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About The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1895)
THE DAILY ASTORIAN, ASTORIA, WEDNESDAY MORNING SEPTEMBER 18, 1895.
On Commercial street, is the plaoe
where tlie businessman ana tlie laoorinu;
man cro for wlint is called "BEST ON
TUB COAST," or a nice cool drink of
the celebrated Oumlirinus beer. Band'
wishes of every kind made to order, and
an elegant free lum-h served every day.
You are welcome.
Grosbauer & Brach.
878 Commercial Street
Manufacturers of every description of
'..oungee, Mattresses, etc.
REPAIRING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES
September Initio needn't
l.lusli for its rales bere up to
date, ft was good, indeed, all
bin week and tbo week before.
Are we Veiling Fall-weight
underclothing now for men?
We are, and selling them
Those boys' corduroy knee
pants at 83c. are melting away
ancral machinist and Boiler Work.
All kinds of Cannery, Ship, Steamboat
and Engine Work of any Description.
Castings of all kinds made to order.
Foot of Lafavette St., Astoria. Or.
After (Deals I
Or at any other time
when you wish a good
cigar ask for the well
hnnd-mado, white labor
"La Belle Astoria."
Conceded by all smokers
to be tbo bent cigar
W. F. SCHIBBE,
71 N'ntl? Street,
FOARD & STOKES GO.
- Picnic Canned Goods,
Camp Cooking Utensils,
And the latest
All-Wool Sleeping Bags
At all prices. Just the thing for camp
ers, prospectors, etc. Sure to keep warm
at nights. Better than blankets.
Is there a man with heart au cold,
That from his family would withhold
The comforts whloh they all could And
In articles of FURNITURE of th
And we would suggest at this season,
' nice Wdeboard, Extension Table, or se
of Dining Chairs. We have the larges
'and finest line ever shown In the city
and at prices that cannot fall to pleas
tha closest buyers.
HEILBORN & SON.
EVERY REQUISITE FOR
: first Class Funerals :
POflb'S Undertaking Parlors,
Rate! RonDH. Embalming a Specialty
As Franklin says, good dress opens
all doors, you should not less sight of
the fact that a perfect fitting suit Is
the main feature. Wanamaker
Brown are noted for fit, werkmanship
and superiority of qualities. Their rep
resentative visits Asterla every three
months. Office 64 Dekum Building,
Portland, Or. Reserve orders till you
have seen the spring line of samples.
The only railroad lighting Its trains by
Toe only railroad using the celebrated
electric berth reading unp.
The couches now running en "The Mil
im1 r Tu 1 u an Wheels. -
On all Its through lines, the Chicago,
Milwaukee and St. Paul Railway rune the
most perfectly equipped trains of Sleep
in p.rir n,1 Dlr-inir Cars and Coaches.
V.- bwut ntam A BJ1V DOtlnt In the
United tisates ana canaaa, appiy u
agents, or address v. J. kuux.
BHTLOirS CURB Is sold on a gvar
ntee. It cures Incipient consumption,
t is the best Cough Cure. Only one
ent a dose. 25 cent, eu cis., ana e-i.w.
For Bale by J. W. Conn.
ROYAL Baking Powder
has beea awarded highest
honors at every world's fair
School Gaps , , I
$ 25c each
1 Albert Dunbar
Local weather for twenty-four hours
ending at 5 p. m. yesterday, furnished
by the United States Department of Ag
riculture, weather bureau. -i
Maximum temperature, 63 degrees.
Mtnln.iim temperature, 53 degrees.
) icelri'. i lion, .Wi Inch.
Total precipitation from September 1st
18, to late, J..S2 inches.
Deficiency of preclpltalton from Sep
tember 1st, 1695, to date, .00 Inch.
Get your milk of Relth & Wilson.
Show cases for sale at Oregon Trading
Fresh candles every hour at the Bon
bomilere. THE SAME) PLACE 118 12th Street Is
the place to buy fresh flh every day.
Meany Is the leading tailor, und pays
the highest cash price for fur skins.
The Astorlan will hereafter be found
on sale ait McGwire's Hotel at Seaside.
Our milk ts guaranteed strictly pure
and fresh from the cow dally. Relth
The cook'st and best glass of beer In
town can be bought at the G-a-mbrlnus
saloon, 12th and Commercial' streets.
For a fine line of fresh caindles and
frullts or a glass of delicious soda, go to
the "Bonbonnlere," 400 Commercial street.
WAH SING & CO.-Merchant tailors,
626 Commercial street, cheaper than yeu
can buy ready made. New stock com
plete. Water melons! Water melons! Water
melons! A carload received yesterday
will be sold cheap today at Tat Lawler'a,
Trade with Foard A Stokes Co., deal
ers i-i Groceries, Hardware, Crockery,
provisions, .dour, fruits and vegetables
They will surely please you.
The Eiites-Crain Drug Co. hive a win
dow full of fine tooth bruxhes that they
are selling for 10 cents each, .ind give a
sample -bottle of Rosofoam with each
Hunger Is a very disagreeable sensa
tion. There is a place In this town where
you can satisfy tits demands with the
cleanest and beat 25 cent meal you ever
ate. Thdlt place is Joe Terp's.
No bolter milk was ever brought to
Astoria than is furnlrthed for five cents
a quart by Relth & Wilson, and de
livered tin ft olean and tightly closed
glass bottle at your door every morn
ing. Just arrived at Copc'.and Thorsen's,
a nice line of high grade footwear for
ladles, a)l widths from A to EE. No
trouble to show goods, and satisfaction
guaranteed to every purchaser. Cull and
Wbnt brings people back to the Asto
ria Wood Yard after they have Bounded
the possibilities everywhere else? May
be It's one -thing, ami May he it's nnother.
Hut the fact remains back they come.
And of course the Astoria Wood Yard 1
proud of it.
Purest of wines, lliiuors and cigars
elegant free lunch all the dally papers,
at the Gumbrlnua, 12th and Commercial.
1 MPOItTA NT A NNOUNOEM ENT.
To our Lady Customers:
There are too ninny places In this city
selling wraps and Jackets. Many of the
garments sold here are shop worn, and
come out of retail Btores In other cities
on account of being Btalo, hut are sold
here for the very latest. For the p.ist
10 years I liuve been selling Jackets und
wraps of the first grades at much lower
prices than any house In Portland, and
have never yet deceived any customer In
order to make a sale. Considering that
the city la overcrowded with this par
ticular line of goods I shall from this
day close out all Jackets And wraps at
coition's low in row store,
4!1 Bond Street.
Astoria, Sept. 11, INCi,
flo to tDr. Howard, the painless den
tlst, 6i Commercial street, for fine den
tal work of every class. He challenges
an equal. Prices reasonable. Satisfaction
FUNIS BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE.
We have choice nronertv In Vnn nn.
sen's. Alderbrook, Adulr's, Shlvoly's, Me
Ciuro's, Tnylor's, New Astoria, Warren-
tt.ti uml iutinU A. 1,11,1... a W
.... ..-... ...x.v.,1,..., 1, 1 I V11I.UII
for sale. Also money to loan In sums or
t-i-v iu fi.wv uu btihiu roni esinict security.
U. L. llOYLE & CO.
A twister In twisting
May twist him twist, ' '
For In twisting a twist
Three twists make a twist',"
Hut If one of the twists ' '
Untwists from the (wist,
r The twist untwisting
That la when it's twisted with
other wine than MARSHALL'S.-
A CARD 10 THE PUBLIC.
Remember that "a stitch in
time saves nine." The raiDy
season is now sotting in. Come
and get your boots and shoes
half-Boiotl and repaired belore
they are too lar gone. 1 , am
now better prepared than ever
to do th's in a cheap, neat and
14 12'h street, corner-oppo-.-i'e
Fisher. Bros. I Mojc..- -
Yesterday the sun It shone.
H. C. Harrison, of Warrenton, Is at
B. A. Seoiborg, of llwaco. Is a guest at
John Obrlck, of Paris, is registered at
Mrs. Wist, of LoSalCo, Wn., is n guest
of the 'Parker.
JujcoT) Kia'irim and wife, of Portland, are
guests of the Oco4dnt.
J. It. Johansen, postmaster of Seaside,
was In the city yesterday.
J. A. Waddle, a prominent K. P. man
of Portland, ts at the Occident.
W. Maurice KeKey returned yesterday
from a bu?lnras trip to Portland.
C. L. Carr, special agent of the land
department, Oregon City, is In town.
C. 'A. "Dolph, a prominent attorney of
Portland, is quartered at the Occident.
S. 15. Smith, of Sam Francisco, a pr m
Incnt Insurance -main, la at the Occident.
B. F. Rober and wife, of llwaco, are
visiting the city, and are stopping at the
A. J. Megler lft yesterday for a ten
days' trip to Port'.ftnd, South llend and
Mfc-a Harriet Sunning lias gone to Port
land where she expects to spend some
Miss Hannah, whi hj Ik-pii vlsitlii
Mr. and Mrs. Eakln ?eft a few days ago
Umbrelia'B repaired and re-covered1 by
Mrs. Fredrlckson. Leave orders at Grlf
(ln & Reed's.
"Bob" Byram, bookkeeper for the Pa
olllc Paving Company, returned from
The Y.'s will msot at 4 o'clock p. m.
nt No. 239 6th street. Every member Is
earnestly requested to be present.
The T. J. Potter will leave Astoria at
7 p. m. dally, except Sundxy; leave Port
land at 7 a. m. dally, except Sunday.
The R. R. Thompson will leave Astoria
at 6:45 a. m. dally, except Sunday; leave
Portland at 8 p. m. dally, except Satur
day. MLss McKaan's private school for chil
dren will open Wednesday, September
18, In the -basement of the Presbyterian
Mury Washington Memorial meeting at
1:30 this aftJiiMin at the library rooms.
All lain.' of the city ure cordially in
vited to .KtCl.l
Judtfe f'hus. Cury, C. H. Mclsaais, and
J. Kpperiy, of Portland, passed
through Astoria this morning on their
way to the beach.
Miss M utile Powell has re: ir.i il to Eu
irenr to continue her study of music un
der Prf. Halter, recently from the Chi
Thomas W. Jenkins, a prominent brok
er of Portland, Is In town, quartered at
the Occident. Mr. Jenkins aiys business
Is Improving In his line.
A p.iiasol was left at Chas. Rogers'
drug store sometlno auo. Owner can
recover same by calling at this olllce and
paying for this advertisement.
Clatsop county's exhibit for the Port
land fair has It died a natural death'?
Mr. Welch's Et.iro room Is open, buT
not many objects have shown up 03 yet.
E. 1. M.-Kce, clerk of tho United States
court at Portluml, and a prominent
Democrat of tiw metropolis, who, with
his wife, has been spending a few days
In Astoria, .returned last niirht.
The tux rolls for ISUj ,'n Assessor Gib
bons' olllce are now realy for examina
tion, and the iisefor will' be glad to
see the people and afford all an oppor
tunity of nuking uny complaints they
The Dalglty Iran Works hava com
pleted the repairs on lire engine No. 2,
and yesterday gave the rn-ichlne a test
wlikih proved very euiti'factory. An
other tet.-t will be made toduy when she
will be put into service.
A g-ciitman from Portland in speaking
of macadamized raids and f. treats, said
yesterday that the bwst time for laying
the pavement Is in the winter and that
m.ioiilUn.i recently repaired In that city
had been down over twenty years.
Upper Commercial street possojae the
proud distinction of having more holes
In H than any other strwt In town, and
ns It Is tho prlnclpU business street, it
is moro than likely that a number of
damage suits for Injuries to team will
b In ord-r
Parties wishing photos enlarged In
crayon, water color, or India Ink would
do well to call on W. T. Suodirrass be
fore giving the work to others. The work
of Mr. i5nndrrnsa In this iine Is very lino
as his samples will show. Studio 6M
The Troy Laundry Co. -has made ar
rangements with A. J. Mqulres to act as
Its a vent fur Astoria. This company Is
noted for high guide work and prompt
delivery. Mending and repairing free.
Ilund'.es called for and delivered. Office
471 Commercial street.
lty request of quite a num'oer of As
torlms, who wish to spend their Sundays
In Portland, the O. R. and N. Co., ulways
aVrt to comply with the wishes of their
patrons, has arranged for a boat to
Nave Astoria Saturday night and leave
Portland Sunday night.
T -e adjoitr.i -1 meeting of lad i s of
the city to t.H.i stop toward starting a
May WuHlil'u'tm. Memorial Fund "111
be held at the library promptly at l:3u,eaee that It Is scarcely possible to find
this afternoon A v-i-rv 'ar-ai .('tendance ; a parallel anywhere In all the world.
I U.okedl for. as the org.inlzatlon will no i After she has endured the piunderlngs
doubt take on some permanent form , of the traveller and explorer for cen
tals afteniG.M. ' turies and supplied the museums and
, I public squares, parks and public libra
Yesterday workmen In excavating un- ! rles of both the old world and the new,
der dipt. Hiram Itrown's house, dlseov-1 with mummies and Idols and obelisks
iwd the remains of four human iskele- ! and slabs. Egypt today still, possesses
tons, believed to be thosvi of Indians. -
alttioughi a Dn-adstone with the letter
"W" cut in the stone with some rough
Instrument, would indicate that white
people hud something to do with this
nuiclent burial (round.
A main of Irish extraction yesterday af
ternoon, while under the Influence of
un overdose of bug Juice, raised a dis
turbance In Agent Overbaugh's office and
was promirtl-y thrown out Into the street.
He then went to th Occident Hotel of
fice, where ho reoehvd the same sum
mery treatment. The last vn or him
h was making for other pir;., tome
what the wiser for his experience.
Rererring to the Item In thesa columns
of 2s-t week, the Shakespearian recital by
Hannroal Williams, for a date In Octo
ber, Is almost n ass- wvd ract. It la hop
ed that the ladles who are Intending to
solicit support from Ihe merchants of the
city, ulll meet with the success they de
serve. Such an entartalninent Is an ed
ucation for any co.-nmunltj'. It is no
ticed bv the Sotl Francisco Examiner
ml full of last -week -that the ultra
fauftilonable and literary society of that
city- have secured Mr. Williams for an
evening early In October, In the Maple
Room of too Palace Hotel. Astorlans
should come more than half way to aid
tbe ladles of the Library Association
who are so anxious to afford this city
an opportunity to witness such an ex
ceptionadly fine entortaln.nent.
Workmen have been busy for several
daya wringing wires on the telephone
poles. The system to being entirely re
modeled and will be chaaiged from a
ground circuit to a -metallic circuit. Bet
ter facilities will be secured and the
company Is preparing for long distance
service. Connection; will probably be
made with Portland, Walla Walla, Spo
kane, Seattle and intermediate points,
as well las Willamette Valley towns.
Tonight at o'clock commences the
Juwteh New Years' holiday season, which
whl last until Friday evening, closing
the same hour. The most of the stores
will be closed for twenty-four houns,
while some stores, Including that of Mr.
Dsnzlger, will be cloiwd until Friday
night. IA number will go to Portland
to spend the time and attend service
there. It is not known yet whether ser
vices will be held in Astoria or not, but
It is likely there will be.
MOOES AND HIS TIME3.
The Adviamced State of Egyptian Culture
in Moses' Day.
The following ts a synopsis of the ser
mon preached by the Rev. LIddell Sun
day evening, at tho Pre?byterlan church:
Egypt stands out on the page of an
cient history as pre-eminently tho first
nation of the world In education and
culture and' military prowess. And as
we carefully mark tho successive steps
of -her history, so far as that history
is to be known, we may distinctly note
the footprints of Jehovah regulating all
Wer energies and directing all her forc3
up to that prominence and power. We
are told that Egypt was settled by the
immtedlatie descendants of the antedllu
vlans, whose long lives extended, in
most cases over three or four centuries,
enabling them to plan, and give them am
ple time to execute great works, the
very eight of which is the wonder of
the world, and Which verily discourages
their short lived posterity. Their long
evity also enabled them to Increase and
multiply at a rale far exceeding that of
modiern generations. Yet notwithstand
ing, there was always an abundance of
food, for all these multitudes, produced"
by the fertile soli of the valley of the
Nile; Irrigated1 as It Is without labor,
by the natural overflow of that great
river every year. Thus, very ofien, when
all the rert of the world was scorched
-with droug-ht, and the Inhabitants were
suffering from famine, there was always
an abundance of corn in Egypt. When
tho etarved savages of Europe were
1-unting the wild oxen with their flint
hatchets and -arrow heads, and were
glad to shelter themselves from win
ter's frosts and snows in the caves or
the mountains, the Egyptians had thojr
grainarles well filled with wheat and bar
ley and corn, to feed their families and
al) the cattle within their borders.
History also records that they had
among them wise men who were able to
instruct the rising generations regular
ly in ail the arts and sciences, and that
such Instruction was given in the pal
aces and In the various temples and
public places of instruction throughout
tlie country. In the days of Abraham
we find them working In Iron, copper,
and tin, as well as in gold and silver.
On their monuments you may look up
on pictures showing the glass-blowers
at their work, and this too, centuries be
for tho alleged occidental discovery of
glass by the Phoenician sailors who kin
died a fire of dried cea. weed on the
Bands of the seatihore and as it died
down found the alkali and sand had
fused together Into glass. Then aquln
we find that the dead kings, princes and
princesses at burial wero wrapped in
shrouds of cambric or fine linen, so
fine that In one specimen to be seen In
the Berlin museum, there are no leis
than 270 pairs of threads to the square
inch 170 threads of woof. Such produc
tions as this fully attest the very high
perfection of cloth. Thin again we are
told that the masons' marks which are
to be Been on the great pyramids, those
wonders of the world, are nothing ieps
than alphabetic writing, the first, so
far as I can uncertain, to be found
anywhere. And tho papyrus reed, which
today still grows on the tanks of the
river Nile, furnished the world with its
paper and which was used by the Egyp
tians long before tho time of Moses.
Papyri of tlie age of Joseph and one
as old as Abraham, amply show to the
world that there lived a people, long
before the advent of Moses, who were
thoroughly cultivated: writers of poetry,
and prose, history arid Biography, phll
osjphy, law und theology. Hut to take
a step further, the records cf the an
cient civilization of Egypt, are not con
fined to the perishable papyri, for she
has written her r?cordn, besides all
these, on the face of her imperishable
granite with the pen of Iron, and Iheso
stand out before the world for scrutiny.
Then If we turn and look at har archl-
i lecture, we see anotlu-r enduring monu
ment of Egyptian civilization.. Centuries
bnfors the introductl n of the arch Into
Greece, it was used in Egypt in her
buildings, the ciumbling remains of
which still exist. HuSre obelisks carved
lout af sink-to rotn;yi, one of which
stands one. hnndr-.l and twenty-seven
feet In height, proclaim a very high skll-I
In both working end handling stone. Or,
tiki tho great pyramid covering twelve
acres and a half, built of Immense blocks
of stone, many of them welching one
hundred tons each, rising to an elevation
of 4.'0 feet. These exhibit a speclment of
architectural skill fur beyond all that
has been attempted by any of either the
medieval or modern appliances of hy
draulics. We speak of the marvellous
power of our nodern appliances of hy
draulics, but in those ancient monuments
we -have an exhibition of scientific and
mechanical skill, which has so far baf
fled the world.
Still aitaln we have loft to us a won
derfif legacy of art which Indicates a
well-defined culture In painting, and also
In sculpture . It would seem as If this
description of art had become a great
pafslon among the Egyptians. The walls
of their palaces, their temples, their
d. el lings, their tombs, were cover-id
with paintings and sculptures of various
kinds. To such an extent was this the
more sculptures tftun all the rest of the
world put together. The modern trav-
eler tells us. that her very mountains
are honeycombsd with caves and tombs
whose pictured walls proclaim to Ihe
world that the greatest of all tributaries
to the great stream of civilization, ot
both Europe and Asia, took Its rise In
Ancient Egypt: By all her arts nnd
sciences, her public as well as private
Instruction, given to th tavored or her
veople, Egypt was, long before the birth
of Moses, the gneaf University of the
world. Cadmus wentrto Egypt to learn
his A, B. C. Herodotus we.it to Egypt
to learn history. Euclid went to Egypt
to learn geometry, and the twelve books
which he compiled In Alexandria remain
our "college text books to the present
8o history presents ancient Egypt, as
It was in the time of Mo. Thus when
we read that Mivses was learned In all
the wisdom of the Egyptians, we cannot
but conclude that he was cultivated and
very prortcit-nt in all branth-- of educa
tion ar.d scler.ee: that he -was pre-eminently
a nw.i of wis ion. and by his con
nection with the court fha'raoh, a
man of great authority and power.
While all this may be true of Moses,
yet, as I presented to you last Sunday
evening, we find that he chose rather
to suffer affliction with tho people of
God, than to enjoy all the pleasures of
the sinful ways cf the Egyptian court.
Those of you who were present last
Sunday evening, will remember the point
at -which we left the history of Moses.
We mentioned two of the steps which
had been divinely directed in preparing
Mo-sea for the special work that God had
for him to do In coming years, viz.: (1)
The teaching and training in his father's
home, where the prlnclples,of righteous
ness and truth and the unswerving faith
of his fathers in Jehovah were instilled
Into his heart during the years of his
boyhood. (2) And the . training in the
court of Pharaoh under the immediate
oversight of his foster-mother, Pharaoh's
daughter. And that when he was come
to years, or when ho was nigh forty
years cf age, he refused to be called
the son of Pharaoh's daughter, and went
forth to see how his kindred fared In the
midst of their servitude. On that mem
orable visit the whole of his after life
turned. As he passed through the midst
of those Hebrew slaves he espljd one of
tho tyrannical taskmasters treating with
unwarranted cruelty one of his breth
ren. This so aroused his indignation that
he at once took and slew the tyrant on
the spot and hid his body In tho sands.
Before long this came to the ears of
Pharaoh, and the king sought to slay
Moses. The result was that Moses fled
-from Egypt and oame and dwelt in the
land of Mldlan. Here Moses joined him
self to Jethro, who was called the
"Priest of Mldlan." Jethro was one who
still retained within himstelf and sus
tained anicng the people surrounding
him the faith of tho true God. With
Jethro he settled down for the next forty
years. Here began thJe third and final
and most Important perljd of Moses'
preparations. And now for a short time
I wish to direct ;-our attention to this
part of the life of this great man.
Heretofore we have sem nlm only in
the midst of tho great multitude, taken
up with and Interested In all the multi
farious duties of stat, amid luxury, ease,
comfort and pleaaur?, but now we are to
follow limi through the next forty years
in the wilderness of Mldlan, a3 a herds
n an, U-oking after the flocks of .ferhio,
who, after a few years, became his fath
er-in-law. Here. then. In thu wilderness
away ficm all infj bustle of state, in the
quiet solitude of rural life, alone with
cm, as it were, he gains his final equip
ment fi'ie Ihe subsequent forty years'
work .wni.li God has been Sitting him
Here let every one of us lear-i this one
or me greatest lessons in all the Chris
tian economy that to b alono with God
is peace, is security, is life. Solitude,
no Christian can do without solitude:
no Christian tai do without the closet.
"Enter into thy closet," says Jesus, "and
tnere commune with thy God." And If
we Christians follow His example, we
will often seek the solitary place to be
alone with God. He often sought the
mountain loneliness, away from, the noise
and bustle of life sj that he irlght be
a;one wltn his Father, and from Him
gather resuscitation and strengtn. And
we can only faintly aivine what those
times of Rolltudo meant to him except
wnen we uo t:ie same thlnj-gct alone
From the moment that Mosos took that
visit into the camp of his brethren, and
sa.v their condition, it is quite eviden
that ins ?ninu was made up as X3 what
c-ojrse he saould pursue in regard to
them. Ms heart fairly bled with nltv
for them, and ifromi all that followed It
Is quite clear that hi had decided upon
a course of deliverance for them. But
for this he was not reidy, hence he
was driven Into the wilderness. Here we
have ss.en the silent, solemn grandeur
cf nature taught him many needful les
sons. He saw the power, wisdom, love
und faithfulness, of the God in whom
ho put his trust. Herj he had ample
time to perfect all the divinely suggested
plans and elaborate all the details of his
future work which little by little had
been unfolding before him.
There are one or two lessons which we
all may elarn wita great profit:
First We notice that there is a divine
Intent In all the conditions in which God
sees fit to place his people, and especially
those whom He is preparing for future
tpeciul work, as it was with Moses.
Second Learn that God's great design
is that all things shall work together
for the ultimata complete deliverance of
every humon aoul that rests Its case In
IN THG CIRCUIT COURT.
Proceedings Had on the Second Day of
The following proceedings were had
yesterday In the circuit court:
Pauline Micke'.son vs. Win. Mlckelson,
default allowed and ordered entered.
Angus Sutherland vs. Chas. Foley, de
fault allowed and Judgment and decree
C. A. Phelps vs. R. S. NorrU, Judgment
by default nad order of sale for attach
Jane Reed vs. LVngus lte?d tt. al., de
fault n'.ilowed as to Angus Heed and Is
abella lleverld-ae, Judgment and decree
Emllle Sthlussel vs. Charlotte Forst
berg et. a!., order confirming iale of real
John Hobson vs. Eliza J. Hustler et.
1). K. Warren, assitrnee, vs. G. W
er. ssi me.
11. K. Warren, avslgnee, vs. P. I
I). K. AVa-.ren, asrlgnre, vs. John Price,
Louis Zagelmewcr vs. Elenor Melson,
AVm. Torter excused as a Juro- from
further attendance at this term on ac
count of business.
J. F. Kindred vs. E. L. Dwyer et. al.,
Older confirming sale of real estate.
Astoria and Columbia, River lty. Co.,
vs. Jacob Kamm et. al., motion for
chunge of venue argued and submitted.
Edward Ehrnian vs. Asttoria. and Port
land Ry. Co., Motion for Judgment tak
en under advisement and allowed to
to.men.Ii complaint by interlineation and
serve copy on attorney for defendant.
Astoria Building and Lo.an Association,
vs. Augusta Steabb Anderson, et. al.,
order confirming sale of real estate.
Since yesterday more definite announce-
ment can be made concerning the con- I
cert to be given for the benefit of the :
piano fund, as announced before.
Solicitation brings to the surface the I
general Interest among patrons and j
Triendj, in the matter or procuring an in- i
strument for the school. This school hbs
never had any thing or the kind; with ;
the (rood reeling and substantial rncklnir i
the enterprise has. it Is only a matter I
of orgamized effort to secure this vain-
ii acquisition ror the school. The teach- '
eo-j of the school reel gratified to know j
that there I such a deep Interest in this
matter. Valuable suggestions and volun- '
teer services have been offered for i
which true teachers de-sire to express their j
The concert will be given in the new '
opera house by our efficient local talent. ;
It will consist of vocal solos, duets, mix- j
e.i quartets, male quartets, solos on va- I
rtoua instruments, choruses, Jrios, etc.
The new opera house will soon be In I
first class condition, new seats, carpets, 1
furniture for the stage, scenery, etc.! 1
wWch will t in use for the first time
lit this concert. .'
Exact time wilt be announced later: '
however, the concert will not be given i
later than next week. ,
" : j
Sheriff Houser. or .Umatilla county.
turned over to County Treasurer Kern
Monday the sum of 10.55.15, which he
had collected rr taxes between August j
16 und a. j
KIND OF MAN. HE IS
Runs His Own Business and
Keeps Jlis Contracts.
A MONTANA MAN IS HERE
Speaks of Mr. llauiniond'g Record at
Horn Some Interestinij Facts
Work During: the AVinter.
Mr. Richard Lockey, of Helena, Mont.,
Is in the city, having Just arrived on
his return from a trip to San Francisco,
Mr. Lockey was here last spring, and
had a curiosity to eea what was going
on In Astoria since tho construction or
the railroad had commenced,
To an Astorian representative he said
"I have lived in Helena for 29 years
ond believe In our city and country,
Helena ts now the permanent capital ot
the state and the new military fort will
soon be occupied by United States troops,
Helena now has a population of 20,000
people, and Is constancy improving. We
are some of us looking to the coast for
large business in the near future, and
If things go right in Astoria I expect to
become interested in busings here. From
what I can see and learn you are on the
verge of a great change In your affairs,
and the near future will no doubt see an
increase in industrial and manufacturing
"Mr. Lockey, have you known Mr. A.
B. Hammond, of your state, who Is now
building tho Astoria railroad?"
"I hav- had a warm personal acquaint
ance with Mr. Hammond for 25 years,
though I have not been associated with
him In -business."
"What is Mr. Hammond's reputation
at home for fair dealing and the ful
fillment of his business contracts? Is It
such as would Justify the belief on the
part of our people thiat ho will carry
out the projects he has undertaken
"I do not quite catch the drift of your
question, but I can only answer your
question literally .and Etato that Mr.
Hammond, and his large firm, have a
reputation in Montanx of carrying out
to the letter all of their obligations. They
have ample means with which to do so,
and have never failed to make good
their word in the past."
"Did you see Mr. Hammond as you
passed through Portland, and how did
you find him?"
"Yes, I saw Mr. Hammond yesterday,
and he was feeling bet'or. though he
has been somewhat unl-r the weather.
He Is expecting to return to Astoria in
u few days. He is a very busy man nnd
has many Interests to look after besides
the Astoria road."
' There have been a yfood many remarks
made about Mr. Ham.nond and consid
erable feeling exhibited in certain quar
ters bec-amse he has not proceeded with
the construction of the railroad as rap
idly as It wus thought he would and
muny slurs ind Inuendos have been
thrown but against Mr. Hammond
personally, through some of thee
local papers, and by those who
seem to take delight in calling others
names, .vnd naturally much comment has
been excited. Do you believe from your
talk with Mr. Hamnion I th.it work will
proceed on the road with any la-ge for.e
"While my conversation with Mr. Ham
mond was only that of one friend with
another, and of a most general charac
ter, yet from what he sill he is going
lo push the work with vigor and no
doubt the contracts under consideration
for the ten miles for which bids were
recently called will be let In short order.
You will find one thin,-?, however, that
he will surely conduct his own business
on his own phnj end In his own way.
lie and his firm ulw.iys have done a in
the past and probably will do so now.
Cut there gaoiiM be no occasion for doubt
as to his ultimate succs? or any
fear of failure to carry out his
agreement. He Is not a man to
enter into any scheme until he can
see the end, and he certainly cannot
afford to risk nis business reputation
cn an cnterr-ns-! IUe this I am surpris
ed that any su -h questions h ive b'en
ralseJ, but you know Pi all communities,
particularly rr.c lik-i this, there are' al
ways uios.; who are impatient, but my
firm belief is that when nc does com
mence operations on a lar'-r scale, the
most sanguine of you will be su: prised
by the magnitude at bislness that will
be done In a short sr i-'e of time."
Will you reniain here Ion.;, Mr.
"No; I shall return to Portland Wed
nesday, and from there whl go East.
You will probably see ma here again In
the not distant future."
Interviews with other gentlemen on
the same subject brought out some in
teresting facts. It sterns that the two
principal objects of .Mr. Hammond's trip
to Portland! were to consult with
some of his associates in regard to
tha advisability of raising the grade
of tlie road about throe feet to make it
conform to tho high water mark of theH
lS3t flood, amd to consider certain changes
in theYoung's Bay bridge which ,vilC muke
It more modern and better adapted to
meet the requirements of heavy traffic, ns
well as some minor changes, all of which
were but recently suggested and mrst be
decided before construction can com
mence. A gentleman who is posted eays
that ho thinks It has been decided that
It Is not necessary to change the grade,
but that there will probably be some im
portant changes made in the bridge.
Mr. Hammond will no doubt be pre
pared on his return to definitely settle
rhr, irattcrs and there is little doubt
that a large force of men will be kept
ait work all winter.
A travelling man who was here from
Portlivnd yesterday says that he over
heard a contract between Mr. Hammond
and certain contractors ror tho construc
tion of this ten miles of road, now un.
der consideration In course or dictation.
In a certain Portland lu'wi- nfUoa nrwi
I that he is confident the contract has been
As Indicative that Eastern capital Js
seeking investment here, Mr. Walter C.
mith, whose deed for a large tract ot
land at Warrenton was tiled for record
yesterday, starts for the East at once
where a syndicate Is already partially
rormed for the purchase or the land,
It 's their Intention to locate all kinds
or business enternrl.s hero nino ihv
have become assured of the building of
he tail-read. It would appear from ali
reports that Astoria can look ror a
steady Increase in business during the
winter and spring.
FOR THE BATTLE SHIP.
The following Is a copy of a letter
mailed by Judge Gray to the superin-'
tendents of schools In the district under
his charge in the matter of a memorial
for the battle ship Oregon. The county
superintendents included are: Tllla-
mook, Wasco, Sherman, Columbia, and
Astoria, Sept. 16, 1S95.
The Batt!es4i;p "Orejon". testimonial
committee, believing that the public
schools of our state are the nucleus of
the coming patriots of our county, wish
to give to the children of the public
schools or our state the honor and credit
or presenting to the battle ship "Oregon"
such suitable testimonial as we ma? be
able to procure.
ws belie w that br mll contributions
or 10 cents each or by their solicitations
to secure such amounts as they can, tho
children and their parents will bo Im
pressed with the importance and necessi
ty or our navy, to uphold our national
honor, and protect our country's future.
We believe that the officers and crew
of this battle 6-hip and our navy should
be made to realize that the people of
our sUate ixpect them to uphold with
honor the name of our state, as well nt
the flag of our country.
Will you help the committee to carry
out the object stated by sending to" each
of the teachers in your county a copy
of the appeal poem enclosed, to be read
in the school? Also by taking such other
steps as you may think proper to raise
this fund. Very truly yours,
J. H. D. GR'AY.
BIG FIR LUMBER SALES.
Seattle, Sept. 17. Three contracts have
recently been let to the Stetson & Bart
Mill, of this city, for fir lumber for car
building. The Haskell & Barker Co., of
Michigan CHy, first bought 150,000 feet;
the Chicago, Milwaukee, and St. Paul
Railroad Co. has ordered 850,000 feet.'antf
the Kansas City car foundry company
225,000 feet. These were the largest con
tracts yet given for that purpose.
Hood River lias a council committee
at work devising a sewer and drainage
system for the town. .
WORTHY OF NOTICE.
' There is nothing but bold, clear-cut
trutih In the statement that te secure per
fect fit, quality and style In your shoes
at the lowest reasonable prices yeu must
go to the firm of John Halm & Co., 479
FURNISHED ROOMS WITH BOARD.
A well-furnished sul'e of rooms, with
use of parlor, and, If desired, good
table board, at reasonable rates. 405 Du
ane street, corner of Ninth.
Eight thousand rejected
bats, at -Parker House dock.
at your own figure.
PACIFIC PAVING CO,
TO THE PUBLIC.
Notice Is hereby given that payment has
been stopped on the rollowing numbered
warrants drawn by Rescue Engine Co.
No. 2, same having been lost or mislaid.
No. 406, 421, 423, 424 and 426.
SHILOH'S CURE, the great Cough
and Croup Cure, is In great demand
Pocket size contains twenty-five doses
only 25 cents. Children love It Sold
by J. W. Conn.
Highest Honors World's Fair,
Oold Medal, Midwinter Fair.
Most Perfect Made.
40 Years the Standard. :.
THE ASTORIA SAVINGS BAflK
Acts as trustee lor corporations and In
dividuals. Transact a general banking business.
Interest paid on time deposits.
J. Q. A. BOWLBT President
KEN J. YOUNG Vice President
FRANK PATTON Cn-hlet
' J. Q. A. Rowlby, C. H. Page. BenJ
'Hiig, A. '. Reed. D. P. Thompson
'V. E. Dement. Gust Holmes. .
WANTED A girl to do general house
work In small family. Enquire at north
west corner of Cth and Harrison.
WANTED Employment as chamber-in:-f
l r." 1 1 1j scacri.l housework, by a
mid.! f-?-'e;i warns n with mt-t. references.
Ca.l r. ; 2 Ji Co-nm.-n.-iiil street.
WANTED -German or French pupils.
Address L. L. H., care of this office.
WANTHD An honest, active gentle
maji er lady to travel for reliable es
ta,li.isi;ied house. Salary, t780, payable
$16 weekly and expenses. Situation per
manent. References. Enclose self-addressed
envelope, H. E. Hess, Pre&, Chi
cago. W ANTED Agenuj to represent the
old National Life Insurance Co., of
Montpelier, Vt. For further Informa
tion, address G. M. Etolp, Genera) Coast
Manager, 82-84 Crocker Building, Ban
WANTED Man or lady to collect, do
some office work, and manage agents.
You will deal through your leading mer
chants. Something new and very popu
lar. We pay all expenses. Position, per
manent. Send four references And (en
cents for full particulars. John FlTmey
Mgr., P. O. Box 484, St. Louis, Mo.
JAPANESE GOODS-Just out-Just re
ceivedJust what you want, at Wing
Lee's, 543 Commercial street.
FOR 8ALE-J1300 will buy a 25 M. feet
capacity steam saw mill. Address "Saw
Mill," room 30, Shiricdc Block, Portland,
FOR RENT Furnished reoms; good lo
cation fronting river. Cap. P. E. Fer
ohen, 330 17th street.
MONEY Apply to Astoria Abstract,
Title and Trust Co.
FOUND A silver witch, which the
owner can have by calling at this office
sod proving property.
175.000 PER WEEK using and selling
Dynamos for. plating watches, Jewelry,
and table ware. Plates gold, silver,
nickel, etc., same as new goods. Dif
ferent sizes for agents, families and
shops. Easy operated: no experience;
big profits. W. P. Harrison A Co,
Clerk No. H Columbus. Ohio.
Children Cry for