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THE I)AIL ASTOfUAfl. ASTORIA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 23. 1895,
uits -to-measure, , . pHEolllr way to Ota roan Is to first find 1 out Just What kind of a man you have to fit-that"' Jit.. what we do take your measure exact aiiB cut (ho suit for you and It mimt At, or we'll keep 'em. tailoring exclusively vvchas. Mcdonald, v.,.., The Tailor. ". j.3 Commercial Street Few flen Would Ask for a Finer Dinner than those we serve. We're trying In every way to make them the most en- lovable In town. All the "good thlnga" of the season-cooked by our excellent cook-In the moat delicious style. Perfect 'service. If vou Invite a friend to the Palace Restaurant the place Is a sufficient guar ntee that he will receive a good meal. The Palace Restaurant Sterling Silver ! Never has there been suoh a stock of sterling silver Jewelry as that now on display at our store. Half the town does not realize the immensity of this assortment. EXSTROjVt, the Jeweler. HSTORIfl - jMRTTRESS - FACTORY, 378 Commercial Street. Manufacturers of every description of Lounges, Mattresses, eto. REPAIRING IN ALL ITS BRANCHES When the tide sets one way there Is always a cause for It. Women don't come here to buy roastt teaks, and all other kinds of meat Imply because it's Cbrlstensen ft Co.'s. Of course there are a few, a very few, who Vuy out of compliment, or from Ignorance, bat the great mass of housekeepers buy where they can get the best and for that reason we supply the majority of the families In Asto ria for they know by experience that we nave only the best. WASHINGTON MEAT flARKET, CMRISTENSON A CO., Prop'rs, Hundreds of business and professional men are now coming to our place A "THE RESORT" .t .I, Dally.., Why?. Because they, can at any time, day or night, call for a sandwich hers and get It. We expected to be mobbed for these andwaches and our fresh 6 cent beer when the railroad comes. Qiosbauer & Brach. itm Iron Work s, General flachlnlat and Boiler Works. All kinds of Cannery, Ship, Steamboat and Engine Work or any Description. Castings of all kinds made to order. Foot of Lnfavette St., Astoila, Or. A Poor Cigar 'W, F. SCIIIKBE never made. Don't erpeot to make, either. - But marks this s-a-t-l-s-f-a-c- t-l-.-n of the 22-karet tort has accompanied every purchase of one of the cigars made by him since he began business. We've got the notion that a satisfied - customer "cuts a big figure" In building up a business. That's the reason La Belle Astoria takes r so well. ROSS HIGGINS & CO. Grocers, : and : Butchers Astoria and Upper Astoria. IneTsas and Coffeei, Tab! Delicacies, Domestic and Tropical Fruits, Vegetables, Sugar Cured Hams, Bacon, ttc. ' Choice Fresh and Salt Meats. White Fid Slippers! White Kid Oxfords! , Wfyite Canvas Oxfords In buying these goods from us for graduation exerclaes one can be suited here Just as well as though they had sent to San Francisco and bad the goods mads for them. ' JOHN HAHN&C0. - ' : ' The U. 5. Gov't Reports thow Royal Raking Powder superior to nil othenu WHAT, ABOUT . ;.;:;-QUil SHOES ? . AfAn'i tiiBv wnm nut around the Bole om where? Don't they need a patch on the slier - vy win mue iimra juwi new. . . .! ifci iij B. A. GIMBRE, Kitty Corner From Fisher Eros. Store. P. KROSEL. 430 Commercial Street. Fresh Candy Made Every Day. FAR PRODUCTS BOUGHT AND SOLD. Putter, Ego. Uiees ana H kinds of Fruit Is Season. Cigars, bacco and Groceries. 75c Wfyite Ghamoie Gloves ALBERT DUNBAR. BUSINESS LOCALS. Try Smith's Ice cream. Fresh strawberries at Smith's today, i' . 1.1 -, Sweet cream at Smith's 20 cents 'pint, Don't use a plaster, but take Rogers' money curs nor lame back. - DON'T PASS iBY-But Step Into Jeff and try one of those 25c meals. . POSTAGE STAMP DEPOT H. . Jeld- ness, No. 613 Commercial street. A FEW LEFT-Of those 25c meals el Joe Tarp's; try One; 120 ll'th street. THE SPA Colman'e old Htand, la the place for fresh candles) and Ice cream. TUB SAME! PLACE -118 12th street Is the place to buy tretfh fish every day. GRAND OPBNING-Of all kinds of for eign novelty goods, at 666 Commercial street. T. E. Schultz. frescoe and scenic ar tist, with B. P. Allen, 365 Commercial etreet. WA NTETJ 'People to call at the Scow Bay Wood Tard and learn the Dricee on wooa. The Palace Barber Shop 1b now glv Ing one of their two-bit. shaves for 16 cents. Our milk Is jruanatiitesd srtrioflv nurs ana fresh from the cow daily. Relth ox wuson, The Palace Bath House encourages folks to bathe by. having everytJhlng first class. Tho vanilla and lemn exthacts put up by the Rrintz-Craln Drug Co. are the best made. PAT LAWLBR & CO. Fine line of canned) goods and fresh flan, 574 Com merclal street. YOUR TURN NEXT To get one of the finest cigars for the least money. No, 459 12th street. CaM ait the Prlntz-C'naln Drug Store and get a sample of their Antlceptlc Tooth Wash free of charge. - ! ' "i GRABFE & HANKE-No. 628 Commer cial wtreet, will repair youf clothes for little money. Try them. .1 WORLD'S FAIR SALOON Keeps the finest line of liquors and cigars in tha city. Call and sample them. ' FOR FINE DENTAL WORK-Go to Dr. Howard, No. 598 Commercial Street Removed from Astor House;1 If your watch don't run, call at 674 Commercial street, across from Shana' nan Bro.' and have it repaired. . DON'T FORGET That at'Nos. 214 and 216 Tenth street Is the place to have your horse shod and repair work done. Smith's Ice cream. Is unequalled i Ice cream soda a specialty. Private par- I ...... nH 1 ,. ,1 u rnmmarnlal atrAT 1 . DROP IN-Next door tc McLean's Blacksmith Shop and get prloes on all kinds of carpenter work. A. Paulsen. WB HAVE IT The place to get 26-cent meal for 15 cents, only white labor employed at 684 Commercial Btrdet, WAH SINO & CO. Merchant tailors, 626 Commercial street, cheaper than you can buy ready made. New stock com' plete. RAILROAD SURBIf W. T. Beverldge cannot suit you with cigars and tobac- co on Commercial street, he can on 11th street. A SURE THING That you can get fruit and candy for less money than any. where else at -M. Maulers, on Bond street. " STOP At the Horse Shoe Chop House and try one of those 15 cent meals, same as you pay 26 cens for elsewhere, 546 Commercial street. Will spend the summer In Astoria, one of Portland s most artistic dressmakers, late from Chicago. Patronage solicited. Look for card lattr. JUST RECEIVED At 815 Commercial street, line line of extension tables, cen ter table, lounges, and kitchen treas ures. J. G. Rosa, . proprietor, L. I. JOHNSON Opposite Central Ho. tel, will kindly thank the public for a share of Its" trade. Fresh strawberries by every morning's steamer. Prices to suit. - What cows received first premium at the World's Fair for producing the richest milk? Jersey cows, and those are the only kind that J. A. Rowan sella milk from. No better milk was ever brought to Astou-lia than 1s furnished for five cents a quart by Relth & Wilson, and de livered in a clean and tUftntly closed glasa bottle at your door every morn ing. . ArrivedMrs. Zwemer, trance medium, Can be consulted on all affairs of Ufa, Call alt Mrs. M. A. Hull's residence, 861 Exchange street, old Rom resilience. Cir cles every Tuesilay and Friday night at I 0 ClOCk. ,!'. Pi,,r; What brings people back to the Asto ria Wood Yard after they have sounded the possibilities everywhere el Be? May be It s one Chlng, and May be II I another. But the fact remains back they come. And of course th Astoria Wood Tard Is proud of It. Mothers raising their bahes on the bottle will have tat, strong and heal thy babies by using J. Rowan's Jer sey milk, as he makes a specialty of milk for b&biea and the stoic. Try hlin and be happy. Business men of Antorta visiting Port land have for yettrs been acoustomfcd to take thtdr mid-day lunoh U the "Gem." The ' Gem" Is now looated at 73 Third street, next door to the Alns- worbh Bank. Jos. ,E. Penny. What la the use of having a "human form divine" unless you care for It. and drape it ami Jm-U.so as tc mako It a source of Joy to yourself and a pride to your frieuuit Natura sup plies the form. A. Lake, the tailor at 359 Commercial street will make the raiment See him. If you want a bicycle repaired or a lock fixed,, or any other first-class work done, call on C. H. Orkwltz, next door to JUairtln Olsen's Auction House. BYES Two hard-woklng servants Tet quickest to rebel when over-work ed. Glasses the right ones scientif ically, delicately adjusted ones the remedy. The ability thxt experience and study gives can be had at J. H, Seymour's. Charges only for glasses are modest. CHAMBER SETS At your own price at Foard & Stoke Co.'s. YESTERDAY'S WEATHER. Local weather for the twoney-four hours ending at 5 p. m. yesterday, furnished by the United States department of agri culture weather bureau: . Maximum temperature, 06 degrees. 'Minimum temperature, 55 degrees. Precipitation, none. Total precipitation from September 1st, 1891, to date, 73.77 Inches. Excess of precipitation from September 1st, 1894, to dtite, 5.56 Inches. AROUND TOWN. Fresh candles every hour at the Bon- bonnlere. Beet Ice cream and tee cream soda. In the city at the (BoniboniUere. Look out for he High Sctfoool Football Clifb excursion on the FourWh. Mine. Wyvnam, an aged lady of the city, It Is vndaratood yeeterdiay dumbed $200 for the railroad. Ala tori a wM surely improve The TIghe Hotel Unas a neiw Ibalustrade at Its Uth street entrance. Go to Fort Cairiby on the 4th wit the High School FootbaU Club. Onfly 50 cents for tihe round trip. ' Big celebruitlon at Fort Oanby on the 4th. The Dwacos and 'the High School Club are to compete. OonBteWe Fred Oberg has been appoint ed by the police commissioners, special officer for Salturduy nlgihte. Quite a number of .businessmen remark ed last evening that tine day was. the busiest Saturday tfor many months past. Look out for the K. P. basket picnic at Seaside on the Fourth. Old-fashioned sports are pnomlsed and a general good tii'me. MIrs Mary Foetrett, one of the teachers of the Adlalr (school, toft FrkJay even ing on a 'trip across tine continent to her hwne In Maine. Those having flowers to donate for the KnlKtvts of Pythias reception Wednesday evening will confer a great favor by no tifying Mr. Herman Wise. Mis Maudi Baylee, of Astoria, had the honor of being vafleidlotorlan of the class at (the class at ilhe Monmouth normal school a credit to Astoria. Don'IC mil'ss the greftut time at Fort Can by on the 4th. Twmty-two events to take .place. The steuimer Mayflower leaves Hume's dock at 8 a, m. Post Moster Workman Charles H. Swkton was yesterday appointed grand gutdle of the JurUsdlctlon of Oregon, A. O. U. W. (Seaside Lodge cannot be sus- pend.) Tickets will be sold for the steamer Telephone end Bailey Gatzert July S and good until bin, at one fare for the round trip, to aW points between Astoria and Portland. The Cadles of the Library 'Association have announced that, owing to the com. ing Art Loam Exhibition, the raiding room and circulating department will be suspended until the close of that event, Chlarles Classy and Charles Danby, two men arrested several days ago on sus picion of betng implicated In the recent up-river robberies. Were discharged by Justice Abercromble yesterday afternoon, About 20 men who have been busy grading a ldt In block 23, Shlvely's Asto ria, for J. W. Welch, completed "their work yewierdhy. This is one of ithe lata facing on the new tetreet now being open, ed. Jack Carlson's good luck continues. Lost so.tson he was high boat and thus far this year Is a good distance In the lead again, having up Ito date caught 14 tone of nsh, am extraordinarily large eatoti. Captain Parker, of the steamer Ilwaco, oomplulns that the scows on Sand Is land, recentlly ordered out of the channel by Major Post ore still stationed in a p sitlon so as to gneatlly interfere with the coming and going of steamers. Sheriff Hure returned from near Brownsport yesterday attoernowi having In charge a man named TheoJwe Kalln, who is accused of net stealing. The men when arrestied anlmWted to the sheriff that he hud committed the theft. It Is common talk that the bicycle which Is to be given(?) as a premium In the school Iteachera' editing contest, Has el- ready been wranged for I Yo feasor Jack- sun, of 'the Cedar street School. If the rumor is correct, the work of the Judges will be that much lessened. The following were among the passen gers tfor Portland on the Potter laet evening: J. F. Hamilton, H. Vesper, W. Jacobs, H. L. NeMleton, Miss Thover, H. C. Thompson, L. Jesting, A. Lleweil lng, Mrs. Harrison, S. P. Marsh and IS Italian laborers. First M. E. Church A very interesting irvlce at 11 a. n. A young people's rally at 7 p. m. At a p. m sermon by the pas tor: subject, "Every Alan a Tower Build er." The great tower In the plain of Shlnor, Its remains and Its lessons. Ev erybody cordially invited. The Knirfvts of Pythias have Issued their invitations to ail Knights to bring their Wives, mothers, daughters and sis ters (mothers-in-law barred) to the coffee social to be held next Wednesday f vett ing at Pythian Castle, when a lodge of Pythian Rathbone Sisters win be Insti tuted. The board of school directors met In the office o School Clerk Ferguson yester day morning. The object of the meeting was the election of a director to All the vacancy caused by tha death of Mr. J. Dickinson. Owens; to the absence of BenJ. Young, emus by sickness, an. djournment was token imtH Tuesday morning. Work win be commenced tomorrow morning on naUdng the necessary Im provements towards turning the FMier building 011 13th end Exchange streets. Into at theatre house. Alterations have ben made from the plans originally drawn, and the Improvements ooafem p'.ated will be on a much smaller stele. The building wtB not b snlarged and tfr only chanire that will be made Is the raising of the basement floor. No gallery twill be treated. nd Instead of having a seat his; capacity of 1500 or more. aa at first latcs-cix.d, tas new tnoatrs will acoornmodate but 500. Th building will have four entrances, and two stairways, the main entrance being In the shape of double doors t the southwest corner. The stage wlH be 18x35 feet and the In terior of the building will be fitted up in a comfortable manner. The (halt upstairs will mot be (changed, and will still be used a a dancing room. The frsco work In itihe store of Cbas. Rogers Unas been completed by the artists, Messrs. Allen and Bdhiitz. The celling Is one of the handsomest on the coast, and is done In -soft colors beautifully blended, the design being original and all of the work telng hand. work. The borders on the walls above the shelving are of a unique pattern end match the other work. This enterprising firm are most certainly making a reputation for fine work, not only in the ctity, but abroad, and have an enviable reputation established. Agents wanted to sell the Morgan, ad justable pattern; most wonderful inven tion ever made. By its use any lady can get the same results as by the tailor system without the work, Ladles taught how to At a perfect fitting drees, and supplied with the system for only (5. Call for one week on Mrs. J. W, Brown, Hotel TIghe, from 11 a. m. to 2 p. m. The church,' notice of the Methodist Church was omitted from yesterday's is sue because of the crowded condition of the columns of the paper at the late hour In which the notice was handed in Friday. If ell such notices are handed to the city editor by 2 o'clock Friday afternoon, as is the rule, there will be no difficulty In having them Inserted In tlhe Saturday paper. Int the warehouse of the Wies!t Coast Cannery in Upper Astoria Is stored about 60 tons of S5mon bellies. They are pack ed In uncovered tanks and barrels, and are In a very toad condition. If in the least disturbed a foul stench arises which has caused much complaint from people In the neighborhood, who say that if they are not removed soon the propsr autUiritles wtll be informed of the matter. The old tfavortite steamer R. R. Thomp son is ugaln on the Astoria-Portland route, after having been thoroughly over hauled, re-painted and re -flitted with new and elegant furnishings, including oar pets, mattresses, etc. Besides this there has 'been placed on the Thompson a com plete electric light plant. An of these features combined make the Thompson one of the most comfortable bouts on the river to ride on. Commissioner McGuire arrived In Aato--ria on 'the Telephone yesterday afternoon. The oommlasloner'e business In this city Is in relation to matters regarding the question of river Jurisdiction end the en forcement of the law in reference to Sun day Ashing. Preparations were mode Tor a patrol of the river during the night, but at a late .hour no start had been made. Mr. McGuire places no confidence. In the rumor .that the Pacific county grand Jury has Indicted him and says taSi kSf Is In his opinion nothing but wild tain. He will remain lit town several days. Thanking the good people of Astoria end surrounding country for their liberal pat ronage during the thirty days I worked ab reduced prices. I hope by professional courtesy, honest and durable work, to merit a continuance of the same. MENTOR HOWARD, ! Surgeon Dentist. Dental parlors, 598 Commercial street. ART LOAN EXHIBIT. Arrangements About Completed Splendid Entertainment. for a The several departments of thie loan ex hibition arc gradually being brought to a finish end twhen the doors are opened Tuesday vtt Ithe exhibits will all be In p'.ace. The task of arranging this ex hibit In two days is a mammoth one, and It will only be by prompt action that it can be done. Persons loaning articles will confer e flavor by either bringing them Monday, or packing them early, so as to cause no delay to the carriers. It is said by those having seen exhibi tions of this kind elsewhere, that the exhilbtit for this occasion far surpasses anything they have ever seen. Thous ands of dollars worth of articles, beside numerous heirlooms and curiosities that no .money could buy will be exhibited, In view Of this fact there has been de tailed special police protection for the entire exhibition. The association has been to considerable trouble end expense to provide catalogues, without which the visitor would be unable to properly ap preciate the exhibition. Previous to the opening night these catalogues may be found at city blooks'tores-HPrloe 10 cents, The exhibition opens at 8 p. m. Tuesday, the th, and closes Thursday at 10 p. m., open afternoons between 2 and 5:30 and evenings tfrom 7 to 10 o'clock, and will consist of articles of value loaned for 'the occasion, with a competitive ex. hiblt as tfoNows: Premiums (list blue end 2nd red) will be awarded for the best amateur work In the following: Picture In oil, water color, crayon, photography, 'three pieces hand painted chunta, tissue paper articles, single piece of embroidery, Meal honltan, drawn work) knitting, crochet, display ot roses, pansles, geraniums, ferns, colleo, tton growing plants, cult flowers .Decision by Judges. The best 'hat and bonnet wlW be decided by popular vote the vote announced each day. Judges wltl award premiums on the flowers Wednesday noon, and the other deparomerfts Thurs day before 7 p. m. AH an attractive ad junct -co the exhibition there will be the dime museum see dodgers for particu lars. Division of exhibits are: Art gal lery, flower show and refreshments, next door M. E. church; curio, china, embrold try, etc., In the library room; the dime museum n Mrs. Ross' millinery room In the evenings only. Season tickets, good' for five admissions, J1.25 (transferable); single admission, 50 cents; children's season tickets, 75 cents. single admissions, 26 cents; one ticket ad mits to all but dime museum. See the catalogues at the bookstores. HOTEL ARRIVALS. ASTOR HOUSE. T O Connetl, Cathl S P Andrews, Win H HIH, Sklpn OyskArvtlle G O Chowder, Salmj Nancy J Andrews, Gej Mclntlre, Ptlndl OystervHte. Miss Ruth Suther- W E Weed Ft Stvne land, rorbana. Howard Wilson, H A Melkel, Jno Put Fort Stevens. G L Wilson. Pt Stev BRADSTREET'S TRADE REVIEW. New York, June 2. Brattrtteet's to morrow wlll say: - The feature- of the business week is the customary check to activity la trading In staple articles of merchandise, due to the near approach of mldsumaner. with the accompanying stock taking in some lines; In addition to this the only other matter of note pointing to in Improvement Is the reac tion of the price of cotton, coal, wheat, flour, corn, oats, pork end lard from the previous activity and higher levels. Ia aunost 'all other directions the re ports oa the business situation end out look are exceptionally favorable. ' The more active Pacific ctouat cities are-el- most eloae In presenting distinct features of trade each week. San .Fiunclsco re ports that hot winds have effected the California wheat crop, - which now will not likely exceed 33.000.000 bushels. Fall trade prospects at Portland, Ore., are bright. Tscocns announces exports of flour, cot ton and machinery to the Orient, and lumber to South Africa, white Seattle has sent largs amounts of silver money to Mexican ports. Few Sample Essays of the Graduates Selected. EXERCISES AT THE SCHOOLS Much Thought and Careful Training Shown Bright Ideas Expressed by the Grammar Scholars. (The three essays published below were handed in by the teachers of the Court and Cedar Street Schools, as selected samples of the work of the graduating ctiafis. The one by young Gray, on po- littlcal parties, was prepared by himself wtlthout assistance, after careful research and study. Editor.) POLITICAL PARTIES FoU'tlcs is that branch of human duty that has for Its object thto proper mode of governing a state, so es to secure its prosperity, pence, and ' safety, and to attain as perfectly fcs possible the ends of civil society. Among the subjects which poM't-lcal science embraces are the principles on which government Is founded, the development and Increase of resources of the e bates, the protection of the rights and liberties of citizens, the preservation of their tmonala, end the de fense of the independence of the states agiainst foreign control or conquest. The enclent Greek writers treated politics with reference to ein ideal state, which each propounded according .to his own speculative views, pointing out the varla. tlon of every existing government from his standard. The politics of a country, in common speech, implies the course of its govern ment, niorfe especially in Its relation with foreign powers. French history .telle us thut, "The states general, that is to stay, a convoca. t-jon made up of deputies from all classes In France, convened by royal order in 1789, opened its sessions May 5 In Paris. It was called the constituent assembly, but by its own act, June 17, 1789, named Utself the national assemlMy. A universal desire for the repealing of all feudal privileges seized all classes, and even those who were about to lose .them, re solved to ofPir voluntarily as a sacrifice, what they foresaw would soon . be de manded. On motion of Marquis de No allls. Aur. 4. 1789. all feudal privileges ex cept royiallity were uibollshied, including those of the religious order." This was undoubtedly Ithe ftrst poUtlcat assembly rm 'wrt rMir MMa. Pollt- Polit leal parties to.-long to a republican form of eoverniment because .they ere more in. dependent than any other fonm, and are organized by people to announce their views as to ithe proper .manner of con ducting the government. The development of political parties in the United States first originated in 1796, and primarily by reason of a desire of the eympaahizers of France 4n, America whom President Washington hod great difficulty In restraining from enlisting the Deoole Of the United States in foreign war. Alexander Hamilton end John Adams were leaders of ths Federalist par ty, which supported the administration of Washington, Jefferson, Madison and Randolph became leaders of the repub lican party which opposed the United States banks, the English treaty, and the assumlne of the state debts. Since that ttlmie .political parties have domin ated the policy of the president and con. gress of the United States. The flret par- -ties that appeared In the field with Issues wiere the Federalldts and Republicans. The Federulldts were in favor of inter nal improvements, a protective tariff, and a strong national government. Internal lmprovidments consist of the Improvement of rivers and harbors, the building of drv docks for the repair of our navy and merchant ahlps. the construction of cue- torn houses, postotnees and other public bulldlnfis. A protective tariff not only provides revenue tor the expense of the government to make internal improve ments, but also discriminates Its duties, so that tlhey are t'jvled principally upon Imported aritjlclee thait come in direct competition iwlth home Industries and so adjust the rate (.that such compettag foreign productions can net be placed upon our markets alt rates less .than the reasonable (home market price. A strong national government was one In which th'e president was given power by con gress to protect the various Interests ot the people by dlsarlrninaring agtalnst for eigners that levy a prohibitive tariff upon American products. The Republicans fearing the doctrine of the Federalists, lest the repubile should become a monarchy aAd the president a king, opposed their Ideas and advocated Btates lights. The Republicans at this time were accused by tlfelr opponents of being friends of France, end the Fed eralists were accused by those opposing them Of being friends of Great Britain and its aristocratic institutions. The old Republican or anti-Federalist party abandoned that namij end assumed the name of the Democratic party in 1828, at which .time the present Demo cratlc flirty was born. The Fed.rallst party in 1835 was superceded by the Whig party, who were in favor of a protective tariff tamd internal improvements. The Whigs and Democrats were the two prin cipal political parties until 1856, when the Whig party was succeeded by thu present Republican party, The Republican party was formed In 1851, principally by those opposed to the further extension of slav: ery in the United States, but dfd not pre sent a candidate for the presidency un til 1856. The several presidents were as fallows: Washington, our first president, was lelected by the people and had no opponent, John Adams, e Federalist, was the firsit president elected by that party In 1797. After Adams came Thomas Jeffer son, a Republican, who was elected presi dent for two terms tn 1801 and served until 1809. j was succeeded by James Midlson, a Republican also, who served for two terms until 1817. He was suc ceeded by James Monroe, a Republican candidate, who served two terms until 1835. The next president, J. Q. Adams, owing to four different candidates, none of wham obtained x majority of th'e electoral votes necessary, was elected by the house of representatives and served until 1829. He was succeeded by Andrew Jackson, the first Democratic president, who inuugiuratied the American policy in politics, 'Uo -the victor belongs the spoils," or rotation In office. He served two terms until 1837, and was succeeded by Martin Vim (Buren, e!eo a Democrat. wno was succeeded by WW lam Henry Harrison in 1841, the first Whig candidate, who died a month after his Inauguration, and was succeeded by John Tyler, vice president by his successive vetoes be caused great anger amd excitement among the Whigs, who had (elected him. Jlames K. Polk, a Democrat was elect'; president in 1845, and during bis term of office the war with Mexico, which gitve us California, Arizona end 'New Mexico, also the settle ment of the Oregon boundary question, which gave us the state of Washington, end a part ot Idaho, were ctoneumated. principality through Ithe statesmanship of Dunlet v eoster, nis secretary w statu. The Whig party was next victorious and ia 1649 elected General Zacbary Taylor, who died about one year after his In auiruraUon. end was succeeded by Ma lard FHhnore, vice-president, who was succeeded by Franklin Pierce In 1853, tbs Democratic nominee. During bis admin- fetr.vtion the Whig party ceased to rx- HE Popped the f when aUESTION, and Would Not take NO for an ANSWDR ! -f The One 1st, and wtas succeeded by the organiza tion of the Republican party. And in 18.77 .Tumon Buchanan, a Democrat, was elected nresldent. His principal oppon ent was John C. Fremont, th'e Repub lican nominee. In 1860 the Democratic party divided and imUde two nominations for president, Stephen A. Douglass, who favored squatter sovereignty, and John C. Breckenridge, who ctulmed that slav ery could be carried Into amy territory. The Republican party nominated Abra ham Lincoln, who held that white slavery must be protected where it was It ought not to be carried Into a free territory. Lincoln was elected and inaugurated March 4. 18ta. In February, 1861, seven ot the Southern States sac?ded from the Union and formed a government called the "Confederate States of America." In April General Beauregard, who had com. mand of the Confederate troops at Char leston, South Carolina, demanded of Major Anderson, the commander of the United States troops occupying Fort Sumter, to surrendsr, and upon his re. fusal fired upon the fort. This was the beginning of our great civil war which lasted till the expiration of Lincoln's flret term of office. Lincoln was again elected in 1864, and was Inaugurated March 4, 1865. He was assassinated April 14, 1865. when Andrew Johnson, vice president, be came president until 1869. The Repub licans again nominated and elected as president for two terms Ulysses S. Grant. Th' next president was a Republican, Rutherford B. Hayes, who was inaugur ated March 4, 1877, he served four years and was succeeded by James A. Garfield, a Repuallcun, n iski. resident uarnera was assassinated July 2, and died Sep. tember 19 of that year. Vice President Chester A. Arthur then took tine oath of office and assumed Ithe duties of presi dent until 18S5, making tlwenty-four years of Republican ad'mlnlstrtation. Then a Democrat, Grovx Cleveland, was inaug urated president Marcti 4, 1885. He wnas succeeded In 1889 by Benjamin Harrison, a RepuUiean, who held the office for on t;-rm. Grover Cleveland was ugaln elected and is the present Incumbent of that high office. From the above we find .the number of presidents and length of lime of each; the Federalists cected' one president, serving four y.ars ; ithe Democrat Repub lica'.s elected two, serving sixteen years; the Whigs three, serving twelve yLars; the Democrats six, serving rtwen'ty-elKht years and the pres.nt -Republicans five presidents, serving twenty-eight years. The principal polltlculi patties of today are Republican, Democratic, Populist and Prohibition. Th'i principal lssu'as of Uhe Republican party are the protective tariff and the Internal improvemeats and maintaining our national credit. The principal issues of the Democratic party are tariff foi- revenue only, permitting the Importation of raw material of all kinds into th United States, and are divided as. to what course to tak'e In malntaing our na tional credit, aind 'the management of our finances. The principles of th'i Populist party are In favor of the government ownership or control of railroads and telegraph lines, the large Increase of our currency and the free and unlimited coinage of silver. The principals or ob jects of the Prohibitionist party are to enact laws to prohibit the use and safe of Intoxlcatnlg liquors, and -Its foUowers, coming from all Other parties, are dl vlded upon other Issues. It should be 'tin'? aim and desire of every boy and girl as well as citizens, to work for the upbuilding tof our country, to study Its history and try to follow the example and teachings of the great and brave men who made our Constitution and fought to sustain lis principles that , th'e grandchildren, may enjoy the blessings of living In the great repubile and the proud honor of saying to ail the -world, I am an American, THE DAY THAT IS HERE. "Every day hath Its dawn, Its soft and silent eve, Its noontide hours of bliss or bale, Why thouCd we grieve?" And yet, h,aw few of us see the bright ness or Joy m the day that Is here; how smaiu a thing It seems; how we allow It to go In anxious longing for the bright tomorrow, in vul-n regrets for the happy past. How many of us now, looking tack- ward to some other day, will sigh, "Oh, how happy I was then; surely the sun was brighter, the flowers more fragrant, and friendships warmer, and then the consoling thought, the soothing balm the bright and beautiful future; but the living present, the day that is here, has no Fascination lor us. "We will not clasp it las It flies. Nor kiss its Hps and brow, We win not bathe our wearied souls. In Its delicious Nuw." Why do we not make the best of these fleeting days, that perhaps in after years we wouid give our Jives to recall? Why do we, heedless, let them fly as careless ly as winged butterflies, with never a thought of "How we heap huge mounds of years, Before us and behind. And scorn the, little days that pass, Like angais on the wind" How few ot us now are living this beautiful June time with a full apprecia tion of Its glory? Why must past Junes seem eo much more radSartt and future summers gCowirig with promise, while the beauty end bloom "of the day that Is with us Is clouded by strife and 111 will, dark ened by the evil - deeds of those who through petty leatousles, seek to Injure us and marred by cur own wilful spirit of revenge. Ah! CouCd we -but learn a little lesson from those days that win never return, could we but improve each i shining hour with some good deed, strlv lng rather to bring happiness to some soneiy life, to warm some dreary heart John did I Mary said she would consider the matter and admonished him to be careful and make a good impression he presented him self to Pa. John thought the matter over and con cluded to get one of our Celebrated Worsted Suits, which we offer now at $16; we have new Hats to match these Stylish Suits. HERMAN WISE, Reliable Clothier and Hatter. Door " East of Xpress OJiice with the gentle influence of love, than to Injure another by word or deed, that we may ourselves soar higher and tri umph over those whose lives we have blighted. Fellow classmates, let us today, as we are about 'to enter upon a higher course of education, resolve to dive the living present for the good that we cam do, to think of that eternal future and prepare ourselves for it by deeds of tove and kindness and to remember through the coming year to "Count that day tost Whose low, descending sun, Views not from from thy hand Some worthy action done." ADELE 60VEY. BOOK OF FATE. Heaven ifrOm all creatures hides the book of fate. FU'te is the friend of the good, -the guide of the wise, the tyrant of the fool ish and the enemy of the bad. It Is far better we know not. But how different our lives would be and how bright the lives of others. If we only could look forward and see which one of the two roads -fa'te Is going to lead us Into. The one road treading us into a peaceful, sunny Cand, covered with a fertile f.ar vesl and resounding with soft, sweet songs; or Is our fa'te to be the fate of many, conducted Into a deep, dark cave, Whence there Is no issue, where poison flows Instead of the 'beautiful cool, clear water, and where serpen'as hiss and crawl. Fate has led and will still lead many of our friends and companions along the dark dreary road. While others will trod the pathB of virtue and Industry and wlCl be honored and happy. Fate has carried me. 'Mid the thick arrows, 1 will keep my stand. Not shrink and let the fchafi; pass by my heart, to pierce an other. Ye w-ho etltl linger on the threshold of life, doubting which pathway you will choose and wondering which pathway fate will lead you. Struggle against fate If it lead you Into the wrong read, for remember when yeans have passed and you,.- fet shall e.umbCe on the dark mountains you will cry bitterly, but cry In vain. O, yo-J.h, return, cii, give me back my 'arly days. Chat I may struggle against fate tend conquer. WINNIE BELL. CEDAR STREET SCHOOL. The parents and friends of the Cedar streelt school were much pCeased at the impromptu graduating exercises held In the girls' playroom yesterday mornlug. The room wtals neattly decorated for th occasion. At 10 o'clock Professor Jack son began the exercises by culling upon Miss Bessie "Subo for an addrers, which was weil rendered. Then followed a solo by Mr. Wll'iiUm Bekher, which received hearty applause, A well iwiritten essay by Hugh BowChy was then read, followed by a eomg fnom Mrs. H. T. Crosby. Willie Gray read an estuy on "Political par ties," which would have 'been a treat for o'.d campalginers to listen to. Amy Lemon's etaae, on "Proper Indi gencies," was well rec?lvjd. Miss Banth and Miss Alice Gray sweetly Bang a duet. Austin Osburn followed, delivering In a creditable manner the valedictory. Rev. Ltd&H delivered the udJress to the graduating cCass, pointing' otit the great good to foiCow the storing up of knowl edge, etc. Mr. Thomas Dealy, Chairman of the 'board of school directors, then pre sented th'e dlpioma8, after which Profes sor Jackson closed 'the exercises. M-OLURES SCHOOL EXERCISES. The exercises of the eighth grade pupils of Astoria were held this evening In the hall of M-oCHurels school. The pupils bade farewell to the common school and received certificates of -promotion to the high sthool. The certifi cates were presented by Mr! H. C. Thompson; end the lexeroiees were very entertaining. Th valedictory was delivered by Miss Bila Nelson of Alderbrook, who. It was decided, had the highest standing, 98 per cent. r As they stood on Ithe eighth round of the dadder flnithed the eighth year of school there seemed to be a little note of regret for lost opportunity, but a stilt louder one of determination for the fu ture. If younger pupils ere anticipating this an-d in their future would bay wl:h a little more care the foundation they ure building, It would be well. . ADAIR'S SCHOOL. Thursday offernoon the pupils of Adair's school entertained parents and friends with en interesting program of recitation and song, sifter which the vis iters went down stairs to see the 'exhi bition of the. work of the pupils, some of which was regular work of several months ago. "THE MILWAUKEE." The only railroad lighting its trains by electricity. The only railroad using the celebrated electric berth reading lamp. The coaches now running on "The Mil waukee" are Palaces on Wheels. On ail its through lines, the Chicago. Milwaukiee and 9t. Paul Railway runs the most perfectly -equipped trains of Sleep ing, Parlor, and Dining Cars and Coaches. For lowest rates to any pant In the United tSates and Canada, apply to ticket agEDts, or address C. J. EDDY, ' General Agient, Portland, Oregon, NOTICE Is hereby given forbidding Packwood or any other persons from cutting; or re moving wood or stone from any of my jaaa wuiraui iirsi iiauuug smistactorr arrangements with James W, Welch.