The Daily Chronicle from Centralia, Washington on August 19, 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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Saturday, August 19, 1893
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^ ' " ' * * * • ^ *" ' " f: ff< F MARSHALL, MICH*, SATURDAY, AUGpSi' 10 ,1893, CENTS Proceedings of Both Branches bf Congress."-' , •„ , Without action until Monday, the senate adjourned I IN tH£ HOUSE. THE SHERMAN LAW IN THE SENATE. . .. A cream of tartar baking powder Highestdf ail in leavening strength Latast U. S* Government Food Report. S . ROYAL BAKING POWDER 60 ' (306 Wall Street, N. Y Hnmphrcvs' Specific* are scientifically nnd Sy i»S»2r«i «cm0dto», Wwd lor years to Uoe arid for over thirty years by" tha entlr* success. Every Upgle SpooUlo iiiectol cure for the disease named. •'•••: • Theycnre without. drugging, putting on-educing the system and are m fact and docdtbo Wuvcrclgii Bemedlcg oMJie World. ,. . _, 1—Fever*, Congestions, Inflammations.. >25 a—Worm*/Worm Fever,WormCollo.... .25 3-rTeethlriBI Collo,Crylj]g,WBkerulncs9 .25 4-Dlarrbca. f>t Children or Adults .25 7-CoagbB, Colds. Bronchitis...>.A ...... .25 8—Hearftlfftat Toothache, Faccaehe....'.. .25 9-HeadacheB, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .25 lO-Dy»pep»la, Biliousness, Constipation. -'*•* ll—Bapprensed or Painful'Periods... VJ—Whites, Too Profuse periods » 13—Cronp» l^airynultiii, Hoarseness...... 14-8alt Kheum, .EryslpelM. Enptlons.. 15—ItheamatlBin, Bheumatlc Polu» ..... ._— 1ft—Malaria, CMUfl, Fever and Ague,..— .25 19-Catarrh, Influenza, Cold In the Head. .25 20—Whooplnir Cough «• .•»» ar—Kidney DUeaaea • "% «« 98-Kervou» I.eblllty v >l4 x;f 30-Crlnary Weakness, Wotting Bed.. .25 .EY8' WIT Oil JIAZEli Oil* •Ointment."—Trial feize. g5 C'tg. .25 .29 .25 .25 25 Sold by Pnuglnta, or icnt po«l|i«l(l on receipt ot prko. L (U4 pag , H 1 1 1 1 8 Wttllam St. , !fEWTORt PECIFICS reUoye aL* tjxo troubUa taoK to abijloua Btota of the Bystenv.uph K yet Carter's Uttlo Ltrer KJlj «» f from)thlBdit»tjo-j>i'aa-{;pmj)lalnt; but forte- tbelr goodn jsu (loot nctcndbewi^Dd those Whoonco try th<-» wtU fin d thsao little piUaTalu •btoinco many v^at'a/^tUifiy w*U cot be v& jgsJi cfiar ailalck tM»«4 $i the bans ci : - v.urry Jivos that horelavhsw ' v, vows:. Carter'c T ' ?ar Pa's ata.'wpy BmaQ, aad '.>i-a.-s!, as feat ty mail. 1 Finance Commlttoe tVantn.^the Purchase of Silver Bullion by tHfc Government DtBContlnued— Bfr. Stewart Wants the Silver Question Thoroughly I)lscuB8C<* WASHINGTON, Aug. 19.—In the ab- eence of the vice president Mr. Harris (Tenn.) president pro t^nrpore of the senate, presided. A communication from the secretary of the treasury was presented and read oh the subjects of gold and silver payments. ,Jt is therein,rotated- that on several-occasions, recently gold has'been presented at the'treasury in exchange Jor sUver'dpllars, which were^ required ta be held in the treaaury "to c0ver jput- standing silvercertificatesandtreaSory notesj and thai;' at present the depart- mentAvere not, .iand could not, exchange silver dollars for gold if requested to do 80. Mr. Voorhees reported from the committee on finances a bill to discontinue the purchase of silver bullion, and declaring it to.be the policy 6f the United States to continue the use of both gold and silver as standard money. Mr. Vest presented a substitute firing the number of grains of silver in the silver coins of the United States—464.4 grains of pure silver per silver • dollar, and proportionately for half dollars, quarters and dimes. The bill and substitute were placed on the calendar. The bill for the increase of national bank circulation *vas then taken up and Mr. Allen (Pop., Neb.) advocated the adoption of amendment offered by him, to suspend interest on the bonds of which the increased circulation ia based. Nine-tenths of, the people of Nebraska were, he declared, unalterably opposed to anything looking to the perpetuation of the national bank system. Mr. Stewart (Nev.) declared that the Sherman act must not be repealed until the whole question was investigated and discussed and the condition -of silver as a money metal provided for. Mr. McPherson (Dem., N. J.) argued against the Allen.ainfemlment as calculated to defeat the whole measure, s^ Mr. Maudersou (Rep., Neb.) opposes his colleague's amendment and favored the immediate passage of the bill. During his argument a colloquy arose' between Mr. Manderson and Mr. Pugh (Ala.) on the subject of the state bank circulation, during which Mr. Manderson illustrated what he thought would be tbe'result of reopening that system .by an anecdote related by Senator Hawley. A steamboat on the Mississippi hauled up to a wood station. The captain asked whether there was wood ."or sate ' . "Yes, plenty of it.". *'Will you take the notes of the Granada bank?" ' . • "Yes." "At .what rate?" "Cord for Cord," Mr. Mauderson did not want to see the restoration of state bank circulation on that basis! . , Mr. Harris called the attention of the senate to a publication purporting to be "an account of proceedings in the finance committee and stating that unpleasant remarks had been made there. He denied the report in tpto. ' The discussion pf r the Jbawk'bjLll was resumed, and Mr, Pfeffer (JCan.) spoke against the national banking system, the national banks would have to go. Their usefulness hffd expired; and they should no longer cumber the earth. - Mr, Allen's Amendment was rejected; nays, $&.. THen. dljsfrttssidn, began onMr.'Coek- t for the redemption at .forest of Ilcppj»««5iital.lv6 ''SiblAjf of Pennsylvania In FiftVrtr fit Bimetal) iftlit. .. Aug. 19.— The nevf inetnlier of the house continue to come to the front. The star, speech of the day was delivered by Mr. Sibley (Pa.), the only member ijf the Keystone state who is opposed to placing the United States upon a single gold standard and \vhb is a firm advocate, of bimetallism. He, is about 53 years of age, gifted with a fine voice ami a vast fund of and a great flow-vpf language^ He immediately took Ins place among the orator?, the logicians and, the humorists ,of the house. On the other sid§ of the "question there appeared another new champion in Mr. Everett (Maes.), %vb,o succeeds Mr. Lodge, is a fine speaker and attracted the attention of his colleagues. He. beside i having a good delivery, has a keen appreciation of htmibr and con\- manded an interested audience. ; CHEAP RATES, •'.„. . G,, A. K. KDonmpmcnt Bt. TinUHnnpolly. Acootfnt of G. A ; B. encampment tilld at Indianapolis, lnd», in September. JB93. The <C. J. & RJL Ry, will offer Hpecial low Pate excursion ticket* frftm nil points at rale of ,.bne cent put milei 'in each direction. Tickets ou,sate Sept \ 4, and 5. Good reUirfaingup lo'and iu : cludiTifi; Sepj. 1G.-1893. ^r information, 'riegardinj? time of trains,' routes, etc . apply to IK urest C. J. & M. agent or ad dreps the general passenger agent. , . T. C.~M. SCHlNDtEH, Geu'l PnssenRQr Agent.; XJo to Bongnton'a for wall New stock and new styles. paper. Robert Schelly kinds of tin vu>rfc, Murphy's. ' . is prepared to do L r soch. % per cent bonds a* may be alaftea- for r«4^" ° * greenbacks to pay posed by ^^ '- Mr. Maines (N, Y.) and English (N. J.), both Democrats, spoke tn favor of. repealing the silver ; purchasing clause. At a niRht session" the disicussion was continued. . ; ; Mr, Sibley (Dem., Pa.) advocated the proposition sugge'Sted by Mr. Johnson (O.)r providing that the holders of United States bonds might deposit those securities with the government*,receiving therefor treasury notes. . He denounced the demonetization act of 1878 as a traitorous act, and along with the names of Judas Jscariot and Benedict Arnold would . be placed the names of those who were guilty of the crime of 1873. At one time he had been called a gold mouometallist. But he had studied the .question and was no longer one, because he would rather ba honest than be a monometallist. It was said, be continued, that the Republicans were going to join with the Democrats in repealing the Sherman law. What Republicans and what Democrats? The Republicans of the east and the Democrats of the east. But in his opinion the salvation of the country depended upon the people who were living west of the Alle^hemesand south of the Mason and Dixon line. Mr. Haines(Dem., N. Y.) denounced the attacks made upon Wall street. They were pure dogmatisms; attacks on the financial system of the country. Wall street wa's the savings bank of the nation; it was to Wall street that the various sections of the country sent their loanable surplus, and from there that surplus was distributed throughput the country, where capital was needed for the deyelomnent of industry. Mr. English (Dem., T N. J.) said while he would vote for the repeal of the purchasing clause, he did not hold that the repeal would be a panacea for all our evils. He had read the president's message between the lines and he was satisfied that the presjdent was actually a bimetallist. He thought thatr the president's sagacity was sufficient to know that the mere repeal of this measure would not relieve the people. He had confidence in the president's honor that at the proper time he would -redeem every promise of tlie Chicago platform. Mr. Everett (Dem., Mass.) raised his VQice in -faypr of the repeal of the Sherman law. " . , Everything that he could say had been more ably aaid before. His'speech, he said, had already been made—better than be could' make itr—by several gentlemen, notably by the gentleman from Florida, Mr. Cooper. He was delighted that tl»e southern st&te of por-> = ida and the old bay .state of" Massachusetts came together pn the question, because i| showed that Boston and St. Augustine ,were suffering fo the same way and saw the same metho4 or relief. Mr. Simpson (Pop:, Kan.) % spoke in favor of free coinage. He severely cro- icbed the Democratic party for its ab- sojute uselessnesa. Whoever haa heard ot the Democratic party repealing a law o* waking a law?,, \ t parfy of 'prtlaW, There was ocratic party any, 1 Djpre, v it " :Bt,aevei}sn4'e party, . , He also paid fejb' sa$easb<£ *esu6*ts to $» ^ptatoHcan party au4 charged the present d^pres^ion o£ Ijusinees to Re- vr-Lii — \ — ! "' l ",|5i>n. -.r from Piles should know that th Py>AmidPilo Cure Vill promptly and effectually remove every trace of them. Au/ ruggisVy*!! g6t it for you^ M * $100 for^B case of Catarrh! DjPpep8i«,.Ner vousncsB and Sleeplessness the* Vegetable will not cure. Vegetable Cure will break up Colds and and Coughs, I-aGrippe and its after efl'ects Tremulous Weakness of the Nerves, Erysipelas and Conttipation. 12 oz. $1.00. DR. SHARPSTEEN. uct your tin warn mended at Schelly's tin shop. Gtt your Wall pap«r Geo Bou^hton's new and paints a Chafes on babies, sore nipples nn<! in flammation of the breast instantly relieved with Lavemlar Oimuiunt Just aa sure as hot weather comes thery will be more or I«MS bowel complaint in this vicinity. Every person, and especially families, ought to have suuie reliaole medicine at band for instant use in case it is needed. A 25 or 50 cent bottle of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy ia just what you ought to have and all that you would need, even for the moat severe and dangerous cases. It is the best, tho most reliable and most successful treatment known and iapieasaut to take. For sale at Greene' drug store. The Pyramid Pile Cure is a new eliecovejry for the prompt, permanent cure of Piles iu every form. Every druggist has it. A new remedy Jias created a sensation among physicians by its wonderful effects iu speedily curing every form of Piles. It ia colled the Pyramid Pile Cure. It is cheap and simple to use, but nothing removes the disease so quick-ly, safely and surely. Any druggist will get it for you. Gasoline stoves cleaned and i»t R. Sbeley'd, If you want a lirst class luuyh cull on the now resturaut, first <!por w?.st oi the Tontine. . : v ' Uo.deru VVm. Shipley will- put you up a aru house ou shurt notice, Flans fur nisbed and «sti mates made. If you arts intending t^ build Or repair jour bouse it will be fojj yepr iptere^t to call »nd gee him. 'Sfeop iu the G}ar,y buiiJi Eagle ' " ren?oye4 niy office to ' block in the rooms formerly occupic.U, by I>f". Houston. - brick

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