O. R. & N. dock, wllieie passengers are
ape tb Itriiad wliih fear ond trembling
the ffangiway that leady them aboard to
the Ca-l'j&xnnla Bteamers Is a flaring llrao
graph adTCrtlsetment of a weJl known
brand of chewing gum, with a legend
in large letters rou.nd the top "sure cure
During the first pontion of ithe week In
dluis'.vo of WedmesdUy, says t'he last
weaither report, the tempeiuiture was
cooler than ithe average. liYom Weduies-
d'ay the weaither became giradua'ly warn
er. The sunshine appronahed the normal
bat on several days It was cloudy. . At
tlm.B the smoke became dense in por
Hons of 4he WVilaimette and Columbia
valleys. There was an absence of pre
The condl'tCon of the French navy Is
causing 'thait country a good deal of un
easiness. Experts examining into t'he
question lately gave lit as 'their opinion
that many of the baittle ships and new
cruisers were unseaiwontlhy and would re
quire very Uttfle m the way of hard
knocks 'to end them to the bottom. The
cause, lit is said, of itihis ruinous ildsaa
ter is the constant alteraitlons to which
itthey have been subjected.
"When W. P. Mills and Mr. Burns re
turned from Hoonoh harbor, states the
Alaskan, they reported t'he loss of
smuggling sloop in Fresfawater bay. The
Sloop le supposed to belong to smugglers,
as their book, now in possession of Mrs.
McFarland of - Hoonah, show them In
debted to several hundred dollars worth
of liquor to Sound pairties. Possibly this
sloop contained the cremr of smugglers
reported killed by Kake Indians.
Mr. Ii. R. Winter of Hapgood & Co.
writes as Hollows: "In the issue of the
Aarorian of the 3rd inst. ' I notice that
J. M. Ganrcttson of Forest Grove asks for
the weight of the largest salmon ever
caught in the CoSumfala. It may interest
you to know ithat the Aetwrlan's answer,
we think, Is absolutely correct. On Dec
oration day, May 30, 1893, we find that one
Henry Frisdhsan, of Cathlamet, Wash.,
sent in a salmon a night oiid that weighed
when it reached us Ti pounds. Hon.
Geo. T. Myers, the Oregon world's fair
commissioner, got one of the same weight
at Oregon City. The "Spanish Infanta"
dined off lit, so Myera always Ciaimed.
From the returns cvmlplkd toy (Lloyd's
Register of Shipping It appears that, ex
clutilng warships, there were 339 vessels,
of 707,079 tons gross, under construction
In the United Kingdom at the close of the
quarter ended June 30, lS'JG. Of these
there were 2S9 steamers, of a gross ton
nage of 667,141. There were also sixty
silling vessels of a gross tonnage of 31,
234, including 32 bu'Ht of steel, of a gross
tonnage of 31,990. The returns of ves-
saOs "prepalring" (i. e. ordered but not
commenced) show an increase as com
pared wlitih last quarter, and are about
equal to the llgaires reported twelve
months ago. On the 30th June, 1S95, there
was a total of 79 vessels prepalring, the
gross tonnage being 163,680.
A shark ten feet long was caught
on a hook by a young lady while Ash
ing for halibut fnom the deck of the
steamship Queen at KiKsnoO banks be
tween Fort Wrangel and Sitka, on a
recent Alaska trip. The Queen lay there
ait anchor for three tours to allow the
passengers an opportunity to engage in
the exciting (jport of halibut fishing, and
a number of highly elated fishermen with
large hook and lines were landing one
and two large fish at a haul when a
young lady, Miss F. A. Sprague, of San
Francisco, discovered that upon her line
wlas the strongest and largest fish of the
season, with the heCip of a gentleman,
the utfly monster was pulled to the sur
face of the wlatcr. I was a 400 pound
'Paul Loney, Uhougti but a oi'.a-handed
man, says the Tacoma Ledger, has built
in his leisure time during the last few
months, a fine sail boat, which was taken
down to the Sound last evening from
Mentzer Bros.' mill in the west nd. Mr.
Loney, a carpenter by trade, is foreman
of the logging operations in the woods
beyond the miil. Four or five years ago,
when the mill was located at Fifth
avenue and Junetlt street. Mr. Loney
caught his right hand in the lath saw
and had all the fingers of the hand taken
off. He has learned to use his left hand
and can now handle oarpe.nter tools with
tulmoiat as dexterously as he formerly
couid with his right. Ths boat which
he has built, practically unaided, has a
20-foot keel, is 24 feet long over all and
has a 6-fot beam. It is to be fitted with
sai.s and used as a pleasure boat by.
Mr. Loney and onher employes of the
As the government -work at the Cas
cades mars completion there are several
railroad projects receiving attention.
Theie may or may not mature; but the
fact will remain that The Dalle will
be the head of navigation for tntany yeir
to come, and this means considerable.
says the Times-Mountaineer. It makes
little difference to our business men bow
many Mnes are constructed. This fur
nishes an outlet to the sea by means of
the Columbia river, aixl no railroad can
compete with cheap water transportation.
If our capitalists had the proper enter
prise this city would be the terminus of
several branches of railroad to the in-terror-
he more the bt-t'ter and the gate-
THE EQUITABLE LIFE
OF NEW YORK
Is 4)ho strongeist and best managed life
Insurance company on. the face of the
earth. Our ratea are no higher than otth
ers, for tfoe same -lilnd of a policy, and
our contract ds so much more liberal to
the insurer that you cannot afford to
take anything else but an Equitable pot
Icy. Irresponsible travelling agents will
njlarepreseat facts to you by trying to
make you believe that what they have
Is just as good as the Equitable. By
consulting the Insurance commissioner's
reports you wlil discover the falsehood.
There is no company, "just as good.1
The Equitable Is now and has beta for
fifteen years past THE beat. L. Samuel,
Eugene SUmueS, special agenta
way city cwould be the center of trade
for a region of country larger than Is
tributary to any point in the inland em
pire. The possMl'Ue of growUb, and de
velopment of ths city with an open river
to tidewater are almost unlimited, and
the next few years iwilj prove whether
our people will take the tide at Its flood
or drift on at low water mark aa they
have in the past.
The river at present is at a very low
stage and booting on the upper division
is accanupClshed under difficulties. River
captains state the channel could be kept
open all the year toy the expendlturt
of a few thousand dollars, so that boats
might make Solum with little trouble.
As lit is a great deal of valuable time
is lost In getting over the bars, which
makes navigation discouraging. It Is to
be hoped that the government iwlll soon
take proper steps to remedy this matter
and enable Sukin and other up-river
towns to have good rtver iconiimunlcatlon
with Portland. Poet. ,
The rectent theft of salmon from Kin
ney's cannery and several like ttepreda
Hons in the past few months along var
ious parts of Ithe water front should
teach the cannerymem a wholesome les
son. Several of the packing establish
ments ait this end of t'he river are not
only very loosely guarded at aright, but
are so poorly constructed that it is an
easy matter for a robber to effect an en
trance. It is no exaggeration to say that
In fully five canneries in 'this city there
are dozens of openings leading down to
dtlapMuted wharves and crazy tibandoned
ladders which offer an easy chance for
"the enterprising burgler" to carry on
his operations. At this time of year when
so many ithoudand cases of salmoa are
stacked promiscuously alt over every
available .inch of standing room In the
canneries. It wfli be wise for the par
ties interested! to have a thoroughly effec
tive watch kept from sundlown to sun
rise. The San Francisco Chronicle had In the
first two columns of the first page of its
issue Saiturdlay an interview WJth Baron
Hickey, who calims sovere.lg.nty over" the
small Island of Trinidad, which according
to the Encyclopaedia "Is a small island
in the Atlantic, In 20 30 S., 700 miles E.
of Brazil, to which it belongs." What the
baron said, and what the Chronicle re
ported, is of no Importance, except that
the enterprtsiLng Journal in question, to ii
lustrate the article, gave a picture under
which appeared the following legend:
"Port of Spain, Trinidad, which Baron
Hickey yearns to make the seat of his
mplre." Now th Port of Spain Is tne
dhtief town of Trinidad, one of the most
southerly of the British West India Isl
ands, has a population of over 30,000 in
habitant::, has since t'he British occupa
tion of America, been a pant of the Brit
ish empire, and is, roughly speaking,
some 1,000 miles north of the Trinidad
that Baron Hickey claims. Wonderful is
the enterprise and erudition of the mod
ern engine of liberty and progress.
SUMMER SCHEDULE OF THE O.
T. J. Potter.
Leaves Portland Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday and Friday at 7 a. m Wed'
nesday at 8 a. in., and Saturday at 1 p.
m. Leaves Iliwaco Wednesday and Sun
day at 7 p. m. tides permitting. Leaves
Astior.a Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and
Fr day at 7 p. m., and Wednesday and
Sunday upon arrival from Ilwaco in the
evening. On Wednesday and Saturday
the Potter will run 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. oi. Leaves
Astoria dally, except Sunday, at 6:46
Leaves Astoria Wednesday and Sunday
av 7 p. m.; leaves Portland Wednesday
and Saturday at 7 a. m.
Leaves Astoria for ILwaoo Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday,
a..d Saturday at 5 a. m., also Monday,
Tuesday, Thursday and Fr day at 2 p.
hi. 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 Beach and Claitsop, 11.50 round
trip. To Ilwaco, 11.00 round trip. For
details apply to the city office 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 the highest bidder
for cash in United States gold coin, on
Saturday, August 24th, 1S95, ait the hour
of 10 o'clock In the forenoon, ths follow
ing described buildings, which are sit
uated on leased ground subject to re
1st That certain building occupied by
Camsihan & Co., as a store, on the cor
ner of )0tth and Bond streets.
2nd Thait certain two-tory frame bulld
ii.g situated on the southwest corner of
the- Intersection of 12th and Commercial
streets, and occupied on the first floor
as a fruit store and barber shop.
3rd The building fronting on Commer
cial otreet between 10th and HKh streets,
known as the Bee Hive. All of said
buildings in the City of Astoria, Claitsop
The Assignee reserves the right to re
Jeut any and all bids.
D. K. WARlREN,
A TRANSPLANTED WRITER.
Mrs. Kate Douglas Wigg3n who has
"come from California to be a New Yorker,
and who Is one of the best known of our
literary women, owns a collection of her
own books in several languages. "The
Birds' Christmas Carol" has been trans
lated into Japanese, French and German.
"Patsy," besides having the distinction of
translation, has fcesa set up for the
The Illustrations drawn for most of
these translations are mide to correspond
to the life of the country n which they
are published. Before long we shall prob
ably see ths breezy Polly Oliver in the
guise of a little Japanese.
Mrs. Wlggln is noted for three things
her wonderfully clever stories, her kin
dergarten work, and her beauty. "Tim
othy's Quest," which Is a favorite In Den
mark, wtit'h Its Danish text and Illustra
tions, was refused by seven publishers be
fore It found a resting place.
Mr. Itudyard Kipling is said to consider
Polly Oliver, whom he noticed) some
months ago. one of ths most delightful of
all heroines. Munaey's.
LINOBRiIB OF MILADY.
Dainty Summer Underwear for Women
Nothing in fUdalcra can be much more
eiUR-aotlve to the woman of fastidious
taste tli'in the dainty undergarments of
finest laiwn, nainsook and slIm so tempt'
ingly displayed in the slhopb. Especially
soft and exquisite In finish are Ithe sum
mer nightgowns, which aittter the nishion
of dresses, are made with wide full
sleeves of elbow "length, lor even shorter,
like those of ball gowns, While the pre
vailing wide collar of the g'owin is sen
with new effect because it is fuller, very
fluffy, und invariably becoming.
One of the daintiest imaid'e (or warm
weather Is of sheer nainsook and sleeve
less, with the exception of la frill set in
around the artmhoiies. This, with the
vldo collar, is elaborately trimmed with
a fine lmltaiUloin of Valenciennes lace.
These fine gowns ure made long, and fully
two yards around at the bottom, while
many of them have insu.i.ions of lace
or embroldiery set In above the hem. A
gown of white much enk flias a wide cape
trimmed with lace and insertions of
cream lace, iwhich appear again around
the skint. These can be Utilized for negli
ge wrappers very nloety said answer every
purpose of ithat garment. The novel fichu
cvjlar seen on the third gown of fine
lawa is cut in Bectlons, iwlth handker
chief corners forming a very graceful
effect over the shoulders.
Rare Maltese lace is teLng much used
to trim nightgowtna and it wears and
washes splendidly. Torchon Is 'also com
ing into vogue again, and for batiste
said linen laiwei goiwns It Is especially
pretty. I washes so much better than
some df the newer luces that it is sure
to remain In form. Other pretty features
of the datnlty nightgowns are the stock
collaira and itrlmmlntar at ithe iwalst of
wide embroidered Insertion, though Which
wide ribbon is run, and 'the wide bishop
sleeves with a IbUnd frill of lace at the
Chemises are dainty thin trifles of sheer
liwn, itrlmmed with fine laoe and Inser
tlo t. The most useful of these garments
is the Marguerite, made full and trimmed
at the bottom so that it serves the pur
pose of an uindiomkilnt and corset cover.
The thorn waist IS defined by a band of
insertion across the front Only, and the
ribbon is run through this and around
the waist holds the fullnesU in pluce.
The waist part is frequently made almost
transparent with rows of insertion an
lace. (Dituwers which are not banded in
above the knee are cut very wide and
have quite deep ruffles of batiste,
trt rmved wfrJh lace and insertion or fine
embroidery alt the toatftoin.
White skirts are much inUrn this sum
mer, ais they always are when thin mus
iln gowns are fashionable and they are
mostly made wliih one wide flounce at
the bottom, on which, ure other narrow
ruffles of tmtoroldury or iace to make
the dress flt'aind out. Many are arranged
with wide diagonal insertions of lace and
a quairuilty of tucka also running diagon
ally. Light glace silk's, with chine fig
ures, ure much used Uor paoticoaitfl, and
are prettily trimmed with a flounce of
silk, over which is another of lace, or
English embroidery headed with a ruche
of the same silk, or bond of insertion
wiuh ribbon run through and rosettes at
intervals a;l the way round. Very ele
gant skints are made of cuitln brocade,
An exaimpCe of this sort of skirt Is
scalloped around the edge and trimmed
with wide plaitings of pink satin and
lace. One of the dUintlieist corset covers
amid the almost endless variety is a
little bolero Jacket mude entirely of lace
li'St-rtion, and trimmed around the edge
WHAT WOMEN lAR'E DOING.
The empress of Japan Is a power for
good In her country. She has dono much
for the cause of education among the
women of Japan and Insists upon a
high Btandard of morality and good feel
ing. She lis ait Ithe head of the Red Cross
society In her country, and for which she
has been able to accomplish much.
Mime.' De Pompadour nvtas not a beauty,
nor anything more than a fairly good
looking woman. Slue gained her influence
by her pleasing manners and her wonder
ful tact and address. Her chief beauty
was her hair, which, to increase her
apparent height, she (wore In the fashion
that has since borne her name.
Four times within1 the fust week Mrs.
William McDowell, a New York lady,
has been within imminent danger of
death from accWIont, and in every case
escaped wiitlhout hurt. Whether or not
Mrs. MoDowell Is the luckiest or unluck
i est of living (women would make a good
question for a debating isodety to dis
cuss. Kate Field says In a ipubllshled card;
'1 do not wear bloomers. I have never
mounted a bicycle, and my costume In
bo way departs from that iwora by (he
rest of my sex, except that I do not
sweep the streets when I walk. When
1 learn to ride a bicycle it will not be
to parade on thoroughfares or to make
The empress of Austria has been dis
tributing among her most intimate
friends all her court costumes and light
colored dresses. She says pathetically
that she will never feel gay enough to
wear colored dresses again. The em
press caused hier wedding drees to be
cut up and rmule Into a set of prltetly
garment for a church ait Peeiih.
Lady (Mary HaimMton' Douglas, the 11-year-old
daughter of the late Duke of
Hamilton, will be one of the rttehajt heir
esses of 'the age. Her father could not
leave her his titles, but left her the
bulk of bis property, including ithe isle
of Wight. Her income now Is $300,009 a
year and Willi be $1,250,000 by the time She
comes of uge.
Two young and pretty Englith girls
arrived recently from the other side, and
have opened a small flbrlst shop in
Twenty-fourth street, New York, where
they are haippy to make any one as
pretty a boutonoilera as he wants; will
pin it on In the most approved style;
will receive the money with the pleas
anteet "thank yous," and Wow him out
with a most bewitching smile.
A (woman dn Des Moines, who Is a
very bright writer nrd much ralishes a
Joke itells this one at her awn expense.
She Wad prepared am article for the press,
In which ehe had made use of the ex
pression, the "Lethouin vale." 6he con
fesses to feeling that she had uChleved
a literary triumph in this term, and It
Is a picnic to hear her tell of her aston
tsbmerDt and chagrin when it wared her
In cold print as the "leather veil."
Ever since that young lady won fame
by handing her brandy flask; to Governor
Morton 'When he was overcome at the
Decoraition day Tevlew bi New York city,
the new woman has bean- purchasing the
flask that revives and likewise knocks out
If not used with dtocreUon. A manufac
turer at these dainty little contrivances
has been compelled to double his force
end enlarge his factory since that lively
episode, and has nanned a special brand
the Morton flask.
"WHAT A iBOY CAN DO."
Now York Tribune.
"What a boy can do," .was the title of
a composition telling of various things
that boys can da which was written by a
lad belonging to Grammar School No. 87,
at "Amsterdam awenue and Seventy-ev-'
enth street. The lad, Frederick W. Peck,
died soon after writing the essay, and
It has a peculiar meaning to his parents,
teachers and schoolmates because he did
to much, yet was only a boy. He was
n only son and a great favorite at school
among his chum. He was as fond as
other boys are of sports, but he was ob
serving and studious anf thought out
nany things for hrmseltV'He was vry
ir.d of reading end colifclH qulit lli
He library of his own, which, when fie
f mud ha was going to die, he asked
should be given with bis savings, $300, to
the school to start a large library for the
scholars. School No. 87 now boasts the
finest library of any school in the city.
Frederick's father added $500 to the sum
saved by his son, end others have In
creased the amount at various times.
The library Is on the top floor of an an
nex to the school In Seventy-seventh
street with pleasant reading rooms ad
Joining, where boys can read and study
reference books. Young peck closed his
essay with these words, which he certain
ly fulfilled himself: "A boy can be a
blessing to his fellow pupils, to his teach
ers, to his principal and to his parents,
to his country and to God on high."
GRACE CHURCH EXCURSION.
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,
86 cents, and children under 12 years 35
cents. Buy your tickets early to avoid
the rush. The steamer E. 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'
The World's Fnli- Tests
showed do taking powder
so pure or so great la teav
enlng power as tho Royal.
A rare opportunity for sufferers from
special and chronic diseases. Do not fall
to consult Dr. 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 cases of
both sexes. Loss of manhood, latest Par
isian discovery, etc. He consults free of.
Norman S. Ben Hey, of 36 Broad eltreet,
New York City, who was vice-president
of (the Oregon Pacific road and one of
the appellants In 'the late confirmation
suit, Is reported Ito have said that the de
cision would 'be a heavy Mow to the
credit of ithe state. It was unprecedented
he said for a court to conflnm a sale for
an amount less than the indebtedness in
curred by the receiver it had appointed,
which In this case was more than $1,000,
000. He said that the lower court had
announced, on December 16, in refusing
to confirm a previous sale for $200,000,
thiait It would .uonflnra no sale for less
than $250,000, and that In reliance upon
this assurance no higher bids had been
put In against ithe purchasers by the
other parties In interest at Ithe sale, on
December 22, 1894.
ARC TOE BEST
who care to pay a little more than the cost
of ordinary trade cigarettes will find the
SUPERIOR TO ALL OTHERS
Made from the highest cost Gold Leaf
grown in Virginia, and are
Removed by tba
e 1 e c t r i o needle.
The NEW YORK
24, Uucker House
Those tiny Chpaulcs oro superior
to Balsam ot topaiba, S
Cubcbs and Injections. fftD'
They cure In 43 hours the
same diseases without any Incon
venience. SOLD BY ALLDnutiUlSTS
Those who have used Dr. King's New
Discovery know Its value, and thOBe
who ht.ve not have now the opportunity
to try It free, Call on the advertised
drusgist and get a trial bottle free.
Send your name and address to II. E
Bucklen & Co., Chicago, and get a
sample box of New Life Pills free, as
well as a copy of Guide to Health and
Household Insltrudtor, ifree. All , of
which is guaranteed to do you good
and cost you nothing. Chas. llogers
druggist. Odd Fellows Building.
DISSOLUTION OF PARTNERSHIP.
Notice Is hereoy 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 Schrader, and he as
suming the payment of all debts due by
Astoria, Or., May 13. 1895.
PETER H. CRIM,
Children, especlrlly Infants, are soon
run down with Cholera Infantum or
"Summer Complaint." Don't watt to da
tf rml t, but give DeWItt's Colic & Choi
era Cure promptly, you can rely on it.
Use no other.
BUCKLBN'3 ARNICA 8ALVE.
The best salve In the world for Cuts.
Bruises, Sores. Ulcers, Salt Rheum,
Fever Sores. Tetter. Chapped Hands,
Chilblains. Corns, and AU Skin Erup
tions, and positively cures Plies, or no
pay required. It Is guaranteed to give
perfect satisfaction, or money refunded.
Price-. 25 cents per box. For sale by
Clias. Bogers. Odd Fellows' building.
SHILOH'S CURB Is sold on a gvar-
Ctee. It cur !'".t"l C"M ;!..
t Is the best Cough Cure. Only one
nt a dose. 25 cents, E0 eta., and $1.00.
For Bale by J. !W. Conn.
H. A. KMITH
T?m 1 and 3. PvthUn xMiliiiln J.
over C. H. Cooper's atore.
German Physician. EcUctlc.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Offlce over Albert Dunbur's store, cor.
9th and Commercial. Prices: Calls, $1;
confinements, $10.00. Operations at ofllss
free; medicines furnished.
W. C. LOGAN, D. D. 8.,
Mansel! Block. 572 Third ntrcet.
DR. EILIV JANSON,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
to 12 a. m.: 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m. Bun-
days, 10 to 11.
J. S. BISHOP, M. D.,
Office and rooms in Kinney Block.
Offlce Hours, 10 to 12:30 and 4 to 6:30
Surgery and Dlseaso'j of Women a Spe
LIBERTY P. MULLINIX. M. D..-
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.
Office, 684H Third Bt, Astoria, Ore.
Special attention given to all chronl
DR. O. B. ESTEfJ.
PHYSICI AN AND SURGEON,
Special attention w diseases of wom
en and surgery.
Offlce over Danzlgei-s store. Astoria.
Telephone No. 52.
JAY TUTTLB. M. D.
PHYSICIAN. SURGEON, AMU
Offlce, Rooms and 8, Pythian
Building. Hours, 10 to 12 and 3 to
6. Residence, 639, Cedar Btreet.
DOCTOR ALFRED KINNEY,
OFFICE AT HIS RESIDENCE.
May be found In his olHce until II
o'clock mornings, from 12 noon until 1
p. m., and from i until 7:30 evenings.
W. IX. LaForce. S. B. Smith.
LaFORCE & SMITH,
885 Commercial street.
FRANK J. TAYLOR,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
J. Q. A. BOWLBY,
ATTORNEY AND COUN3ELOR
Offlce on Second Straet Astoria. Or.
J. N. Dolph. Richard Nixon
Chester V. Dolph.
DOLPH. NIXON & DOLPH,
ATTORNEYS AT LAW.
Portland, Oregon, 24, 25, 26, and 27,
Hamilton Building. AU legal and col
lection business promptly attended to.
Claims against the government a spe
cialty. JAMBS W. WELCH,
INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE
Houses to rent. All kinds of prop
erty for sale. Correspondence and
business solicited. Olllce Welch Block,
654 Commercial street, Astoria, Oregon.
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.
E. C. IIOLDEN, Swwatary.
WHEN IN PORTLAND Call on
Handley St HaaB, 150 First street, and
get the Dally Astortan. 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
Cognac and w'.ne st Alex Gilbert's.
A. V. AIvLEN,
Groceries, Flour, Feed, Provisions, Fruits
Vegetables, Crockery, Glass and
Plated Ware. Loggers' Supplies.
Cor. Cos aud Squcmoque Streets. Astoria, Or
S. H. WILLETT,
(Jas and Steam Fitting,
Hot Air, Steam and
179 Twelfth street Astoria, Or.
FREEMAN & HOLMES.
Special attention paid to steamboat re
pairing, first-class horseshoeing, etc.
LOCCIflG Cm GJOK A SPECIALTY
107 Olney street, between Third and
and Fourth Astoria. Or.
Children Cry for
thrive and grow fat 011
Scott's Emulsion of Cod
liver Oil and Hypoplios
phites when all other food
fails to nourish them. It
is the easy fat food for
infants and children.
Many children have been
kept alive on it for days
by rubbing it on their
bodies and absorbing it in
this way. -
It is not a new remedy,
but its great nourishing
poweis are continually
coming to light. TheHy
pophosphites add to the
vmiiG Oi tile (Jii.
Dnn't ht ptrtunJeil to acrnt a r,. f
Scctt & Eiwue, N. V. Ail Drug2 ;ts. 5 jc. a . j t U