The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington on July 3, 1893 · Page 1
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The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington · Page 1

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Centralia, Washington
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Monday, July 3, 1893
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"" ri ? "~ , -»> tW - ^ ' ' " 'ilV '- "^*UJ*' ^%-*'f ^J?^**'^ ^^"'iP'" ,/> ) £'* •""** f ' ~ *' • ^ j, 11 J» *, ; " " f - ' J / * • " •" 1AMHALL/M1CH,, MONDAY, JULY 3, 1893 PRICE TWO CtMIS Mso/ufefy fure' . A.cream of tartar baking powder Highestof all in leavening strength Latest U. & Government Food Report, ROYAL BAKINGgPOWDER CO IOC Wall Street, N. Y A Missouri 'E^-Senatoi 4 Discloses It ttf Mr. Carlisle nr A LENGTHY ooiomNioATioir, URE ptatoof luo 0; . Drowalnoes, Distress In In the Side, &o. While toelr moat boon shown la cuttea 3c*d»ch«. yet Oarter'a lltllo Ltvor FOU lib MUftlly viluftble in Cqnctlpat ton. cut ing nnd pta gentian thl»»nnoytnrtcoroplalnfwTiile they al*» oonactaUdUordcraoHhaat(>iBach,sUmulatath(> EvenUUieyoiuy AcbathoywonWhoolmoBtTTtcoleastothosawnc •u/i'er from thlA'lk InmslUH complaint; butfoftr aatoly thoirn- x':'* 'B Oi-c-i i>"t- >iiil U«ro.and thoao .ry U.. m »IU fl.Tid li.f.-o Httlo pills Tu'n n»n« w. -ttiittluy wiil cot bq wll- ..»tiioui ti-«in. Bus rftor aUelck ^•*4 <r?yy caj>v lo Mioy flrusfroy p v »;ris hut I v « . ,XOO l i'i.),n. Jii vi. fcy 4u! Si ;i«? CASTES . * 'iia or two villa makoa do*a. v« r -,«-*-ali»tfiBti,\«Js> upt gi1p«,O* '-t iienU*^ticn plwae all Witt Jf.'Kfc. C6., Mew ?V .- Wide-nwaho. workers Everywhere _ J*'S PSCOTO&BAPHS of the i.«»tha Brea.tes.t book on earth; costing Iftt 88,26, caeh or Jnstallmeuta; mammoth illuatrated circulacs and terms -- — free: dally output over 1,500 vol- umea. Agents wild vita success Mr. THOMAS L. MARTIM, Ceotrevllle, Texas, ute»; Rev. /. HowXliD 7 hours; Lyons, N. Y. sr Co,, 728 Chestnut St.. Phila,* or 353 0earborn St., Cfiica^o Hi, HUMPHREYS' INARY SPECIFICS for Swses, Cattle, Blieep; Dogs, Sogs, Mr. Henderson Say* "It I» Not Poverty, but biAtruHt That Afflicts the Country, and That Our Fabric' of Finance Must fto Torn Down and Rebuilt." WASHINGTON, July 8. —* Ex-Senator .John B. Henderson of Missouri, who lias devoted long and 'careful study to matters of finance, has addressed to Secretary Carlisle a communication in which he says: "I promised to give you in writing the substance .of my statements made 1 to you in conversation touching the monetary condition of the country^- I -then expressed the belief that the present stringency is produced, not by any lack of insufficiency of on* currency, but by the loss of confidence produced- among businessmen because of the bad quality or iinferiCr character of a large part of that currency." Mr. Henderson then gives a histbry of our financial legislation, from which he argues that neither individual prosperity nor commercial activity is controlled by the amount of circulating medium and that the present financial distress is due entirely to the silver acts of 1878 and 1800. In conclusion he says: "Of the §5,000,000 or §6,000,000 gold with which we began in 1878, none can now be found In circulation. . -What Jiaa not "gone to foreign countries enjoying the blessing of a single standard, has been hoarded, not tio reappear until its holders have some guarantee if loaned it will be returned in money equally good. The gold certificates not already forced upon the government for redemption are no longer seen. "The United States notes for the redemption of- which the §100,000,000 gold reserve is supposed to be held by the government, constitute the best security of the national banks, and hence the greenback is rapidly disappearing. The national batik notes are necessarily held, if possible by the banks issuing them, in fear that in tb.6 extremity of distress their redemption may soon be iwked in- gold. Nothing is left but silver certificates and treasury notes. The banks are unable to maintain their lawful reserves. Hencje they can give no relief to a suffering' community, J'vThe government treasury is depleted of its surplus, government expenditures exceed government receipts, Extravagant appropriations made upon a silver basis must now be paid in. a niediuni of value. The heedless promise to pay feats now run its brief course and its performance comes with suffering and tears, "What now is the remedy? "First— The customs duties should hereafter be paid in gold alone. •'•Second—The silver 'bullion in the government** vatults should at oiioe be sold for cash in gold and the proceeds covered into the treasury. "Third— Three per-cent gold bonds tp the amount of §300,000,000 should be promptly sold and the proceeds transferred to the tsgasury. "Fourth — A day should be fixed not later thau Jjtm. i, 18U8, for the redemption and payment in gold coia of ajl circulating notes of every description,. heretofore issued by the government. •^Flfth— At least half of' the silver dollars issued under the acts of 1878 and 1800 should be soW as bullion and the remainder minted into subsidiary silver eoins aud; made^legal tender only i# payment qf §10 or Jess. , -_ ^, . 5Mxth-^-Fw' vision should be madefor •Mt is tibt jto'Wjrty, out uiscrusc m«u • afflicts the co.uniry. Our fabric ot£p?:. ance must be torn down and bttilt' anew. It was conceived in error, and every step increased the departure from truth, The act of 1878 was dishonorable to .the government .and ruinous .to the people. The act of 1890 was a mere device to substitute silver for gold as a standard of vahie. Iron or copper is either more stable in value today than silver. «v ,.*<We accepted-the bad advice bf the silver inflationists once—-yea., twice, The c\ip is too bitter .to continue the draught. They s£id tf American coin silver England, France anrt Germany would be constrained to use it also and that silver would soon take the par'oi gold. On the contrary, its fall has been rapid and:without intermission. Theso foreign governments now have our gold and we are left with a currency discarded by the whole world and scarclely more valuable than, copper. "Wo shall again be told that there is not gold'enough to furnish the world's exchanges. If, every mail's experience did'not detect this fallacy the sophistry might be accepted as argument. It is universally -"admitted, as already stated, that less ttian5 per cent pf. human transactionsi require the use of circulat-' inginoney. If more than this be needed it can be supplied by a paper currency redeemable in gold, "It will be charged that a single standard is sought by capital as a means of extorting higherjrates of• interest.- It is enough to say that in every country having a single standard interest rates, are scarcely half the rates prevailing here. "Give us a gold standard of value. Now is the most acceptable time. We have" tried the double standard, and it is a most frightful fuilurp. European -nations are enjoying proHpurity. because they enjoy a uniform currency and the confiiter.ce it inspires. Let the American i>eople be freed from the curse of bad legislation, and they will attend to the rest." ' \ 5,Tlie Mill. t ' . '. Wheu an jthi rig yoii want to buy, ., Just call at CheBher's mill and try; *' His cash prices'will mrely snit yoo, When any fefed-jon tlo wnrrt ground, Call at ChesberV uiill, he in alwnytf nroiinU, And ,ho will ; try to pleage you. We buy for cash and sell for cash, And that's what keeps u? in, our hash "Itoyul KulVy" is "a Rye as is a Rye," naturally ripened and freo ( from all foreign flavor nnd atlul teranta, guaranteed ^ure and over eleven years of age, recommended to the conno'ia sour as a- meritorious article worthy of tl*e confidence of invalids, coiivnieBceritR and the aged. Sold only by F. Q. Seaman ife Co. of t£ef800,000,GOOof gold b^oda. as. a basis tor-baip^iiug, making' $|«b pj?o~ visions as fiBeralas possjhkj consistent but. ' CROP OUTLOOK. A Detailed Iteiinrt of the Condition on July 1. NEW YoltK, July 3.— The World pub lished this morning a detailed report of- the condition ou July 1 of the crops in the western and nor.thwestern states, the Pacific slope, Canada and JIanitoba. This report shows: jFirst- -That the wheat crop will bo much bv'.ow the average. Second— That the com crop will enpriJioiiM HIM! if the weather conditions coiuimif'iKx.'d- will probably be. the largest ever raised.- Thud— That the acreage of oats, barley, rye and similar .,«ram«~,has iucreasi-d ant that the .crcmwin be large., .- Fourth— That the hay crop* is everywhere above the average. Fiftlipr-That-'.tlje fruit crop is generally poor and, J« many cases a total failure, '-, Sixth— That tilie general condition qf the agricultural section is excellent, the outlook prqniism^and the farmers cUeerfu aud Itopelu) 4 A. Seusatlon at ttowaglac. POWAOIAC, July. 8.— Thirty -eight carrier pigeons arrived by express from the Great' Homing Pigeon club, con signed to Express Agent J. R. Edwards wTtU instructions that they be released promptly at 7 o'clock Sunday morning At the appoiute_d hour a targe number of DoiS-agiac citizens gathered »t th freight house, from the roof of wfflch the birds were given their liberty. The morning was somewhat hazy, and for 17 minutes the pigtjous circled-about tl\e city taking theix, bearings anil tb.en disappeared from ysiut in % bee line for Petroit. The affair cTeatecl i; eon8idera- able interest nere an^ ^people anxiously await the outcome. • • " ; Stroii on. sv Rock. % BAUJLT STE. MABIK, July steaWr Jxa H. Owen, bound laden wilii jure, Oruck ou a rtK& of Cedar poiut last- night; . br«aki)jg in -watertigiit comjtartutefets She was Iiesae4ior the bo£tdm.' -BflUvi M Pool Hall. • Billiard hall and pool room and 15 all pigeon holq, table, 172 East State trcot, opposite the Herndon notch ine cignrs kept. ' J . KAI?B, Prop. 8.3, '03. Tourist tickets to all principal points u. the Uui'ed States and Canada are now on sale arMichigan Central ticket ollicc. Fourth of July. Account of the 4th of July ; holiday, he C. J. & M. R'y Co will pi-ll oxcur sion tickets between nil points" at the rutc of ono first cl:i?s faro for the round trip. Tickets on sale July 3d and 4lh; good returning July. Oth, 181)3, For time of trains, etc , cull on nearest C J. & M, Agent. T. C. M. SCIIIND^ER, (f, P. A. An Exl rnorilliiHTv llatg^lti — S A splendid two story (Dwelling and one \y t storv dwelling, with one acre of hind, including excellent fruit gulden centrally located. For terms apply to 1) .CUNNIN GUAM. Hubert Shellev l)as opened a tin shop iu the building formerly occupied AS.\ meal market, opposite E L." Mnrphy's store. .<iivfe hiw a<jall when in need of any tin work.- Tin rooliug aud ail kinds of tin work doue promptly by Robert-Schelly. Screen doors and window^all sizes a Bosley's . ., '; ' ' ; "Royal Ruby" jBylS Whiskey is free from •all foreign flavor and adulterants, paturally ripenod and matured by eleven years storage in wood, it is a "Rye as is a Ryp," and costs uo more *iiah inferior brands.. Try it and you will uever be satisfied to use -any other. A i>uru old whisky is always free frotu fusil oil, which is a pdisoin and should not be taken into the system, ^.ge eliminates it from the spirit by oxidation, and it is converted into fragrant ethera which give the bouquet to ,i^hisky. Sold only by, F« G. iseaiuan & Cb., Druggist. An especially tiiie Hue of ladies' children's hosiery at the bazar. and 3, . obstroctiott Sunday, ,OJU? should h»\'& a place eale 'the «®i« ,<rf cirejilsfeig nateapa the Si t of,. otlier tlian United Stated close dowp in a few if the only J»iae her* u i4om*o»plw;ea if usad amountflaa risy be .. T' T 1iSSi» 7 . is making the new ppreelj|in najBiel pbotos." They just £H thij* bjll or a nice picture. ••* 'xhe fpUowing item, elifped,froai.the F4 sfuson (lews) Democrati .contains iufor- oiatioa. s»«li worth- remembering:— "J^r. John Kothj of this ci(ty, jshp met'ftith i'lSK? days ago, apraioijig

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