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Fhc SaiUi historian.
TOKIA,OXK05: a. vi ..USK r.. i. i:d story MoaKrKG. Mtu4ay xsilM) -. KALLORAK & COMPANY, ur' wirn ax eKotttiirroxs, Ta!Hlll.mXC. - - UASKSTKlCKl Tc nv of Suitvcrifttlon. t in t. n- w4; 1 r i:ii! var . .. .., K- a "A "a imwl. itt-rtt l lite yoar at lU.e rttf ! -." iht sauni ww tttotHii. Tnut- .r-tav: -iw n cntis per satM!. a.i jzx.c: otivr To Alrc!rlisrs. Tin ioi:iaj; umnuitets to itsad- erl.n!x Tin Ur-t'st oij-oltH! of mtv intnv:.!'" inhlilM n the Columbia nr. TJ .s i ..jk i j mi file ai tin M. (hxi ' JH!t l'.rll:UHl, Or. Council meeting to-night. Vbc ".Shadows bf a Groat Ciiv. Scaid-- victors Iirvb begun t arrive. To msht tho only McKanlass Kt ltos opera Loose. The .1. U.FirU xrrived in from Tilla mook yi atiTilav morning. TLe champion skater. IMclvttitla;. at llDssojura house, to-night. Ililniin of Indiana, the ''groat oijt.ct or"' is the next notable to be seenaml iu terv: xed, he is cine here os tin 10th prcx Mr. 1). W. Itnltott. superintendent hnapptou and North Shore Parking companies offrrs a rewnnl of :2."0 in an othir column. Wild blackberries are iilenty in the vicinity of Ft. Stevens. One young ladv savs she picked eleven gallons last week and didn t half try. Mr. Ike ltergman, couiitj- treasurer gives notice that all warrants drawn pre moos to OctolnT 1st. 18ss. will le paid on presentation at his oHioe. C. P. ln."hur, Astoria agent "Wells. Far go V Co. wihesit known that "Wells. Far go and Co. will take and safelv forward letters and packages to San Frastcisro or Paget ux)U ports by steamer. The writer of th.s item had his first ride behind a locomotive in Giat.sop oonnty yesterday, thus winning a let ninde'over thw-e'years ago. It is still eight days to the 1st day of July. 1SS.1. D'ye uioindl' About the last thing one of the lend ing Iowa editors said last Sunday after nooi ns he.bade good bye on the Wide 11 V i-as: "The only difference between us is hat yon live in Oregon and I live m Iowa, and if I can help you by voice or pen in getting an appropriation for the Columbia bar, yon shall have it." About $1,400 was siwnt on the tourna ment, about $150 on the Iowa editors, the teachers of the state will bo here on the Cth of July and are to be entertained and it it is hardly probable that Astoria will do much toward celebrating the 4th this year. Indeed, under the cir- enmstanoes it is hardly to be expected "Hold on! Look here!" said one of the Iowa editors to his compaueros ns they were passing ltesauo So. 2s. ''By George," said the Hawkcye. "That's the prettiest steam fire engine I ever saw." "Well," said one of tho group ''seems to me these Astorians would need a good many of 'em! "What rate of insurance do you folks pay?"1 E. 1L Flags of tho SU Ueleus JlW has struck a veritable bonanza. Ho has lo cated a silver mine on the lino between Clatsop and Columbia counties and has had some of the rork assayed. It con tains $4S GO silver to tho ton and 14 01) in lead. As soon as smelling works are built in Portland he will begin opera tions. For the present he will sUiv with ibis newspaper and get money enough to Ins silver mine. i st astro expected! A few dav.s ago b a sensational dispatch from Now about tho "poisoning of a boy eatinc canned salmon. Tho s.n- t doctor who attended tho lad, de- lid to get his namo in print, said jut doubt it was salmon Columbia rr salmon. ow comes the sequel. seems that the salmon had been ex posed ta tho closo hot air of a tenement room among ine sicKcningsimingouers ofa New ork city summer for two days. No wonder the boy was sick. Captain Saunders, lato master of the British ship Jluiranl J). Troap. which was lost at Canton island last January, and who arrived at San Francisco last Wednesday ner steamship City ofiiHln"!t says that 6n the arrival of himself and crew at Sydney thcsailorr. sued him for wages, and that, owing to the nonreceipt of a telegram from her owners, he was sentenced to pay tho men or go to jail for n month on each complaint. He was in prison for quite a period until the required telegram arrived, arhen he was released. $ Shadow of a (irpat fit). Louis A. Morgenstern, business malin ger Osboarne, Stockwell A- 3o'a Baldwin theater company, Shadows of n Great City was in town yesterday arranging for the production of the above great melo drama, which has achieved an enormous success wherever presented. Its run of six weeks at tho Baldwin theater this soasou surpassing any flay presented there. The cast comprises all the origi nal members including .Lewis. Morrison, Geo. Osborne. L. it. Stockwell. A'da Deaves Annie Adams and others. It will be presented with all the original scenery at Boss' opera house next Saturday, Juno 17th. Seats arc now on sale. q- - $,& Exctictl Thousands "t All over the land are going into ec stasy over Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption. Their unlooked for recovery by the timelj- use of this great life Saving reniedv, causes them to go ncarlywJMViu its praise. It is guar anteed to positively cure Severe Coughs. Colds, AstliinaT Hay Fever. Bronchitis. Hoarseness, Loss of Voice, or any affec tion of the Throat and Lungs. Trial bottles free at "vY". E. Dement &. Co. Drug Store- Large mzc $1.00. Attention A. II. fc TT.. Co.Tc.nm. Members composing the Coiiipmy Team during the Tournament held in Astoria June 10th aud 11th are heieby ordered to return to the Foreman on or before July i:, isj'j, the suits fur nished them by the cempany: or such portions aslhey desire, the articles not returned tou)e settled for as per previous arrangement. F. 1$. El.llKBSOX, Foreman. F. T. JoiMiAX, Secy. Girl Wanted To do general housework. Apply at Mrs. G. A. May's, next door to Astoki a office. I i A TRIP TO -FORT STETEXS. Willi a Short Account or What Is Itciiisr Henr Thcrr. Eight o'clock jesierday morning the Urn. Miles with her usual punctuality uwwHg oat from Gray's dock for Ft. Stev ens and liwaco. A ran of half an hour brofight lier to Ft. Stevens wharf, an imiiroveroeni on the primitive st3le of landing in the surf from a small lwat, which prevailed a year ago. Uncle Sam has pat np a ttout wharf which is the present lermiuas of the first railroad in Clatop county and the scene of consid erable btinness. On one side lies scow- loads of sawed lumber from Trullinger's mill, ties and stringers for the railroad, on the olher is huge masses of piles awaiting :ransiorttkn by rail to the front. On the dock is a donkey engine pulling IiL n gigantic teakettle "and here comet the locomotive, a little chattering affair that is just as efficient and a great deal more uiful for the work it does than one of its bigger brothers would be. The railtrack is built on piles that start in a tier of four, live feet from outside to middle wile and eight feet from center to center of the middle piles, making a foundation eighteen feetwide and mas sive in its solidity, for these piles are no ordinary iipe stem affairs auch as one sometimes sees in tresiic work, bnt huge masts thai are driven fifteen and sixteen feet into the sind and stand up with smooth sawed disks some nine feet from the surface of ilw sand. The railwav :-Jopes cuttingly westward and half w..y down the track are located carpenter shops, machine and blacksmith slKtps and the oflioe of Jlr. P. (J. I!ast wick who is in charge of tlie work. Here a force of mn n- ul resent engaged m building curs to carry stone that is now being got out a short distance aluve Clifton. Kvervthiug seems to move like clockwork and an immense amount of work is beiri'? iloite with wo apparent jar or friction. The desolate, wind-blown, sand-swept area tlint ouered with logs and debris etxndes northward and west 'Aerd from Ft. Steven is at present u!'. dergouiga transformation svne. Tlie best of the logs and drift are being sawed . "lid split into onvenient leiigt!.. to bum in the locomotive, at once im proving the landscape ami furnishing motive power at a moderate cosi. From the fort runs a pipe that supplies watrr lor the hydraulic jmr driver that is so unique ;nd effective and which will 1e referred to again farther on. Tlie les t hat were driven from the wha:f west ward some 2.800 feet were driven b the water from this pipe. Tle motive power is now furnished by water from a tank, the distance t raverse J lequiriuga relay. About J5.100 feet westward from the wharf the ties stop, which point marks the placii wHt.ni: Tin J.rmr ncarss. From this point Westward across tho spit tho piles continue jiiht as tltey startetl. a tier of four, eighteen feel of space from center to renter of outside )iles. bnt stringers on!v are usad, so that nothing shall interfere with the fascines and stone that will constitute the jetty prop er and for which these pile-, are intended as a sort of protective casing. The work of laying fascines and stone will begin in about two weeks and a short description of it mar lm iuterest- king. ... ..... . . .. un me sanu is iam spruce poK-siengtu-wise, from ten to twenty feet in length. Crosswis3 on these is laid brush, which is now lemg cut on ths government reser vation and lies in immense quantities ready to use. This brush is lashed to the ixjIcs and then another length oi poles parallel to lire bottom layer is laid and then another transversa bundle of brush i laid, large bundles of tightly tied faggots lieing u-ed, the whole being tied and knotted and bound and secured with wire woven and interwoven till the bundle resembles a large rough mattress, covering the surface of the ground to the depth of two and a half feet. On this tha stone is dumped and thus the jetty is made. According as it is ex tended seaward the character oi the work will be changed to meet the require ments of the situation. At the front J. W. Stoueman has charge of a force that are driving piles by one of the neatest and most effective means ever invented. A pile twenty-four or twenty-six feet long is xut into a jer pendicular position over the spot where it is intended to be placed and held there by four guys. "Two men stand one on each side with a two-inch iron pipe in their hands, through which at a given signal is forced a hlrcam of water from the lank. This stream is directed down the side of the pile and such is its force that in from two to ten minutes a pile is driven in the sand that would resist the ordinary pile driver. A force of men with a hand rigted machine go after and tap the pile to compact the sand firmly around the pile. Yesterday morning tha pile drivers had just reached the limit of high water and the waves that came swEiirixi; ackoss ct.vtsop spit Flecked with foam the farthest stake set, as if to say "Thus far shnlt thou go and no farther." But there is no inten tion to stop. The stakes point due west across tho tumbling breakers toward No. 'J buoy live miles away. Tho course laid out for tho jetty lies across Clatsop spit, and during the present season no diffi culty is anticipated as the water is ex ceedingly shoal, not over two fathoms in hollows and usually not over oae fathom. A 2,000. pound hammer lies ready for rig ging and use as soon as the work of driving tho piles enters tho water, and if the necessary means is furnished by our national legislature there exists no ap parent reason why the work should not now be prosecuied to a successful conclu sion. . i Lveryonc is busy, every moment is util ized, and those who aro there seem to thoroughly understand what to do and how to do it. Thoy all seemed too busy to ask questions and tho lew ooserva Ul .L1Y UU13L1UU1 AUU lilU .tl UUOkl ,,4- f ions here hastily jotted down aro ontire- ly unofficial. Thero aro a good many points of interest that deserve note, liio thoroughness of the work, the careful at tention to detail, tho quality of tho mate rial used aud tho manner of construction are deserving of praise, and it is evidont that tho money expended is being laid out to the best advantage. The railway, or rather the top of tho jetty o:i which tho rails are laid, is at its present terminus twenty-ouo feet abovo high water. There is a rise of eleven feet to the milo on the present grade, so that 2,000 feet farther west tho track will be twenty-five feet above high water mark. There are about sixty men employed. Carpentors and mechanics aro paidj$2.7o, others $1.7o. Board is furnished iii one of the government buildings by J. It. Frierson at seventeen cents n meal. There are n good many Astorians working there. Sergeant BroJie "holds the fort," and after forty-six years of active service iu the United States army he finds himself a garrison of ono at this north western post. Yesterday he had a group of men onsy making hay on tho embrasured slope that faces the sea. In unconscious sarcasm on the lack of need of lurid war the peaceful haymakers wero leaning on huge guns, whose grim iron throats were half choked with new mown hay; birds were twittering in tho trees and the wild roses of Juno were clustering round the carriages on which the muzzled dogs of war were set. Noon brought the Miles back from li waco with a load of salmon, and half an hour later this popular steamer whoso comfort and convenience make her such a favorite with tho traveling public, swung in to hor dock, nnd the reporter's half holiday was ovor. TWO HOURS IX ASTORIA. A Tired Lot of People, bnt Wo Cnme." "Very Glad When tho Astoria Chamber of Com merce decided Saturday night to receive and lunch the delegation of Iowa journ alists who were coming it was even then with no definite understanding as to the programme. Everything was in tho hands of the O. It. k N. Co., as far as trans portation was concerned and the only thing anj' one down here could find out was that the Wide West would leave Portland at seven o'clock and go back with them. It was, however, thought best to have everything ready so that should time and tho arrangemonts of the transportation company permit, they would be given a view of the bay and tho ocean. The Wide West came down at 1:30 and tho visitors were welcomed by a large crowd who had assembled at tho dock. The chamber of commerce toolr charge of tho new arrivals. Mr. Swalm, tho presi dent of tho executive committeo stated that it would bo impossible for them to visit tho bar or take any further trip as they had been on the go ever since leav ing home and he greatly feared that a little more exertion would result in nerv ous prostration of somo of tho moro frag ile members of the profession. However, after the party to tho num ber of 100 had had something to cat and had sot a little rested, thev telt different and were desirous of having timo enough allowed to get a glimpse of the ocean. " We leave at three, was tho ultimatum aud whilo a few went out on tho Miles to Smith's point, mora piloted by vari ous citizens to different points where they could fco tho ocean and others were l..keu charge of by lowans who are now On-'jouians and who wero desirous of hearing from the old native state. No one regretted it more than the excursion ists themselves when they wero hustled aboard the boat and carried off just alnmt the time they wore beginning to realize how much sympathy is the just due of those who are denied tho privi lege of living in Astoria, and at 3:30 the boat started up stream. Well! dear me." saidonolittlo woman to tho writer, "i always heard Oregon ians were a slow going people, but the way we have beon rushed around this county is a caution. Do you always rush things so? No? Well, I'm glad of it. It would wear out steel, let alone flesh and blood to bo on tho jump as wo have been for tho last ten days, First one place aud then another and I have sometimes felt as though I was readj' to drop. Everywhere we've gono people have acted as though wo wero on show. I understand we aro billed to appear ''for one night only" in Walla Walla next Tuesday. My! If I could just see all this magnificent country leasurclj and store away some of these sights to call up as I choose, how much better I would like it, bnt it is just like going through a conn try on a railroad train. And oh, how I onvy you in your beautiful boats. I nev er saw anything in tho way of steamboats so comfortable as iho lf7d West, and tho officers are so obliging. 1 think Mr. Dillingham is ono of tho handsomest men I ever saw. Ho is certainly as ac commodating. Indeed, everyone wo have f met has acted as though enough atten tion couldn't be paid ns. I assure you if any of you folks ever como to see us we'll return the compliment. And now just to think we've got to go right back. It's just a shame, that's what it it is. Are you I sure 1 wouldn't get sen sick if wo went i down to the barr Where s Mr. Swalm: Oh, Mr. Swalm, (as that gentleman hoY I iuhfcht) this is like plating 'Hamlet' witn Hamlet leit out. Can I 3011 get some arrangement mado so that we can see the ocean? Just think, hero we're going home aud when wo tell them in , about going to Astoria, strange it will seem to them to say we didn't have timo to seo tho Pacific ocean. Wo don t leave Portland till to-morrow evening anyhow. What's tho difference! of an hour or two more?" ! "What impressus me most in my visit,' said oae of Iowa's oldest editors, as we waiuea to tuo fcuoll J Young's river, "is the lavishnoss 1 see on "Ha-iknietack." a lasting and fr.i everyhand. 1 do not refer to your fertile grant perfume. Price 2-1 and f" cents, valleys nor your rivers, though they sur- ;i!d by Y. 1. Dement. prise me oy meir size auu exieni, out ine profusion of natural gifts and the possi bilities that tou of Oregon enjoy." You seem prodigal in your ways and methods out here: maybe you can afford to. Were 1 a younger man 1 woulu remain. There is a wonderful future for your state. She has all the elements of wealth. You ought to manufacture more, and your paper ought to try to get a railroad here; with theso two magnificent rivers, with your natural situation at their con fluence and your position just inside the ocean gate, it seems to mo that vour fu ture is assured. Astoria is certainly des tined to be a great city. Now, over in Seattle and Tacoma they displav a little jealousy between each cither. Now don't you think that it would bo ut as well to give each other a word of prafeo as to con- stnntly decry each other's prospects? "Now then,' said a young man with an eyeglass and a satchel slung under his left arm, 'I understand you aro from Iowa yourself." Wo acknowledged hav ing spent the first twenty years of a use ful life in tho Hawkevo state. "Well. we've iust cot about half an hour to do . ' ..... . . this town in; what is the probable salm on yield here going to bo this year is that a steamboat or what you call a tug down there what kind of a treo is this where was John Jacob Astor's fort have j'ou got any of the old relics when did the Hud- crkti ltfn- inmT'inr'fl nnnnln lonrt fint-A ittIiw don't you shovel down theso hills it looks ' easy what flag is that and what is it for now iar is il uver to wuuro mat smoKO is across tho river what do 3-ou call the place where do they sell the lumber how do they get it there is thero good hunt ing hero when did j'ou leave Iowa how is business what part of Iowa did you coc-o from oh yes all the eastern Iowa men went east looking for offices mostly they're in Baltimoro what did that boa't cost we came down on is there any wheat raised here where do you sell most of vour salmon what do you send it to England for what's tho coldest it gets here in winter how doe3 property sell here what is your rate of city taxation how many saloons are thero in tho city what is the actual population of tho city how far is it to tho ocean what's the name of that point over there churches have you here what down there in tho water worth, its too cold horo for com to grow isn't it seoms to mo tho days are longer here than m Iowa don't it to you?" Messrs. Arnold and Cohen, of the Port lend board of trade, Mr. A. Noltner, of the Standard, and Mr. i the Oregonian, nccemp: and returned with them, we came and would be . longer,' was the universa) visitors as they bi6V Astoria started on their 2,000 mi. journey. THE Ill'OVAST VOW Elt OF i Tho human body weighs a pi . water, and n chair will carry" t persons that is, it will keep 1 abovo water, which is all that i. sary when it is a question of life t One fingor placed upon a stool or or a small box, or a board, will Iroanfhalinnfl nllOVO Water, wllil two feet nnd tho 'other hand ran used as paddles to propel toward i; shore. It is not necessary to know to swim to be able to keep from dro ing in this way. A little experience the buovant power of water, and fai in it, is all that is required. e ha seen a small bov. who could not swic a stroke propel himself back and fortl across a, deep, wide pond by means of a board that would not sustain five pounds weight. Children and all others should have practice in tho sustaining power of water. In nine cases out of ten the knowl edge that what will sustain a pound weigh, is all that is necessary to keep one's head above the water, will serve better in emergencies than tho greatest exportness as a swimmer. A parson unfamiliar with this buoyant power will naturally try to climb on top of tho floating object by which ho tries to save himself. If it is largo enough that is all right. But it is generally not largo enough. This often happens when pleasure boats capsize. All immediately want to get out of tho water on top of the overturned or half-filled boat, and all are drowned except those whom the wrecked craft will wholly bear np. If they simply trust tho water to sustain 99-100ths of tho weight of their bodies, and the disabled boat the other l-100th, thoy might all bo saved under most cir cumstances. An overturned or half-filled wooden boatwill sustain more people than it will carry. It would keep tho heads abovo water of as many peoplo as could get their hands on tho gunwale. These are simple facts, easijv learned and may some day save your life. CARD OF THANKS. To tho Ladies of Astoria, and especially to the following named who constitut ed the managing cemmittee: Mrs. M. Trenchard. Mrs. John Rogers, Mrs. Montcith, Mrs. I. Bergman, Mrs. Mid dlcbrook. Mrs. N. Clinton, and Mrs. S. Elmere: The Firemen's Tournament committee of Astoria desire to return their sin ere thanks for their efforts in raising funds for the tournament. And wo must ac knowledge that without the efforts of tho ladies onr labors would have been very severe and success very doubtful. And the firemen of Astoria will ever re member them with gratitude. To each individual fireman who desires success in this world wo tho committee recommend the assistance of a lady. W. J. B.nitr. i J. E. Thomas. J- Com. C. J. TucNcn.vnn. ) Astoria, Or., June 22, 18S5. . CtiicliScit's Arnica Salve. Tub Bkst Sai.vb in the world for Cuts, Bruises, Sores.Ulcor.s, Salt llhcuni, Fever Sores. Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains. Corns, and all Skin. Erup tions, ami positively cures Piles. or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give verfect Mtlisfuction. or money refunded. Price - cents per box. Fr sale by W. E. Dcini'ii; C . ():ii of the finest billiard table on the. coast at Jell's "Telephone." JCs JJfdicacy of X'Savor And the efficacy of its action have rendered the fonious liquid fruit reme- iy byrup of v ig. immensely popular. itcleaiisc-s and tones up the anil teverish ysteni, and Headaches. Colds and fevers, by V. E. Dement & Co. clogged dispels For sale E. J. Partridge, the celebrated Pliolo raiiher will remain till Monday the22nd t. Any onu wishing photographs of the late tournament should order at once, at the gallery, over T..G. Itawl- JllgS. For Dinner Parties to order, at short ami ice. go ;o Frank Fab re's Will ;, oti t-uffer with Dy.spepsia and Liver Conipia.nt'.' Shiloh's Y itaiizer is guaranteed to cure you. Sold by W. E. Dement. Gnt sells Sackett cedar shingles A full Iro.' A M jjuarti Al wnved iranteed. Jt'rcKli KaNtern and UinnIivatcr Hay Oystcrn Constantlv on hand, cooked to any style sit Frank Fabre's. E. J. P.irtridae. photographer, arrived Tuesday and will remain one week. Captain mistier desires all those who still have their assessment blanks to re- turn them to hi m immediately. First class photos at Partridge's. A Caootl Cignr, Just :i5 good as von usual I v pav a bit for, can be had FOll FIVE CENTS at C. P. Wilson's. Ai" 'he patent medicines advertised in this eaper. together with the choicest iierti:ierS.iwid toilet articles, etc can be iKH-.ght jvt the lowest prices, at J. V. Conn's drug store, opposite Occident hctel. Astoria. Buy your Lime of Gray at Portland The best place to buy wedding prcs ents is at Adler's. You can find there anything you want at bed-rock prices. A beautiful l2o Palace Organ for 7o, warranted for 5 years, at Adler's. The only McKanlass playing two Bb cornets at "once at the Opera House Tues day and Wednesdaj'. Don't pay 2o to M cents for dinner when you can get a better ono at the Telephone lor 15 cents from 11 to 2. Crow's gailery is head quarters for the best photographs for the leastjnoney. TVir the verv best whoto"ranhs at the bow mmv ' lowest prices call on Crow the Photo is thatTot Cipher, No. GK Water street. A. L. Sales, humorit, at tho Opera House. StolO'SOi'.M. Remember Adler's reduction of 2o per cent on Silver-ware. He still has a tine assortment of Ilodgers Bros' well known pla'.ed-vrarc. i - - .- - Pi Dr.r for Lit FOR CH1CACC most ?m$. Pt:rwt :. .ti stroncst Ni Yai.iiU. Lv-fnon. Oranve. A ikvor as cd.c-.ie!y ami nstu PRICE SAKIt'S PO cmcAco. For sale by Cuttixo.SIkiilk S. Portland, Oregon ALWAYS IN STYLI ALWAYS WELL DRESSED, Always Satisfied, rl If You Buy Ready Made on GET MADE TO ORDER YOUR il alii OF . D. KANT, THE BOSS Tailor and Hatter. V.'iSATI Do You Tliiulc tliat "Jcfl" ol 'JTlie Chop Jfkon.sc Gives you a meal for nothing, and a glass of something to drink? "Not much !'' hut he gives a better meal and more of it than any place in town for 2o cents. He buys by the wholesale and pays cash. "That settles it. " The averace female heart Is left in a perfect flutter by our latest arrivals of novelties in Dress goods. Parasols, etc. Pkaei. Ukos. At Fraulc Falirc's. Board for 220 a month. The heat in the city. Dinner from 3 to 7. Private card rooms at Jeffs new sa loon "The Telephone.' Faot J.uucli, at the Teloplionc Sirloou From 11 to 2 every day. A fine lunch "with drink or cigar, 25 cents. , , No eharRC after two o clock, Jkff. 0' ,T J" " K J- jjyil l81" ,r" 'J t I s4m 4 H 44. LtA more largely than .u to reduce our immense THE LATEST STYLES LN Ladies Cloaks, Traveling Ulsters, Wraps, Jerseys, etc., etc 3J3 MM PYTHIAN BUILDING, ThpNpwYn The Leading Stationers and News Dealers of Astoria. 2 1 ARTISTS MATERIALS. 2 I TOILET AKTICIiF.S. Ul I J.VPAXESB GOODS S FAXOY GOODS. BAltY .EtTTGGlES. The Latest Notions "We defy any and all competition. OPPOSITE PABKER IIOTLSfi, GO TO THE (I II Ui 111 Hair Dressing Saloon Parlicr Hoube, Main St., For a first-class Shave, scientific Hair-cut. and hygienic Shampoo, etc, H. Dn PARK, Irop. Tjr Tnrm rm ir -TTriirnii imiin a iini nrrrnTirwi mi inni iii GEIFFIX & REED. STATIONERS i NE W SDE ALE R S Everything new received 14 SB!X333ia:s:38B:csmssis;:2i:23saan:is33S2:3:Ti:3a:::?s2a,u The Leariin New Goods! Bftt ALL DEPARTMENTS. Men's, TovLt&s' and Boys' cgggdifc q $& 6553 fj S fij 0i vB.r., " Hats and Furnishing Goods. 53TIKEST flOODS AT Glovesr, c.tC. GMJCMMJrM this seasons trade seffls to demuiid ac r" stock to cost price ASTORIA, RiEGONl w PJ.l-XOaf. O, ; 311 -:'!. ruSTEX-flEtt:-.. I T c i , . i JKiVi:3iKY. 1 -J j TC IT 11C Xii '.I4'KN. 3 O lll.ll) v&uxx. and Novelties, Etc. Call, examine our ooiK aud be convinced - - - .V.VTORIA. ORKGw.V W. E. DEHEHT & SO. ASTOS1IA. - - - OKEGON Carry in btoek, DBUGS, CHEMICALS, TOILET and FASGY ABIiOLES, Prescriptions carefully ComHundert as soon as published. M New Swiss! TflE LOWEST PRICES. - v. i- v !d h Gin 8 dm timu'Sf Ti m