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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1896)
AND THREATENED . .
; Tlio Danger is Averted by Using
"Nearly forty years aj?o, after
some weeks of sickness, my hair
turned gray and. began falling out
so rapidly that I was threatened
-with immediate baldness. Hearing
Ayer's Ilair Vigor highly spoken of,
I commenced using thi3 prepara-
tion, and was so well satisfied with
the result that I have never tried
any other kind of dressing. It stop
ped the hair from falling out, stimu
lated a new growth of hair, and kept
the scalp free from dandruff. Only
an occasional application is now
needed to keep my hair of good,
natural color. I never hesitate to
recommend any of Ayer's medicines
to my friends." Mrs. II. M. II aigitt,
Ayer's Hair Vigor
BR. J. C. AVER & CO., LOWELL, MASS., U. S. A.
Ayer't Sana par ilia Remove Pimples,
A Voice From Victor.
Editor Chronicle :
The question is frequently asked,
"Why is silver bullion worth less now
than it was prior to the 'crime' ot '73?"
There are many and varied answers to
that question, and from the scholarly
mass of incongruities we turn away dis
heartened, and look still farther for a
solution compatible with our common
aeaee. Our common sense teaches that
the circulation of money, and money
only, cannot possibly add one iota to a
people's prosperity. It is the exchange
ot the products of human labor, which
brings comfort, gladness, morality and
civilization to the toiling millions of 'this
-old world of ours. The business and
purpose of the money as used by civil
ized man is to stand in lieu of the prod
: ucts of human labor as they travel
through the various arteries of trade,and
it is obvious that it must be a standard
vto which all commodities are referred
for measurement as to value. Our com
mon sense says that the money which
will effect the exchange of the various
obiects of commerce, certainly and eco
noniically, is good.
Silver when stamped by a sonnd gov
ernment is certain, but very expensive,
It costs about forty per. cent of its
stamped value, present standard, to pro
duce it. Forty per cent is a big bonus
to pay for the scales to weigh with. The
gains of ye man prior to and since '73
has devised means of circumventing
this enormous production, and silver
money, coined money of all kinds, ex
cept in fractional parts of a dollar, is
being relegated to the shades of com
mercial oblivion, tnere to rest in com
pany with . those life-seeking, liberty-
crushing abominations of antiquity
the thumb screw and the rack.' There
is reared instead of this gloomy, fore
boding monster, the grandest financial
system the world has ever known. I
refer to that noblest monument to man's
mighty genius, the bank credit system,
through which about 95 per cent of the
business of the world is done today.
The basis of this mighty commercial
structure rests on the broad foundation
of nature. Through this system the
product of one section is exchanged for
the product of another with certainty
and economy. To illustrate : An east-
. ern manufacturer sells the merchants of
The Dalles $100,000 worth of goods,
His agent buys from the customers of
the merchants $100,000 worth of wool,
fruit, wheat, etc. Through the banks
the exchanges are made with very little
xpenee to any of the thousands of the
parties interested. The bank money
checks are penectiy sound, and so
long as the dealings throughout are
. sound, are equal to gold in any part of
the country. Thus we see the wool, the
wheat, the fruit and the manufactured
articles, exchanging with perfect free
dom and safety.
inis condition ot things is not a
dream of the Utopiaat ; but a reality.
That such a condition is possible; that
tire, the people of the world, and especi
ally we, the people of this grand repub
lic, have reached that high standard of
'' r fit W
commercial honor which makes this
system of freedom possible, should cause
each heart to look in admiration for the
possibilities of the human race. -
This grand innovation which has torn
from our hands the shackles of an un
uatnral money, is so completely in line
with the material law of commerce that
it is bound to endure and grow in favor
as man's morality grows.
The system is vigorously attacked by
demagogues, who know only such wea
pons as prejudice, malice and jealousy.
They tell the people that bankers are
a hard lot ; that they receive 8 and 10
per cent interest, open their banks at 9
and close at 4, and have a good time
generally at other people's expense.
Still our common sense continues to
whisper in a "still small voice" that
there is no justice in coining 100-cent
dollars from 50-cent bullion, and have
our dear old Uncle Sam guarantee they
are just as good as gold, when the buyers
and sellers of the world have declared
by their acts that they don't want them,
and don't use the dollars that are now
coined. To force Uncle' Sam to sign
such guarantee would almost break his
heart, and entirely break his credit.
But let's go back to the question.
Silver bullion is not worth as much as it
was prior to '73, because the people
won't use it as money as they did then.
The bullion owner would like to have
his 50 cents worth of bullion made worth
100 cents; so would the owner of 50
cents worth of wheat, 25 cents worth of
potatoes, etc., like a scheme of this kind
applied to his possessions.
We have simply outgrown silver as a
money. The general enlightenment of
the matter which our public school sys
tem has made possible, has swept from
the earth nearly every vestige of that
horrible idea, "vicarious atonement."
The world has grown strong in individu
alism. Now we have, standing at the
bead of every successful commercia1
concern, men and women whose moral
stamina lifts them out, far out, beyond
the reach of all temptation to do a
wrong commercial act.
This condition of things is realized by
the masses to a great extent. The com
mercial men and bankers of today are
gods when compared to the Sbylocks of
ye olden times, or ye political tricksters
of ye modern times. F. S. G.
Victor, July 18, 1896.
Mr. J. W. Brown, editor of the "Min
eral Age," Warrior, Ala., says : "After
a trial of ' Simmons Liver Regulator I
find it an excellent remedy for expelling
Malaria from the ' system ; and, as a
remedy for disease in incipient states it
cannot be excelled, and no family
should be without it." This is a strong
endorsement for Simmons Liver Regu
lator, but none too much so.
We are selling the famous.' Soap Foam
washing powder. It' will not "yellow
the clothes" nor burn the hands, and is
the finest thing in the world tor the
bath. In extra large packages at same
price of common goods. Sold by Pease &
Snipes-Kinersly Drag Co.
129 Second St.
Harry Li ebb,
All work promptly attended to,
Hay and Grain for Sale
Ward, Kerns : & Rokrtsoa's Stable
,; Corner Fourth and Federal Sts. .
dec4-lm ": "
A very smooth article."
H Don't compare "Battle Ax"
with low grade tobaccos compare fl
"Battle Ax" with the best on 1
H the market, and you will find you
v g get for 10 cents almost twice as g
H much "Battle Axtf as you do of j!
H other high grade
iptBrtgS-sgajgiSj"'l Wl lilt
: "r; r
: ! . IT j W 1
Von will find one coupon Inside each 2 ounce
iiuy a oag, read tne coupon ana see now to
OP :NOVEMBKtt 3 ABE ALREADY UNDER WAY. ANEW
President of the United States
IS TO BE ELECTED, AKD THE '
NEW YORK WEEKLY TRIBUNE
will, as always, be found in the thickest of the fight, battling vigorously for sound
business trincirles. which will brin? m-in? nrosneritv to the cation.
The New York WEEKLY TRIBUNE is not only the leading Republican
paper of the country, but is pre-eminently a national family newspaper.
. Its campaign news and diacussionB will interest every American citizen.
' All the news of the day. foreign
market reports, short stories complete in each number, comic pictures, fashion
plates with, elaborate descriptions, and a variety of items of household, interest,
make up an ideal family paper. We furnish the "Semi-Weekly Chronicle and
"JNew 1 orfc Weekly Tribune ' -(both papers),- ;
ONE YELA.R FOR ONLY $1-75,
CASH IN ADVANCE. The regular subscription price of the two papers is 12.75. Subscrip
tions mav begin at any time. Address all orders to Chronicle Pub. Co. Write your name and ad
dress on a postal card, send it to Geo. w. Best, Room 2, Tribune Building, New York City, and a
. 1 .. . - tv.,. v . "v- l m' v. i ; i... 1 1 la .n
bag and two coupons Inside each 4 ounce bag. I
get your snare of (290,000 In presents.
correspondence, agricultural department,
"Tie Regulator Line
Tie Dalles. Pcrtiasd and Astoria
Through Daily Trips (Sundays ex
cepted) between The Dalles and Port
land. bteamer Kegnlator leaves The
Dalles at 8 a. m., connecting at the Cas
cade Locks with Steamer Dalles Citv.
Steamer Dalles City leaves Portland
(Oak Sfcet dock) at 7 a. m., connect
ing' wltli Steamer Regulator for The
Rates Greatly Reduced.
AW freight, except car lots,
will oe drought through, ivtth
out delay at Cascades.
Shipments for Portland . received at
any time day or night. Shipments tor
way landings must be delivered before
6 p. m. Mve stock shipments solicted
Uall on or address.
W. C. ALLAWAY
, General Agent
y PACIFIC R. R
f A Hii ft
I CHICAGO . T
KE W YORK
BOSTON AND ALL
POINTS EAST and SOUTH.
For Information, time cards, maps and tickets,
cal on or write to
W. C. ALLAWAY. Agent,
me uaiiea, uregon
A. D. CHARLTON, Asst. G. P. A.,
255. Morrison Cor. Third. Portland, Oregon
J. S. SCHVN,
I. M. PATTERSON.
First Rational Bank.
: A General Banking Business transacted
Deposits received, subject to feignt
. , 1 - Draft or Check.
Collections made and proceeds promptly
remittea on aay oi coiiecuou.
Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on
Hew xork, ban J?Tancisco anc "orx-
D. P. Thompson. . Jno. S. Schsbck,
Ed. M. Williams, Gko. A. Lixbk.
U. M. xiSAIX.
The modern stand
ard Family Medi
cine:. Cures the
ills of humanity. '
The -Daisy McCormick Reaper, the
best on earth, is sold by John M. Fil-
loon, East End, The Dalles, Or.
MnAey! Moneyl Money r-
To pay Wasco conntv warrants regis
tered prior to July 3, 1892. Intereet
ceases after May 15; 1896. v
" U. L. Phillips.'
mylS-tf ' V ;' County Treas. -
Dalles-Moro Stage '
Leaves the Umatilla house 8 a. m.
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays.
Douglas Allen, Prop.
Mrs. Hogao will)yfor the next 30 days,
make a cut on photographs. Call and
get her prices. . iulS-dlw
Otto Birgfeld is now ready to supply
amities with the celebrated Garabrinus 1
kez or bottle beer, delivered free of
charge to any part of the citv. Tele
EAST and SOUTH via
The Shasta Route
Southern Pacific Comp'y.
rains leave and are due to arrive at Portland.
FBOM JDKB 23, 1895.
f OVERLAND EX-1
j pres8, Salem, Rose-1
I burg, Ashland, Sac-1
I ram en to, Ogdeu.San !
j Los Angeles,El Paso, j
I New Orleans and I
t East I
8:S0 P. M.
Roseburg and way sta
tions 4:40 P.M.
(Via Woodburn fori
Mt.Angel, Silverton, I
1 West Scio, Browns- S
t 6:20 P.M.
t 8:25 P. M.
4:00 P. M
Salem and way stations
M A. M
juorvaiiis ana way)
I way stations (
1:45 P. M.
"Daily. fDaily, except Sunday.
DINING CARS ON OGDEN ROUTE.
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS
AND SECOND-CLASS SLEEPING CARS
Attached to all Through Trains.
through tickets to all points in the Eastern,
States, Canada and Europe can be obtained at
lowest races i rom
J. B. KIRKLAND, Ticket Agent.
All above trainB arrive at and dermrt lrom
Grand Central Station, Fifth and I streets.
Pafcsenger Depot, foot of Jeilerson street.
Leave for OSWEGO, week days, at 6:00, 7:20.
10:15 a. in., 12:15, 1:55, 5:15, 6:30 p. m., 8:00 p. m.,
ana 11:30 p. m. on Saturday only. -
Arrive at Portland, 7:10, 8:30, 11;25 a. m., 1:30,
1:15, 6:20, 7:40,9:05 p. m.
Leave for Sheridan, week days, t 4:30 p.m.
Arrive at Portland, 9:30 a. m.
Iave for AIULIE on Monday, Wednesday and
Friav at 9:40 a.m. Arrive at Portland, Tups
dav, Thursday mid Saturdny at 3:05 p. m.
Bunanv trains for usweuu leave at 7:ao, :ou,
11:00 a. m., 12:40, 2:00, 3:30, 5:30, 6:50 p.m.
Ariive at Portland at 12:35,8:40, 10:30 a.m.,
12:16, 1:50, 3:15, 4:15, 6:30, 7:55 p. m.
Mauaeer. Asst. G. F. fc Pass. Asrt.
When Baby was sick, we gave her Castorfa.
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria.
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
Than site had Children, she gave them Castoria,
Cklcbester'a Engrllna I1amond Timid.
Orlsinnl and Only OennIne
SArc, always reliable, ladies ask ,
Drasgitt for Chichester a Engluh Dia-1
mond Brand in Ked and Gold metallieX
'boxes, sealed with blue ribbon. Take
no t.hi. Refu.iB anaarotta Mtbtttiu
tioriM and intitatitm. At Dniggimta, or Bend 4
ln ats.mrjfl for pnrtlcalars, testimonials ao4
Relief for Tladles," in letter, by retnrn
f m&K. i ww i rHiin)ouiM.is. name rapcr.
tiarr BLOOD POISON DermanenUv
cored tn 16 to 85 days. Ton can be treated a
home for same price nnder same guaran
ty. If you prefer to come here we will eon
tract to pay railroad fareand hotel bilIs.aod
Doeksnre, if we fail to cure. If you have taken met
cury. Iodide potash, and still have aches mxsX
Dams, Mtusous Patches in mouth. Sore Throat,
Ilmples, Copper Colored Spots, CTIcers on
any part of the body. Hair or Eyebrows fallinar
out, it is this Secondary 1JLOOIJ POISON
we amratitee to core. We solicit the most obsti
nate cases and challenge the world for a
ease we cannot care. This disease has always
baffled the skill of the most eminent physi
cians. 8500,000 capital behind our ancondi.
clonal guaranty. Absolute proofs sent sealed on
application. Address COOK KKMKDV CO
93 Masonln Temple, CiUCAUO. MlOmZ
Sabsoribe for The Chronicle.
NOTTCE FOR PUBLICATION.
Land Offick at The Dalles, Or.,)
May 4, 1896. i
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made beiore the register
and receiver at The Dalies, Oregon, ori June 20,
1896, viz: ,
- James I. Elliott,
Hd. E No. 8269, for the NW, Sec, 22, Tp. IS, E
He names the following witnesses to prov.
his continuous residence upon and cultivation
of, said land, viz: J. W. Allen, U. J. Hurst
James Hurst, W. Bennett, all of The Dalles, Or
. may6-i JAS. '. MOORE, Register
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
, Land Office, The Dalles, Or., f
- - -' ' April 30, 1896. $
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof will be made before the register
and receiver of the U. S. Land office, The Dalles,
Or., on June 13, 1896, via. :
William A. Doyle, .
Hd E, No. 3787, for the SWJ, Sec 19, Tp 1 8 E 13
EHe names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, vis: . George W. Covert, J. A. Wagner,
and Pat Higgins,. of Endersby, and Joseph
Means, The-Dalles : - . ri :
nU-i , . . .. JAS. P. MOORE, Register.