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II . -rpkJ1MU ttl. , THK DAILY ASTORIAN, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 19, JIM. TIDE TABLU Mnnilnjr Twnilny , . . , , WtMlni-wliiy , 'TlnMlny J'ridav HnlliriUv , , , , Nt'NDAY ... Mtniilny Titi'i'lny WrdiH'silay , , Tliurwlay ,,, Friday HnttinlnV .., Ht'NDAY ... Alomley Tuesday Wednesday. , TliumiUy ... Friday , Huliir.lnv. ... HINDAY... Monday , , , , Tuclnv WtHlupiliiy. , Tlniraduy,. ,, Frl.Uy HalliriUv ... HLNDAY... Motxtny TukmUv i 1 1 The Astorian Job Office Best of Stock. v.; Is always prepared RILL HEADS, LETTER HEAPS, STATEMENTS, BUSINESS CARDS, ENVELOPES, RECEI1TS, sf- j i a. ' And all kinds of Commercial Printing at Prices as Low, If not the Lowest In the City. SEASIDE SAWMILL. A cotnpUt dock of lumbr on hand In th nun or 0 raxed. Floorlnf. rus tic, cwiilng, anil all klndi t flnl.h; mouldia and hlnla alM brack l work dun to ordr. Tarma raaaonabla and trrea at bedrock. All ordara jirominly al tended to. Offlr and yard at nail. H.r.U VOOAS. I'rop r. vaalaa, Oracon. BREMNER & HOUV1ES. IllaoktimUh. BpoGlai atuntioo paid to earn boat ra pturing, Srat-olaaa boraaaboalns, a to, LOGGING CMP IQORK A SPECIALTY lit Oinay itraat, batwam Third aol and rourth. Atorta. Or. B.F.AUUEN&.SON W.ll Ptpn. ArHil.' Miltrtali. Plt, Olli, GUJt, etc. JiputM Mtttliif t. Ruf and Baatoe Good! I65 Cc mmerolal Street. Few ilen Would Ask for a Finer Dinner than tlioaa w aerva. Wa'ra trying la vry way to maka tham th moat an- Joyabl In town. All tho "ood thlnn" nt tha aeaaon ouoked by our excellent oook-ln tha moat dallcloui ityla. I'ar teot aarxlca. ir you Invlt a friend to the Palaot rtnataurant tha placa la a aufTWIont fuar antaa that ha will raeelva a good meal. , The Palace Restaurant J. B. WYATT, Ptiona No. it Aatorla. Oragea Hardware, Ship Chandlery, Groceries, Provisions, PAINT.S and OILS. Special AtUatloa Paid ta tupplylag Ship. THE ABOVE PICTURE DOES NOT REPRESENT A paaaenger train on tha Chicago, Mil waukee and St. Paul Railway. No. Its tarln are veetlbuled, heater by steam, and lighted by eleotrlclty. Each Bleep car berth ha an eleotrlo reading lamp. It dining cars are tha beat In the world, and Ita ooaohea are palace on wheela. Thl great railway, connecting as It doe with all tranacontlnental line at BL Paul and Omaha, aaaurea to th tarveltng pulillo tha beat aervlce known. Ticket via the Chicago. Milwaukee and Bt. Paul Ilnllway are on aale at all railroad ticket office to any point In the United State or Canada. For map, older and other Information, address. FOR JUNE. Illlill WATSM. MW WATRH. A. M, A.M. f. M. h.m I ft Il.l.l I fl li.m I ft. li.m I ft. . . .nr. iui'i 'ftftiiiw h wi 7 a v iw r o: 10 17 7 M II 14 il I) 0 VfJlV. 1 10 2 4 1 IA:I 1 8 l:l I ft 4 Kl 1 0 4 405 6!f700 II 04 mft 1 - ' T 0 7 u o it m o u! 7 41 ft 7j H M n 6; 0 03 I 0 0 4H I (1 I 4 3 I 2 44 3 4 a 114 3 7 10 67 '.H 4 30, 8 I II 40 AH iii H,n ii 11 114 MB I j 1 A3 II 7 a :m ft Oft 8 ft 4 i 3 8 It'll III US !0 l I'M II 40-OU 7 1AM, 7 ft'2 t-'i' fl Zft H 4 0 I'.'lH 41 0 M U ft! 7 oft a a 7 471 8 3 Hat; 8 0 tUlflH 1 Hi M 6 2 21 H Hi h ii 7 r a wi 7 i S 01) H Hi 4 IM 7 ! A on (I It fl 1411 ft; 7 H'J U 1 ft 1 1 4 0 7 H ft II 7 ft ft67 7 7 44 7 7, 7 4'J 7 U n n h 'i, (I fil) 1X1 HI HI -01 II itftll ft 0 IN I 1 an i 'i 10 17 3 fl 11 1.1 3 6 i 0 IB, I 4 1 IU I 0 3 31! 2 4 8 30 3 H 4 i' l 8 0 a 4-' 0 ft; a 4H,iHi hi I joixiti a1 12 11 14(1.1 II ilft 12IM (r.'flll Id H,H W 4 4.11-1 II 10 U I i 6:im 7 6 3H 8 I 0 L'H UK ll 33 8 3 714 8 4 M Ul 2 H H ftl ft ft M II 05 U 1 I 4M II II 7 14 as 0 ftl V H i !M7 4 7M3-IW 141" 7 a ou 7 o ft a.- i ii B 13,1 o! .' I'd m a s I'i 7 nl 4 (HI (I U 3 40 T ft 0 43 2 ft 4 121 7 eli 4 ft7 7 0 4H-01 I0 3HM 10 at 3 4 lli 3 1 , to print to order LEGAL BUNKS, SHiri'INO TAGS, LABELS, TICKETS, HANDBILLS, etc., irrc. I I871 l8?J Lubnctlnf r; 1 OILS FlSl?Cf A SprcUlty. Brothers, I Sll ASTORIA Ship Chandelery, Hardware, 1 ron & Sum1, r Coal, Orocerie A Provisions, Flour A Mill Feed, Paints, Oils, Varnishea, Loggers Supplies, Fairbank's Scales, Poors A Windows, Agricultural Implement Wagons A Vehicles. EN'OLISH CAPTTAL TOR AMERICAN INVH9TMENT9. Important to Americana seeking Bng- II h Caintal for new nurprl. A net containing tha naonoa and atllraaara of SN) aiuv-eenf irl promoter who liav placad over noo,xi,00i) Storting In Foreign In- veatmetMa 1ttim tha last alx years, and over 111. 000,000 for the asven month of 1M. I'rlo 15, or ttt, payable by poaiat order to tho London and Universal Bu reau of Investor. 10, Cheuovlde. London, K. C. Bubaorera wil be entitled, by ar rti(BmM with he daractora to rocetv elttter peravntul or Inttora of Introductoln to any of theae su.ctiaafiil prumotera. IVita Ikat la flrat olaaa In every ma pact, and every man or Arm whose name ap pears Uieraln may b depended upon. For placing the following It will be found 1nvalue.br Uonda or Btiarea of In dustrial!, Commercial and Financial con. cerne, Morttmre tosDa. Sal of Lands, I'Mauta or Utnoa. Dtrectora:- BIR F.DWARU C. ROS3. HON. WALTKR C. PBPYS, CAPT. ARTHUR STIFFS, Copjrrlgt. Hi ej ta a Mii.BMMitnH IJjJJJilr tor Uonorrhtea, .4d., While,, BBB.lar.rdl7. 1 v..,Bm, Hr mar iiiu.ni!BB. liatt. trtla.l..i. - t.i.wM. li-nn.UM.uaHa. , ioa ( naua mm- rHktIOaiPiiro. orai'fc ffon-aau'laavai. oic!M!i,p.f - J ay Prwgstoia. Or annt la al.ln wruner. upraw, arnpalil. of avui Ra,".!!jyi NOTICHS OF INTENTION Notice I hereby glvon that th com mon council of the city of Aatorla pro pone to re-eatabllah th grade on that part Of Irving avenue, In MoClur' As toria, as extended and changed by Cyrus Olney, which lies between tha weat side of Twelfth street and tha east (Id of Tenth treet, at tho following heights above the base of grade as eatabllahed by ordinance Ha 71. entitled "An Ordi nance to Eatabllah a Ufiae of Urades for the Btreeta of Astoria," to-wlt: On the north slds of the orosslng o anld Irving avenue with Eleventh atrvet. m feet. On th south side of said crossing, W feet Ity order of the common council. Dated June ", IS96. H. E. NELSON, Auditor and Police Judge. Neat Work. MATTBUH MARINE Movemenlsol VMla at Horn ana tilawhr The F'Tnlisnk Is ejtd to arrlv fnun Portland during tho night. Th tamr Columbia will arrlv thl murnlng from Man Francisco. The Harah IHsnn yesterday morning towed ih si'hiHiiicr Kva up th river to Portland. Th Ainerlf an bark lllg Ilonanita ar. rived from ftkamukawa yesterday af- teriiooii, and will put to sea today. The Earlscourt, having finished dls rliarKliig coal at th ga company's d.H-k. will leave up for Portland this morning. OLNEY NEVH. Olney, Jun 17, I'M. Edltur Aatorlant olney and vicinity wlahm this week lo rnntrlliut It share to the general new of the county, The celebration on July 4th Is looked forward to with delight by many of our people. Mr, N. Ibmli-r, It Is rumored, will soon leave for California, where he will make an extended vlalt. Mr. Andrew Young has about com pleted the barn he has for some time been building. The boy are training their horsi-i for the race on July 4th. Orcaalonally a younsaler can be eeen galloping hi Arabian teel up and down the road at the rate of a mil a minute. lxd iiiualc, ay our genial mer chant. Mr. Olnen. will be secured for the dance on July 4. The lovers of the terp.lchoresn art will have an op portunity to exerclae our feet on that occasion. Mr. II. H. Lymnn recently vlalted the (iallagher, or "HatUe t'reek" school. The baseball game between the "Ex aminer" team of Astoria and the Young's Itlver nine, played last Sun day on the ball ground near Granger's hsll, resulted in victory to the Asto rlsns by a score of 23 to 11. Another game will Iw played Sunday, July It, at the same place and between th same team. C. J. S. ROYAL Bsrwz Powder. Highest of ll la lesrealaf ttrtnftfl.V. ft. Oevarssseat R apart FIREMEN'S IlENEFIT CONCERT. Part I. Orcheatra, "Cul. Ooetllng" March" Guitar and Mandolin Orchestra la) "Greeting and Parting March," (b) "Raindrops," Miss E. Kelly Mrs. Jno. Clratke. Mlases Edith Conn. E. Kelly, E. Strauss, Messrs. Leberman, Duncan, Sei ne, and Bwops. Song, "Won't Too, be my 8weetheartT" Miss Bertha Simpson (a) Oultar solo Miss Etta Strauss (b) Fireman's March. Messrs. Duncan and Selnaa Dance Miss Jennie Curtis Character Sketch Terry McKean Spanish Dances , Mlases Madge Sovey, Fay Leberman . THE MARKETS. Liverpool, June 17. Wheat spot, sttady; demand, poor; No. t red win ter, M; No. 1 hard Manitoba, 5 Hd; No. 1 California, Ss JSd. Part II. Orchestra "Jolly Rlackamlths Descriptive Piece (by request).. Contralto Solo Mrs. J. T. Ross Piano Duet, "Alpine Storm." ....Mr. Jno. Gratke. Mia E. Kelly Impersonation, "The Gypsy Flower Girl." Miss Clara Agnes Dunbar Soprano Solo, "Ermanl InvolamV ; Madame Flnck Scene from "Macbeth." Mlxa Conn and Mr. A .A. Cleveland Contralto Solo, "He Was a Prince," Miss Pearl Holden Mandolin and Guitars (a) Corason De Fuego Schottlsche, (b) Honeymoon March," Mis E. Kelly, Messrs. Leberman, Selnaa Duncan and Swope. Tenor Solo, Miserere (II Trovatore) Mr. J. W. Belcher Orchestra, "Dem Golden Wing.".. Prof. R. Ogden Doremus. Bellevue MtMllcal College, New Tork City. "Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder Is pure and compounded correctly." MENU FOR FRIDAT. Breakfast, strawberries. Oatmeal, with Sugar and Cream. Soft Boiled Errs. Broiled Breakfast Bacon. Watercress. Graham Popovers. Coffee. ' Luncheon. Cam Bullion. Blanquette of Calf's Liver. Macaroni. Cream Toast. Cherries. Dinner. Corn Soup. Boiled Codfish with Sauce Hnllandalia. New Potatoes. Green Peas. Cold Slaw. Wafers. Cheese. Berry Pudding, Hard Sauce. Coffe. Most so-called "aalraon twine" ar col ored with acid. Th add rot the fibre and render the material ue!ee. In th offloa of Elmore, Sanborn A Co. I an ob ject lesson that ought to be examined by all fishermen. It la the whole of the material used In the manufacture of Mar- ahall' twine from atari to finish. Go there and examine the color right through. Tou will see then why Mar- hall'i I called tha beet In th world. Go to Elmore, Sanborn' office and see their new and handsome twine teatlng machine. Take along om of th twine aa good aa Marshall'," In your pocket. and teat them. Then ee how much more Marshall's will stand. It's money in your pocket and fish In your net to tlnd out. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. IT IS M KINLEY AND 1I0BART (Continued from Flrat Paga.) nominated liobart. Ill nomination wa mad unanimous. When the roll of states wa called, Oregon cast her eight vote solid for liobart. HUHLEIOli ON SILVER. St. Louis, Jun 11.-After ths sliver men left the convention, Andrew P. Burleigh, of Washington, spoke as fol lows; "Coming from the only Pacific coast tale which declared In Its platform for th maintenance of the present gold standard and against the free coinage of illver, I deal re to take your atten tion for one moment The young stste of Washington, smaller than many of her slater states In the Union, yields first place for patriotic devotion to the principle of thl government and loyal allegiance to th tenet of th Republican party to none. 'Applause.) We have not come her to Imbibe In- a pi rat Ion on the money queatlon. We brought our Inspiration with ua. twen-' Capital was confident and labor plenty-five hundred miles from the Pacific Uful. There was the good day's wage and through the atst.-a of Idaho anil I feeling, good day's work, and the splr Montana, and It's just as good here ' It of American enterprise was stirring now and Just as' fervent as before It j nd bold. The treasury was full, the made the journey. We believe In the j public revenues ample for the public single gold standard because we think the money which pays Interest to the banker of Wall street Is none too good to pay the wages of labor In Washing-, ton (cheers and cries of 'good:1 good'!) I party Inacrib- ed uiwn our banner, with protection, i with reciprocity, with sound money j as defined by this platform, and with the unanimous choice of th Republl-; cans of that state for president, Wm. t McKlnley tat this point the building ) again shook with cheers and Mark llanna was observed to bow his bead, flushing with emotion) we shall go to Republican victory at the poll In November and with us will go the loyal people of Montana." THE SILVER MEN. St. Louis, June 18. It was well un derstood among the bolting delegates that while only one delegate from Montana, Congressman Hartman, went out In the bolt, the full delegation wa In perfect sympathy with the move ment Including Senators Carter and Mantle. They bad a difference of opin ion about the necessity of going bodily out of th hall, some of them taking the position that It would be just as effective for the delegates to remain In their seats silent and without parti cipating In the proceedings as It would to walk out It Is confidently expected that the Montana delegation will be found working In perfect harmony with their bolting colleagues. Counting Sen ators Carter and Mantle and the four senators. Teller, Dubois, Cannon and Pettlgrew, who went out, there are six of the senators who participated in the protest against the gold plank. They constitute almost one-seventh of the Republcan strength In the sen-; ate. Their defection reduced the Re- publican representation In the senate , miserable results of those promises sre to theirty-elght, and makes one Re- j all about us today. We have no prom publican vote less than the Democrats. I lues to make. We pledge ourselves only This of courae depends upon the ex- to that which we believe we can per- tent to which Carter and Mantle will Join In the Independent movement. The liver men regard this as one of the strongest grounds of vantage occupied by them. During the afternoon an In formal conference of dlsaffeoted dele gates was held at Senator Dubois' room. The conference was held be hind closed doors but the proceedings were given out. The essential feature was the decision to place Senator Tel ler In the field as a presidential candi date. At 4 o'clock It was officially an nounced to the members of the press In waiting that the conference could not give out Its appeal to the people ufTlll tomorrow. In this appeal it Is known that the nomination of Senator Teller will be recommended for presi dent and a declaration of principles w ill be made. There was reference to this day as being the anniversary of the battle of Waterloo. Senators Mantle and Carter, of the Montana delegation, were outspoken In the opinion that there was no hope for j the ticket In the west. It Is the be-; Ilef of these gentlemen and all others : who have been consulted from the west ! that there will not be a successful j Republican elector west of the Missis- slppl river outside of Iowa and possl bly Minnesota. These gentlemen be- lleVe that there will not be a Repub lican elected south of the Potomac and Ohio rivers. THOSE WHO WALKED OUT. St. Louis, June 18. The Colorado del egates who walked out were: Henry M. Teller. E. G. Goudy, J. W. Rocke feller, J. M. Downing, A. M. Stevenson, J. F Vivian, C J Hart and C. H. Brlck enstern. From Idaho F. T. Dubois, W. 8. Sweet Price Haley. A. R. Campbell, B. F. Rich and Alex. Robinson. From Nevada A. C. Cleveland, E. Strother, J. B. Overton, and W. Philips, leaving C. H. Spraul and G. D. j F. I Turrltt In their seats. Front Utah F. J. Cannon, Clarence! Allen and Thomas Kearns. From Montana Chas. I. Hartman only. South Dakota R. F. Pettlgrew. The fact that Senator Pettlgrew, of South Dakota, Joined the silver Re publicans In their bolt proved the sur prise of the day. He said on leaving the hall that he had formed the deter mination to Join the movement several weeks ago, as soon as It became ap parent that the gold standard platform would be adopted. When the senator zu ntt nnn awaraataa ear afl ma p. mi aaertat ki vast packet fl aa kaa. Sar . a tiaa. Sal mr ah Srunta. Amm tmm a rnmim ti rnur STrVr n rmmm aiaoiCTna va., nm, niaia laa. llaTla urmf ua, saw Ufl)KaJI0AfIU)USlB8. 1ds acaau. Thlr aaTaaaam en. Pwilaa. nr. - J. W. CONN. Arent Astoria. left his seat several Republican, who were sitting near, shook him by the hand. MORTON NOMINATED. St. Louis, June 1. When Depew wa nominating Morton for president, and h had reached tb portion of hi apeech referring to the gold standard, a voice cried out, "What about the air ing slaters who walked out of here a while agoT'( Laughter.) Depew They have deserted the Republican conven tion, composed of representatives from all section of tha United States, and they walked out because they objected to the gold standard. 1 wonder how they will feel when they are at the gat of the celestial city, where they will find that It Is under Republican government (laughter). I wonder how they will feel when they find, as we're told by the old apostle, streets paved With gold (laughter)." FOR REED. St. Louis, June 11. The following brilliant speech wa delivered by Hen ry Cabot Lodge when be nominated Reed for president: Four year ago we met a we meet now, representative of the Republl- 1 can party. Prosperity was In the land need. We were at peace with all the ! world and had placed a prudent hand i on the key of the Pacific. Four short years have come and gone. Look about now. The treasury Is empty; our credit la Impaired. Our revenues are deficient We meet the public need. not with Income, but by borrowing at high rates and pledging the future for the wants of the present. Buslness'U paralysed. Confidence bos gone. En- terprlse has folded Its eagle wings and mopes and blinks In tbe market place. Our mills are Idle and our railroads crippled. Capital hides Itself and labor Idly walks the street There Is neither a good day's wage nor a good day's work. We have met with slight, abroad and have serious differences with other nation. The key of the Pacific has allpped from nervous hand. Foreign troops have been landed In this hemisphere. Our own boundaries have been threatened In Alaska. The Monroe doctrine has been defended, but Is not yet vindicated. Tbe people of a neighboring Island fighting for freedom, look toward us with Implor ing eyes, and look In vain. The Amer ican policy which would protect our Industries at home and our flag abroad, has faded and withered away. Look, then, upon that picture and upon this, "Could you on that fair mountain leave to feed and fatten on this moor?" But four short Fears have come and gone, and they have brought thl change. What has happened? I -will tell you In a word. The Democratic party has beentn power. That Is the answer. Upon us falls the heavy bur den of binding up these woisnds and bringing relief to allay this suffering. The Democrats deceived the people by j promising them the millenlum. and the form, We do our best that Is all; and in law we savea ine en ion ana bdoi- Ished slavery, so now In ISM we will deal with the Democratic legacy of blunders, bankruptcy and misfortune. We are gathered here to choose the next president of the United States. That we will win In the election no man doubts, but let us not deceive our selves with the pleasant fancy that that campaign is to be an easy one. It will be a hard battle. It cannot be otherwise when so much depends upon the result. Agalnfct the Republican party rep resenting fixed American policies, strength, progress and order, will be arraigned, not only that organised fail ure, the Democratic party, but all the wandering forces of political chaos and social disorders. It Is not merely the presidency which is before us as a prlie. The prosperity of the country, the protection of our Industries, the soundness of our currency, and the na tional credit are all staked on the great Ixsue to be decided at the polls next November. On us relies the duty of rescuing the country from the misery Into which it has been plunged by years of Democratic misrule. To drive the Democrats from power Is the first step and the highest duty but we shall triumph In vain. In our turn shall meet heavy punishment at the hands of the people If we do not put our victory to j right uses. Such a crisis as this can- not be met and dealt with by shouts 1 of enthusiasm. We must face It as our fathers faced slavery and disun ion, with a grim determination to win the battle and take up our responsi bilities with the same spirit with which we won that fight. As then, we can hope to succeed only by the continuous endeavor and now, as then, everything depends upon the administration we place in office. We want a president who will meet this situation as Lin- coin met that of 1861, with the chiefs of the Republicans about him and j with party and people at his back. We want a president who on the 5th day of next March will summon con gress In extra session and refusing to make appointments, or to deal with patronage, will say that all else must watt until congress sends to him a tariff which shall put money In the treasury and wages In the pockets of the American worklngmen. We want a president who will protect at all has. ards the gold reserve of the treasury; who will see to it that no obligation of the government Is presented which is not paid in whatever coin the cred- RKTnftFiv iaj ,,. aa as Va ! Cmm mm aa 1 1. Ua ai a. an ra& laea af aawar k fl inKii t a 1 1 aftkar aa wmTtamm f awaeaaettea. yawOieaa eenea aHaaawaa waa af toaeo avSasi aa BUlllBhiaa. vkk immj mm jmmtmtm mm Cmm mm ' mm m in, Crreaiaf Itor choose to demand and who never forget that the nation which pay with honor, borrows with ease. We want a man who will guard th safety and dignity of th nation at home and abroad and Who will alway and con stantly h firm and strong In dealing with foreign nations. Instead of sud denly varying a long course of weak ness and Indifference with a convulsive spasm of vigor and patriotism. Above all we want a man who will lead his party and act with It and who will not by senseless quarrol between the White House and the capltol, reduce legislation and execution alike to Im becility and failure. Such Is the man we want for our great office In these bitter time when the forces of dis order are loosed and tha wrecker with their false lights gathered at the shore and lure the ship of state upon the rocks. Such a man, fit for such deeds, I am now to present to you. He need no praise from me, for he has proved his own title to leadership. From what he la and what he has done, we know what he can do. For twenty years In victory and defeat at the head of great malontles, and of small majorities alike, he has lead his party In congress with a power which no man could dispute and with an abil ity which never waned. I have seen him with a maddened opposition storm ing about him carry through that great reform which has made the house of representatives the strong and efficient body it Is today. I have seen him dur ing the past winter guide a great ma jority so that they have met every de mand put upon them, and made no er rors which could burden the Republi can party In the campaign before ua Before the people and In the house he baa ever been the bold and brilliant champion of the great Republican pol icies which adopted, have made u prosperous, and abandoned have left ruin at our doors. He Is a thorough American, by birth, by descent by breeding; one who loves his country and has served It in youth and in man hood. In war and in peace. His great ability, his originality of thought his power of debate, his strong will, are known of all and ar part of tbe his tory of the last twenty years. His public career Is as spotless a his pri vate character is pure, and unblemish ed. He Is a trained statesman, fit for the heaviest task the country can Im pose upon him. He commands ths con fidence of his party and his country He Is a leader of men. We know It because we have seen him lead. - To those who have followed him be never aid "go," but always "come." He Is entirely fearless. We know It for we have seen .his courage tested on a hun dred fields. He ' has been called to great places and to great trials and he has never failed nor flinched. He Is fit to stand at th head of the Re publican column. He Is worthy to be' an American president ' I have the honor the very great honor, to present to yon as a candidate for yonr nom ination, the speaker of the house of representatives, Thomas B. Reed, of Maine. AT McKINLETS HOME. Canton, O., June 18. Within a few moments of the announcement of the nomination telegrams poured In and within half an hour they were number ed by hundreds, coming from all parts of America. One of the earliest dls paches to arrive was from Governor Morton, who wired from Rhlnecllffe, N. Y., as follows: "Hon.' Wm. McKInley, Canton: Tou may recall my remark In 183, as we sat side by side la the house of rep resentatives, that I expected some day to see you president of the United States. Please accept today my hear tiest congratulations." AT THE HOUSE, McKlnley's house. Canton. O., June 18. It was a few seconds after the city fire alarm bell had begun clanging that a huge parade of 15,000 fellow soldiers and fellow cltliens. formed by pre-ar-rangement In front of the courthouse, and escorted by three companies of militia, under command of Captain Harry Frease, with brass bands and drum corps, paraded up north market street to Gov. McKlnley's home on the hill. The same tick that notified Gov. McKInley of his nomination over the wire had set the fire alarm going. A score of Gov. and Mrs. McKlnley's per sonal friends had extended their con gratulations before the parade reached the house. The scene on the parade to McKln ley's house was one of the wildest en thusiasm. Batteries of artillery start ed with the nomination signal to the fore. When the nominating speeches began, the blare of trumpets was heard coming from the militia, old soldiers be gan to fall In line ready for the march. Mayor Rice had ordered a police patrol to report so as to avoid confusion as much as posible. Before the parade had covered half a doxen blocks to Mc Klnley's home, as If by magic the center of the city and the line of march was a panorama of flags, festooning and decorations of all kinds. E. F. Case, a lawyer and prominent Hustler's Astoria Twentieth St. and McKee Ave. Good Reason Why Lots ...Are Selling... ASTORIA INVESTMENT CO. 48a Bond Street. manufacturer, who had been chosen by the cttlsen' committee, delivered th congratulatory address. Ther wa a sea of face for blocks about, and after th whllrwlnd of applause had greet ed him, ex-Oovernor McKInley respond ed as follows) "My friends and fellow-cltlaens: I am greatly honored by this demonstra tion. Its non-partisan character for bids a political discussion and I appear only to mak a grateful acknowledge men to your address and congratula tion. I am not Indifferent to the pleas ure which you exhibit at the nomina tion Just received from that national convention. For days your Interest has been centered upon St Louis and your presence In uch vast numbers testifies to your personal good will as ' well aa your gratification with tha work ther don. Tour cordial assur ance are all the mor appreciated by me, because they come from my fellow citisens, men of all partlea, my neigh bors, my former constituents and my old army Comrades wlh whom I' have lived almost a lifetime, and who have honored me over and over again with public trusts. Tour warm words are reciprocated and will be long remem bered. Many of those arotind me hav not alway agreed with me. nor I with them, touching political queatlon. But It Is pleasant aa I look Into your faces, to recall that in all the years of the past there has never been a moment of th time when you have withheld from me your friendship, your encour agement and your confidence. "This county and city ar very dear to me. Here I have spent all of my young manhood and I have been Iden tified with this magnificent county for nearly a third of a century. "Tour call today Is warmly appre ciated and I thank you from the bot tom of my heart for what you have said, expressive of the feelings, for those for whom you speak. This lat est evidence of your esteem makes me more than ever Indebted to you and the happy memory of your kindness and confidence will abide with me for ever." Inside the McKInley home whose chief character Is Its refreshing sim plicity, crowded upon stairways, sitting and standing In various parolrs, were Major McKlnley's ' most Intimate friends. Many shed tears of joy when the news was received that McKlnley's nomination had been made unanimous. TELLER SALUTED. Denver, June 18. Gov. Mclntyre this afternoon sent the following message: "Hon. H. M. Teller, St Louis: A na tional saints with eight guns to follow at the state capltol In honor of your self and other Colorado delegates for your brave and patriotic stand aad loyalty to the people you represent ' We are proud of the delegation." Salute were flred at Pueblo; Lead vUle, Aspen, and other cities. ! STAGE ROBBERT. Raymond, CaL. June 18. The Tosem ite stage for Valley was held up and robbed Ave miles from here today, by a highwayman, who had several ac complices in ambush. Pointing a shot gun at the driver the highwayman or dered him to atop and throw out the express company's two money boxes. The highwayman then stood up the passengers, the eight travellers surren dering money and jewelry which are worth 11,000. The amount securud from the express company is said to be only 150. TWELVE KILLED. ; , Syracuse, N. T., June 18. The boiler in the steam yacht Tllus exploded at Taylor's cycle path, near Little Falls, on the Erie canal Twelve pople were killed. Nine bodies have been recov ered. , . MARSHALL FOR CONGRESS. i St. Mary's Ohio, June 18. In the Fourth Ohio district Geo. A. Marshall, of Sidney, was nominated on the 401st ballot for congress. The fishermen's meeting last night, It was reported, was not so harmonious as those which have preceded It There will be an adjourned meeting today. It Is said. Meany la the leading tailor, and pays th highest cash price for fur skins. A. V. ALLEN, DEALER IN Groceries, Flour, Feed, Provisions, Fruits Vegetables, Crockery, Glass and Plated Ware. Loggers' Supplies. Cor. Tenth and Commercial streets., They Lack Life There ar twines sold to fishermen on th Columbia river that stand in ' the same relationship to Marshall's Twine aa a wooden Image does to tha human being they lack strength life -evenness and lasting qualities. Don't tool yourself Into the belief that other twines besides Marshall's will do "Just as welt" They won't. They cannot. Situated on the south side of Astoria's hills. Twenty degrees warmer and vegetation 30 days in advance of the North side. Magnificent sites for Res idences, overlooking riVr and bay, sunny and shel tered. Easy and natural grades; little or no grading needed. i j 8J i i i 1 r t - ! ? i t; 1 -ae .