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The daily morning Astorian. [volume] (Astoria, Oregon) 1883-1899, October 08, 1896, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96061150/1896-10-08/ed-1/seq-3/

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TIIK DAILY AHTOKIAN, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER B, 18U0.
i"n'ti"iittiiiiiii.i(.
pTORl1
AVctfcuililc Preparation for As
similating HwriHXlfliuUtctfuU
lliig lie Sliiouuhs mid Itowtiui of
Prom'otcl)islion,CIrcrrul-
ncss mul ik'Sl.Conuilns ncltlrx
lhmim,Morpliiic tvor Mineral.
Not N ah c otic.
MvrauiysiMiimcaut
wi- JV-
rfn IhV.iiM fab '
ApoflVcl Rrmrdy forCoiwIlrwi
tiou, Sour Slonuch.DiarrlHM'A
Worms .Convulsions JVwrish
tins and LOSS or SLEEP.
Toe Sinale Signature nf
NEW S"OIIK.
txcT copy or WRAPpr.
PROFKHMONAL CAltlN
II. A. SMITH.
DENTIST. fj
Rooms I and I. Pythian Ilulldlng.
vrr C. II. Cooler"! store.
DK. O. U. JE8TKR,
mrmciAN and buhokon.
)m4U attention to dlieaiee of women
4 surgery.
onto ov.r Danilger's store. Astoria.
Tcltrton No. u.
JAT TUTTLK. U. D..
PHYSICIAN, Dt'HOKON AND
ACCOUCHEUR.
Officer roomi I and , Pythias Building,
lloore. to to 11 and I to 1 Kaaldanoa,
U CUf ilml
JOHN T. LIGHTER,
ATTO RN ET-AT-LA W.
Onto, upstairs, Aitortan llulldlna.
II. T. CHHHT.
ATTORNKY-AT-LAW.
41 Commercial street
I. Q. A. HOWLM.
ATTOKNKT AND COUNSELOR
AT UAW.
Ornce on llond street. Astoria, Or.
J. N. Iolih. Richard Nlxoo.
Cheater V. Dolph.
tKIJll. NIXON m DOLIMI.
ATTORNEYS AT I.AW.
I'ortltil. Oregon, K O, and 17,
Hamilton lliillillni-. All legal and col
lortlon builnes promptly attended to.
Claims against thi government a spe
cially. BOC1ETY MKKTINOB
TKMPLK 1.0IK1K NO. T. A. F. and
A. M Regular communications bald on
the tint and third Tuesday avanlnf ot
ach month.
O. W. LOt'NSnRHRT. W. M.
K. C. HOI.DKN. Britary.
UIBCELLANEOt'S.
W. C. CABHELL,
DKALKIt IN REAl. ESTATE,
Notarr Publla
St( Pond Street.
TfllPOD PD1S0H
n
limrf III..MI I'dlHON porminvntlf
J E 1.-i.ri.r1lii iMjiJUiiIiiti. Ynuran lHitri.ftl
Ul hiinin (or M m m nmw r ihiihi K u a r u
r.trl.iftin.MliflntWMWIIImii.
II' J M
irart ii imyrmlrnailfirnamllii'iol pill
iorhri.lf wo (ml t.iruro If r 'l"n ""
Clirr, I.. .II. in niituah, and mil h a.'lii" and
rum. ' iioimk Vnl i lioa In mmilh. Kry rlirua.
Vlmlli . 'iiT t'.ilorril J N"ta, ' VT? , ,m
nr itt ut tl.u U"ir, II lr ur Kyf i.rnw; liilllng
iut. It M ll.it Nu Iry Hl.tMl roiMtS
a iroaranwe Ucina. Wo miliolt Uio B"l oliatt
iat raa and clialloni tli wi.rlit for a
miavniitoiir 'loll Uli" ll-. all
.... .u-.i ii..i. ill i.r ilia mitttt i.tiiliirltt i.Iivih-
clana. .tOO,lM0 oi.l'llnl Ih'IiiimI our mi.1.. mil
ui.,ililraulir. AlillitrpMrviillii'al.;.lou
KKMKUV CO.
Will imwiufo iouuilu, CUlCAUU, Hi.
J. B. WYATT,
lhon No. 68
Aitorli, Oregon
Hardware,
Ship Chandlery,
Groceries,
Provisions,
HAINTS and OILS.
'Spaclal Attintlon Paid ta Supplying Bhlpi.
THE ABOVE PICTURE DOES NOT
REPRESENT
A panaengor train on tha Chlcairo, Mil
waukoa and St. Paul Railway. No. Ita
tarlni ara vaallbuled, haator by ataam,
and Hah ted by electricity. Each Bleep
car berth haa an eleatrlo reading lamp.
Ita dining carl ara tha beat in tha world,
and Ita ooaohea ara palaoea on wheel a.
Thli great railway, connecting aa It
doei with all transcontinental llnei at Bt
Paul and Omaha, aaiurea to tha tarvellng
- public tha beat lervtoe known. Tlcketa
via tha Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Paul
'Hallway ara on Bala at all railroad ticket
offlcee to any point In the United Blatea
or Canada. For mapi, folders and ether
'Information, addreaa.
C. J. EDDT, General Airent,
J. W. CABET, Portland, Or.
Trav. Paaa aad Tkt Airent,
Portland, Or.
SEE
THAT THE
FAC-SIMILE
SIGNATURE
OF
IS ON THE
WRAPPER
OF EVEBY
BOTTLE OP
Ouurli It pit tp is cu-ilu bolllM eatr. U
ll But told h bulk. DiO't kilt sojom to nil
Jul iojiilnf 1 on tli" p! or pronlu that It
! Juit u roul" lid will inivar pur
poH." B.l lilt JO! (It U a-B-T-U K-l-A.
In the llnht of the irtarnt ollllcul
Ituallun In Ihla rounlry, tha fallow
ing Mlrul from the great eaaay of
Macaulay, wrlttnrt on the future of tha
Amorliati rmninnnwnalth, and publlnli
ed In the yi-r IHU, la certainly una of
tha moat astounding npheclia ever
niada In the hlatory of the world:
"The day may come In the United
"Htatra hfn a multitude of tha peo
"l'l. opprraird by hard timet, will be
"railed upm to chwiae rulera. On one
"il.le will aland a atatniman pri-aih-"Ing
pallrnre, rrHH t fur veated rlghta,
"and ii rlrl olmervance of tha public
"faith. On the oth.r aide will aland
"a drmagogue, ranting about the lyr
"anny of uaurpera and capltallals. Let
"ua luipe that If uch a eraaon of ad
"vcrally ever cornea, the American na
"tlon will nut act Ilka people who
"would In a year of acarclty devour all
"the Bt-ed corn, and thua make the
"next year a year, not of acarclty, but
"of aliaolule famine."
AN ENIOMATICAli KILL OF FARE.
For a dinner, aerved on thi Dining care
of the Chlrago, Milwaukee and Bt. Paid
Railway, will be lent lo any addreaa on
receipt of a two-cent poatag atamp.
Apply to Oeo. H. Illafrord. Qeneral Paa
aanger Agent, Old Colony Building, Chl
rago, llllnota.
Why dura the alout woman cling to
lh Bhlrt walet with the .rmlBti'nry of
the drowning man and thi provrrblol
alraw?
Use WebfM)t Corn Cure. No
cure no pay. For sale at Es-tes-Conn'
l)rujr Store.
Partlea deelrlng the beat ot Job printing
at tha loweet prtoea ahould call at thi
Aitorta Job office before going elae
whera. l7a
1095
Lubricating
OILS
Fisher
r 1 1
A Specialty, i DTOimiS,
" I Sell ASTORIA
1
Ship Chanclelory,
Ilnrdwart.
I ron it Sti't'l,
Coal.
(irnft'rit'x it Provifiioiip,
Flour it Mill Feci,
Paints, Oils, Varnlshen,
I)giT Supplies,
Fairl milk's Scales,
Poors it Windows,
Arifiilturnl Iinpltmunt
Wagons A Vehicles.
). A PA ST A BEND,
UENERAL CONTRACTOR,
HOUSE, BRIDGE AND CQHARp BUILDER
HOUBK MOVIH.
Houie Moving Tuoli for Rent.
ASTORIA OREGON
B.p. AliliEH&SOfl
Wilt Paper, ArtliU' Mitirlili, Palnli,
Olli, Glut, etc, Jipineie MirHngi,
Rugi ind Binboo Goodl
365 Commercial Street,
BREMNER & HOLMES
Blacksmith a.
Special attention paid to an earn boat re.
pairing, flrat-claaa horaeahoelng, etc
LOGGING CRPrtP EORK A SPECIALTY
1(7 Olney a treat, between Third and
and Fourth. Aatorla. Or.
HSTOtP PUBLIC ItlBHflHV
READINO ROOM FREE TO ALL,
Open every day from t o'clock to l:M
and :K to 1:10 p. m.
Bubacrtptlon rataa ft per annum.
8.W. COa ELEVENTH DUANH rf a
mm
TIDE TABLE FOR OCT, 1896.
I lllllll WATKII. I UlW WATril.
IATK. , M. , I', M , A.N. i f. M.'
,li. in it. ih. in ft lb in n ih in li
Mniiiriliiy I iHTl ,:'tala.Mj i).'i.li
M11M.1..V ., 1 M ii7 11 11 .J ! t vi:; Aim 1
M11111I11V,. fill tint I Wi.HHV .!
Tili.iliiy,. hi llll.l.l;, Otl.'M.T HI . MI'-i'l
H nliixl y 71 II .. Ml ! I f!. 1 1 " 'I
lliiir.iluy l I t.x.'l j I tiju.'i 7m 1
Krhliiy,. . U . ! l'l.'
7 "I I
II li III
U Mi l"
1 a 111. i. 111 4..I, II , -H. el". Muw wm.
riiuiiic ( M'-.n- W, t ji-i it, M'W
Mihiii. I.I, Hr.l Ur. HI. Kull Whoii.
M ATTI2HH MARIINI2
Movettienlaol Vael nt Himi
una ClaiKhin,
The BtiiimiT Klnmrii aalleil yeatnrday
fur TlllainiM k.
The Muniiinlla arrived from Alaaka
nml Hie Hound country ywaU'riluy.
The ai'hooiwr (inula bbIIhI yintrrday
wild a cargo of lumber from Knapptun
to Han Krawiaco.
The 1'rajla will dork at the Pacific
Can Compaity'a whnrf today and coin-
inenre dUiimrglng tin plate. j
The Aatorla haa been charlerwl by J. I
II. Cameron A Co., and the llavlla and
Ilurlirl'lge lo Klbaon & Kerr. The three
vraaelB wrr IoviihI up the rlvrr yealer- i
day aflerniMin to Portland. 1
The BteiiniT Coliinilila arrived In yeB-:
trrduy from 'klirrii!u with a full pin-1
ii'iixer and fr-liclit Hat. Hhe left up lliei
river for Portland where the larger part j
of her freight will he illailmrge.1.
The Karlarourt arrival down from
I'oiiliiii'l yeaierduy with a rurgo of 20,-;
H7r, harrela of flour valued at fiL'.'XH), i
.teniliird to I'uliTic.uth or yueenalown
for unliTB. Hho will go to ea In a day I
or two.
The Jupaneae parliament haa voted
the mini of I J.ixw.tmo franca for the pur
i linae. repiilr and linproVeiin-nt of tn.a.
belwerii the yearB 1VM and I'M, In a B'
rlei of BUi-ceaalve rriKllta. The chie f part
of lhl auin will be devoted lo the pur
rhiuie of nmihliie IimiIb from abroad.
There la alao a good ditnand from Ja
pan for leather for upholaterlng rail
way carriage, which practlrally ac-
rounta In part for the large ahlpmenta
ret nlly made.
The Hrllah ahlp Lord Hhaftabury ar
rived down yesterday morning and will
probably go to aca today. Hhe haa a
cargo of 130.741 40 liuihels of wheat, val
ued at t'O.CM, and consigned to Qui-ena-l.iwn.
Falmouth or Plymouth for order".
The captain said that In coming down
from Portland he got stuck on the bank' Hard, with one aaalsunt engineer and
ul the aharp lur.i from the Willamette 1 twenty-four men, boarded the Mail ni
hil. 1 the Columbia river. The ahlp Is ' nlta, taking with them the necessary
a long one, and did not take her helm ;
as she should have done.
'Hard waa one of the members of the
The a teamen Hupeh. Chlttagong and 'rommlsalon which yean ago aettled the
Monmouthshire carried wheat from the j Mexican boundary question. Captain
Columbia river recently for Nagaaakl, c,regory says that the work done under
in be ground Into flour at a Japanese his direction In Alaaka was of the most
mill there, lays the Telegram. There la solid nature, all of the storehouses be
a neat question Involved In this matter. ng built of stone. During the erection
To a rrrlalnty the Hour la not Intended of the buildings, the Htars and Stripes
for the Japs, and while It la not a j were hoisted every morning over the
surety, the general belief among ahlp- work, and aa each house waa finished,
ping men is that Huesla proposes sup- . Dug waa left within It. A smooth-fac-plying
the railroad hands she now has stone waa placed In the wall of each
working on Ihe Trans-Hlberlnn road . building, bearing the following Inscrlp
11 nil and Ihe soldiers ruanllng Ihe rUtht (t(,n: "I'nlled States property. Do not
of way, hereafter, from wheat brought
from Ihla coiui, milled by cheap Ja- them waters, no vessels of any kind
pnrese labor and transported to Vlad-, were sighted, and they found no nelgh
Ivostok In the cheap bottoms of the bora while doing their work. Trout,
Kaat. Iilger. , bear. Huh. crabs, were found In abun-
1 dunce. lMin the return trip Captain
Saturday last Ilendlxen launched 0HmlBrJ anj nB mPn were lan(lei at
from his shipyard at Kurcka the atetun 8t..lei anJ th captaln will proceed
schooner Alliance, which was built for!..
W. A. Mitchell, and named for the Oak-1
land political club, of which the owner J
Is a memetur. The Alliance's meas-
urementa are: Net tonnage, about 350;
length. 1!2 feet; beam. 34 8 feet; depth.
12 feet: draught. 14 feet. Hhe was con- .,ne lUntlng business. When the unfor
structed somewhat after the pattern of tunatl, Btearner Vmatllla was passed
Ihe Excelsior, and will carry about W0 Tu,.g(1lv m(rnlnKj sh(. waa getting boll
M feet of lumber. The vessel will be' Bm1 pump8on board for the purpose
towed down and will receive her en-!of n)aklnK an eon to Ret ner o(r the
glnis from the Oakland Iron Works. , M whl gh). , , , an
jne owner, . a. ainciien. ,.rene... ,
at the launching and returned to this i
city Tuesday on the steamer I'nmona
from Kureko. I
The American ship Centennial got ;
In from New York yesterday. On one ,
occasion she waa In desperate straits, ,
and the cargo shifted. The enptatnj
put Into Montevideo and repaired dnni-
anes. The report or tne voyage is
88 !
follows:
Sailed from New York March 17. On
March -".. In latitude 3 deg. 10 mill,
north, longitude 70 (leg. west, had sev
eral fresh gales. Took rust trade winds
In latitude 24 de. north mid curried
them to the iMiiutor. Crossed the equa
tor on April 17. Had fresh southeast
trades thence lo latitude 20 deg. south.
Had light variable winds to latltuilo I
:!7 drg. south. Had a heavy west-south- 1
west gale, with a heavy cross-sea. Whip
htbird heavily, tilling decks to the rail j
and getting water in llie iiihiii laiiKBT.
Cargo shifted.
Had to run the ship before the wind
.0 miles to trim caro Put Into Mont
evideo on May SI and sailed on the Slat.
Had the usual weather in the South j
Atlantic. Passed Cape of Oood Hope ,
on June 23. Crossed the Indian ocean
In latitude 3S to 3D south with cloudy
weather and westerly gales. On Aug
ust S passed through Rnss straits in
South Pacific. Had moderate aouth
winds. Passed to the northward of
New Zealand and to the eastward Of.
the Friendly Islands. J
August 10 took southeast trades,
which were very light and well to the
eastward. Crossed the equator on Aug
ust 28 In longitude 160 west. Had light
northeast trades from latitude 3 north
to latitude 32 north. On September 7
paused four miles to the westward ot
Nuhau Islands. In the North Pacific
had very light winds.
Considering that the vessel went
If you want a sure relief (or
limbs, use an
Allcock
Bbar IN Mind Not on of
tions is aa good as the genuine.
To be thin, for a baby is
to be deprived of its natural
ease; to suffer and not be able
to feel it ; to wear a sad pinched
face; to live on the edge of
sickness ; to grow imperfectly;
and to lose the power of re
sisting disease. When a baby
is thin it needs more fat than
t gets from its food; it is
starved, fat-starved. Scott's
Emulsion is the easiest fat
it can have; the fat it needs.
aae. aaa jm at all draggtala
around the Cape of O.xxl Hope, ihe
made a am art paaaage. There la the
luauai amount 01 grumonng aiHiaru,
! and Captain Colrord had to put aome of
Ihe men In Irona In order to maintain
dlw lpllne. The trip around the Cape
of Oood Hope waa a long one, but the
hli haa made better time than aome of
Ihe veeaela that left Ix-fore her, con
ilderlng the illatame covered.
The Oiiteiuilal la now an old-timer
and Ihe rhanrea are that ahe will never
rmike another trip antund the Morn.
When her cargo In die. harg.-d Bhe will
probably lie Bold to the hlgheet bidder,
-(all.
MANANITA ItKTI'HNH.
Hpent Heven Weeka C'rulalng In
Aloakan Waters.
!
She
The llghlhouHe .tender Munzanlta,
Cupluln tJregory, arrived yeaterduy
from Alaaka, having been absent about
aeven weeka. Her trip waa for the
purpoae of eHlabllHhlng warehguaea un
der the direction of t'nlted Hiatea En
gineer Captain Oulllard, of Waahlng
ton, D. C to prepare the way for a
'"urv - y n "" ,f tn ""undary
line DPiwepn aiikki idq itrninn loium-
bla.
Four atorehouaea or warehouse were
erected, one at the head of Portland
canal, one at Halibut bay, one at the
l.lsard, and one at Mantanlta cove.
Captain Gregory stated last evening
that their trip waa a very pleaaant one
In every respect. At Heattle Capt Gall-
material for the work to be done. It
will be remembered that Captain C.all-
injure." During all the voyage In nor-
,,. . W.,hlnrlon to render hi. re.
port v
Jult Mm leavln the Soun(1 Cap.
ta)n Grw,rv g.y. that he ,earne(1 that
,nff w j ir.anti CBIan A1. Slreajn.
lu. iav,n fl)r A.,orla lo m.
p(18Ulon. The Columbine waa sighted
, instruction Island, where she was
landing stores.
The U. S. Oov t Reports
show Royal Baking Powder
superior to all others.
Don't put cosmetic on your lls, even
though they are pale. It will eventu-
I ally ruin their texture.
TO Ct'UK A rillll IN ONK HAY
Take laxative Hromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refund the money If It
falls to eyre.' SDc. For sale by Chas.
Itogers, Druggist.
Tlul ,,.,,.,,, , ,,k
(hnt ,lM,ks H, thoURh ,t hRll bt.en taken
f ...,..,.,...
OAHTOHIA,
n,fty f
Unlit Tt fttfy, un
homebody Is going to get hurt
en
the eavoring to get orr the cor on
rong si le of the street.
Pure blood means good health. De
YVItt's Sarsaparllla purines the blood,
cures Eruptions, Ecsema, Scrofula, and
all diseases arising from Impure blood.
Charles Rogers.
Wine loosens the tongue, but there Is
nothing so ocnduclve to a real gossipy
time as tea.
Speed and safety are the watchworda
of the age. One Minute Cough Cure
acto speedily, safely, and never falls.
Asthma, bronchitis, coughs and colds
are cured by It. Charles Rogers.
Meany Is the leading tailor, and pays
the highest cash price for fur skins.
pains tn the back, side, chest, or
Porous
Plaster
the boat of counterfeits and imltay
Declaration of Principles
The Republicans of the L'nlted Blatea,
assembled by their representatives In
National Convention, appealing for th
popular and historical Justification of
their claims to the matchless achieve
ments of thirty years of Republican
rule, earnestly and confidently address
themselves to the awakened Intelli
gence, experience and conscience of
their countrymen In the following dec
laration of facts and principles:
For the. first time since the Civil
War the American people have wlt
nesaed the calamitous consequences of
full and unrestrained Democratic con
trol of the Government It has been
a record of unparalled Incapacity, dis
honor and disaster. In administrative
management It haa ruthlessly sacrific
ed Indlsperislble revenue, entailed an
unceasing deficit, eked out ordinary
current expenses with borrowed money,
piled up the public debt by 12(2,000,000
In time of peace, forced an adverse bal
ance of trade, to a perpetual menace
hanging over the redemption fund,
pawned American credit to alien syn
dicates and reversed all the measures
and results of successful Republican
rule. In the broad effect of Ha policy
It haa precipitated panic, blighted In
dustry and trade with prolonged de
pression, closed factories, reduced work
and wages, halted enterprise and crip
pled American production while stimu
lating foreign production for the Amer
ican market. Every consideration of
public safety and Individual Interest
demanda that the government shall be
rescued from the hands of those who
have ahown themselves Incapable of
conducting It without dlaaster at home
and dishonor abroad, and shall he re
stored to the party which for thirty
yeara administered It with unequaled
success and prosperity.
A Protective Taril
We renew and emphasize our allegi
ance to the policy of protection aa th
bulwark of American Industrial inde
pendence and the foundation of Amer
ican development and prosperity. This
true American policy taxes foreign pro
ducts and encourages home Industry;
It puts the burden of revenue on for
eign goods. It secures the American
market for the American producer; It
upholds the American standard of
wages for the American workingman;
It puta the factory by the side of the
farm, and makes the American farmer
lesa dependent on foreign demand and
price; it diffuses general thrift and
founds the strength of all on the
strength of each. In Its reasonable ap
plication It la just, fair, and impartial,
equally opposed to foreign control and
domestic monopoly, to sectional dis
crimination and individual favoritism.
We denounce the present Democratic
tariff as sectional. Injurious to the pub
lic credit and destructive to business
enterprise. We demand such equitable
tariff on foreign imports which come
Into competition with American pro
ducts aa will not only furnish adequate
revenue for the necessary expenses of
the government, but will protect Amer
ican labor from degradation to the
wage level of other lands. We are not
pledged to any particular schedules.
The question of rates Is a practical
queatton, to be governed by the condi
tions of the time and production; the
ruling and uncompromising principle
is the protection and development of
American labor and Industry. The
country demands a right settlement
and then It wants rest.
Reciprocity With Other Nations.
We believe the repeal of the reci
procity arrangements negotiated by the
last Republican administration waa a
national calamity, and we demand
their renewal and extension on such
terms as will equalise our trade with
other nations, remove the restrictions
which now obstruct the sale ot Amer
ican products In the ports of other
countries and secure the enlarged mar
kets of our farms, forests and factories.
Protection and reciprocity are twin
measures of Republican policy, and go
hand In hand. Democratic rule has
recklessly struck down both, and both
must be re-established. Protection for
what we produce, tree admission for
the necessaries of life which we don't
produce, reciprocal agreements of mu
tual interest which gain open markets
for us in return for our open market to
others. Protection builds up domestlo
Industry and trade and secures our
own market for ourselves. Reciprocity
builds up foreign trade and finds an
outlet tor our surplus.
Protection to Sugar Producers.
We condemn the present administra
tion tor not keeping faith with the
sugar producers ot this country. The
Republican party favors such protec
tion as will lead to the production on
American soil of all the sugar the
American people use, and tor which
they pay other countries more than
1100,000,000 annually.
Wool and Woolens.
To all our products to those of the
mine and the field, as well aa to those
of the shop and the factory to hemp
to wool, the product of the great Indus
try of sheep husbandry, aa well as to
the finished woolens of the mill we
promise the most ample protection.
Merchant Marine.
We favor restoring the early Ameri
OP THE
REPUBLICAN PARTY.
can policy of discriminating duties for
the up-bullding ot our merchant marine
and the protection of our shipping In
the foreign carrying trade, so that
American ships the product of Amer
ican labor, employed in American ship
yards, sailing under tha Stars and
Stripes, and manned, officered and
owned by Americans may regain the
carrying of our foreign commerce.
The Financial Issue.
"The Republican party Is unreserv
edly for sound money. It caused the
enactment of the law providing for the
resumption of specie payments In 187;
since then every dollar baa been as
good as gold. We are unalterably op
posed to every measure calculated to de
base our currency or Impair the credit
of our country. We are, therefore, op
posed to the free coinage of silver, ex
cept by International agreement with
the leading commercial nations of the
world, which we pledge ourselves to
promote, and until such agreement can
be obtained we believe the existing
gold standard must be preserved. All
our silver and paper currency now in
circulation must be maintained at a
parity with gold, and we favor all
measures designed to maintain Inviola
ble the obligations of the United
States, and all our money, whether coin
or paper, at the present standard, the
standard of the most enlightened na
tions of the earth."
Pensions for Veterans.
The veterans of the Union armies de
serve and should receive fair treatment
and generous recognition. Whenever
practicable they should be given the
preference In the matter of employ
ment, and they are entitled to the en
actment ot such laws aa best calculat
ed to secure the fulfillment of the
pledges made to them In the dark days
of the country's pail. We denounce
the practice of the pension bureau so
recklessly and unjustly carried on by
the present administration, of reducing
pensions and arbitrarily dropping
names from the rolls, as deserving the
severest condemnation of the American
people.
Foreign Relations.
Our foreign policy should be at all
time firm, vigorous and dignified, and
all our interests in the western hemis
phere carefully watched and guarded.
The Hawaiian Islands ahould be con
trolled by the United States and no for
eign power should be permitetd to in
terfere with them. The Nicaragua
Canal ahould be built, owned and op
erated by the United States, and by
the purchase of the Danish Islands we
should secure a proper and much-need
ed naval station In the West Indies.
Armenian Massacres.
The massacres in Armenia have
aroused the deep sympathy and just
Indignation of the American people,
and we believe that the United States
should exercise all the Influence it can
properly exert to bring these atrocities
to an end. In Turkey, American resi
dents have been exposed to the gravest
dangers and American property de
stroyed. There and everywhere Amer
ican cltlxens and American property
must be absolutely protected at all
haxards and at any cost
Monroe Doctrine.
We reassert the Monroe doctrine In
its full extent and reaffirm the right of
the Unuited States to give the doctrine
effect by responding to the appeals of
any American state for friendly inter
vention in case of European encroach
ment . We have not interfered, and
shall not interfere, with the existing
possessions of any European power In
this hemisphere, but those possessions
must not, on any pretext, be extended.
We hopefully look forward to the
eventual withdrawal ot the European
powers from this hemisphere, and the
ultimate union ot all the English
speaking part of the continent by the
free consent of its inhabitants.
Independence of Cuba.
From the hour of achieving their own
independence the people of the United
States have regarded with sympathy
the struggles of other American peoples
to free themselves from European dom
ination. We watch with deep and abid
ing Interest the herolo battle of the Cu
ban patriots against cruelty and op
pression, and our best hopes go out for
the full success ot their determined con
test for liberty.
The government of Spain, having lost
control of Cuba and being unable to
protect the property or lives of resi
dent American cltlxens or to comply
with Ita treaty obllgatlones, we believe
that the government of the United
States should actively use its influence
and good offices to restore peace and
give independence to the Island.
Enlargement of the Navy.
The peace and security of the repub
lic and the maintenance of Its rightful
Influence among the nations of the
earth demand a naval power commen
surate with its position and responsi
bility. We therefore favor the contin
ued enlargement ot the navy and a
complete system of harbor and
coast defenses.
Immigration Laws.
For the protection of the equality of
our American cltlxenahlp and of th
wages of our workingmen against tha
fatal competition of low-priced labor,'
we demand that th Immigration laws
be thoroughly enforced, and so extend
ed as to exclude from entrance to th
United States those who can neither
read nor write.
Civil. Service.
The Civil Service law was placed on
the statute book by the Republican .
party, which has always sustained It,
and we renew our repeated declara
tions that It shall be thoroughly and
honestly enforced and extended wher
ever practicable.
Free Ballot.
We demand that every citizen of th
United States shall be allowed to cast
one free and unrestricted ballot, and
that such ballot shall be counted and
returned as cast
Lynching Condemned.
We proclaim our unqualified condem
nation of the uncivilised and barbarous)
practices, well known as lynching or
killing of human beings, suspected or
charged with crime, without process) of
law.
National Arbitration.
We favor the creation of a national
board of arbitration to settle and ad
just differences which may arise be
tween employer and employed engage!
In interstate commerce.
Free Homesteads.
We believe In an Immediate retura
to the tree homestead policy of th
Republican party and urge the paasag
by congress of the satisfactory tree
homestead measure which has already
passed the house and is now pending
in the senate.
Admission of Territories.
We favor the admission of the re
maining territories at the earliest prac
ticable date, having due regard to th
interests of the people of the territo
ries and of the United States. All th
federal officers appointed for the terri
tories shall be selected from bona fid
residents thereof, and the right of self
government shall be acorded as far aa
practicable.
Alaska Representation.
We believe the citizens of Alaaka
should have representation in the con
gress ot the United States,to the end
that needful legislation may be intelli
gently enacted.
Sumptuary Legislation.
We sympathize with all wise and le
gl titrate efforts to lessen and prevent
the evils of Intemperance and promote
morality. 1
Rights of Women.
The Republican party is mindful ot
the rights and interests of women. Pro
tection of American industries include
equal opportunities, equal pay for equal
work and protection to the home. W
favor the admission of women to wider
spheres of usefulness, and welcome
their co-operation in rescuing the coun
try from Democratic and Populist mis
management and misrule. Such are the
principles and policies ot the Republi
can party. By these principles we will
abide and these principles we will put
Into execution. We ask for them the
considerate judgment of the American .
people.
Confident alike in the history of our
great party and in the justice of our
cause, we present our platform and our
considerations. In the full assurance
that the election will bring victory to
the Republican party and prosperity to
the people of the United States.
Ask the
ticket agent
when you consult him
about your eastern trip,
to tell you about our
service to the East and
South.
Ask him to tell you
how much shorter in
time as well as miles
our line is to Omaha,
Kansas City and St.
Louis.
Ask him, too, about our
service between St Paul
and Chicago.
Get one of our folders
from him and study the
matter yourself. Do this
and your ticket will sure
ly read, as It surely
should, via the Burling
ton Route.
A. C. SHELDON, O. A ;
Portland, Oregon.

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