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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1895)
ASTORIA PUBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION
j Forecast, light showers, nearly stationary
fl temperature, fresh southerly wind. ff
The ASTORIAN has the largest LOCAL S
circulation) the largest GF.NERAL clrcula- "
Hon. ind tha larrrnst TDTAI rlrr.ilatlnn nf IT
jj all papers published In Astoria. JJ)
EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPHIC PRESS REPORT.
ASTORIA, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 5, 1895.
aW ' wwrnr,,-. am. r JLU T ., . . , "-,-. ,'. AtA-'
Tron & Stpel,
Groceries & Provisions,
Flour & Mill Feed,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Doors & Windows,
Wagons & Vehicles.
B. F. AIvIvEN,
Paints and Painters Supplies
Rugs and Bamboo Goods
Fresco Painting, Paper Hanging, Etc.
765 Commercial Street.
Snap R Iodak
at any man coming out ot
our store and you'll get a
portrait ot a limn brimming
over with pleasant thoughts.
Such quality In the liquors
we have toolterare enough to
PLEASE ANY MAN.,
Corrje and Try Them.
HUGHES fit CO.
Salts flfode'to Order.
If you want a suit that wll
fit, at the lowest possible
prices, have it made by the
"Royal Tailors" the largest
tailoring establishment in the
world, and you will know for
a certainty that it is made for
you, and not taken out o:
stock and made over, as they
do not not deal in ready made
clothing. Samples for Fall and Winter 1895 and 189G are
at hand, and a perf ct fit guarantee!. Call and see them
ana obtain prices.
I. U OSGOOD,
The One Price Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher.
606 aud 508 COMMERCIAL STREET, ASTORIA, OR.
A NEW STOCK!
Fishing Tackle, Baskets, Flies, Rods, etc. Baseballs, Bats,
Masks, Cloves, Mits, etc. Croquet fets, Hammocks, Lawn
Tennis Balls, Bird Cages, Garden Sets; Children's Carriages
and Iron Wagons.
Come and See Us
Griffin & Reed.
ASTORIA IRON WORKS
( CoiKomly St., foot of Jackson, Astoria.
General Machinists and tjoiler Makers
Land and Marine Engines, Boiler work, Steam
boat and Cannery Work a Specialty.
Castings of All Descriptions Made to Order on
John Fox. President and superintendent
A. 1m Fox Vice President
O. B. Prael Secretary
They Lack Life
There are twines sold to fishermen
on the Columbia river that stand in
the same relationship to Marshall's
Twine as a wooden Image does to the
human being they lack strength life
evenness and lasting qualities. Don't
fool yourself into the belief that other
twines besides Marshall's will do "just
a well." They won't. They cannot.
In a desirable location, 2 blocks from High School.
CHOICE LOTS IN HILLS FIRST ADDITION.
On the new Pipe Line Boulevard Just the place for a cheap home.
A Block IN ALDERBROOK.
STREET CAR LINE will be ex tended this summer to within 5 minutes
walk of this property Will pell at decidod bormun.
In 5 or 10 acre tracts inside the city limit?, ulao adjoining Flavel.
GEORGE HILL. --471 BondSt., Occident Block,'
HILL'S REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE.
Receivers of Northern Pacific
. Will Find It Difficult.
THEIR OWN ACTS WILL BAR THEM
Looks Like Brayton Ives Will Win
Ills Point and That Other Re
ceivers Will Be Appointed.
warae, oepc. s.auas w. Kettlt. rfnun.
sel for Brayton Ives and the Nort'iem
Pacific, who has secured an order citing
uie receivers to appear October 2 and
show cause Why they should not be re
moved, left from Tacoma today for the
He says the receivers will in all nmh.
ability not toe able to furnish tha lino.
000 bond required of each of them by
juufc-e Marmora, Decause or the reve a-
tions to be made at the coming hearlne.
He will prove, he says, that wholly with.
out the authority of the court, they have
paia wiiuam rv. Cromwell, general coun-
sol, a salary of 130.000 a year: that thn
ecelvers have paid themselves each a.
salary of $18,000 a year, also without the
authority of the court: that thev have
paid special counsel at the Oakes hear
ing, before Master Carrl. of Judca Jen
kins' court, $10,000, and that they have
dragged Into tho case In Judirs Hanford's
court exJSenatcr Dolnh. and Senator
Mitchell, of Oregon, each a high priced
man, and that to pay them will be en
tirely beyond the receiver' power.
The total surcharges, Mr. Pettlt savs.
will exceed $100,000, which will necessarily
nave to bo paid by the bondsmen, should
the receivers secure bondsmen: and for
that very reason they will not be able
to secure bondsmen.
TH'EY A'RE LOSING (MONEY.
And Huntington Is Not Drawing Any
San Francisco, Sept. 4. An effort was
made today by the railroad commission
ers to learn thow (much C. P. Huntington
earned for being president of the South
ern Pacific. Attorney Martin, for the
railroad company, objected to what lie
called an inquisition and all the curious
commissioners and the public learned
was that for twenty years Huntington
n-aa wen receiving the same salary with
out & raise, and that his wages are less
than those of any of tils hired men. The
whole tendency of today's Inaulrv
to show that the Southern Paclflo com
pany had been playing a losing game
and that a reduction in rates would
prove ruinous, v
Narrowly Escapes Lynching at the"Hand3
, of a Mob.
Now Whatcom. Wn.. SeDt. i.n. w
Straulb, who killed Leo Lanterman on
Blakeley Island, August 30, and Irving
uaroerry, the boy whose quarrel with
Lanterman was the cause of the tragedy,
were brought to this city today from
Friday Harbor and lodeed In the oountv
Jenl for safe keeping. They narrowly
escaped lynching at the hands of a
mob of fifty armed men last night. The
sheriff evaded the mob and got tfi'em
sareiy on tne united States revenue
launch Scout, which brought them here.
order named, time J!:05 1-5. He got in a
pocket on the way down to the wire and
could not use his sprint.
The surprise of the day came in the
two mile professional handicap. C. J. An-
pell, a Rochester man, who had been in
the "Pro" ranks two or three years with
out much riding, started from the 238
yard mark, maintained a big lead, and
finished way ahead of tho bunch. John
son was thrown and did not finish, Ap
pell's time was 4:38.
CAUSED MUCH TROUBLE.
The Raco Between Patchen and Gentry
Almost Ended in a Row.
- Philadelphia, Sept. 4.-The attraction
at Belmont race track today was the
special race for $4,000 between Joe Patch
en and John R. Gentry, and it was the
cause of mo.-e dissatisfaction than any
similar event in the history of the as
sociation. Had there been betting, it is
doubtful, if Curry, the driver of Patchen,
would have escaped mobbing. It was evi
dent that Patchen was not driven to win.
Joe Patchen won the third, fourth and
fifth heats; John R. Gentry won the first
and second heats: time, 2:06',; 2:37'.; 2:11;
2:13; 2:32. , .
THE POOLS CASE.
Rose-burg, Sept. 4. In tha case of the
Stale of Oregon vs. Albert Poole, a mo-,
tlon for a change of venue- was argued
before Judge (Fullerton, and the motion
dc-nied. The prisoner was released on
the filing of a bond of one thousand dol
lars. W. Kramer and F. M. Tipton are
New York Regatta Committee
Prepare for the Big Race.
MEASUREMENTS OF THE SLOOPS
Valkyre la 101:38 and Defender
100:02 Less Thau a Minute
THE BALL GAMES.
Boston, Sept. 4. Boston, 15; C'lleago, 5.
New York, Sept. 4. New York, 4; Pitts
Washington, Sept. 4.-Wef?hlnsrtoii. B:
Brooklyn, Sept. .--Brooklyn. 3; Cleve-
Liverpool. Sopt. 4. Wheat-Sbot. easv:
demand, poor: No. 2 red winter, 4s lVfcd;
No. 2 red spring, 5s 2d; No. 1 hard Man
itoba, 6s 3d; No. 1 California, 6s tyl.
Hops tuuii; Pacinc Coast, 2.
IT IS IN HILL
The Durrant Trial is Being
TESTIMONY UNFIT TO PUBLISH
C.J. TRENCH RD, Agent
. . Wells, Fargo & Co. and
Pacific Express Co.
W and PHOENIX irJSURAJJCE GO'S.
Custom House Brokef
and Commission Merchant.
50a Bond Street.
Kopp's Beer Hall.
Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars.
Only handed over tha car, The largest glass
of N. P. Beer. Half-and-half, St.
Chas. Wirkkala, Proprietor.
Cor. Conromly and Lafayette Sts.
Th Blacksmith Those shop Is oppos
lte Cutting's cannery, Is now prepared
to do such sdd Jobs as making new
cannery coolers, repairing old ones,
making new fishin boat Irons, and re
pairing old ones, and all other black
smlfthlng that requires first-class workmanship.
It is a liltle early, yet you will nted one soon. We
have just received direct from tho factory a large and select
line of umbrellas in gloria and silk. Prices range from 50
cents to $3.50. Call and soe them. .Our dry goods sale
will continue for a few days longer. Take advantage of this
opportunity and make your purchases, thereby saving from
25 to 50 percent, as lots of goods we are selling at half pric
' MUSIC HAL1L1.
' 'w , KEATINQ & CO will open their
ww. .Music Hall at 3j9 Astor street,
" j-, Saturday the 16th. They will
,V4r keep numberless gool liquors
and cigars beidcs having good music all the
- a eonvoiete stock of lumber on hand
In the rough, or dressed. Flooring, rua
tie, tHll'ng, md all kinds of finish;
niouMlnrs end shingles; also bracket
work doe to order. Terms reasonable
and - pr'ces at bedrock. All orders
promptly attended to. Office and yard
at jnill. . IL r L. LOGAN. PropT.
EaV iO'tmlftt mm re. mipa no naln nnth-
Irg to dad. pleasant little pills. D4
tVItVs Lt tie:- Erly Risers. Best for Sick
Headache, Biliousness. Sour Stomach and
OREGON T1WG CO,,
600 Commercial Street.
ROSS HIGGINS & CO.
Grocers, : and : Butchers
Astoria and Upper Astoria.
Ine Teas and Coffees, Table Delicacies. Domestic
and Tropical Fruits. Vegetables, Sugar
Cured Hams, Bacon, Etc.
Choice - Fresh - and Salt - Meats.
ASTOlp PUBLIC MB8BJYI
READING ROOM FliEE TO ALL.
Open every day from 3 o'clock to 6 :30
3 ( niM. t if.
ana o :ou 10 a au p. m.
Subscription rates $3 per annum.
Southwest cor. Eleventh aud Duana SU.
. Dr. PrU's Cream Baking; Powder
' Cotuins m Ammonia or Alnnt.
EVERT ONE NEEDS A BTJSTNE3 8 EDUCATION. Many young men and
women can spnd but one or two yars at school-why not tnfce a course that can
be completed In that time? The college Includes a short ENGLISH COURSES be
sides a BUSINESS and SHORTHAND COURSE. For catalogues address.
iU YAMHILL ST. - - HOLMES BUSINESS COLLEGE, - ORTLAIfD OR,
The Astoria 'Boys Win One of tha Ra;es,
Special to the Astorlan.
Vancouver, Wn., Sept. 4, a. m
In the dry test, Astoria 46; Vancouver 47
Oregon City 49 1-5; The 'Dalles 16 4-5. As
toria and Vancouver were ruled out by
the Judges, who say they did not have
the nozzle on full. They consider three
turns not fU'.'l. Astoria will appeal.
12:a p. m. The speed race Astoria) 2J
4-6; Vancouver, 25; Oregon City, 24; The
Danes, 24 1-5.
6:14 p. m. Tho championship race As
toria, wit z-5; Vancouver, 1:18 3-D. Ore
gon City did not run. The Dalles. 1:28.
me Astoria Doys -will be home tomorrow,
Oregon City was given first prize in the
speea race ana the second was divided
among the other three teams.
10 p. m. There -were no contestants for
the washing contest, and the only race
in tne afternoon was the association
chatnpionijihlp, won by Vancouver In 1:1
3-5. Astoria was second, time 1:20 2-6.
The Oregon City team refused to run
owing to the rain and wet condition of
the track, while The Dalles team, in
spite of the bad- track mado a gallant
effort, though in vain; time, l:28'&.
Vancouver now having won the cham
pionship race three times in succession,
Is barred under the rw'.ea from entering
for the same In future. Nearly all of
the participants left tonight well satis
fied with the treatment received here.
10:20-The Astoria boys will be home
John Olldersleeve, a Forty-Nlnor, Passes
. lAway In His Chair.
Roseburg, Or., Sept. 4. John Gilder
sleeve was found dead about o'clock
this evening In a room In the Depot Ho
tel. He was sitting upright on a lounge,
holding the stove poker, Just having
opened the stove door, in which a fire
was burning. The deceased was born in
Long Island, New York, in May, 1812, ar
rived in California the last day of 1S49,
and came to Oregon In 1S72. where he has
lived ever since.
For several years he was engaged in
the furniture business until laterlv. when
he has not .:tn able to work. In tha
cany days he was a New York fireman.
and In October. 1344 he was one of the
J7 Who entered and won the great na
tlonal one nour foot race on the Season
course. New Jersey, he making 1DV4 miles
and 45 rods. He leaves a son in Brook
lyn, New York, and a daughter In California.
Yet Many Women Sit Through the
Examination, Which Can Only
Be FnbliBhed in a Medical
Special to the Astorlan.
San Francisco, Kept. 4. The trial that
will determine whether or not Theodore
Durrant -will hang for the murdor ot
Blanche Lamont is now in full swing, an!
the evidence la being 'hurried' in so rapid
ly that if nothing unexpected occurs a
verdict will be recorded very much soon
er than was expected.
Today was given up to the proof of
death demanded by law, the evidence ot
the physicians who made the autopsy
on the corpse, and the explanation of the
model of the church, with plans, diagrams
and photographs. Much that was told
In court can only be hinted at; the full
testimony can only be published la
medical Journal, or in same anatomical
text book. Dreadful as were the detail
they were listened to by a courtroom full
of men and women and those Whom tne
Inflexible rule of the court barred from
the room complained In the corridor of
their ill fortune and stopped everybody
who came rom tho courtroom to gain
at second hand a hint of what was go
ing on. When the medical testimony
was at its most delicate point one wom
an arose and wlfh a frightened, flushed
face, crowded past the people on her
row and left the courtroom. Other wom
en whose draperies she crushed as she
pushed by them, looked at her indig
nantly. Not one followed her example,
The nature of the case compelled an
exhaustive cross examination on those
points and nothing was softened or
omitted', 'but the women sat through It
Dr. J. S. Barrett, who performed the
autopsy, testified that Miss Lamont died
of strangulation. The defense tried In
vain to nave the witness admit that
ueatn mignt nave Boon caused by as
phyxiation instead of strangulation.
MUCH NEEDED LEGISLATION.
Nqw York, Sept. 4.-The regatta com
mittee of the Mew York Yacht Club an
nounced a program of rules governing
America's cup race.- The principal points
are as iohows? uno start will be made
off Sandy Hook lightship. Course No.
1, ''Letter C," from the starting point to
and around a mark 15 miles to wind
ward, or to leeward and return. Leav
ing the mark on the starboard hand. No,
2, "Letter D," from the stalling line
10 miles and around the mark; thence 10
miles to and around a second mark, ana
tnence 10 ml.es to and around a third
mark, and thence 10 miles to the finish
line. The turning marks are outside the
triangle to port and starboard, according
as they are each sent around. The
third, fourth and fifth races shall be to
windward or to leeward and return
Second and fourth races shall be around
an equatorial triangle. One day shall
Intervene between each raolng day under
specaH agreement. A race postponed or
not finished within the time limit shlall be
decided before the next race Is teken up.
Although the measurements of the De
fender and Valkyrie will not be announc
ed officially until next Friday, and possi
bly not until Saturday, enough1 has been
learned to make a reasonably correct es
timate of the racing lengths and time
allowance given by tho challenger. The
big stoop contesting for the cup that the
American boat has held will give time,
although it will not be as great as was
expected. The racing lengtha as est!
mated1 by a well known designer and ex
pert are 101.38 for the Valkyrie and 100.02
for the Defender. Under the rules this
would mean an allowance of a lltt'e less
than a (minute on a 30-mllo course.
DEMOCRATS IN UTAH.
Salt lake, Sept. 4. The Detuervtlc
hosts are feathering for the territorial
convention to be held1 at Ogden tomor
row. It Is believed that the convention
will Instruct for L. J. Rawlins and Moses
Thatcher for the United States senate.
THE COUNTY COURT.
Considerable Routine Business Transact
ed The Session Will Close Today.
Washington, Sept. 4.-The navigation
bureau Is endeavoring to stop the extor
tion of money from seamen for securing
them berths on American merchant ves
sels by certain sailor boarding house
keepers and middlemen. Instructions
have been Issued to the United States
shipping commissioners to examine sea
men about to sign shipping articles as to
whether any money had bejn demanded
from them, directly or indirectly, and to
report any evidence of tho violation of
the law to the United States district at
torneys for prosecution.
GENERAL KAUTJ5 DEAD.
Seattle, Sept. i.-Oeneral A. V. Kauts
died albout 10 o'clock tonight of paraly
sis of the Stomach. Ho was on the retir
ed Hat, with the rank of brigadier gen
THE ROCHESTER MEET.
C. J. Appell Springs a Surprise on the
Rochester, N. Y., Sept. 4. About 3 000
people attended the national circuit me'
hd today by the Rochester Athletic
In the mile professional Johnson was
beaten toy Banger and O'Connor In the
THE M1ARY WASHINGTON SOCIETY.
Yesterday afternoon a number of rep
resentative ladles of the city met at the
rooms of the Library Association In re
sponse to a call published in Sunday's
Astorlan to consider a project for se
curing funds for the Mary Washington
Memorial. After considerable discussion
It was decided to appoint a committee to
personally communicate with all who
might desire to become Interested In the
matter. The following ladles were chosen
to take temporary charge of thj work:
Mesdames W. W. Parker, Ferd Fluher,
f'raln. Danzlger, Duffy, Elmore, and
"Cherry. Another meeting has been called
'ir next Wednesday afternoon at I
o'o'c'ock, at the library, when a very
larT? Attendance Is expected, 1
YeBterday the county court transacted
muoh routine business and would have
adjourned had not advices been received
from a prominent Portland architect that
he would be here today to submit plans
for the new court house.
Tha principal event ot the session was
the Issuance of an order Instructing the
assessor to proceed at once to collect
the state poll tax ot $1.00 from each in
habitant of the county. The order reads
that if the tax Is not paid by the citizens
the names of delinquents are to be turn
ed over to the sheriff, who chall proceed
to enforce collections In the manner pro
vided by law. The court stated that i
man's personal property could be seized
or Jus wages garnishced for such tax, and
that It was the opinion of the court that
tr.ls tax ought to be collected as a mat
ter of Justice in order to provide a fund
for the prosecution of criminals. It was
stated that the county pays out a great
deal of money yearly for the prosecution
of criminals In behalf of people who are
not residents, or who at least are not
The court also stated that they were
disappointed In the action of the can
rerymen, who early in the season had
promised to assist in the collection of the
tcx, tout who have since refused to give
tne names or their employes. These men
ere all voted at the polls and tha court
is or the opinion that the tax should be
collected or else the question settled once
In an Interview Assessor Gibbons said
that he would carry out the instructions
or the court, make demand for the tax,
ana turn over the names of the delin
quents to the sheriff.
Sheriff Hare says that he will carry
out the orders of the court so far as he
can, but does not propose to take any
chenees under his bond of getting Into
Deputy Assessor Hardesty started out
yesterday afternoon under the new In
structions of the court to collect this
tax. In nearly everv case he met with
absolute refusal and the general Impres
sion seems to be that the tax cannot le
gally bo collected.
whole It might bo more to the city's ad
vantage to construct and operate it's own
bridge independent of the railroad. He
further stated that if the city accepter
tho offer he had made he was fearful It
would operate to delay tha commence
ment of work on the bridge as well as
prove an Interference with other plans
which he had in view.
Large Numbers of People Going Into the
Salem. Sept. 1, 1SK.
To the Editor of the Astorlan :-
Tho,8teets were alive all day yester
day with teams conveying hop-pickers
and their camping outfits to the many
fields In Marlon and Polk counties. It
is surprising to see what large numbers
of people are going out Into the hop
fields this year. The hop-pickers are not
of the laboring class only, but among
the vast armies may be found families
of comfortable incomes, and in gome
cases even of wealth.
A hop yard of ordinary size will give .
eftruployiment 'to Jone hundred persons,
while many yards will employ more. A
picker will usual-Iy be able to earn from
J1.00 to 31.60 per day and enjoy a pleasant
outing at tho same time, returning to the
city with renewed strength and health,
as well as with honestly earned money
that will serve to lighten the burden of
the hard times.
THE NEW ASSOCIATION.
Meeting Tomorrow Night Promises to Be
Inquiry amongst the real estate men
Indicates that the meeting called for to
morrow night will be attended by the
leal estate dealers generally and that
effort will be made to form an organiza
tion for the advancement of the city's
best interests and tho protection of deal
ers and owners of property.
It is certainly a worthy object and one
that should (meet with hexrty supportj
A lltKe work by the real estate nKn,
who are always among a city's most en
ergetic business men and who are vitally
interested In the growth and rapid ad
vancement of any community, will bring
good returns. There Is a wide field open
In Astoria, and without unity of action .
In the direction of tha city's growing
districts, the laying out and platting of
streets, much confusion will ensue which
will be a 'lasting regret ever after.
A prominent citizen Bald yesterday
that the proposed movement whs In the
right direction and one that was of great
importance at tho present time.
NOT MUCH INTEREST.
Yet Shown in tho Exhibit for the Ex
THAT WAGON BRIDGE.
Mr. Hammond Says It Is Best That His
Proposition Be Not Accepted.
Mr. Hammond being sean yesterday by
an Astoria representative on the wagon
bridge proposition across Young's Bay.
stated that he was Indifferent whether
the proposition made by him- to the coun
cil was accepted or not. But that if
he consulted his own wishes and con
venience in the matter he wniv'd rather
It would be rejected. He said that he
made the nrooositlon onlv our of onm.
puance rwitn promises which had been
maae Dy the committee of representatives
who solicited subsidy grants on tha other
side and 'who (had promised soma of the
Troperty owners over there that Mr.
Hammond would offer the city some ar
rangement for a combined bridge.
He said that the nrooositlon whlfh h
had made hs regarded as a reasonable
one and the bent possible offer that h
could make at this time, but that on the
"It Is strange," said a leadlnsr citizen
yesterday, "why no Interest Is yet being
shown In the matter of prerjarlnjr an ex
hibit for the Portltind Exposition. Even
though no Immediate money returns are
reullzed from tho display, yet as a mere
matter of pride, and in order to show
outsiders what Clatsop county can pro
duce, a splendid exhibit of the lushing
Industry, farm products, and forestry
should be put together and sent up to
Not alone should the cannorvmon"
maJke a showing of their Individual wares
to advertise their own business, but ex
hibits should be prepared on the broad
scale of showing the resources ot the
county as a whole and for the benefit
of the community In order that strangers
wno see may know what inducements
we have to offer settlors to come to this
county. Ocular demonstration Is more ef
fective than volumes of written descrip
tions, and just now when every effort
Is being made to advance the prosperity
of Astoria and Clatsop county, all ought
to lieartlly Join hands 1n so Important
a matter. The expense to each woul I be
trifling compared with the benefits to be
derived from such an exhibit." .
It Is reported that tho Mlltnnlan, a
paper formerly plubllshed at Milton, Is
to resume publication.
Posten are being sent out announcing
a soldiers' and sailors' reunion to bo
held at Ashland, b?glnnlng September 17
and continuing four days.
A man -has been arrested at Baker City
for riding a bicycle on the sidewalk.
However, remarks tho East Oregonlan,
the.fenows who conduct gambling games,
hold up men and otherwise, violate the
law and dcurado others, have not been
molested. Tne bicyclist should make
war Upon the derelict olflcluls and drive
them out of office If they will not enforce
the law with fairness.
No more litigation, says an exchang?.
need be feared over the Oregon Pacific
railroad, so far as lawsuits are concornea
which occupied the courts the last three
years. ..The time has elapsed In whloh
papers could have been filed with the su
preme court asking for a rehearing. Bon
ner & Hammond are now secure In their
purchase and there Is no further cause
for anxiety. They can proceed with Im
provements and additions without fear
W. iM. Martin, the mutton buyer of
Southern Oregon, has loaded up with air
the mutton he ran manage and started
for California. He has 9.000 head, divided
Into three bands, and will strike the rail
road at Slsson.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN.
Notice Is hereby give nthat we hava
been selected as the Astoria agent for
Messrs. Wannamaker & Brown, Philadel
phia, Pa., and that we are now prepare
to take measures for any suits, overcoats.
pants for professionals and laymen.
The house of Wannamaker & Brown is
recognized us the largest establishment
In the United States and their tailoring
department la tlie moct complete In the
A complete line of samples and fashion
plates has been received and we are au
thorized to guarantee a perfect tit; that
should certainly be sufficient.
The Reliable Clothier and Hatter,
Near Telephone dock.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report