The Dalles weekly chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1947, October 31, 1900, PART 1, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

The Weekly Chronicle.
Aal.n ti.;ng Kat...
the gold standard its ten thousands,' panied by a balance cf trade of jOO,- testimony of hit American Lien, Is mm
while only : few mouths go the I 000,000 against ti e I'liited states, i hj h"ve frcm five t0 M'-eeii " ,
Jiryanite party reallirmed the Chicago ' A shotter period of protective tariffs 1 i!1 1;u--4l-i !
cans" are really respoutib'e for much .f '
O is lr."h or les In P.nly v
o cr ti meti. ai.d un-ler four im four tucif? cul uuJi'r twelve ini'ii-
Li .-el mow im hi s
Daily IM; vtt.LT.
ne Inch or l-s. ivr iii:i
Dver one i'H'ii and four inches. ...
Ovt-r fi':r inches uJ uitilr-r twelve Cictje
1 IV
platform which charged that mono , has been accompanied by ft balance
metslism had "locked fast the i los-j of trade of ?2,oiKeo0,U00 iu favor
perity of an industrial people in the , of the 1'nited Slates,
paralysis of hanl times." If this is! -
60 i rralysis, may a merciful heaven
; 3 i keep us pars
j j ; thousand yens!
;; ikecp us paralyzed for the i:txt Bryan U ivl unlike F.s Trcs'ilcut
The liryani'.c Seattle
the prolongation i f this war. I was i
Svltuniiy assurred loday by a prominent J
I Free-Mater, confined io l'jrl.n on his !
i-r ..,..! Parole, a'lJ n urnii who is an ttnitiiatu I
Jo the campaign of 130 Bryan
did not poitt a road for the nation
to travel that would not have led to
disaster, and every road that he
designated as dangerous has led the.
people in safety to the land of pros-
eritv tuev so eairoriv ana so oti"
I - - u tj
: friend and adviser of ex President Stevn,
that thev have been asurd hv i mini-
Harrison in some respects. V.' j nent "Irish Americans" thai' if they
- Deifying sncther u publican prcsi-1 cold oniv hold out until September. Mr.
Y.IX CtMi'.KT. j dent so sooul And befiie he is ! T'1 would intervene, and they would
get their Iiee.ldiii. lie was under ttiu
impreeion that our campaign begun in
June, and lbs election took place early
i.i September. - Ho had been in the
Di van seated in Croker's triumphal j
car cor.firms the alliance and the j
bargains which he has denied. He!
advertises his greatest shame to the L..
world by notorious nets. And aslPiU
acts speak much loudir thau words'
j he gives the lie to that ri jjincr in j
winch ue tucd to save himself from i
dead! Four years from tmw
blankety pops will be deifying
these !
Mark j
Had sousni. the odium of a compact with the
, i'-E- -"-j-'-iew lorKboss. i
maile the following prophecy: '-If
McKinley and the republican party
are successful and put in power for
the next four years, wages will be
decreased, bard times will cou.e
upon us, mortgages on our homes
will be foreclosed by the money
lenders, shops and factories will close.
We will expott no goods and we
will import from foreign lands all
the goods we use. Thus will ruin,
want and misery be with cs."
Now for . the facts of history.
II ive the factories closed ? Have
our exports ceased? Let the record
answer. In 1892, under the Mc
Kiuley tariff, our exports for the
first time passed the billion dollar
mark. In 1803, the Drsl year of
Cleveland's administration, under
the depressing effect of threatened
free trade, otr exports were $180,
000.000 less than in 1892. In 1893
when the Wilson tariff was in full
operation, our exports were $222
0000,000 less than in 1892. In
1897, the first year of tho McKinley
administration, under the encourag
ing influence of the promise of pro
tection and the assurance of financial
honesty, our exports again touched
the billion dollar mark, making
gain of over 1200,000,000.
During the last two years of
Cleveland's last term, and under the
Wilson tariff, our exports exceeded
our imports only 1 80,000,000. Dur
iiig the last two years of McKinley 's
administration, and under the Ding
lt'y tariff, our exports exceed our
imports more than 1000,000,000.
In Dther words, we sold to foreigr
ers .894,000,000 more of products
dining McKiulev's last two vears,
uud tinder a republican tariff, than
we did during Cleveland a last two
years under a deniociatic tariff.
At the end of the Harrison ad
ministration the balance or trade in
our favor was 2 12.000,000. At
tho end of the Cleveland administra
tion the balance had decreased to
1102,000,000. At the' end of the
McKinley administration the balance
will exceed ,ri 11,000,000.
These figures include all our ex
ports of whatever kind. If we look
for a moment at our export of mnnu
facturcs alone we have, if possible,
still more convincing proof that
Bryan was a false prophet when he
predicted that under the gold stand
ard we could not sell our products
abroad at remunerative prices.
In 189C, under Cleveland, wc
wiil to foreigners for manufactures
3;l;5,(iOO,000 and sold manufactures
to the amount cf 280,000,000, leav
ing a balance against us of fclOd,
000,000. In 1897, under McKinley,
'o paid out for manufactures 27,
'100,000 less and received 19,000,000
more than in IHW, leaving a balance
igain.H u of only 27,000,000.
I 198 we received 00,000,000 !
""Me fur manufactures than we paid
t, and In IS99 this balance was
Increased to KO,000,000. In 1900
Wu aie exporting every day more
one million dollars of the
Products of our factories and we are
"ot In, iny money on the goods.
!' sum tip- During McKinley's
ad mi
The terms of the agreement asj
they were repotted in the Chicago
Times-Herald were that Croker was
to carry the Kmpire state, that he
was to raise a fund of 2,000,000 for
that purpose, and that he was to
contribute 100,000 in cash to the
democratic national committee, on
the understanding that in tho event
of Bryan's election he was:
. To control the federal patronage
of all New York.
To have a cabinet position, the
secretaryship of the navy, for his
friend ex-Senator M'irphy.
Immediately upon the publication
of this dishonorable treaty Mr. Bryan
hastened to Chicago to read the riot
act at the rooms of ;' e national com
mittee. It was there that he located
the leak, because the terms were sup
posed to be a committee secret.
They had first been arranged be
tween Croker and William J. Stone
in New York, and Stone Ltd set
them forth at a meeting iu Chicago
which was alteuded by Mr. Uiyan
himself, Chairman Jones and Com
mitteemen Johnson and Campau.
There the deal was officially appioved
and Stone went back to New York
to hold Croker to his. bargain.
Such were the facts which made
Bryan conclude that discipline was
needed at headquarters, and there
wa3 a stormy lime after his arrival.
It was then that he issued his signed
statement with the denial that he
had prou ised any position to any-1
one, but the following day ll;e
Times-IIerald's New York corres
pondent reiterated the charges down
to the minutest details, and his
assertions have stood unchallenged.
If, however, they were doubted
the humiliating spectacle of Tuesday
will dispel all doubts. No presiden
tial cacdicatc of recent times has
stooped to such degradation. Tildcn,
a New York democrat, crushed the
rings of the Tammany corrupt i'onisls
and was nominated in spito of them.
Cleveland, that other New York
democrat, was three times nominated
and twice elected in defiance of
Tammany. lie never courted the
organization, never tried to conciliate
it, and in 1881 and in 1892, when its
opposition to mm was most out
spoken and he was forced upon the
delegation from his own state in
convention, he won at tho polls.
There was the measure of Tammany's
fame and Tammany's popularity.
Mr. Bryan is in reality cursed ny
that alliance by w hich he hopes to
succeed. He is hated for the friends
he has made, not loved for the
enemies he Iia3 made, ns were Tildcn
and Cleveland. Moreover, he is
doing an irretrievable injury to his
personal reputation, 'lhe Times
Herald withdraws all its tributes to
his sincerity, for the man who sells
himself to such a scoundrel as Croker
can have no principles.
All Their Wavs Utterly Unstiitcd to Our
Civilization Did Not .Meet an
American Who is Xot in Favor of
the English "Irish Americans"
Responsible for the Prolongation of
the War.
Uuder the date of Sept. 22. 1900, W.
S. U'Ken, a former member of the Oregon
legislature from Clackamas twenty and
at that time one of llio uiost prominent
populists in the etate, writes as tullowe
to tho Oregjnian irom South Africi,
whither he went recently to look after
tho estate of a dead brother :
I have inquired into the possibility of
the Boera going to America in any con
siderable numbers, and Iain nirversally
answered t hat they will not go never
thought of going. I cannot do better
than give the answer of a prominent
Cape Dutchman, an elderly man, whose
two tons joined the Boer army al tho
tiret call, uud were still out when he was
talking to me. He has traveled ex
tensively, is familiar with the conditions
of labor in the Uuited States, and is a
well-educated man.
He eaid : "Ho, the Boers will not go
to tho United States. They never thought
of doing so. All their ways of life are
utterly unsuited (c your civilization. The
B ier fanner knows nothing al all of
making a living under competitive con
ditions. All bis life he has had Kaffir
servants and herdsmen, or else Hot
tentots, to do the manual labor on his
farm. Ho has directed them, and under
phenomenally easy conditions. His life
has been very nearly that of the frontier
slave owner in your southern states fifty .
years ago, save that he grows liveetock
tor sale instead of cotton or corn, lie
does grow a little maize; possibly culti
vates from 25 to 50 acres on b farm of
from 6000 to 10,000 aores.
"The Boer furmer is usually ignorant
of the woild and its ways, and does not
want to learn more of it. He can neither
rend nor write, and does not want to
learu, nor to have his childien learn. He
has stood still intellectually since his
fathers first landed in Afiiea, and fie
wants to do the same for tho balance of
eternity, lie cannot eeo any good at all
in your modern ways and civilization.
AH he. wants is to be let alone with his
servants and his Btock. The climate,
the conditions ol labor, your ritid laws
making English the only oflicial
language, In short, all the conditions of
hf.i with vour people, are utterly un
s ui ted to the Boer farmer, and his leaders
know this.
"Like vour frontiersmen, the Boer
farmer is generous, hospitable, sharp in
a tiorse trade, and like the first genera
tion of Yankees in this century, lie hates
everything English individually and
collectively. It is dill'erent in your
country now it will be dilTereut in the
Transvaal eixty years hence. A few of
the irrecoriciliables will go into German
Africa, but they will Hnd that they have
gone from the frying pan into the fire,
and cnoBt of them will come back."
.Many others have answered in sub
stance to tho same ellYct, but I have
(pioted ni) Dntch'friend almost verbatim,
Ucuuse he is an educated man, his kins
men aie Boers, and bis sympathies are
no strongly with them and against tbe
I spent ten (lays in Cape Town, and ar
rived here only Thursday laBt. I saw
many Boers In Cape Tow n, w ho had been
expelled from the TraiiBvaal, and also
many Americans refugees. I have yet
to meet an American in Africa who is
not strongly in favor of the English in
this war. Many of them admire the
BoHrs as men and neighbors but strictly
outside of anv political relations. Nut
United States fur a few weeks!
the Columbian exposition, but the hvs j
of our American politics am! politician 1
were far beyond his coiiipreln-t.sion, he
aid. j
Alter ball an hour's explanation of our ;
System, and republican majority in the j
United States senate, he b'gaii to ivin-'
prehend that a grtat dial of the "eym-I
pathy" which has been so freely ex
pressed in political platfoi ms f ir his:
friends, was for political purposes prin-
cipally, and that even if Mr. Bryan hsul
been elected in September, lie could d 1 1
n ithiug for tho Buers, wi,i;e it ail! l,e '
altogether too lute for help when our
election actually takes place, no matter!
who is elected. V, s. C'Ri.n. j
Voting Vrnvllle leil. I
Manila, Oct. 2-1, via Hong Koiitf, Oct.
The rebel, Captain Novicio, 1ms
been tried by a military commission at
Baler, Northern Luzon, charged with
burningallve a seaman named McDonald,
of Lieutenant Gillmore's Yorktosvn
party. Novicio was found guilty and
sentenced to death. The commission's
sentence is now in the hands of General
MacArthur for approval.
Testimony was produced at the trial
showing Novicio also caused the death ol
Venville, another member of Lieutenant
Uillmore's party, by delivering him into
the hands of the native tribesmen known
as Igorotes, who, under the pretext of
going fishing-, luted Venville into the
woods and murdered hi in with two
Spsnish friends, who wire Venville's
fellow captives. Tho tribesmen bout.d
Venville, opened bis veins and sucked
his blood until be was dead. The evi
dence also showed that Novicio killed a
Filipino named Kodiiguez, who was
suspected of being friendly to tbe Ameri
cans. Geueral . Wheaton has approved
the commission's sentence.
Tho lvlntl You Have Always liought, niul v Well lias lccii
In use lor over SO leari. hornet Iho nlo-iiahirn nf
- ainl lias been made under Ms pcr-
f'. 7 mmiuI super vision since lt Infancy.
KCKAAi Allow no one tmletvlve you iu this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations ami Just-us-jrood,, tiro but
Experiments tliat triito with ami endanger tho health of
Infant mul Children 1'xporieneo against Kxpcrliucut
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
guric, Drops ami Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narootlo
Mibstancc. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys AVornn
mul allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea anil AVI ml
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
ml Flatulency. It assimilates the Pood, regulates tho
Stomach uud IJowcIs, giving healthy ami natural sleep.
The Childicu's Panacea The mother's friend.
Bears the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
McKinley Captures Yule.
New Havkn, Conn., Oct. 24. The
exact figureeof the p'oll of Yale university
for presidential candidates, as announced
today, were 1418 for McKinley to 150 lor
Bryan. Divided into departments, tho
vote stood: Acsdimic McKinley ;JI8,
Bryan 22; law school McKinley 107,
Bryan 32; divinity school McKiniey 40,
Bryan 9; medical school McKinley ."!),
Bryan 23.
AdterllReil Loltern.
Foilow ing is tbe list of letters remain
ing in the postorTice at Tho Dalles un
called for October 27, 1!)00. I'ersons
calling for the sumo w ill give date on
which they were advertised :
Aonler, Patrick Ilurnuni, Miss Ora
Brown, Mrs Pollie Chamberlain, Louise
Cartwrmht, D P
Coats, Harvey
Douglas, Frank
Ketch, Ed
Montgomery Chas
MeGurgan, W E
McGreer, Nellie
Retiring from Business.
Closing out my Entire Stock Kegardless of Cost.
Dry Good?, Clothing, Boots and Shoes, at much l-ss itmn wholesale
prices. Will fell in bulk or in .lots, or any way to suit purchasers.
Entire stock must be closed out before 30 days.
All goods will be sacrificed except Thompson's Glove-fitting Corsets
Bntterick Patterns. Your prices will be mine. Call early and secure
Corner Second and Court ts.
d jr jrs ji q
Proprietory Commercial SampIe
'mutation our excess of expoils
ovor imports has been five times as
ln"'h as it was during the one hun
1 r t- 1 and sixty years prior thereto,
n inn iy ?;h:!,()2.s,197 against 2,02s,
"!,l,8 I. and our manufactures cx
l'et 1 those of Falkland, France mid
( 'Ci 'in any combined. The history of
1,10 world fu.n.shrs no t.arallcl to nrolective tnrilTs have been in opera-
record ; and yet only four short lion, to enable a practical demonstra-1
Kar n'A llryan Insisted that pro
lCtUon "ai1. tlain Us thousands nnd
Protective tariffs have been in
operation in the United States during
fifty-two years of the 1 10 years since , nn American I have met lias g jod word
the adoption of the constitution, j to say of .Mr. kroner or of his govern-Durin-
these fifty-two years exports '"'' TI.ey nni.o is saying that it was
11 a J , J , ' tho desiie and intention of the Boers to
exceeded imports by more than two, c alj9l)l)tl,v in ., aru,to FoverD
and one-half billion dollais. I)urin C0IIItr9 with or without their consent,
the fifty-eight years in which low uml without any political representation
tari,r3 were in Operation, imports CX- in their government In any form. I am
cccdcd exports by more than live fully convinced that the Kroger govern-1-1
1 , ,. meut was an oligarchy pure and simple,
hundred million dollars. Here i'O" ! R very dl.,p(,ii,. Iie, Hnd not in any sense
have a ttiMiciently lon peiiod or of t10 worij r,.,, t,!i(: r A free govern-
scries of periods (more than f half i nient as we understand the words and,
' .... .1.-.. .1 ... I.... L'.....A f. V.
more mail IIIRi, llium i mucr vu.,
nor the Boer and Hollander element,
which kept them in power, ever had any
intention of estahlisliing a free govern-
Castle, J L
Castile, F G
Clover, Will
Fox, Susannah
Howard, Pert ,2j
Morrison, J VV
McGregor, Capt M Nealev, O L
Negus, Earl Pearson, Andrew
Pentecost, Jess Pfenning W A
Parson, Hanna Scott, Walter
Kobinstm Bros Waite, Miss Maltic
Steal, Mrs Ida (2) W alters, Mrs M
lrlHitulutlon of I'artncrMliln.
The partnership heretofore existing
between J. A. Carnaby and J. W. Blake
ney is this day dissolved by mutual con
sent. The business will be continued
under the style and firm of Carnaby &
Summers, who will collect all bills and
pay all obligations of the late firm.
The Dalles, Oct 1, 1000. olO-4w
If you intend to take a trip ICast, nek
your ticket agent to route you via The
Great Wabash, a modern and up-to-date
railroad in every particular.
Through trains from Chicago, Kinsas I
City, Omaha or St. Louis to New York
and New .England points. All trains
ruu via Niagara Falls and every through
train has free reclining chair cars, sleep
ing and dining cars.
Stop over allowed on all tickets at Ni
agara Falls. linn C. Clim:,
Paciiic CuH!-t Pans. A.'t,,
Los Argeles, Calif.
t) Purest Liquors for Family Use 9
' Delivered to any part of Hie City. f
11'0,'f'8- wsng Distance. 173Second Street.
O (LtfSa- C-5lC" ti'C-i'CO
r trw rw: ifK.
t d !r rx Jt j-: ?r, tt$ jrtf iAr ir rtm iW iA; wt 5t -An jfc jfi
m JVt ip -v" V "v: V v V '-V1 V1 v m
SAY! Lend Me Your Ear!
l) i you know that John Pashek, the tailor, is agent for two of
the larg. st merchant tailoring bouses iu America?
D'i you know that he will sell you a suit, made to your order, as
cheap a the hand-me-down, ready-made, you buy in the stores, and
guarantee n fit or no eale?
D i you know that be has already tn band for the coming fall
and w inter trade the handsomest and finest line of samples ever shown
in The Dalles?
JOHN PASHEK, Merchant Tailor, Agent.
&k iftr c &i j 1 "V
Jir vji fci a..; ryt
r..r V
r-V V '
r SV jT.
W A r-
i- v; i
S. Ch.vnk, (i. P. A., St. Louis, Mo.
Lutrfty Notl'.
lowTw -
12 IS.
if l Jr' " .
Sil-rr '
Dilring the Street Fair and Carnival wn are going t.i oiler the greatest liar
irains in Grinding Machinery ever ell'ered in the State of Oregon. We want every
f iirim-r to A !sUr VpajI f i i ' . iil-i' HliM it will lit'' i, tit njv rnn, I .... it tU
Cam" to my place about a month g'J .aVe von lime; it will make vour old horse faiter; itwillpiea-e vour w He to iret
a red mooley cw, with w hite hind feet, c-rRekil ginin for her clnckern; and is a cure w av cf getting it at a so-riMce,
branded on left hip with three lines ! f.,r e are positively uoing to clne out the millnnow on haml at AC I l.. I. t () 1'.
meeting al a point, unuer crop on rigia a (.,anirn in tho business eompeN ns M duthis. and n v.v i thu time for to
century of each) in which low or
tion of their effects upon commerce. melll or a rea ret,ublic, now or hereafter.
The low tariffs have been nccotn-1 1 stato this conclusion solely on the
ear. ( Inner
Pave tier by paying
Pi; mi ti.iiimcv,
'lhe Dalles.
c(i w 4 w
reap thu l enelit. For p rl iculars inipiire or w rite t j
Oct o, l!iO0.
ICral oi. for Malr.
Twenty-three lols, located from Sev
enth street to Twelfth, for sale at, fr m
foO up, Iinpiire at tho Columbia
Hotel. a'Jittf
Wo offer for a liuntel period the
twice-a-week Chiio.vk i,k, price f l.od,
and tho Weekly Dregonian, price ft. .(.),
both papers for 2 a year. Subscriptions
nndcr this viler must be paid iu ad
vance, tf
HUDSON & BROWNHILL, The Dalles, Oregon.