The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington on August 3, 1893 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington · Page 1

Centralia, Washington
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 3, 1893
Page 1
Start Free Trial

*i -''. l i VOL XlYHtfO 291 MARSHAIL, MICH., THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, Baking* Powder Pbre v A' cream of tartar.baking powder HiRhestpf all in leavening strength Latest U. $ Government Food Report. " . rROYAL BAKING POWDER "CD 106 Wall Street, N. Y;" HUMPHREYS 1 IJr. Humphrey*' Bpcclflci ore Sclcntlflcally and «uetoUr prepared Remedies, used for years la private practfce and tor over thirty years by ths people with entire Bucqegg. Every, single Spcclflo «' cpeclal euro for the disease named. They cure without drugging, purging or reducing the system and ore In fact and decil the Sovereign Bemedlo of the World. utrornuNdipiL won. CI/BIU. 1— FeTern, Congestlona, Inflammations.. .25 9-Wonna Worm Fever, Worm Collo.^. .25 3— Teething t Colic, Crying, Wokefulness .25 4-Diarrbea, of Children or Adults ...... .25 7— Ooagha, Colds, Bronchitis. .......... .. .25 8— Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceacho. ..... .25 O-B0adacho8, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .25 lO-Dyapepala. Bulousness, Constipation. .25 11-gnppreMed orPalnfnl Periods... .25 .\i*-Whlte«, Too Profuse Periods ......... « .25 13-Crpup, LarrngltlH, Hoarseness... .« .25 14— Halt Khenm, Erysipelas, Eruptions.. .25 15— Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains ..... .25 IB-BIalarla, Chats, Fever and Ague ...... ,25 19-Ca.tarrh, Influenza, Cold In the Head. .25 gO"^ 00 ' 1 "' Co«gb... v ..... ........ ,.« .25 SJ— Kidney PUea*c« ..................... .25 88-Nervom Lebllltr ..... ................ l.OO 30— Crlnary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .25 HUJttPHIlEYS 1 WITCH HAZEI. Olt, ''The Hie Olniment."-Trlal size. 25 C'to. Hold by Df^tdMi, or lent poilpald on receipt of price. V*. BrariUTB' MAXDAI. (HI fteet,} BAILED rate. , 111 ft 111 millmm Su, SEWTORK. SPECIFICS. BARTER'S Miok BMdMhA and relieve »L' Uto troubles • inofr. •uit *o a bilious state of the sygtem »uoh «c DItilDM*, Ntu*e», Droweineei, Distress a-Tcot ><atinB,'Bal&to tlio Side, to. While tholrxrtoaft ^BOMkablo »«ccesa Juts beea shown in oariifg SIOK Head&ohe, yet Carier'a Little. Liver FiJIa 41* squaily •v«itt»b|o in Coastijiatlen. curing and pn» venting thiannnoyiug complaint.while they alao correcfaUdisordersofthestoiaftclj^Uinulatetlia JlTerand regulate the bowels.- cured . jr would boalmoscpricoloss to Uiogewlio •ttlietfrCB^ this dii.trc3siijg complaint; butfortc~ JU*t*ly tbcilrgoodii2^sdyi3^notoDcHiejo ft&dthofio whp cncBt^ t«t :a \s i U Una these litlla pills wrta- - - to«o jujsjiy « : ..ya tJwt they will not be wil- Wdo i-uhput tUeaii ButaftoralUkk J^»4 r s ^ iJ the bane rt v: ;u,,ny HVBS tliat hereto whew • Carter T,ini.' 1 V6?.?ra^ Ka very '^B&ft**' -VV «Jn^->TtT« r oviiHaJ3. .^iey ar.- :H v^.^uUafl'l dp not grip* OK jpfc*g.\ I m • • t :t jnHdaotwn pleaae a tue H :«. ,i- , ft«t 8See?tt8j flvefcarfl. r<i-;\' '.* •-• > i»>~'via.<«jab SMERIONTOION Proceedings Day's of the Second Session. - ALLEN ¥, THUBMAN, OHAIRMA1T. Ex-Senator Hill of Colorado Spoke at Length on the Money Blots and Other Troubles of This Country Since 1873. Resolutions Rend by Ignatius Donnelly. CHICAGO, Ang. 8.-^Chairman Thur- inan was prompt in calling to order the second day's session of the silver convention. It was-whiapered among the delegates that there had been trouble in aectiring funds for the continuance of the convention, . J. ;£. Dougherty of Texas, in a voice that could be heard to the roof,"moved that the roll of states 'be called'.for the Appointment of a committee to devise a plan and 'consider ways:and; means for impressing upon congress' themin and peril now threatening all our material interests by'the demonetization of silver. .He claimed that the proceedings of the convention were not being fully reported to the country, and need existed for imme diate resolution,. General Warner announced that the committee on resolutions would fully cover the subject. The committee on resolutions'not being ready to report, ex-Senator Hill of Colorado was introduced and spoke at length. He referred to the depression that had existed in agricultural and labor circles, with short intervals since 1878, and to the money riots an/I other troubles in this country that had marked this period. Western Europe was also completely honeycombed with revolutionary ideas and secret conspiracies, the outcome of which could not well be foreseen. > All profits, he held, had been wiped out by the existing business depression. These profits were a natural stimulus to business, and how could it otherwise happen than that an absence of profits with a fall in prices should result in stagnation and unparalleled depression. The ex-senator continued that the gold standard countries were in an abyss of industrial misery never experienced in a century as a result of their recent condition of prices, while the silver standard pountries were comparatively prosperous. The amount df money now locked up and hidden away was more than double all the gold in the country. The silver advocates, with all cheerfulness, will acquiesce in any international arranger ment that promised to restore" bimetallic, conditions to what they were before 1878. He criticised the men who were incapable of being anything beyond the confines of Wall street. A demand would be made for incontrovertible paper money that could not be resisted. Speeches were also made by Judge E. P. Goodwin and others. It was not until 4:20 that the committee on resolutions marched up the aisle in tow of Ignatius Donnelly. The audience was more than ready, and the northwestern sage di4 the reading in his well known forcible style. This is what he read:' . WliEUEAs, As bimetallism is as ancient as human history, for certainly more than 8.000 years, gold aud silver came down through the ages baud in hand, their relations to each other having varied but a few points in all that vast period of tune, and then, almost .invariably through 'legislation; and, ' ' WHEREAS, The two metals are named together, indissolubly united, in, the constitution of the United States as the money basis of tb^s country, placed there by George Washington, Thomai Jefferson, JJobnAdama, Alexander Hamilton, and subsequently indorsed and defended-by Andrew Jackson and Abraham Lincoln; and. .. WHEBEAS, Silver, one of those ancient metals, was in ;tb.&year 1f873j Without .any previpus demand- by any political party, and by any part of the people or even by n&wfipiip&rSj and * wi$iuu& xuiblic dis- ~ reatever stricken, dosrn 4rom I£e IMM* i^JWfg-siaisB Ifte days'of Jrbajraoiis, under aecrecythat Allen G "" ««eK.Wfljiaja, itew«p,_ juajo*^ »'• voa& JsereriJMS , .. President Grant:, who signed . Dill, declared long subsequently that it demonetized silver; and, WHEREAS, ,'4'he purpose of this attack upon one of (,wo ancient precious metals of the world was by striking down one-half the money supply., to-wit. silver to double the purchasing power of tie remainder, gold, by making the equivalent of everything possessed- or produced by the labor of man, thus reducing the price of all commodities, arresting enterprise, impoverishing the toiler and degrading mankind;'that these results were hot only inevitable, but foreseen, appears by the following language used at that time by the then president of the Bank of France, who said: "If by a stroke of the pen they suppress one of these metals lu the monetary service, they double the demand for the other metal, to the ruin of all debtors; and, WHEBEAS, The awful consequences; thus prophesied, are upon the" .people of the Whole world west, and in the midst of unparalleled distress and the shadow of impending calamities, which are beyond estimate. The, ruling industry of the people" who inhabit one-third of the area ofjthir republic has been stricken do.Wn, property Values destroyed, and the workmen compelled to fly as from pestilence. Everywhere over this broad land the honest, toilers, -numbering hundreds of thousands, have been thrown out of employment ami will have to eat the bitter J^read of charity, or starve. The products of industry, of the farm and the workshop, have" depreciated In price as shown by official and public statistics, until production ceases to be profitable. The money of the country, inadequate for the business of the laud, has gravitated to- the banks, while the people, distrusting the banks, have demanded : their deposits to hoard or hide them; mercantile houses are going to" the wall by thousands because the masses have not the means to buy even the necessities of life; to supply the lack of currency, the banks of the great cities have issued a substitute for money unknown to the laws, called clearing house certificates; the movement of the great crops now being gathered demands a vast amount of-currency, which the hanks are unable to fur nish: and in the midst of these conditions the daily press arti clamoring for the repeal of the act of July 14,1890, called the Sherman ant, although the'repeal, of that act means the stoppage of the issue of more than 13,000,000 of money every month, thus shutting off the supply 6f funds for the business account in the midst of the terrible conditions which surround us, and ignoring tht» fact that to hold the balance level between the debtor and creditor classes, the supply of currency must increase side by side with the increase of population and business, and in this nation the growth of population is at the rate of about 33 per cent every 10 years, while the increase of business is much greater; and, WUEREA3, The great expounder of the constitution, Daniel Webster, said: "Gold and silver at rates fixed by the congress, constitute the legal standard of value in thjs country and neither congress nor any state has authority to establish any other standard Or to displace that standard;" and. WHERHAS, The Hon, James G. Blaine. pn quoting this utterance adds, "or the much vexed and long mooted question as a bimetallic or monometallic standard my own views are-sufficiently indicated in the remarks I have made. I believe the struggle now going on in this country and other countries for a singW gold standing would, if successful, produce widespread'disaster in and throughout the commercial world, the destruction of silver as money and establishing gold as the sole unit of value, must have a ruinous effect on all forms of property, except those investments which yield a fixed return tn money. These would be enormously enhanced in value and would gain a disproportionate and unfair advantage o'ver every .other species of property. If, .as the most reliable statistics affirm, there are nearly «7,000,000.000 of coin or bullion iff the world, nearly equally divided between gold and silver. It is impossible to strike ..silver out of existence as money withp.ut results which will prove distressing to millions and utterly disastrous to tens of thousands." Again he said: "I believe gold and silver coin to be Tthe money of the constitution, indeed the money ol the great "American people, which- the great organic law recogn independent i of lt$ own power was conferred upon dare other onetals should .Congress has, therefore, in mo power to demonetize bow. u, <4iws- fore, silver has been demonetized, I am to favor of ^monetizing it. If its coinage had been prohibited, A am in favor of»or- dermg it to be resumed, lam in favQrof- " " ' " and, PRICE TWO CENTS ~~ ••*e»«*! u 'iUr CUfpPtA.* The carpet-cleaning works on Ex Change street Will be open on and after Monday, March 87th. Go to Bougblon'a for wall taper.' New stock and new etjles Robert kinds of tin Murphy's, if pit |aiid lo do Hi I 1 ' IHtiU'E 1, ii you want the l-.M lefiigtfatoi on earth for the }*HP\ niobej «o to Buy the g« nume PhHndeu l»ia l.-.wn mower 1 1 Bosley's. Sufferers from Piles should know that th Pyramid Pile Cure will promptly and effectually remove every trace of them. Any ruggipt w'll get it.for you. $100 for a case of Catarrh, bjsjepsio^cr vpuaness and Sleeplessness th n » Viable Cure will not cure. . ' Vegetable Cure will break up 'Colds' and Coughf, Li,Giiue fiivdits aflcr-cffetts Iremultius Weakness of the Nerves, Erysipelas and Com tipalion. 12 oz. $1.CO. .DR.-SHARPSTEEN. Lawn mowers paired at Boslev's. thurpeind and re nit ' 1Kjed Get your wall p«p« r H ud paints u t»eo liouhiwii's new new store. Chafes on habits, *<>re nipplen n(u < j n flamuiation of the brea^ iustBptJy re lievt-d with Lavmdar Ointment • treasury, Hon. J< . of t£e house of secretary Carlisle, on the SSIves, Feb. the world's none took- id it Just assure as hot weather comes ther will be ipoie or hvs bowel complaint ip this vicinity. Every person, and especially families, ought to have some reliaole medicine at hand for instant use in case it is needed. A 25 or 50 cent bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrheas Remedy ia just what you ought to have and all that jou would nped, even for the most severe and dangerous cases. It is the beat, tht, moet reliable and most successful treatment known and ispleaeant to take. For sale at Greene' drug store. • The Pyramid Pile'Curc is a new discovery for the jproinpt, permanent cure of Piles in every form. Every, druggist has it. Good summer wood at |1.?5 per coird at C. T. Urant's. A new remedy has created a sensation among physicians by its wonderful effects in speedily curing every form of Pilea. ft is called the Pyramid Pile Cure. It is cheap and simple to use, but nothing removes the. disease so quickly, safely and surely. Any druggist will get it for you. Uasoline stoves clraned and it paired «»t B. Sheley'd. % If you want a first class lunab call on the new resturaut, first Uoor w*st ot the Tontine. If you are lingering f roui ftverg> luag lagrippe, catarrh, consumption, co ug h or brencbJal troubles, asthn,*, heart nervpusriess, sleeplefisneds, djepebsja k^eadacbe, paralysis, erjsipelas or aly skin, constipation or piles call o& Dr. Sharbsieen for bis vegetable cqre. -' *„ .'JsP, *'*'..* V•--'#/ '.& r ' ->" ' - * '^~, —.'— .' ... - ? /-^'L^ ';£.?•-;« £,r-,. T .'—. , -'. j - - 1 -* ,. •- 1 • -.-.^T.^C" ,. j^f^'jSfcft *• , 1 <? 1( I*.-*' ' -- '• '• ,, ' / <-• ;,>' t ^' v "f -",f r *I*^S fy: 'jg^^^.^y: --^v Vvvi^-^,, 1 v ;-'•' B---«'*•)•>„ - -£. f. * ^-;v. ^IiW S jLt^wm® irj _ r __ -fl 7L 1 "* j" S <- h "" * t J *#* -*^T 1 ''"3 1 s} te^V^

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free