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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 31, 1896)
THE DALLES, OREGON, FRIDAY, JULY 31. '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:
Regular $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 Pants at $t.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 theee lots, as these prices
will move them.
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF.
- BOYS' KNEE PANTS.
All sizes, from 3 to 14 years.
Regular $ .25 Pants at $ .15 pr.
" .30 Pants at .20 pr.
" .50 Pants at .38 pr.
.60 Pants at .45 pr.
" .75 Pants at .50 pr.
" .85 Pants at 60 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 try and help you 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
DON'T 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 years.
Juniors, Reefers, &c, at one-fourth. orE
Long Pants Suits for Boys,
from 12 to 18 years.
Assortment of Special $2.5)5 Suits at $2 15
Choice $3.45, 3,75. $4.20 Suits at 2 75
Two lines $4 75 and $6.00 Suit? at 3 SO
Three lines $5.00, $5.25, $0.00 Suits at 4 25
Clays, Fancy Worsteds and Cassimeres,
Keg. $0.95, $7.75, $8.45 ... Choice, $6.00
ALL SUMMER UNDERWEAR, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, STRAW HATS, HOSIERY AND NECKWEAR,
Everything in the House Reduced.
BATTLE IN THE WEST
Republican Campaign Op
ened at Madison Today.
SENATOR THURSTON IS TO SPEAK
Fighting Will Be Fast and Furious
From Sow On Chairman Hanna
Is at Chicago.
can success in Iowa is good, and that it
is increasing daily, but a great deal of
work will have to be done. The com
mittee began at once to distribute litera
ture, and not later than the 15th of
August will put speakers in the field.
The congressional candidates are,
many of them, already in the field,
holding out-door meetings. The Demo-
organization through which they will
work is known aa the National Execu
tive Committee of Commercial Travel
ers of the United States. The chairman,
G. C. Corey, is president of the Com
mercial McKinley Club, No. 1, of Chi
cago, which was organized June 15,
1892, the day Major McKinley -was made
permanent chairman of the national
crats are also getting ready for their I convention at Minneapolis.
campaign, but they are compelled to
await their state convention, August 12,
before making final arrangements.
SOUND MONEY'S CAUSE.
Chicago, July 30. Senator Thurston,
of Nebraska, will open the Western
campaign for the Republican ticket at
Madison, Wis., tomorrow night. Some
how or other the impression got abroad
that the campaign in the West would be
opened by Major McKinley himself at
Columbus, August 12.
Chairman Hahn, of the bureau of
campaign speakers, came here on Mon
day. Every moment eince his ai rival
he has been besieged by the leaders in
the several states under the jurisdiction
of the Western headquarters to tarn his
campaign orators loose at once. Mr.
Hahn was not averse to fanning the fire
of enthusiasm, and he began making
His first general order was a command
to Senator Thurston to buckle on his ar
mor and take to the field, on Friday to
remain fighting, too, by the way, until
the eve of election. Thurston will go
East to accept assignments from the
New York headquarters, returning to
the West September 1.
Ttoswell G. Horr will deliver six
speeches in Nebraska, beginning with
next week, and ten speeches in Minne
sota, when he has completed his tonr in
Hankers of California Issue
Appeal to the People.
Sax Fbancisco, July 30. The Cali
fornia Bankers Association has issued a
pamphlet on the financial question,' as
the members believe the currency issue
is the vital issue of the presidential cam
paign. They take the position that the
plank in the Democratic platform favor
ing the ''free coinage of silver at the
ratio of 16 to 1, without awaiting similar
action by any other government," is a
most dangerous one. They set forth
that if the United ' States should
alone attempt free coinage of silver at
that ratio, gold would be hoarded to
await a premium or shipped to foreign
countries, and silver alone remain as a
circulating medium. They also fear
that capital would , be driven away,
credit paralyzed and enterprise crippled-
The pamphlet concludes :
"Convinced 'of the righteousness of
our cause, and earnestly wishing to pro
mote the general welfare, we unhesi
tatingly express our decided opinion
that every vote against 'free coinage of
silver at the ratio of IS to 1' is a vote for
the return of confidence and prosperity ;
for the benefit of all classes ; for the pro
tection of your families and homes, and,
above all, for the preservation of your
own and your country's honor."
The work mapped out by Mr. Corey
and approved by the executive commit
tee, will be to make this club the parent
organization, and all traveling men will
be invited to become a part of one of
the greatest organizations for campaign
work in the United States. Every trav
eliug man's name will be entered on the
list, and a membership card will be is
Bued to him, ehowing that be is entitled
to all its privileges.
DEVASTATED BV THE STORM.
A BUBR1BLE ACCIDENT.
FKOSPECT IN IOWA.
Jtepablicans Can Carry That State toy
Hard Work. . ' ' :
Dks Moines, July 30. Chairman Mc
Millan, of the Republican state central
committee, has closed a series of confer
ences with members of the "tate com
mittee representing the various districts
He states that the outlook for Republi-
W1LL FIGHT FOK ' SOUND MONET
Gloucester, a Small Ohio Town, Almost
Athens, O., July 30. The most de
structive storm in the history of Sunday
Creek valley occurred at Gloucester, a
mining town twelve miles north of kere
last night, resulting in the almost total
destruction of one of the principal thor
onghfares of the town. The fury of the
wind is indescribable. Buildings were
toppled over, trees torn from their roots,
and the town is a scene of desolation.
J. L. Dougherty was struck by a
plank and instantly killed. Four other
persons are reported dead, and several
seriously injured. A livery stable with
six horses, vehicles, etc., was blown
into the creek and swept away. Nearly
every building in the town is damaged.
To add to the horror, Sunday creek is a
sweeping, raging torrent. Several bouses
have been washed away, and two per
sons are reported drowned.
Later Word has just been received
that the list of dead will reach fifteen.
Express Crashes Into Excursion Train
Near Atlantic City.
Atlantic City, N. J., July 30. A
railroad accident, horrible in its details
and sickening in its results, occurred
this evening, just outside of this city,
and as a result about 100 persons are
either killed or injured.
The Reading railroad express, which
left Philadelphia at 5:40 o'clock this
evening for Atlantic City, crashed into
a Pennsylvania railroad excursion train
at the second signal tower, about four
miles out from, here..
The Pennsylvania train'was returning
to Bridgeton with a party of excursion
ists from that place, Milville and neigh
boring towns. It was loaded with passengers,-
and a rough estimate ot the
killed and injured at a late hour places
the number at 100. It is hoped that
this is an exaggeration, but the number
is undoubtedly more than 50.
At the second signal tower, the tracks
of the two roads diagonally cross. The
Reading train was given the signal to
stop, but the . brakes either failed to
work or the speed of the express was too
great to be checked in time. It caught
the excursion train broadside and
ploughed through, literally cleaving it
in twain. The engine of the Reading
train was shattered to pieces. Every
car on the excursion train was jammed
to its fullest capacity.
Commercial Travelers of the
Form aa Organization,
Chicago, July 30. The commercial
travelers of the conntrj are going to
wage war against free eilver. There are
120,000 of them in the United States,
and of this number 98 per cent are said
to be champions of McKinleyiem. The
On the morning of July 4tb, 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-dds-wlm
There's no clay, flour, starch or other
worthless falling in "Hoe Uake" and no
free alkali to burn the hands. jly24- ii
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 they were all tnrned away
under the application" of the' rule for
bidding the entry of patent medicines
and nostrums. 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 nostrums. It' is here on its
The Daisy McCormick Reaper, the
best on earth, is sold by John M. Fil-
loon, East End, The Dalles, Or.
SlOO Reward SIOO.
The. readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there is at laast
one dreaded disease that science has
been able to cure in all its stages, and
that is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
the only positive cure known - to the
medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, requires a consti
tutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cnre is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and mucous sutlaces of
the system, thereby destroying the foun
dation of the disease, and giving the
patient strength by building up the con
stitution and assisting nature in doing
its work. The proprietors have no much
faith in its curative powers, that they
offer One Hundred Dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. Send for list of
testimonials. Address :
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, U.
fir"Sold by Druggists, 75 centi.
Those who have nsed Dr. King's New
Discovery know its value, and those
who have not, have now the opportunity
to try it free. Call on the advertised
druggist and get a trial bottle, free. Send
your name and address to H. R. Bucklen
& Co., Chicago, and get a sample box of
Dr. King's New Life Pills free, as well as
. -. . - . t r T.I i 1 T
a cony or liuiae to raeaim auu House
hold Instructor, free. All of which is
guaranteed to do you good and cost you
i 1 - T 1 T 1 1 C, Tlvnrlli.in?a
J B. GOIT,
Residence, Tenth and Liberty Streets.
Dalles City anil. Moro Stop Line.
Leaves Williams Hotel, Moro, on
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at
8 a. m. prompt.
Lea ves Umatilla House, The Dalles,
Tuesdays, Thvrsdayg and Saturdays at
8 a. m. prompt. .
. Freight rates The Dalles to Moro, 40c
per 100 lbs; small package, 15 and 25c.
Passenger' rates The Dalles to Moro,
$1.50; round trip, 2.50.
- Agency at Umatilla House, The Dalles,
and- at Williams Hotel, Moro. "
myGtf DOUGLAS ALLEN, Prop.
For Infants and Children.
Caatoria promotes Digestion, and
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation, Sour
Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Foverishness.
Thus the child is rendered healthy and its
sleep statural. C as tori a. contains no
Morplune or other narcotic property.
"Castoria is so well adapted to children that
I recommend it as superior to any prescription,
nown to me." H. A. Ahchkb, M. IX,
in South Oxford St., Brooklyn, K.Y.
For several yean .ar -eeommerfcled yotrr .
Castor! a, ' and shall always continue to do so,
as it has invariably produced beneficial resaUa.'" ,
Edwin F. Pakdkb, M. D.,
I25th Street and 7th Ave., New York City.
"The nse of 'Castoria is so universal and
Its merits so well known that it raems a work of
supererogation to endorse it. Few are the in
telligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Ciatos MiBTTN, T. D.,
New York City.
The Ckktauk Coxpaxy, 77 Hurray Street, N. T.
We are now settled in our new quarters, and
nre prepared to do hU kinds of wort in our liue.
We make Corsets, Indies' Dress Reform Waists,
Misses' and Childrc u s Waists. Ab lominul Bands
or Supports of various stTles. These goods are
all made to order; a (rood fit guaranteed or no
sale. Why not patronize home industry T If tbia
western country had ten percent of the money
paid eastern and foreign manufactures it would
make us all rich. Why not keep the money at
home by building ui industries at home- Fac- -tory
and office at comer Second a"d Washington.
: entrance at First National Bank. '