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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1896)
THE DALLES, OREGON, TUESDAY, JULY 28, 1896
In order to put our Stock in good shape for Fall, we have selected all broken lots, or styles for which the demand
will soon be over, and priced them, so they will, without a doubt, make the desired room
200 Pairs of Men's Pants,
Will be sold as follows:
$1.25, $1.50, $1.75 Pants at $1.00 pr.
2.00, 2.25, 2.50 Pants at 1.50 pr.
2.75, 3.00, 3.25 Pants at 2.00 pr.
3.00, 3.50, 3.75, 4.00 at 2.50 pr.
$3.75, $4, $4.50, $5, $5.50 at 3.00 pr.
We advise an early inspection of tbeee lotp, as these prices
will move them.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK
BOYS' KNEE PANTS.
All sizes, from 3 to 14 vears.
Regular .25 Pants at $ .15 pr.
" .30 Pants at. 20 pr.
.50 Pants at 38 pr.
" .00 Pants at .45 pr.
" .75 Pants at 50 pr.
.85 -Pants at .GO pr.
" 1.00 Pants at : .75 pr.
1.20 Pants at 90 pr.
1.50 Pants at 1.10 pr.
Just think, Pants at 15c pair.
Boys' Knee Pants Suits.
Now is the time to fit out your boy for
school. Will tr- and help yon along.
Just a few Suits at $ .50 each
An assortment at : .75 each
Suits worth $1.25, $1.50, at 1.00 each
Suits worth 1.90, 2.00, at 1.40 each
Suits worth 2.25, 2.50, 2.75, at .. 1.90 each
Suits worth 3.00, 3.25, at.. 2.15 each
D02STT MISS THIS.
An assortment of $3.75, $3.95, $4.45 and
$4.50 Suits at $3 20 a Suit
Novelties in Child's Suits,
Sizes from 3 to' 7 3'ears.
Juniors, Reefers, &c, at one-fourth off.
Long Pants Suits for Boys,
from 12 to 18 3'ears.
Assortment of Specil $2.95 Suits at $2 15
Choice $3.45, $3,75. $4.20 Suits at 2 75
Two lines $4 75 and $0.00 Suits at 3 50
Three Hues $5.00, $5.25, $6.00 Snits at 4 25
Clays, Fancy Worsteds and Cassimeres,
ileg. $G.95, $7.75, $8.45.... Choice, $6.00
ALL SUMMER UNDERWEAR, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, STRAW HATS, HOSIERY AND NECKWEAR,
Everything in the House Reduced.
A. M. WILLIAMS & G
A. T.1. WILLIAMS &
THE CAMPAIGN IS OS
Republicans Will Begin Act
ive Work This Week.
ALL PRELIMINARIES SETTLED
Perkins Cuosen for Assistant Secretary
nf ihn Hiatlnnal I.nariii- PavnA !
Expected at Chicago.
Chicago, July 27. It is practically
settled that S. A. Perkins, chairman ol
the executive committee of the Ameri
can Republican College League, and
member of the executive committee of
the National League, will be given the
place of first assistant secretary under
Secretary Osborne, of the national Re
publican campaign committee, with
beadqnarlers at New York.
There were no signs of life about the
National Republican Headquarters Bun
day, everything being closed tight, in
accordance with the instructions of
Chairman Hanna. A man was eent to
the headquarters early in the day to get
the private mail of Mr. Heath and some
of the members of his staff, but with
this exception, no one entered the rooms
during the day.
This week will witness the beginning
of severe campaign work. The work
thus far has been of a preliminary char
acter, arranging the forces of the differ
ent departments and outlining the mat
ters to be covered in the near future. H.
C. Payne is expected to reach here to
day and there will be a meeting of the
committee the latter part of the week,
after Mr. H anna's return from New
York. ' - -
Populists Who Will Stamp for Sllrer.
St. Louis, July 27. Among the speak
ers who will take the stump for the Pop
- nlist ticket will be Senator Butler and
ex-Cbainnau Taubeneck, E. Y. Debs,
Robert Schilling, of Milwaukee; Senator
Allen, of Nebraska; Senator Peffer; Mrs.
Roberts, of Georgia, and many others,
including Coxey and Carl Brown. .
Mr. Debs is a strong supporter of the
initiative and referendum. The cur
rency will be the pivot around which
the majority of the speeches will revolve j
and the women that will be sent out
will make that their especial point of at
tack. Mrs. Roberta made a speech in the
convention seconding the nomination ot
Bryan, and, in the five ininntes that she
was before the convention, won for her
eelf the reputation of being one of the
most forcible and logical speakers that
has ever addressed a Populist gathering.
"Cyclone" Davis was discussing the
outcome of the convention with a party
of friends in the Lindell corridors yester
terday. He said : """
"There were a thousand men in that
convention who differed with me, and
there could have been but one result
the selecting of Bryan. It was a case of
either making them believe they were
wrong and myself and my little band of
250 were right or give up. We had to
give up, of course. We were, not all
statesmen, and the thousand on the
other side were neither fools nor traitors.
We concluded they were right."
ENGLISH KANKEKS' TIEW8.
LONDON GLOBE'S COMMENT.
British Interests Will Suffer However
the Election Goes.
London, July 27. The Globe this
afternoon publishes a long article headed
"American Communism," concluding
as follows : .
"There is a clear issne between the
gold standard allied to extreme protec
tion and free coinage coupled with con
fiscatory socialism. Whether McKin-
ley or Bryan is elected, British interests
are bound to suffer. While the victory
of McKmley is certain to harass our
trade with the United States, that of
Bryan could not fail to produce a finan
cial convulsion which might shake the
Old World to its verv foundation."
London, July 27. The Daily News has
an interview with Mr. Joseph Herbert
Tritton, a banker of the firm of Barclay,
Bevan. Tritton, Ransom, Bouverie &
Company, in which he is quoted as say
ing: "Passage of a free-silver bill would
cause a rise in pricee, and would glut
America with silver from the Eastern
countries, causing a complete dislocation
of the entire basis of exchange between
East and West. It would also canse tCe
hoarding and disappearance of gold
from circulation. Gold would go to a
premium. There would be a disappear
ance of foreign capital, causing a severe
panic and general commercial ruin.
"The first cure for American financial
distress must be the contraction of their
paper issues, both bank notes and treas
ury, issues. If Mr. Bryan wins, inter
national bimetalists will see an oppor
tunity. But it is very doubtful if they
will be able to seize it. The history of
the Latin Union has conclusively shown
that any international bimetallic anion
must collapse through its own weight."
THE GOLD RESERVE.
William Henry Smith Dead.
Chicago, July . 27. William Henry
Smith, late general manaeer of the As
sociated PreBS, died at Lake Forest, 111.,
this morning. He bad been sick for
several days of pneumonia.
There's no clay, flour, starch or other
worthless filling in "Hoe Cake" and no
free alkali to burn the hands. jly24-ii
Eastern Bankers Deposited Over a
Million Dollars Yesterday.
Washington, July 27. The bankers
are making good their promises in the
matter of turning in gold to the treasury,
and today the reserve was swelled by
the addition of $1 ,145,000 in coin, $400
000 coming from Boston, $250,000 from
Chicago and $495,000 from New York.
There was drawn out today $129,100 in
coin and some in gold bars, leaving the
reserve at the close of business standing
at $105,073,919. The available cash bal
ance amounted to $262,016,560. 1 .
ever. We are tired of working for those
who would destroy us."
In speaking of Bryan's nomination, he
says there were so many men at St.
Louis who were candidates for office and
who hoped for Democratic indorsements
in their respective districts, that they
swept the convention to Bryan. He
adds that Bryan is talking too much and
is standing over a powder magazine.
the free-silver craze, Populists and an-
TO WITHDRAW KKVAX,
Donnelly's Candid Statement.
Minneapolis, July 27. Ignatius Don
nelly returned home - today . from St,
Louis. In the next issne of his paper,
the Representative,' Mr. Donnellv will
"we nave done wen. we snail sup
port Mr. Bryan and the Populist ticket
nntil the end of the campaign, , and ' we
shall then withdraw from public life for
Residence, Tenth and Liberty Streets.
Considered at a Conference
Jones and Stone.
Jkffeeson City, Mo., July 27.
Chairman Jones, of the Democratic na
tional committee, arrived today, and
called on Governor Stone. They were
in conference some' hours, and it is said
they considered the matter of withdraw
ing Bryan's name from the Populist
Major T. O. Towles, of this city, sec
retary of the national bimetallic league,
and who was closely allied with Gov
ernor Stone and Senator Jones in their
fight for Bryan during the St. Louis
convention, met Senator Janes in Kan
sas City and accompanied him to Jeffer
son City. Governor Stone met them at
the depot with his carriage. Major
Towles would not talk tonight about the
When Governor Stone was seen to
night, he positively declined to be inter
viewed about his conference with the
national committee chairman, further
than to say there was nothing for the
press in the interview. After the con
ference, Jones took the train for St.
Horatio Kins; Writes to McKinley.
West Newton, Mass., July 27. Hon.
Horatio King, ex-postmaster-general,
whose official life at Washington cov
ered time from 1837 to 1861, has eent a
letter to Hon. William McKinley, in
which he says :
"The danger now threatening the sta
bility of the United States is most ap
paling. I earnestly entreat you to listen
to the warning appeal of Hon. W. C.
Whitney. It is your opportunity to
place your name along with that of Lin
coln, high on the roll of honor and fame
You can well afford to set aside for the
time being all minor political questions,
and lead off resolutely on a war against
On the morning of July 4lh, between
5 and 8-Mile creeks, a tan-colored valise
clothing and other valuables. A liberal
reward will be paid on leaving the same
at this office. jul6-d.ts-wlm
Two furnished rooms at Fourth and
Liberty streets. . '
21-lwd Mas. Cham.
When you find a person who has tried
Simmons Liver Regulator yon are sure
to hear them say something in its favor.
Mrs. G. T. Judy, Blue Grass, 111., re
cently wrote: "I cannot do without
Simmons Liver Regulator since I know
the value of it as a family medicine."
And Dr. W. P. Gibbs, of Beaufort, S. C,
says : "I prescribe Simmons Liver Reg
ulator, and know it to be a first-class
Bncklen'o Aruc salve.
The best salve in the world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fevei
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains
corns, and all skin eruption., and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale oy Blakeley and
None But Ayer's at the World's Fair.
Ayer's Sarsaparilla enjoys the extra
ordinary distinction of having been the
only blood purifier allowed on exhibit at
the world's fair, Chicago. Manufact
urers of other sarsaparillas sought by
every means to obtain a showing of their
goods, but tbey were all turned away
under the application of the rule for
bidding the entry of patent medicines
and nostrnms. ' The decision of the
world's fair authorities in tavor of Ayer's
Sarsaparilla was in effect as follows:
"Ayer's Sarsaparilla Is not a patent
medicine. It does not belong to the
list of nostrum's. It is here on its
For Infants and. Children.
Cavstoria promotes Digestion, and
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation, Sour
Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Feverishuess.
Thus the child is rendered healthy and its
sleep natural. Castoriav contains no
Morphine or other narcotic property.
" Castorla Is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription
tnown to mi" H. A. Archer. M. I.,
Ill South Oxford St., Brooklyn. H.T.
Vnr RAvem vwir. "Boommeifaed 1
' nastoria. and shall always continue to do so.
as it has invariably produced beneficial results.
Edwik F. Pardbb, M. D
125th Street and 7th Ave., Hew York City.
"The nse of 'Castorla,' is so universal and
its merits so well known that it seems a work of
supererogation to endorse it. Few are the in
telligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
GtKLOS MlRTTH, D. D.,
New York City.
Th Csbtavb Compart, 77 Hurray Street, N.Y.
' We are' now settled in our new quarters, and
are preired to do all kind of work in our Hue.
We make Corsets, Ldies' Dress Reform Waists,
Misses' and Children's Waists. Ab lominal Bands
or Supports of various styles. These goods are
all made to order; a (rood lit guaranteed or no
sale. Why not patronize home industry? If lata
western countrv had ten per cent, of the money
paid eastern and foreign manufactures it would,
make ns all rich. Why not keep the woner at
home bv building ui industries at home. . rae
torv and office at eorner Second and Washington.
': entrance at First National Bank..