C ') Warn if 0wfck VOL. IX THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, JULY 27, 189G NO 174 OUf K ."'1 CLOTHING DEPARTMENT 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 M 200 Pairs of Men's Pants, Assorted Patterns, Will be sold as follows: Regular 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 these lots, aa 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. " .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 ; YOUR CHOICE. Novelties in Child's Suits, Sizes from 3 to 7 years. Juniors, Reefers, &c, at one-fourth off! Long Knee Pants Suits, For Boys, from 12 to 18 years. Assortment of Special $2.95 Suite at $2 15 Choice $3.45, $3,75. $4.20 Suits at 2 75 Two lines $4 75 and $6.00 SnitH at 3 SO Three lines $5.00, $5.25, $6.00 Suits at 4 25 SPECIAL BARGAINS. Clays, Fancy Worsteds and Cassimeres, Reg. $0.95, $7.75, $8.45.... Choice, $0.00 ALL SUMMER UNDERWEAR, NEGLIGEE SHIRTS, STRAW HATS, HOSIERY AND NECKWEAR, Everything in the House Reduced. fib rii BRYAN IS NOMINATED Populists Completed Their Work and Adjourned. IMPORTANT ACT OF CONVENTION Oave the National Committee Power to Throw Over Watson or Make Any Other Change. St. Louis, July 25. William Jennings Bryan of Nebraska, who was nominated by the Democratic National Convention at Chicago, a fortnight ago, waa today made the standard-bearer of the People's party by a vote of 1042 to 321. The Democratic candidate was nomin ated in the face of his own protest, in the shape of a telegram, directing the withdrawal of his name, sent to Senator Jones, after Sewall, his running mate, had been ditched for the vice-presi dential nomination last night, and Thos. F. Watson of Georgia had been named for the second place on the ticket. It was also made in the face of an opposi tion so bitter that, after, the convention adjourned, some of the radicals held a "romp" convention. The last session of the convention, which lasted from 9:30 o'clock this morning until 5 o'clock this evening, was marked by scenes of turbulence and noisy excitement, which several times bordered on actual riot, and which al most precipitated personal collisions. One fist fight did occur, a delegate was ejected, and a West Virginia delegate, inflamed by the action of the conven tion, walked sullenly out of the hall. The storm center, as on the previous days, was in the Texas delegation. But the really dramatic features of this wild session were enacted behind the scenes. Rumors of what was going on in the wings reached the delegates, but they knew nothing definitely, and to the very end, a message from Bryan, which might have changed the result, was kept from their ears. To add to the other features of the day, the convention was without music, and the hall was littered and bestrewn with the grime and dirt of yesterday's twelve-hour sitting. It was not expect ed that the convention would last more than than three days, and the contract made with the local committee expired last night. The Populist Bryau managers decided at the outset today to disregard Mr. Bryan's telegram of last night and to nominate him and straighten out the ! tangle afterwards. They started out to rueh his nomination through before any other candidate could be put in the field, as a football team, by means of brilliant flying wedge, sometimes forces a goal. But there was interference, and their line was broken. General Weaver of Iowa, the Populist candidate in 1892, placed Bryan in nomination, and Gen eral Field of Virginia, who was his run ning mate, after a brief speech, moved to make the nomination unanimous. Chairman Allen held the motion was in order, and that until that motion was decided, the call of states for nomina tions, which was the order of the con vention, could not proceed. This ruling also precipitated a riot. Some cheered some cursed, some fought, and there would probably have been serious trouble bad not the Bryan leaders wise ly concluded to abandon this so-regarded high-handed program. But in doing so, they opened the floodgates, and for six hours the convention was deiuged with oratory. Almost every state and territory had its innings on the plat form. Most of the speakers seconded Bryan's nomination. About fifty sec-' onding speeches were made, aud some of them were both eloquent and bril liant. The middle-of-the-road contingent in sisted upon knowing at every opportu nity whether, in view of his telegram, Bryan would stand oh his platform and accept the nomination. But all these pointed questions were neatly parried. Judge Green,' of Nebraska, and other?, vouched for Bryan's sympathy' with Populistic principles, but that was all the satisfaction the radicals could get. The' Texas delegation then sent a mes 6age to Bryan, at Lincoln patting the direct question to him. To this no answer was received, but the Democratic candidate had been in constant commu nication with Senator Jones, chairman of the Democratic committee, and word came to the convention hall that Jones had a message which he wanted the convention to hear. Aa the roll call was proceeding, Gov ernor Stone, of Missouri, appeared on the platform with the Bryan message, but Senator Allen would not permit him to read it to the convention, and Mr. Stone retired, very much disconcerted. The Populist leaders had decided to go ahead with Bryan's nomination irre spective of the wishes ot the Democratic managers. Rumors that such a message waa in the convention aroused the Lone Star delegation to frenzy, and "Stump" Ash by demanded to know if there was a message from Bryan on" the secretary's table. Chrirman Allen promptly re sponded that there was not, but that there, was some talk of a "fictitious" message somewhere; he bad not seen it. Literally, of course, Senator Allen was correct.- He said afterwards, in explanation , of his action, that Br3-an was the over whelming choice of the convention ; that the telegram, whatever it was, was not addressed to the convention or to a Pop ulist delegate; that it was purely a Democratic negotiation, and something with which a Populist convention had nothing to do. When the roll-call was completed, it was found that Bryan had 1045 out of the 1374 votes In the convention. Frank S. Norton, of Chicago, was the only other candidate, Ignatius Donnelly, of Minnesota, and General Coxey, of Ohio, were nominated, but their names were withdrawn. Norton received 321 votes, Debs 10, and Donnelly 1. -.Norton got the majority of the solid vote of Texas, Michigan, Missouri, Khode Island and Wisconsin, and a respectable portion of the votes of Alabama, California, Ken tucky, Illinois and Ohio. The conventiqn was hastily adjourned after Bryan bad been declared the nomi nee, and the radicals in the Texas, Ar kansas, California, Illinois and Maine delegations proceeded to organize their "rumjj" convention. '. A Bis Insurance Company Makes a Oood Offer. Deposit $90 per annum for twenty years ; then draw $200 per annum for balance of life, and principal will be paid at death. "Special Income" policy issued exclusively by the Mutual Life Insurance Company of New York. Founded 1843, purely mutual;, assets $221,213,721.33. This investment can be purchased by ten annual payments, or by single premium if preferred. Send exact date of birth to Wm. S. Pond, state manager, 404-5-6, Oregonian building, Portland, Or. 22-3t-eod None But Ayei' 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 turned away under the application of the rule fort 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 merits." ( i . Otto Birgfeld is now ready to supply amilies with the celebrated Gambrinus keg or bottle beer, delivered free of charge to any part of the city. Tele phone 34. Dalles-Horo Stage Leaves the Umatilla bouse 8 a. m. Tuesdays, Thursday 8 and Saturdays. -Douglas Allen, Prop. Female Help Wanted. Wanted ped-beaded girl and white horse to deliver preminms given away with Hoe Cake Soap. Apply to any where. . There's more clothing destroyed by poor soap than by actual ' wear as the free alkali rote them. Hoe cake is pure. . ' ' - jly24-i Money! Money! Moneyl To pay Wasco county warrants regis tered prior to July 3, 1892.- Interest ceases after May 15, 1896. C. L.. Phillips, mylS-tf County Treas. T B. GOIT, f COUNTY SURVEYOR. Residence, Tenth and Liberty Streets. jly23-t Lost! Lost! On the morning of July 4th, 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 To Kent. Two furnished rooms at Fourth and Liberty streets. 21-lwd ' Mrs. Cram. When you find a person who has tried Simmons Liver Regulator you 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 liver medicine." Bucklen'B Arinca salve. The best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fevei sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi tively cures piles, or no pay refiuired It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For sale by Blakeley and Houghton, druggists. Free l'llls. Send your address to H. E. Bucklen & Co.. Chicago, and get a free sample box of Dr. King's New Life Pills. A trial will convince you of their merits. These pills are easy in action and are particu larly effective in the cure of Constipation and Sick Headache. For Malaria and Liver troubles they have been proved invaluable". They are guarrenteed to be perfectly free from every deleterious sub stance and to be purely vegetable.' They do not weaken by their action, but by giving tone to stomach and bowels great ly invigorate the system. Regular size 25 cents per box. " Sold by Blakeley & Hough tion, Druggists. 4 : Subscribe for Thk Chronicle and get he news. . . -For Infant? and Children. Castoria promotes Digestion, and overcomes Flatulency, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Feverishness. Thus the child is rendered healthy and its deep natural. Costoria contains no Slorpluiie or other narcotic property. 'Castoria la fo -well adapted to children enst 1 recommend it as superior to nny prescription luowa to me." H. A. Archer, M. !., ll'l South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. M For several year ,.v- -eonnnerfaedyouf 9 Castoria, and shall always continue to do an, as it has invariably produced beneficial recants. Edwis F. Pardkb, M. D., -i25th Street and 7th Are., New York City. "The use of Castoria' is so universal and its merits so well known that it peems a work of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the in telligent families who do not keep Castoria vithin easy reach." Carlos Habttic, D. T)., New York City. Thk Centaur Cokpaxt, 77 Hurray Street, N. Y. Pacific Corset Co.. Second and Washington Streets, opp. French's Bank. We sre now se'tled in our new quarters, and, re prepared to do all kinds of work in our Hue. We make Corsets. Ladies' Dress Reform Waists, Misses' and Children's Waists. Ab1ominl Banda or Supports of various styles. These roods are all made to order; a (rood fit guaranteed or no sale. Why not patronize home industry? If this, 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 ur industries at home, r ae tory and office at corner Second and Washington : entrance at First National Bank. .