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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1895)
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A The ASTORIAN has the largest LOCAL jj
J circulation) the largest GF.NLRAL clrcala-
4fl tlon. and the largest TOTAL circulation of J
Forecast, fair weather, warmer, frosh
1 ill papen published In Astoria,
t northerly wlndi, &
EXCLUSIVE TELEGRAPHIC PRESS REPORT.
ASTORIA, OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 18, 1895.
9 ii itii irv-.i nr.? sj s fHTfnj u n r-T
n lt 11-11 aV4 1 1.1 I turn TT II II I rj a Ml I -a J I 111 If. a ssbb
vi iit lis lii' i m i i i
Iron & Stpel,
Groceries & Provisions,
Flour & Mill Feed,
Paints, Oils, Varnishes,
Doors & Windows,
Wagons & Vehicles.
B. F. ALLEN,
Paints and Painters Supplies
Rugs and Bamboo Goods
Fresco Painting, Paper Hanging, Etc.
765 Commercial Street.
Snap A Kodak
at any man coming out o
our store and you'll get a a)
portrait of a man brimming
over wltti pleasant thoughts.
Buch quality lu the liquors
we have to offer are enough to
PLEASE ANY MAN..
Corne and Try Thzm,
HUGHES a. CO.
ASTORIA IRON WORKS
Conromly St. , foot of Jackson, Astoria.
General Machinists and Boiler 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. L. Pox Vice President
O. B. Prael Secretary
They Lack Life
There are twines sold to fishermen
on the Columbia river that stand la
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
it well." They won't. They cannot.
C. J. TRENCH RD, Agent
Wells, Fargo & Co. and
Pacific Express Co.
HOP and PHOEfllX IJaSURHSCE CO'S,
Custom House Broker
and Commission Merchant,
50 Bond Street.
Kopp's Beer Hall.
Choice Wines. Liquors and Clfra'S.
Only handed over the ear, The largest glass
of N. P. Beer. Half-and-half, jc.
Chas. Wirkkala, Proprietor.
Cor. Conromly and Lafayette St.
ri... Ttlanlramfth -vhnRO fihnn IS ODOOfl
Its Cuttings cannery, Is now prepared
to Co such add jobs as making new
cannery coolers, repairing old nee,
making new fishln beat Irons, and re.
pairing old ones, and all other black
smHmlng that requires first-class work
manship. vlUSIC tfALlIl.
KKAT1NQ & CO will open their
w Music Hall at 339 Aator street,
Saturday the 10th. They will
i, if if keep numberless gool liquor
and cigars besides having good music all the
A complete stock ot lumber on hand
In the rough or dressed. Flooring, rus
tia, ceiling, and all kinds of finish;
mouldings and shingles; also bracket
work done to order. - Terms reasonable
and prices at bedrock. All orders
promptly tttended to. Office and yard
at railL H. L. LOGAN, Prop'r.
Easy ts take, sure cor?, no pain, noth
ing to dread, pleasant little pills. De
n' T.fttlA TCjrW Rtor Ttoat f orr Sick
Headaehet, Biliousness, Sour Stomach and
Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Contains no Ammonia or Alaun.
I. U OSGOOD,
The One Price Clothier,
606 and 508 COMMERCIAL
flt Greatly Reduced Prices.
A Fl'LL LINE OF
Everything Necessary for School Use.
In a desirable location, 2 blocks from High School.
CHOICE LOTS IN HILLS FIRST ADDITION.
On the new Pipe Line Boulevard Just the plnee for a cheap home.
A Block IN ALDERBROOK.
STREET OAR LINE will be eitemlod this mimmor to within 5 minutes
walk of tins property Will sell nt decided
In 5 or 10 aore truots inside the mty limit?, nhw adjoining t'luvel.
GEORGE HILL,. -471 BondSt., Occident Block,
HILL'S REAL ESTATE EXCHANGE.
To be raised from our stock
Commencing Saturday, September aist, iPqg, at a p. m., aand continue
from day to day until the amount in raised,
DRESS GOODS, SILKS, PLUSHED,
MEN' SUITS, OVERCOATS,
LADIES AND GENTS' SHOES,
UMBRELLAS, BLANKETS, etc., etc.
Will be Bold at your own price. Wednesday and Friday afternoon
specially reserved for ladles, and every other time for everybody.
600 Commercial Street.
ROSS HIGGINS k CO.
Grocers, : and : Butchers
Astoria and Upper Astoiis
In Teas and Coffers, Tabl Dtllcacin, Domestic
and Tropical Fruits, Vegetables, Sugar
Cured Hams. Bacon, Etc.
Choice - Fresh - and Salt Meats.
ETETtT ONE NEEDS A BU8TNES 8 EDUCATION. Many young men ano5
women can spend but one or two years at school why not take a course that can
be completed In that time? The college Includes a ahort ENGLISH COURSE b-
sides a BUSINESS and SHORTHAND COURSE. Tor catalogues address,
414 TAXHUJ. ST. - - HOLMES BUSINESS COLLEGE. - -s rORTLAUD, OR,
Gents' Furnishing Goods.
The Luzerne Hygienea under
wear.in double-breasted and double
seated knit undershirt and draw
ers, is well adapted to this climate,
and which comes in the following
Lot 330, Natural Wool Shirts or
380, Camel's Hair Shirts or
Lot 240, Scarlet Wool Shirts or
Lot 245, Vienna Wool Shirts or
Lot 250, White Wool Shirts or
I ALSO CAHRY FULL LINKS IN
'Ribbed" and plain Wool
and Camel's Hair Knit Un
derwear from the best mills in
the country, which for quality and
prices cannot bo excelled.
Hatter and Furnisher.
STREET, ASTORIA, OR.
of goods Inside of 45 days.
will sell at
hiTOlp PUBLIC MEW!
BEADING ROOM FREE TO ALL.
Open every day from 3 o'clock to 5 :30
and B:au to yau p. m.
. Subscription rates $3 per annum.
Southwest cor. Eleventh aud DuaiM St.
Mirror the Condition of the
Country They Serve.
THE GRANGER ROADS IMPROVE
Holding: the Key to the Situation
the Rise or Fall of the Middle
West ia of Greatest
The statement of rallroiid earnings re
cently reported by Bradstreet's contains
not only a partial history ot the past
two years, but needs some supplemen
tary expiiamaJtlona drawn from, the pres
ent and the future. The depression which
paoulyzed alike the factories and com
mercial houses necessarily reduced the
patronage of the railroads. Economy
in consumption lessened the need for
production, for traffic or travel, and lor
middlemen. WhDe the acute stage oc
curred In 1893, the. World's Fair mlt-
ig&tea its innuence to some extent, as
far as the railroads were concerned,
and toy felt the stagnation most keen
ly in 1884, when heavily diminished earn
ings and consequent reduced cr passed
dividends were their own commentary on
the distressing conditions. It was not
until the present year was several months
old that the situation changed percept!
bly, so that now 14o railroads pre able
to report a gain of 3.S per cent in gross
earnings for the first six months ot the
year. This is encouraging, but that the
improvement should not be misunder
stood or unconsciously exaggerated, It
must be remembered that the gross earn'
ings for the same period last year were
16.4 per centunder those of 1893..
The influence of the severe economics
practiced by the railroads during the past
two years still continues, as is evident
from an examination of the net earn.
In sb, for while the gross earnings show
the mors encouraging figures of 8.1 per
cent, proving evidently that the Increas
ed business has been handled by the
reduced forces and equipment of a year
ago. That the returns are still far be
low the normal average is equally evl
dent from the fact that while this im
provement ia shown over last year, the
net earnings of the first six month's ot
1894 were 18.8 per cent below those of the
same period of 1893. This In turn seems
to prove that a larger force, of men than
was actually needed wis generously car
ried on the pay rolls through the dull
and discouraging months of 1894.
It Is to be remembered, lest the people
think that the country has not at last
entered upon a period of activity, that,
while these small percentages of gain,
when compared' wlith the heavy percent
ages of loss in 1891, still leave the rail
roads for below their normal earnings,
the returns are for the first six months
of the year, and, with but few exceptions1
the railroads did not show notable im
provement until April. During the first
three months the weekly reports showed,
as a ru'.e, the same dispiriting decreases,
and that their effect has been cancelled,
as far as the half year is concerned, Is
due to the Increases that came with
April, May and June. If the returns
were made up in two table"), one for the
first and ono for the second quarter,
the difference would undoubtedly be viv
idly apparent and the beginning of the
revival cou'.d be almost exactly deter
mined. One of the most Interesting item to the
Northwest presented In the table Is that
which states that the granger roads,
which extend their iron Angers all over
this section, not only confa a decrease
In gross earnings of 7.7 per cent, but
supplement It with a decrease In net
earnings of 3.4 per cent. The granger
roads have been obliged to wait upon
an activity delayed more than It woe In
any other section. They ore now report
ing, as a rule, weekly inoreaess, grat
ifying when the time of year is consider
ed, and the showing they make for the
six months) is Injured by exceedingly poor
business during the first three. Neither
have they enjoyed, as have some other
groups of roads, a heavy traffic In any
particular line,- such as cool, iron, or
cotton. The revival of industry started
among the Atlantic states, and lias pre
ceded steadily westward. It reached St.
Riiiil some weeks ago and now possesses
fhft unction In which the granger roads
are located, and no groupTias brighter
prospects or should make better returns
In the future, in their natural neio,
there will be raised 2,000,900,000 bushels ot
corn, nearly 400,000,000 bushels of wheat,
and troportfonate amounts or oariey,
oate, flax, potatoes and hay. Not all of
the crop will go to mirkot, but much
of it will, either as grain, or cattle and
hogs, The returning cars will be dis
tributed all over the same section load
ed with articles needed for consumption,
which will be unusually keen, because
of forced economics of thfl past. The
problem, If there is .any, that now de
mands solution, is how to secure cars
and handle the mrapid'.y enough. There
will be sufficient business In the- section
grldironed by the granger to give all of
them profitable tiufflc for a year, and
when the reports for the last six months
are tabulated, not only will the granger
roads show an Increase In net earnings,
but the percentage of Improvement will
be likely to lead the list.
This Increased traffic will not only
benefit the railroads, but It will give
work to many employes, and the people
will see more clearly than ever that
the condition of the railroads mirrors
the condition of tho country they serve.
They suffer and prosper together.
Liverpool, Sept. 17. Wheat frlpot, quiet;
demand, poor; No. 2 red winter, 4s fid;
No. 2 red spring. 4s ll'Ad; No. 2 hard
Manitoba, &s; No. 1 California, 4s lftd,
Hops At London, unchanged.
Meet In Chicago and Try to Orsanlze.
' Chicago, Sept. 17. The leaders of the
various free silver movements were in
sesgim at the Auditorium today, endeav
oring to agree npon some plan ot unity
of purpose and action. They represented
a dosen different organizations of the
bi-metalTTc forces and three of a natlona.
character, for a bimetalll? Uagim, the
BI-meiaU1c Union an 1 National : Silver
Organization originating with the Mem
phis convention. Judgs Miller, president
of the last named organllatlon, presided.
General A. J. Warner represented tne
bimetallic league, and Colonel Merrill, of
Montana, the Bimetallic Lnlon. vv. .
Harvey advocated consolidation. Judge
Milter W4S the principal auvocaie ui
OLD SOLDIERS AND SAILORS.
The Southern Oregon Encampment at
Ashland. Or.. 6eDt 17. The fourth an
nual reunion of the old soldiers and sail
ors of Southern Oregon opened here to
day, with indications of the most suc
cessful encampment In the history of
the association, both! in point of numbers
and program. -
The old soldiers have been gathering to
day, from all parts of Southern Oregon
as far north as Rosetourg. A regular mil
itary camp, axroperly laid out, has been
established In Chautauqua Grove. The
encampment continues through, the week,
closing Saturady ait noon.
That the Porte Had Accepted Sugges
tions as to Armenia.
London, Sept. 17. At the foreign office
today the report was denied tha the
Porte had accepted the plan of reform
In the administration ot affairs in Arme
nlt which was submitted by the powers
signatory to the treaty of Berlin.
Memphis. Sept. 17. Seventy-five men
made an unsuccessful atta.npt last night
to lyncH Harrtaon Fuller and Frank
Simpson, negroes, confined In the Hen
derson county jail, In Lexington, for at
tempting to outrage Widow IVjmeroy and
(her ten-ytcar-old daughter. The mob
broke open the two outer doors ind on
reaching the cell of the negroes the
crowd was fired upon by the sheriff and
deputies, seriously wounding Hugh, Cook
and slightly wounding a man named
Jones and another man named Joner.
This caused the mob to disband.
Factions in Northern Pacific
RECEIVERS ARE AT SEA
Ivea and Adams JartiB Likely to
Hamper the Present Officers-Do
Not Favor the Present
Milwaukee, Sept. 16. Apropos of he
new complications In the Northern Pa
cific receivership and the departure of
Mr. Payne for New York ,a man who
Is in a position to know something of the 1
lnb'lde history now In process of making
said that the receivers aire entirely at sea
as to what to do. Their statements that
they do not know what will be done
are albsolute facts, and not diplomatic
dodging. Said the man referred to:
They are in trouble now, but which
ever way they turn they aru liable to get
in deeper. The fact ot the matter is
they are between the upper miilistone
ot the Ives faction and the nether mill
stone of the Adams reorganization com
mittee. The latter now has control of
the road. It 1s turning one way and the
Ives people are turning the other, and
between the two receivers are very likely
to be ground to powder. The fight be.
two elements Is not only a business
struggle but a personal contest. Very
se'.dom has so much bitterness of feel
Ing been displayed. It Is a fight In which
no quainter will be gl,n.
"As to the decision of the western
judges, there is no doubt that they were
governed somewnot by the feeling which
Is prevalent all through the west that
the recoivers are in fsvor of turning the
Northern Pacific over to Hill. This would
mean a tying down of that whole western
country under the great railroad monop
oly. But nothing was ever further from
the truth than the assumption that the
receivers favor Hill. They recognize the
fact, and have recognized It right along,
that It would be suicidal In the extreme
to carry out any suchi consolidation, and
they would never for an Instant consent
to it. But they are not In a position
to discuss the matter, and they have
ifii to suffer from an .in Just suspicion.
What they are trying to do Is to oper
ate the road In such a way as wilt per
mit of a reorganization at the earliest
"I have reason to know that these at
tacks on their honor and Integrity are
unjust In the extreme. The- are more
than that, they are silly. What the re
ceivers will do In the pnesent juncture
I have no Idea; neither have they; neither
has the eminent array of lawyers em
ployed In the case. Is Is on entirely new
prob'em to them all1, and a very serious
"One thing you can put down as a fact,
without any fear of contradiction, that
the receivers never were, are not today
and never will be In favor of combining
the Northern Paxjiflc system with the
THE BALL" GAMES.
Cleveland, Sept 17,-Clevelond, 7; Cin
Louisville, Sept. 17.-Loulsvll1e, S; St.
Washington, Bept 17.-Washlncton, 5;
Boston, flept. 17. First game, Balti
more, 6; Boston, 5. Second game Boston
6; Baltimore 3.
Pittsburg, Sept 17. First game, Pitts
burg, 7; Chicago, 19. Second game Pitts
burg 1; Chicago 7.
New York, Bept. 17. New York, g;
CUT (HIS THROAT.
(Pendleton, Sopt 17.-E4. Kline, an Ir-
mnman wno came from Colfax, has been
In to nan a week past drinking excessive
ly. This afternoon he cams to the sher
iffs office whs bis throat fished fearful
ly. He said two tramps followtd him
oiit or town and! trid to rob him. Hs
struggled with one of them who drew a
Knue anu attempted to kill him. When
- wur,(s were mwt he told ths
'.iry In a peculiar muiner. The officers
think that the man as crazy and that be
NOT CHOLERA AT ALL
The Honolulu Disease Caused
by Poisonous Fish.
TWO WHITE PEOPLE DEAD
They Contracted tho Epidemic Last
Week from Native Women Liv
ing in the Same House.
fian Francisco, Sept. 17. The Hawaiian
mall was landed from ths steamer Bio
de Janeiro today. The Kutest advices,
dated Honolulu, Sept. 17th, say:
Fifteen new cases of Cholera have been
reported since the departure of the Aus
tralia, making a total of 69 cases to
date, eight deaths having taken place
in tine same time. Forty-six deaths hove
occurred since the scourge broke out,
Two white people wero attacked yester
day and have since died. C. L. Dodge,
business manager of the Hawaiian Star,
was one of the victims; Mr.s Carroll,
a nurse, was the other. Both1 contracted
the disease from a native woman who
lived in the same house. The city is in
a state of alarm, and business will be
suspended for one week. In the mean
time a house to house Inspection will be
made and radical measures wl be adopt
ed to stamp out the dicease.
In neUrly every case the cause of death
has been traced to poisonous fish. The
scourge is not believed to be Asiatic
cholera. No Chinese or Japanese have
been attacked; eirchoughi there are
thousands of both! classes In Honolulu.
Durralit Seemingly Surrounded by a Bar
rier of Circumstantial Evidence.
San Francisco, Sept. 17. In the Dur
rant trial this afternoon Mrs. Caroline
Leake waJs, called as a witness and un
der the questioning of the prosecuting
attorney, took Durrant and his girl com
panion up to the door of Emanuel
church. Mrs. Leako was positive she
saw Durrant enter the church, with a
female companion on April 3. She has
known him for years and could not be
mistaken. The cross examination failed
to weaken (her testimony.
Theodore Durnant has been taken by
hlB prosecutors right up to the scene; ot
tho, murder of Blanche Lament In Eman
uel "Baptist CSvurch. Today's "trial pass
ed ihimt ibeyond- the church gate. If the
jury should accept the circumstantial
evidence as true, the case against Dur
rant would certainly be a very hard
one to overcome. Now the question Is,
can ths defense so cloud the prosecu
tion's cose as to cause that "reasonable
doubt' to arise in the minds of the Jury
men?' The defense does not say a word
about what it expects to prove. As for
me prisoner, no mas at last begun to
show some slight signs of breaking down
under the long strain. Before the case
began he was unconcernedly reading the
Denver papers. During the morning he
smiled a good deal. But when old Mrs.
Leaks was -giving her testimony, when
she stepped down and pointed her feeble
nnger at him In accusation he bent and
cast down his eyes. Fcr once he wf
not the easiest man 1n the place. Still,
before the day was over, he yawned be
hind his paper as If he were the least
Interested man in the back row of the
THB 'ItOSEBURG FAJR.
Opens Under Auspicious Circumstances.
Roseburg, Or., Sept. 17. Tho district
fair opened this 'morning. There was a
good exhibit of 31ve stock. The pavilion
was well filled with cereals, vegetables,
and fruit, and tho attendance ws large.
Tne fair bids lair to be a success.
In the 2:50 trotting nice, M on wood,
owned by Dr. Wright, of Klamath Falls,
won three straight heats. Time, 2:36!4
rne running race was won by Free Coin,
age, a Salem horse.
MAVARRlB A WINNEIR.
Gravesend, Sept. 17. In a special race
for X0O for three year olds and up
wards, 3200 to tha winner, mile and a
quarter, was won by Henry of Navarre,
Clifford second, Sir Walter third; time,
IA JAtPANESE APPOINTMENT.
Ttcomo, Sept 17. K. Slto has been ap
pointed Imperial Japanese consul at Ta
coma, his district to comprise the Paci
fic Northwest between California and
British Columbia. He is expected here
A. P. A. APPOINTMENTS.
Omaha, Sept 17.The A. P. A. police
commission has discharged Chief of Po
lice White and replaced him with ex
Sargeant SJgwort aa acting chief, who
vi'ais discharged, several months ago for
alleged corrupt practices. The old men
who were discharged for alleged incoii
petency IhUve been placed on the force,
notably ex-Chief Detective Have, who
Is made a sergeant.
A HORRIBLE ACCIDENT.
Vancouver, B. C, fiept 17. John Mc
Leod, an employe In the Hastings Mill.
was struck in the groin this morning
by a splinter thrown from a saw. He
was fearfully Injured and died a few
NO FURTHER BOND ISSUE.
Wtiish'lngton, Sept 17. Talk of an early
bond Issue hus practically died out here.
the opinion among offictalis being that
while President Cleveland will protect
ths national credit when In danger by
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest T.S. Gov't Report
hx u ro
E J V - , S ;
any means within his power, the present
situation is not suchi as to call for any
action on his part These persons, who
are qualified to speak, say that another
bond issue is certainly not within. th
ALL REAiDY AT ATLANTA.
The Big Fair Will Be Opened up This
Morning WitK a Procession.
Atlanta, Go., BepU 17. Tomorrow morn
ing at 9 o'clock tha gates of the Cotton
States and International Exposition will
be flung ajar for 120 duya. The opening
will be the greatest event in the history
of the big ehbw. Half the nations of
the earth) will be represented in the pro
cession and the most prominent speakers
ot the country Witt1 address the multitude
that gathers In the Auditorium to wit-
tKfaa Ithe tformal inaumiratlon. Nine-
tenths of the exhibits are In p'.ace. An
imposing procession, olvll and military,
commanded by Col. L. W. Kellogg, of
the United States army, will move to the
grounds at noon from a point In the cen
ter of tho city. At the grounds addresses
will be delivered by President C. A.
ColQIer, Mrs. Joseph Thompson, Pres
ident of the woman's board; Mayor l or
ter King, Hon. O. Tt. 'Brown, represen
tative of the government, and Judge
Emery Speer. Arrangements for tuoch
lng the button have been completed. A
wire has been put In from the Buzzard's
Bay telegraphic elation to Gray Gables,
the home of (President Cleveland, who
will start the irtochinery la motion.
They Buffar Beveral Defeats In the Con
go Free State.
London, Sept. 17. A private letter re
ceived here from the Congo Free State
says that affairs there are in a condition
verging upon anarchy. Encounters be
tween the Belgian forces and the natives
which have been reported in official dls
paitdhes as resulting In Bolglon victories,
are said to have been In fact serious
reverses. It is reported that two Eng
lishmen travelling 1n the Congo Free
State have been murdered and eaten by
the natives. A Belgian expedition under,
Lieut. Franquir was attacked by na-"
tlves on February 11. The soldiers has
tily formed themselves Into a hollow
square, when the naitlves rushed upon
them With such overwhelming force that
the Belgians were put to route In tern
minutes. Afterwards it became known
according to the correspondent, that a
native chief named Doruma had masss
cred Captain Hansen and the whole ot
his escort, numbering 60 people.
I. O. O. F. ANNUAL SESSION.
Business Was Started by a Brisk Fight
Attuntlc City, Sept. 17. The Sovereign
Grand Lodge ot the I. O. O. F. met
this morning. Louis Norton, a represen
tative from Iowa, attempted to have a
radical change made; In JLha. secret work.
He Offered a resolution that a universal .
password and grip be adopted for the
Initiatory degree In the subordinate and
Rebeckah lodges, and that a committee,
of three past grand sires be appointed
to formulate the password and grip.
Objections were made and the resolution
wtas referred to the proper committees.
The Arkansas delegatoin Is making a
strong effort to secure tho next session
of the sovereign grand lodge for Hot
Springs. The Grand Sire appointed Col.
F. M. Dowd, editor of the Odd Fellow
Souvenir, of St. Louis, reporter of this
session. There was a big parade this
HAVE NOT ASKED THE FAVOR,
Cubans Have Not Applied to Uncle Sam
Washington, Sept. 17. Save vague news
paper reports nothing Is known at tha
state department of the Intention of this
government or the other American re
publics to recognize the belligerency ot
the Cuban revolutionists, and It Is quite'
certain that no formal application for
such recognition at the - hunds of the
United Btaite has been made up to this
time. It is not perceived here how tho
Insurgents can reap any substantia) aid
at this time from such recognition and
the only comfort they would derive would
be from the moral effect of an assent
by an independent power to a proposi
tion that they had assumed a statehood.
DaKiaB, Tex., Sept. 17. Tha Corbett
Fitzsimmons fight will corns off In this
city. A test glove contest case came up
before Judge Hurt, ot the court of crim
inal appeals today, 'He held that there
Is no law In Texas against prize fighting.
ART OF SINGING.
Mrs. H. T. CROSBY, (pupil of Anton
Barili and other maulers) will give les
sons in MUSIC and VOICE CULTURW
In the school of the grout masters of the
Italian method of training the voice,
Appiy at 4C8 Commercial street
BUYEIRS AND SELLERS.
The following deeds were yesterday filed
In the recorder's office:
Katherlng Craft to H. A. McCon
nell, Lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 13, 14, 15, 16.
comprising cast one-half block 39,
Ttosedale addition ,...$ 1
Callsta A. Robinson to Eltas C.
Smith, Block 7, and Lots 1, 2, 3,
4, 5, and 6, In Block i. and Lots
4, 6, , 7, and 8, Block 13, Fern
Hattlo Bremef and George Bre
mer to EHs.u H. Bunker, Lot 18,
Block 17, Hustler's Astoria.
Eliza A. Bunker and G. K. Bunker
to Juliann Aulthouse, Lot 16,'
Block 17, Hustler's Astoria
Frank Dixson und wlfo to John
BaCo, Lot 7, Block 2, Taylor's
Peninsular Land and Trust Co. to
John Balo, Lot 8, Block 2, Tay
Hugh MeCormlck to Thos. Peter
son, 30x100 feet of lots 7 and 8,
Block 20, Town of Wllllamsoort..
C. R. Hlgglns to Erik Thompson, Lot 11,
Block 3, Astoria Addition to
Warrenton, contrict for deed
C. R. Hlgglns to Ma M. Juntlila.
Lot 2. Block 2. Astoria. Addition
Warrenton, contract for deed....
Sa M J -a" m-" ".