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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1896)
n THIS OMAHA DAILY 11113:1 : TUESDAY , 7sTOYMM'11131 ? rt , 18J)0. )
The Nonpnrtlsnn IrnRiio marched behind n
blR trnnspare-nc-y which her their nanio nnd
Included fully MO men. This Included the
wholesale dry goods , grocers and dniK men ,
who wcro commanded re'spe-cHvoly by Captains -
tains A. C. Smith , O. Allen nnd 15. B. llruco.
In the latter CB P the employes of the UlfhI
nrdson Drug company wcro conspicuous.
They were nearly fifty strong , and were com
manded by Captain Vooralers. With them
wcro nlso fully 100 employes of the local
banliH nnd the employes of the jobbing nhno
houses , under Captain C. S. llnywnrd.
The Omnlin Ottn club , with Cnptnln M. 0.
1'ctcrs , wan next In line , nnd It was one of
the 1101101 ngKroKallons In slRht. There
wcro Hfty of them , all clad In shooting
Jackets nud nlnuch lints , nnd the general lilt-
prrsHlon that their approach created was
that n couple of hundred Galling guns had
been let loose In the neighborhood.
Then cnino the First Infantry bond of
twenty pieces , nnd nfter them the commis
sion nnd grnln men. over 200 utrotiK. They
wuro In charge of Captain K. . llrnneh. nnd
cnrrlcd red , white nnd blue lanterns sur
mounted by flag * . This was one of Iho best
features of the division.
The lawyers wcro somewhat divided. Ono
rank , which Included Senator Thurston , Gen-
ernl Manderson. John C. Wlmrton. It. S. Hall
nnd hnlf n dozen others , marched nenr thu
head of the division , nnd others were seal-
tered through the other organizations. The
physicians were In line to the number of
fifty , under Dr. U. Fnnglln , nnd mndn ns
much noise ns miy pnrty could thnt wns not
equipped with shotguns. The Webster Urn-
brelln lirlgade , under Captain W. A. Web-
sicr , inndu nn excellent appcnratice. nl-
Ihough scarcely hnlf of them were In line ,
owing to n misunderstanding ns to their
rendezvous. The Thnrslon club brought up
the rcnr of the division In cnrrlngos nnd
tnllyho coaehcs. They wereciuilppcd with
mnmmoth horns nnd vnrlous other ItiBtru-
inetitli of torture , ntnong which Chnrlcy
Koiithnrd's laugh wns conspicuous. Their iun
club of twenty men mnrcheil behind them
nnd supplied whatever was lacking In the
way of noise.
There were compnrntlvely few trnns-
parencles In this division , but those Hint
were carried were generally Inrgo nnd prom
inent. The commission men cnrrled the
sentiments , "Country lleforo I'nrty" nnd
"Citizenship Ilefore rnrllsnushlp. " The In-
slgnln of the Thurston club wcs for the most
pnrt laudatory of Jnc.lt MncColl. U pro
claimed "We Are All for Jncl : MncColl. "
"Jack MncColl Is for ( Jood lio.ids , " nnd
"Omnlin Will Prosper Under Jack MncColl. "
STHO.M ; i.SOTMI SHVI'IMKXTS.
Itiillrnnil MOII Unl.o nn Itnpurlnnl
I'Vittiiri * of ttir rotnnin.
With the exception of the Omnha High
School Uniformed cadets the second divis
ion was rom | > c ed entirely of railway etti-
plove-s. The Inttcr class attraote-d unusunl
ntlentlon , not nlone hecnuso of their enor
mous numbers , their line ncpenrnnoo nnd
their timely mottoes , but al o brcnuncof
the one-sided controversy regarding their
dlvlslvii of the parnde that the- publisher
of n free silver paper recently nttemuted
to wage with n judge of the federal court.
It Is not Haying too much In praise of tie
rnllrondeis to state that their dlvislun wu.s
thii most notableIn the entire procession.
Olllclnl rank hnd position were thrown aside
for the exenlng , nnd freight trafllc mana
gers walked nloiigsi'lc ' 'of their clerks. KCII-
i > rnl Hollcltors with their stenographers nnd
even general managers with their mcMcn-
Kers.Frank 1) . lirnwn , lucnl trcnsurcr of the
I'nlnn ' Pacific , wns marshal of this division ,
nnd he had every reason to be proud of
Ills fellow rnllrondcrs. Thy marched In.
ranks of four and kept clcac -Aether. . None
wax without dcsigimtlon of his political
prefr ri-nci ? . Many carried canes with gold-
colored lings attached. Others had torches.
Yellow chrj.ianthomiims were common , and
the Union I'aclllc employes wore Inrgo yel
low b.idg < M with " .McKlnlry and llobart"
In Inrgei letters alcove the handsome- shield
of the Overland route. Kailmntcti of the
number of railroaders In llne > run as high
ns 1.000 , nnd SOO Is nn exceedingly con
servative llgnre. The clever nnd appropriate
mottoes on the transparencies of the rail
way division v.-ere n feature of the parade- .
Some of them were ns follows :
"Fifty-Cent Dollars Don't Go with. Us. "
"Oreat Bargain Sale of Silver at $1.23 per
Ounce : Como Up and Iltiy , Dear 1'eoplc. "
"Wo Are Coerced , Nit. " "Ifi to 1 Job. "
"Sound Mohe > y nnd Prosperity Have the
Jllght of Way. " " .Main Line Sound Money :
Sldo Truck-Free Sliver. " "Safe Trnrk nnd
Sound Itoadbcd to Washington. " "Sixteen
to Ono Means Nothing to Knt. " " .McKlnli-y
nnd llobart No Mure Experimenting. " "Mc-
Klnlcy Spcclnl. Sidetrack Kvervthlng. "
"Protection Means Work for tht > Unem
ployed. " "Sound Money Means National
Honor. " "In MeKlnley We' Trust In Ilrynn
Wo Ilust. " "Last Call for Supper In the
Sound Money Dining Car. " "Under Coer
cion of Honesty. " "Do You Sec Any Hopes
on Us ? " "Honesty Is the Ilest Policy. "
Under Coercion of Protection. " "We Know
Where Wo Are At. " "A Cheap Dollar Means
a Cheap .Man. " "No Croun of Dishonor.
No Cross of Shame. " "Open Mills Not
Mints. " "Dave Mercer and the Exposition. "
"llryan Has n Flat Wheel. " "Law Can
Scale Down Debts , but Not Make Money. "
"No Money on Karth Is Too Good for the
U. It. Iloyn" "There'll lie n Snow .Storm
Tomorrow. " "Tho Prodigal Son Will Do
Slain Tomorrow. " "Free Silver Won't
Couple Onto Us. " "Free Silver Won't
You. Dave. " Can Wo Prosper When Our
Kmployor Docs Not ? " "What's the .Mat
ter with Nebraska ? " "Country lleforo
Party. " "Vote for Sound Money and Na
tional Honor. " " '
"What's the Matter with
Us ? " "Wo Are All for Jack MacColl for
Governor. " "What's the Matter with Dave.
Mercer. " "Hnllroad Men'n Sound Money
Division. " "nnnnd for the Scrap Heap ,
Bryan. " "Greasers' Dollars Not Good
KnntiRh for Us. " "llrynn Needs Hepilrs
Sidetrack Him. " "MeKlnley and llobart
Moan Sound Money and Prosperity. " "Tho
llrjnn Airbrake Will ( lust Tomorrow. "
"Didn't Need Shop Lanterns to Show the
Fnllauiea of the Chlcngo Platform. " "No
body Has Told Us How to Vote. Our Com
mon Sense Told Us That. " "Neither Co-
crei-d nor Crazy. " "Not Coe-rcul , Simply
Marsliiil Frank Drown led his fellow rail
readers on a handsome steed , and wns Im-
o' ' V
would include the euro of
every form of disease
which affects the throat
and lungs. Asthma , Croup ,
Bronchitis , Whooping
Cough nnd other similar
complaints hnvo ( when
other medicines failed )
Ayer'a Cherry Pectoral.
niedlril i > 'ly prtcodcd by the Ancient Order
of i 1'nltud Workmen hnnd , II. C1 , Hell ,
leader. I Thou entile- the rcprescntntlvcn of
the i ntkhnrn'fl vnrloim department ! ! , from
General i Freight Agent Morchoiige down to
! I the i olllre boys , nnd not n ono ot thpm
| looked I ns though ho wcro coorced. They
| wcro followed by the Missouri Pacific cm *
j ployed , with Assistant General Krebht nnd
I IMsucturr A ot.t I'hllllppl In the lead , nil
rrithnMflStle. for nn hotirst dollnr nnd n
chitnro to vnrn It. Thru came the Union
I'nrlflo men , and n mighty host they wero.
They rnme from the executive offices , the
| freight , tin' passenger , the IcKnl , the Innd
I nnd tln < cniclne'crinK dcpartmct.U. I'rflRlit
| TrnlHc Manner Miinroe , Assl t'nt Goncrnl
| FrclHht ARI-IU Wood , Division KroUhl
ARent Uiiie. General Solicitor Kelly , Chief
j KiiKlneer IVfirnm , Auditor of Disburse
ments At.dprsun nnd Superintendent Korty
of the telegraphic department wcro nmoiiR
thi ) Union 1'nrltlc men In line. There were
shop men. too , by the score , nnd the
freight IIOIIHO wns well represented. In fnet ,
ho mnjor part of thin division appeared
o rcpiesent the Overland route. W. K.
leld nnd G. U. Wilson werelir ely re-
iponBlblo for thu thorough orK.n.l/.ntlun ,
nnd W. II. llatti-rolli nnd I. U. Vnli Tuyl
nctcd as assistant marshals.
Mnrnhaln W. J. Itoblnuon nnd J. Ander
son rode fine horses nt the hcnd of the liur-
Ington'a dlvlslor , , nnd they wore followed
) > n line lot of men. K. 0. Ilr.imlt nctcd
is aofilstni.t marahnl. The employes from
: he Bhops at llnvclock , organized ns n flam-
ieau club , under the command of Cnptnlti
Illako , made n good appearance. As they
were the only railway men who were unl-
'ormed ' , their appearance In the middle of
the division had n plcnsltiK effect. They
were attired In white suits and were white
Klngs , end marched In splendid form.
The iner , from the freight house nnd the
rnllrond ynrds carried lanterns , rows of
ivhlto Inntenm nltornntlng with ro'.vs of
red lanterns. All the I ) . & M. employes
rom General Manager HoldrcKo to Charley
klarlcy. the ollco ! boy of General Solicitor
Mnnderson , nppenrod to be In line.
A hundred High school cadets wearing
ivhlto capos and bearing torches followed
the railway men. They were under the
command of Clarence Thurston , nnd pre
sented n ijood nppenr.ince. They marched
well , nnd along the line of march drew
forth sonic npplntiso by n number of pretty
USD nv TIII : cou.vrii , in.in.'F.s smx.
I'lilrd IHvlMliin llcintcil Iiy Chilis from
AITIIIM Hie Illvrr.
I-Mtrnr A. Scott wnn marshal of the third
division. First came the Council muffs file
nnd drum corps. It was followed by tin
Council HlulTs MeKlnley guards. 100 men
under command of Captain F. M. Compton.
This club was uniformed In suits of whlti
and blue , nnd with llambonu torches m.idi.
btllllant appearance. The Council llltiffs
Traveling Men's club , 300 men , tinder the
command of Captain L. H. Hypes nnd Lieu
tenants C. II. Colfeen nnd George Trcynor.
Then cnmo the Union Veteran League Hc-
imbllcan club , , ' .03 strong , under the leader-
Bhlp of Major J. S. Miller. They marched
In ranks of four nnd were close together.
Many were their Grand Army of the He-
public uniforms , nnd the number of Ameri
can Hags in this part of the parndo wns
sulllclcnt to Indicate the diameter of tin
men composing U. Under the command ol
J. W. Creas about Hfty old soldiers from
South Omahi marched with their comrades
of this city. A hundred Sons of Veterans
followed the bo > s of ' 01. The old soldiery
and the junior patriots were preceded b >
the Kennedy life nnd drum corps.
The Fourth Wnrd Republican club , led
by John U. Kuhn , turned out 500 men strong
and completed the third division.
Dr. W. 11. Hnnehctt was marshal of the
fourth division , and was assisted In handling
the 1,800 men who followed him by C..plain
John Buchanan , Captain John Mathkson.
John Anderson and Frank Franzcl. 'llu
South Omuhu cornel baud furnished the
music for the flint part of this dlvlslju.
It wus followed by the First Wnrd Ilohcmiai.
club , under command of Karl Stephen. > Ihcre
were 300 In this club and all carried torches
The display of several transparencies wii >
conclusive evidence that' the Uohumluns of
the Klrst ward will not-vote for frce > silver
Captain John Mathlcson looked like a
soldier as he. rode on horseback nl the head
of the Danish Republican club , which turned
on ) SiO strom ; .
The F. T. Kranck Ilohemlan band marched
at the head of the 300 employe * of the Wil
low Springs Distillery company. P. E. llci
uctcd .13 captain of tills section , and v/ae
assisted by Fritz Wells and Peter lloyscn.
Twenly-llvo of the employes succeeded In
making considerable ) nolso with as man >
RUIIS. There- were many Interesting and
significant mottoes on the transparencies
that these workmen carried. Among others
were : "Protection Means Prosperity and Km
ployine.nl of Labor , " ami "Protection Mcaiib
4,000 Ilushels of Corn a Day. " The malt
house- , the catllo feeding , the cooperage
and other departments of the distillery all
turned out lurgo numbers of employes.
Under the command of Cnptnln John Huch-
anan the Eighth Wnrd Hcpubllcin club
turned out over COO men , most of whom
carried torches and evidences of their sound
The > Second Wnrd Dolieinian Hepubllcnn
club , under command of Frank Franzcl and
Frank Urban , followed with 300 votcis for
MeKlnley , nnd completed the fourth divi
sion of Iho parade a division Hut was more
reninrknhlo for slrcngth thnn for the bril
liancy of Its clubs' uniforms.
OAMI : i.KUO.M TUP. COIIXTHV.
TlioiiHiimlM nf l''ariiiiTH .llnrcli Under
tin * ItlllllKT of MrKliilt-- .
The Fifth division wns composed of n
monster contingent from the county outside
of Omaha , nnd must hnve struck terror to
the hearts * of the Drynnltt-s , who have
counted on the country precincts to cut down
McKlnley's majority In this county. CountIng -
Ing In South Omaha's delegation , there wah
at least 1.800 men In the body , n conserva-
tlvo cHtlmate. A number1 of Interested poli
ticians , who were desirous of discovering
the exact nature of McKlnley's strciirth In
the outlying district , maintained that by
actual count 2,000 voters were In the line.
Tro body wns marshaled by James Walsh ,
Ilort Wllcox and Henry A. .Nolle. With Hie
exception of thu South Omalin contingent , It
was largely composed of the farming ele
ment of thu county , the members of which
were very enthiiHiaiitlc from the tlmo that
they marched through the streets to tholr
rallying point until tin ; line was dlshan-lcd.
Tholr eheein for McKlnloy resounded more
vigorously. If that Is possible , than thoic
of any other section of the parade. A
notlceablo feature of this Hoctlon waa the
prevalence of banners upon which were in
scribed mottocH of agricultural character.
Almost every onu of the precinct clubs
carried n banner or Illumination , upon which
was depleted farm products of varloim klnda ,
especially corn nnd wheat , mirrounded by
the words , "Tho Knrmera Are for Me
Klnley , " or "Tho Farmers Are for Mac-
The division wnn headed by the Papllllon
Cornel band , nn excellent inimical organiza
tion. It led the delegation from Papllllon
of nbout IVfi voters , nil carrying torches.
The body was captained by I. D. Chirk.
The Gllmore MeKlnley club was directly
behind. It waa represented by nome sixty
members. There wns no regular captain ,
ns It Joined | tnelf with 'tho other country
Klkhorn precinct hnd n delegation nf con
siderable nizo. Hoventy-llvo men iiulng In Its
ranku. At the head win. bornu a big picture
elf MeKlnley , miltnhly-docnralcd. The body
was under the command of C. II. Wltto.
Uehlnd came the club of Chlcngo pro-
cir.ct with some 100 inoro men In lino. A
transparency which threw out the tin-
ciiulvocnl republican sentiment of the or
ganization was carried high In the nlr.
MeArdlu precinct wns on hand with about
forty men. They were captained by Jerome
Allen , lor uny lack of numbers they intAIu
UP fully In er.thiislastlu cheers mid shouts
all aloiiK the line of march.
bovrnth-llvu men were In line to repre
sent Jefferson precinct , nnd were commanded -
manded by Captain P. Miincold.
hlk Pity hnd another Hovonly.flvo In the
no who were as wildly otnhnslnstlo us nny
in the parade. The command of this section
v.i"vVcl1 ! " ' c" l Williams ,
fnr i ' 'i'1 ' ' ! ' a l'8iitloii ' ! that was In line
MIII i V10I ° " " " u w "K'ailtMV by thu
" " " band of ten pieces , who wnro led
' . iLKc.u , < ' > t- ch.d ! . followed a string of
men belonging to the republican club.
, Thn were- commanded by Captain William I
1 Van Dohren I
Valley also had n musical organization , !
1 the Valley Cornel band , an excellent body ,
! that win tinder the loailornhlp of Prof. ,
j Stockfcldt , It wns In the van of 175 mem- '
i hers of the Valley MeKlnley club. The
| i luidy WHS commanded by Captnlt. Frank ,
1 ' .VHinnn.
The Waterloo representation was unique
from the fact that It had the only excKt-
nlvely feminine organisation in the parade , j
This feetttre conslMivl of twelve members
of the Womnn's MeKlnley club of Waterloo.
The pretty > OUIIK women were clad In dark 1
drc.ceK , but efich wore a uniform white cape j |
that bore a similitude to lace. Tlio body [
wns commanded by Captain A , It. MeDon- ]
( fall. The young women acted as the osi i
eort for the Waterloo Itcpuhllcan club , which >
had In line 175 men. They were under the
dlicctlon of II. Hopper and A. C. noblnsou.
The delegation was headed by the Waterloo
band , a body of considerable size.
Fast Omaha Is oinall In number of ponu-
latlon when compared with other portions of
the county , but nevertheless It brought sov-
i-nty-flve men Into line. The division waa
lii'.itlccl by Captain C. C. 'I-nzimm. A num
ber of banners were carried.
Sixty more men were aunt by West Omaha
precinct , who were commanded by Captain
O. n. Williams.
The last of the county precinct clubs wan
the Douglas County MeKlnley club , which
carried more of the farmers' mottoes. There
were seventy-five men In line , captained by
Goer o Henry.
South Omaha has been considered the
llryan stronghold In this county , but lis
representation of fully fiOO voters BCUIIIOU
to give the Mo to the claim. That wns the
number which formed the delegation from
th" Packing House city. The body was
under the command of Colonel A. L. Lou ,
who was also one of the assistant marshals
of the parndo. The organizations carried
a considerable number of striking mottoes
upon their banners and transparencies.
Among them were : " 4-1MI Is better than
1C to 1 , " Swcect Sixteen to One Nit , " "The
Four M's , Four Winners. " Congressman
Dave Mercer seemed to bo a favorite as n
number of the emblems bore his name.
LAST KOTII I.O.Ni ; AM ) .STHONf : .
Sl.illi Division nf ( lie I.liu * MitmM Tro-
r.ifiiiloiiM Votliuv Strength.
The sixth division was headed by Marshal
Dan Karrcll. Uehlnd him came the mag
nificently appareled and magnificent Seventh
Ward Military band under the leadership of
Prof. George Green. The organization ren
dered the splendid music which has built
up Its reputation In the city during the past
months. The band headed the hanihome
Webster Flambeau club , which turned out
with Its full number of 100 men. The boya
made n striking showing on the streets In
their pretty uniforms of white , decorated
vlth dark braid. The flambeaux were blown
several time. ? In each block , flarlm ; high In
the air and Illuminating the streets for
blocks. The military precision with whlcji
the .body marched and executed maneuvers
The budy marched In tuo divisions , me
under command of Captain F. U. Millar and
the other under Captain George Sues. Major
William 11. TenEyck was the commanding
ofllccr. Iletween the two companies John
L. Webster marched on foot , escorted by
the members of the John L. Webster quar
tet , v.liich has had such a considerable par *
In the local campaign.
The Swedish Military band , which has
been the musical feature of the meetings of
the Swedish clubs of the city , marched at
the head of the column of Swedes. The two
bodies , the Sncdlsh-Amcrlcnn Gardcld club
and the Swedish-American Republican club ,
were out with a goodly portion of the mom-
l.crehlp. Until carried n Inrgo number ol
banners , the watchword on which was "The
Swedes Are for Protection nnd Sound
Money. " Another noticeable transparent
nad ns follows : "Tho Hopnbllcana lluild
Factories , the Democrats Tear Them Down
end the Populists Sell Them. "
The first of the two bodies was the Swcdlsh-
\merlcan Scandinavian club , which was
commanded by Assistant Marchnl and Cap
tn'.n ' John Norbcrij , Lieutenants Frank
Planclc and Charlc Iljorkman asslatcd In the
eammand. There were over 3 ! > 0 men In line ,
the big majority arrayed In the club uni
form of white caps nnd white capca , the
latter decorated with a red border.
The Swedish-American Republican club
was represented as fully. Its lines being
composed of about 350 of the membership.
The uniform was similar to that of the
other Swedish club. The command was In
vested In Captain Thcodoro Johnson , "who
was nlso one of the assistant marshals ot
the parade. Otto Sanberc nnd A. D. Johnson
were the lieutenants.
A squad of the shotgun brigade with Its
thunderous double-barreled weapons followed
in advance of the Gate City baud and As
sistant Marshal Mlka D. Houck. They
formed the vnnguard for the Sixth Ward Re
publican club , which wns In line with about
i.'O men. In addition to this there waa a
fireworks squad nt the head under the com
mand of Captain H. K. Ostrom. Uehlnd
marched n delegation ot the Sixth Ward
Colored Republican Worklngmen's club.
The newly organized Woodmen of the
World band of twenty members was the escort
cert of the Ninth Ward Republican club ,
which had 1F 0 men In line commanded by
Captain W. H. Russell , assistant marshal.
The club was nlso headed by n fireworks
squad of Homo twenty-five members.
STUDENTS SHOW UP STRONG.
Uehlnd them inarched n very creditable
representation of the Medical and Dental
Students' MeKlnley club. There wcro about
100 In the line , captained by Assistant Mar
shal Harry Foster. The only transpareiiclcB
they carried bore the names of their or
ganization. Grand Marshal Ed McEachron
was at the head of the Fifth Ward Repub
lican club , which was represented by about
175 of the members. Its vanguard consisted
of twenty-five fireworks bearers. The latter
were commanded by Captain Dave Christie.
The Seventh division was commanded by
Judge Irving Ilaxter ns grand marshal.
It ivus headed by the natty Young .Men's
Christian association band , behind which
marched one of the star clubs In the parailo
In point of Lumbers , the Seventh Ward Ro-
liuiniunii uiuu. muro wuro luiiy iuu 01 tne
members In line , under the command of
Marshal II. 11. Irey. All were costumed
In the neat club uniform of white caps ami
capes. Tlio division was headed ly | n largo
flro squad , which was commanded by Mol
Hoorner and G. M. Gilbert.
The Mercer Gun Hrlgado of 100 members
were out In full force. There wcro two
companies , ono headed by Captain Merger
and the other by Captain F. 13. Munn. The
entire body was In uniform. Their fusil
lades from their heavy doublo-barrelle.1
shotguns , which , were repeated In every
block , sbnok the echoes for miles about.
Uehlnd this section came a band of the
Sons of Veterans , nome of them fantastically
and capriciously costumed In yellow. They
pulled along the Hue n bit ; Imprisoned eagle
with the motto : "Tho American Eagle Is
Good Enough for Us , " The front seat of
the vehicle was occupied by a grizzled vot-
"Danger Trcatens ; Germans , Rally. " was
berne on n transparency at the head of the
column of the German-Americans , There
were over 250 In the ranks , commanded by
Captain Potcr Schwcnlc.
Two boilles of Third wnrd republicans fol
lowed. Ono wno the Third Ward Republican
club , under command of Major nnd Assist
ant Mai-Hhal McVlttlo and Lieutenant II.
I ) . Durbln. They numbered 350. The other
wns another Third Ward Republican club
of 250. some of them women , under com-
mnnd of Captnli. V. H. Walker. Iloth sec
tions were armed with tin can Instruments
In considerable quantities.
Captain J. F. Pascnlo nnd Lieutenant
Joe Vcnuto commanded about 200 of the
members of the Italian Republican club.
They were escorted by a big fire squad.
The final club It , the line was that of
the Russinn-Amorlcans , which showed by
150 men that It was still very much alive.
It was escorted by n mounted division of
twenty men. The entire body wns itndnr
the command of Captain H. G. Zlmnion ,
si'iiciiKH \vi.\i7 II" ; TIII : M < ; MT.
Impromptu A < lilri'Hne ( rum ( In- ! ( < -
vleivlnur .Sinnil Tlolile n TliriiHK <
Ily 10 o'clock 11 largo concourse had
worked Ita way toward the reviewing otand
erected at Fifteenth and Douglas streets
A number of prominent politicians had lu.'ct.
escorted to the Ht nd by Marshal Moore
to review the niturnlm : parade , amotiK them
bolnjr Senator Thtiraton nnd John , C.Vhar -
ton , After the parade had pa scd luuu' calls
were rnado for s-cpalor Thuraton. Mr Thura-
ton rr pomlcfl b < ij jiaylnp.
My Fellow Cltlri-n * . It Is utterly Impon-
slbli for me to t.iiu to you tonlKlit. I h.-.ve
iiwM my veinup nnd thereIs not much left
of me tonight , ox-eopt my vote , which I will
cast tomomAvl .liUt thnt will HO to timko
one of that mrtKUjUennt mnjorliy which will
elect Mnjor MrKftiley our next president.
( Chorrs. ) I come back from miiklnc
pptfchoH in nineteen stntrw of this union
and I eome to wiv to you that tomorrow
you will hour ofVery northern atntc Kolnj ?
for MrKlnlcy eveopt the flvo "silver" st ti" .
Itlenoived cheers ) There [ 9 0111 thing thai
the American people Imvo already prltlcd :
the American. proplo hnve nlrrmly sot tied
It that labor1 Motfo for the people of the
Vnltod Ktntc.4 nh.HI bo done by our own
t'eoplo under the star * and strlpos. ( I'hoe-r-
inif. ) The American people have aluo Met
tled one other question that when this
lubor Is done It xlmll be paid In the lut t
money. Now , tonight I bid you godspeed
for the morrow. Wo hnve shown tonlKht
whnt the city of Omnha ean do. ( A voice
In the crowd : "jlurrnh for Hryau , "
uimwered by groana nnd hln ! oO You may
jell that , but It will be nnly for twenty-
four hour * . Tlla ; Is the United Statin tind
that U the leacon why wo can never eleet
any one president who api > eals to c-laxn
prejudice to eliet him. The American IH-O-
pie always rally around their Ibu ; . Whenever -
over their 11-w : Is trailed In the iliitit they
eome to the front with splendid majorities.
You have had your Mime to yell tonight :
fellow citizens tomorrow hi the day for
splendid majorities for MeKlnley.
In response1 to calls for John C. Wharton ,
Sir. Wharton said he had never before wit
nessed such enthusiasm and patriotism nlnco
the days of 1SG1 , when the men of the north
left everything to light for the flag. Ho
Tomorrow you will rally for American
honor , you will rally your Ktrrngth for
American protection- In favor of that
Krcnteitt of all AmerlcaiiH , William Me
Klnley of Ohio. Oo to sleep tonight oherlidi-
Ing the same enthusiasm which you have
shown this evening nnd tomorrow we will
have u majority In WoitRlas county of fi.OTO
republican votes. ( ClierrliiR. ) 1 "have Just
returned from u trip through many of the
counties of the western part of the Htato.
which they claim are popnllRtlc. but 1 tell
you that we are going to have u victory
there tomorrow. We- are polng to have a
victory which will forever settle the ques-
llon of repudiation and dishonesty and be
a deelaratlon for national integrity and
honesty and prosperity.
W. II. Thorpe , the "boy orator , " was es
pied by the crowd riding In n cart along
with the largo American caglo which had
been carried In the procession and was
called upon for a speech. Ho declared that
the paradf was ono faet going to show that
the republicans are In a position to say "we
have met the enemy nnd they aio ours. "
The question bcforo the peopio Is the ques
tion of the triumph of labor over mob law.
"Wo will stand tomorrow. " he said , "with
the star-spin , gird banner over our hcad.v
We must cast our votes ns the nation did
In ISfiO. " The sneaker raid thnt he would
follow Hryjin throughout election day nbout
Lincoln , speaking In every place nryan had.
directly after him. Remarks were nlfo made
by F. Davis , a colored man. who pledged the
vote of his race to MeKlnley. He said
Ilr.\an could not win. over the colored people
to the llryan doctrine. IJryan may fool the
populists , but ho will not fool the colored
vote , which ho said will give. McKlnlej
In spite of the coolness ot the nlr. making
It disagreeable to listen ' to out-of-door speak
ing , the crowd applauded the speakers
lustily , nnd wbuiid up by giving three tre
mendous cheers for' ' McKlnloy , MacColl and
iMM.iri : 1 1. vi ) 'viiHiil n.IKS ITI.I. .
C'rowil V.'HHiil , I'nritly , lull WIIM t'n-
ivIHdy for u Time.
Ono of the largest crowds which has over
congregated In Omaha was handled In excel
lent shape Insl nlriii by the police. Chief
Slgwart ordered uoth the night and day
forces to report tor , duty. In the down town
dlstrlnts , and at 8 o'clock , nearly 100 officer *
were patrolling DougU.3. Farnnm. Hartley
nnd thd Intersecting thoroughfares. The
biggest jams occurred at the corners of Six
teenth and Farnaimand Sixteenth and Doug
las streets. iithL. : . men were stationed on
Farnam and Sixteenth , nnd part of tlie time
there were flvo at Sixteenth and Douglm.
The crowd was ihoinuguly good natured nnd
with the exception ot n gang of free sIlverRe
who had Imbibed too much liquid cnthusl
asm to bo consistent with good conduct ,
who congregated at Sixteenth and Karnam ,
nothing marred the passing of the big
While ono of the sections of the parade
was passing down Fifteenth street , near
Douglas , an Its way to the starting point/
wngon driven by a reckless driver , ran over
; i stranger nnd knocked him violently to
the pavement. He scrambled to hla feet
and seemed uninjured. His name could not
As the Continental Drum corps , which led
the parade , was passlns Sixteenth and Doug
las strerts n small boy named Andrew Nel
son , who wns catching n ride behind the
carriage of D. C. Sutphcn , was thrown to
ho ground by the sudden frJghtenlng of the
honse. Ho was picked up In a badiy bruised
condition and It wns fen ml he had sustained
a number of cuts about the head and face.
He was taken to the station , where his In
juries were attended , nnd Inter removed by
Mr. Sutphen to his home , at1301 Miami
A number of rowdies persisted In yelling
for the lloy Oiatpr of the Platte. and ono
o ( them , giving the name of Ed Porter ,
catchlnir sight of the yellow ribbon worn
by Police Clerk Schwenk as he stood on the
corner of Sixteenth and Douglas street ,
struck him over the head with a heavy
stick. Porter wns promptly arrested and
taken tq the citation , where ho was charged
with a-ssault and battery. A number of
minor fights occurred , but only n few of
the combatanls were caught by the police- .
About 10:30 : , while Farnam street was
ri-owded to Its full capacity ns far east as
Tenth street , an alarm of flro was turned
In from the' resl enc-e of Mrs. A. L. Rice.
1708 Douglas street The downtown engine
companies were obliged to make the run
through the dense crowd and as they dashed
up Farnam street the crowd was scattered
to the sidewalks , while the ponderous ap
paratus sped by. No one was Injured , and
the fire , which originated In the roof from
tlio binding balls of a skyrocket , proved of
HYXU.M'S SIlAlli : IV TIIH VICTOHV.
Chilli-Minn of tlu rioltl Sliniilaril De-ino-
emlK IssneN nil Aililress.
CHICAGO. Nov. 2. Hon. William D.
Byntim , chairman cl the national gold
standard democracy , made the following
statement this afternoon : "I have every
confidence In the result of the election on
tomorrow , I cannot believe that the con
servative forces which have combined to
eave the country from dUhoncr can bo de
feated by the ojrpcalng elements , however
desperate they may be. Our campaign has
been almost wliblpy confined to the doubt
ful or close states , 'our principal work hav
ing been dnno'In ' .Minnesota , Michigan , Indiana
diana , Kentuck'yf .Tpnnessce , West Virginia ,
Missouri. KansqH urn ) Nebraska. I feel sure
all these states will dc-clare for Bound
mcney , and If'1 so-tho result will be duo
largely to the effoMs of sound money dem
ocrats. Had nrft 'tjio sound money demo
crats of the fiouljj ; nnd west come to the
rescueof the lanucat , the critical moment
the result , to say > the least , would have
been exceedingly flolibtful. The wisdom of
our action has 'bcipnio ' more evident each
succeeding day ( , Wo not only preserved
the sound moiieorsentiment In the demo
cratic party , but ! fchccked the break from
the republican to the free silver ranks , and
Imvo been mi Important factor In building
up a healthy BtnUmcnt In both parties. It
was certainly a''jihcullar situation that re
quired democratic .speakers to take the
stump In behalf'ot'tho true principles to
Influence republicans to vote their own
ticket. The action of the sound money de
mocracy has unquestionably had n very lib
eralizing influence on the leaders of the re
publican party , and will result In a united
effort to accomplish needed reforms In our
financial system. "
ClnlniN of Silver .lien ,
PAWNI3K CITY. Neb. . Nov. 2. ( Special
Telegram. ) Tho-silver republicans closed
the campaign tonight. The city band and
sixteen girls drcracd In white , with silver
cap * , escorted the speaker ; K. L. Fulton ,
to the hall. Republicans claim the county
by the old majority. The sliver people say
It will bo reduced ,
fllllllllllllto lll'lllll'jClUlllllllKlllllK. .
RRPU11LICAN CITY , Neb. , Nov. L ( Spc-
rial. ) (1. K. llct.tloy of Lincoln , candidate
for president on the national ticket , de
livered n speech to a crowded honso hero
Friday noon. From hero ho went to Alma.
CANTON READY TO CELEBRATE
Everything is in Rerulincss to Receive the
Gootl News Tonight.
MAJOR M'KINLEY ' CALM AND CONFIDENT
l.ntl Uny of mi l\ 'llltiK ( ' "K
rimU the \VltinliUt fnuilliliilr In
Clu-i-rful spirit , lleeelvlnu :
I'l-leniN nt Illn Motile- .
CANTON. O. . Nov. 2. On the eve of the
election Oovetncr MeKlnley feels serenely
confident of success In the presidential
struggle , which culminate * tomorrow.
Throughout the excitement of the days
while the visiting delegations have como
and gone and the MeKlnley cottage has
been besieged with long lines of eager , en-
thuslostlc crowds. Governor MeKlnley has
maintained the same calm , cheerful and
confident nlr that has marked him through
out the campaign. Tonight hedeclined. . In
response to direct request * , to make n pub
lic expression on the outlook. He hafl been
asked many times for expression. } , but has
preferred to Kpcnk only through his
speeches , and ho ndhert-s to this rule to
the last. HU manner speiaka quite as for
cibly as words , however. In hhowlng that he
fully shares the confident expectation of
these nbout him. Mrs. MeKlnley was con-
lined to her niurtments , not yet up from
cl nttack of the grip , epidemic nbout town ,
which hns kept her In her room for the
past week. Mist of 1ho day wns passed by
the major In greeting hundreds of cnllers ,
who kept coming In unorganized crotip > ) of
n dozen or two from points far nnd near.
Tonight the front of the house Is cob-
wcbbeJ with wires. A host of special cor
respondents nro already here. Thousands
of people are thronging the street between
the public square and the MeKlnley home.
For twenty ycnrs. ever since ho has been
In public life. Mr. MeKlnley bus spent the
night before election In his town home , ad
dressing his neighbors and friends. Tonight
It seems as If the whole city is gathered
about his home. Torchlight processions are
parndlm : the streets with bands of music
nnd women nnd children nro on the side
walks cheering the marchers.
During the evening Oovernor MeKlnley
sat In his library receiving many of his
follow townsmen. It Is noticeable that the
crowds In the street tonight arc made up
of towliapcoplo , oul to pay n final tribute
to the man who has brought prominence and
profit to their city. Canton Is practically
left to Its own people for the first time In
many weeks , and though the early part of
the day the streets were free from the
marching thousands that had laid siege to
the city since the campaign began , it has
awakened ominous forebodings among the
storekeepers. Yet this IB ofNct In part by
arrangement * ) already under way for jubila
tions to follow the i"cilon.
It is understood tonight that Mark Ilai.na
will reach hero nbout : IO n. in. , after voting
ing In Cleveland. roniHln with Governor
MeKlnley until late In the day and theti
returning to Cleveland to receive the ro-
tnrns. The govenor's plai.s nro to vote
early , according to nn unvarying rule , nnd
ho expects to cnst his ballot by 3 o'clock.
Many of those who hnve aided him during
the arduous work of the campaign have
gone home to vote. Private Secretary Uoyle
went to Columbus. Political Secretary Smith
went to Urbana nnd Captain Hclstlnnd to
The Indications arc that there will be
n comparatively quiet day here tomorrow ,
altho'ich late In the day , when the returns
begin to como in , the MeKlnley cottage
will be a center of attraction. Governoi
MeKlnley Is affording every facility to the
press nnd public to got .it him. and there-
will be little going on at this center of In
terest tomorrow which will be closed ngnlnst
Inspection. The governor has sat ncnr nn
open door most of today , ami the balmy
air presages clear skies for tomorrow.
It wns 10 o'clock before the long line or
marchers reached the MeKlnley cottage ,
where crowds had stood throughout the
evening waiting the governor's llnal speech
of the campaign. Governor MeKlnley was
greeted with cheers as ho appeared nnd
My fellow citizens , I appreciate very
crt.illy till * e.ill of my neighbors and fel
low townsmen at thK the closing hours of
one of the most remarkaoio and Important
campaign ? In American hUto.-y. The
hour for dittfinwloii bus passed by ; the ar-
frumcnt ! closed. The vast Interests of
the American people aio now In the hands
of the people thenuelvcs for proper i-ottle-
ment and determination , and there la no
greater Jury In the world 1o sit up. > n Amc.--
Ican Interests and American honor than
the American peopletheins.ves. . lint you
ninr-t remember , my fellow townsmen , that
the battle Is not won until the ballots are
in. TinKreat lury of the American people
ple ean be confidently trusted to establish
by Its ballot that the public ercdlt Is to
continue unlmpcnehod ; Its currency un
questioned. Its honor uits-.alnod nnd the
glorious republic undltnmoel. 1 thank you
a thousand times for the courtesies nnd
kindnesses you have shown men .he print
three months and bid you nil goodnlBlit.
( Great applause )
A delegation of 350 women from Akron ,
O. , marched to the house today to greet
Major MeKlnley. Severn ! of the citizens'
reception committee escorted them to Major
MoKlnloy's home. Mrs. Martha Hortelle.
nn Instructor of IJuchtel college , presented
the women. In response Major MeKlnley
I am very greatly obliged to the women
of Akron for this neighborly nnd pracloits
call. It always Is a good omen to b.ive
the women enlisted In a public cause and
one of the sources of strength In this now
memorable campaign , almost closed , has
been that we have felt all the time that
we hud supporting us the American home
over which women preside. ( Applause. ) I
will not undertake to make , a speech to
you only to express the- pleasure that It
Rives tne to have you make this call ; and
Instead of Indulglng-ln any formal words ,
1 prefer. If H Is pleasant and agreeable to
you , to greet each of you personally and
to thank your speaker for her eloquent
assurances of good will nnd confidence.
( Three cheers. )
I.enil City Sound Mnney Itnlly.
L15AD CITY , S. D. . Nov. 2.-S.T.lal ( Tele
gram. ) The sound money reives of Law
rence county and the Hlack Hills fired the
last gun of the campaign In this city to
night. The torchlight processia.i which pie-
ceded the speaking contain M over MO voters
ers , mostly miners , effectively dispelling the
claim of the opposition th.it mlnen bete
were believers In free sllvor. The opera
house was packed when Hon. W. It Strole ,
a life-long democrat from IVndwood , who
loft the party because of I"J dangrrr.us die-
luratlons In thr > Chicago pl.itform. delivered
n masterly address of two hours' lur.Ulnn.
The speaker tore the nrRUine'its of the ,11-
verltes literally In sMredn nnd co.ipledy : !
disclosed the fallacy of th"lr > MU O. The
nddrcs * was the most ronvl'uM'iR of any
heard hero this rnmpilitn and resulted ! c
IRISH llAKliSJ FLYING TRIP
( Continued from First Page.1
more school houses built In Nebraska since
thnt gro.it crime was committed than before -
fore that time ; more churches In which
souls have been saved , more manufactories
In which men have received employment. "
He deprecated Ilrynn's attempt to Incite
the mnssM ngalnst the elates and showed
how the nmsiio.i would suffer If every bank
should close UN doorj , every manufactory
shut up nii'l every life Insurance ! society ro-
fusp to pay Ha obllgntlona.
HIS HOUR AT HASTINGS.
Old Glory was much In evidence nt Ilnst-
Ings nnd 'the county pat of Adams county
was crowded with peoplo. McKlnloy pic
tures were everywhere displayed nnd the
colors of sound money artistically nrrnnged
nlong the business streela.
After dinner Mr. IrHh s | > oketo 4,000 people
ple In front of the nmphlthenten being In
troduced by Volney Trimble , chairman of
the wound money democratic committee.
"If I were In favor of n rntlo of Ifi to 1 , "
said Mr. Irish. "I would not support llryan
on the Chicago platform. There nro things
of more Importance- me than taxation
and n rntlo ns nn AmerU-an citizen. Things
which aiv sacred , nnd one * of them Is the
right to protect the property of the nation
by federal power. Take that power nw.-
ns the Chicago platform seeks to do , nnd the
counterpart of the French revolution will
bo enacted upon American soil , which hat-
been dyed red with the blood of millions
of heroes. llryan scel-n to tnke away from
us the protection of the courts nnd the
blow he alms is n blow nt our birthright at
Just ns he was leaving the stnnd n tele
gram wns handed him stating that at Grand
Island llryan bad boon npked If elected pres
Idcnt , would he SKU ! n bill providing for i.
bounty on beet sunnr , which ho refused tc
answer. Irish held up to ridicule the policy
thus shown by llrynn nnd wondered what
ninnnei' of man this was who wus rtinnlnr
for the highest olllce In the nation.
While Mr. Irish wns speaking to tin
crowds thnt filled the amphitheater nt Hani
Inqs another gathering of n thousand congre
gated nt the Durllngion depot nwaltlng tin
nrrlval of GOO members of the Nebrnsk.-
Hound Money Tinvcllng Men's association
The train was hnlf nn hour Into nnd Mr
Charles S. Hlguttor mounting n carriage cd
dressed the enthusiastic and Impatient crow , !
who cheered him to the echo. Mr. Irish
after finishing his sppch up town cpnki
briefly nt the depot just ns the traveling
men's special pulled Into the statlpn , wlie
gave him round after round of cheers a1
the Irish special departed In the wuke of
T. J. Mnhoncy addrested 1,500 people a.
Harvard , who enthusiastically received tin
mcspacp which he brought that Ilryanlsm
would be burled In n common grave with re
limitation nnd nullification on November 3
Ucrpcetful nttentlon was nccnrded the
speakers at Dorchester , where n crowd of
fiOO waa In nttcndnnce. The nlueneo of
Ilrynn badges wns remarked nt this poln :
nnd nn old wheel horao of democracy stated
that Dorchester would glvo MeKlnley 100
At Uxcter nn audience of 1.000 listened
to Irish tiny Bryan nnd the methods he had
used during the day to Incite his followcii.
to curtail the rUht of citizens to he hoar. !
on political questions.
INTRIIIIUPTKD HY WOMEN.
Sntton proved n hard nut for Irish tc
ernek , the women at this point being par
ticularly aggressive. hooting nnd yelling
nt the Epcnker and Interrupting him In his
At Fairmont a crowd of " ,000 surged
about the rear platform , where Mr. Irish
endeavored lo make himself heard above the
din which the Ilrynn ghouters set up. The
howling disciples of popocrncy. nlthough In
the minority , attempted to diown the voice
of the spcrker. compelling the wearers of
the sound money badges to press close to UK
car nnd lo climb upon the trucks In order ti ,
cntch the words of the eloquent orator. Mr
Irish appealed to the right of every American
to a fair and Impartial hearing before liU
countrymen and called attention to the re
spectful demeanor of the republicans and
sound money democrotR- who onlv a few
moments before had listened to Mr Hryan
addressing the people of Fairmont from his
train. The words had an electrifying effect
upon the surging mass of men. women and
children. Obi soldiers nnd termers pressed
forward nnd shook the hnn.l of the spenkci
In warm grasp. A shout went up for the
sound money yellow badges , which were
liberally distributed by those on board. Even
llryan men were touched by the appeal nnd
some were seen to tear the white emblem
of Dryan from their coats and pin the badge
of sound money In Its place.
Fully r,00 people lined the tracks at Grafton -
ton as the special carrying the Irish party
passed through. Three thousand gathered
nt Friend nnd hero Irish wns particular ] }
happy In playing upon the name of the town
In relation to the treatment accorded him nt
other plnces. MeKlnley badges outnumbered
the llryan colors five to one nt this point
and the enthusiasm was at fever hcnt.
The party made Its last stop at Crete
where all of 5.000 people had gathered. Here
an orgnnlzed Ilrynn mob tried to Interrupi
tlio b'peakers. but the better element prevailed -
vailed and toward the eloso of the short
stop both Irish and Mahoney were nerorded
respectful nttentlon , when n show of force
The fpeclnl car carrying Mr. Irish nnd n
number of his friends wns dropped at Lin
coln , the main body of the escort arriving
In Omnha last evening nt S o'clock In tlmo
to participate In the pnrado.
" \Vfimiin In U'lille" SpenK-N.
LINCOLN. Nov. 2. ( Special Telegram. )
MUs Minnie Murray of Nashua , la. , belter
known as "Iho woman In white , " who at-
Jempted to stampede the Chlcngo conven
tion for Holes , spoke to n full house to
night nt llohannon hall In favor of the free
THE BEST NATURAL APERIENT WATER ,
Bottled nt the UJ HUNYADI Springs , Buda Pest , Hungary ,
Under Hie absolute control < / the Royal Hungarian Chemical Institute
( Ministry of Agriculture ) , JJiniti Pest.
"We know of no stronger or more favourably. " \
constituted Natural Aperient Water than that j. fieral Ccuncillfr , ft.I ) , , Pryrttor el
i'hiKiiitry.and Dirttlor ol Ifie Keral
yielded by the Uj Hunyad ! Shrines. " j Jluacanan Slate Chemical liutitntt
( .MiniitrycJAgrllullurt ) , Uud * Put ,
APPROVED BY THE AOADEMIE DE MEDEOINE , PAKI&
Prices : 16 cents and 25 conta per bottlo.
OF AU. DRUGGISTS AND MINERAL 'A TEK DEALERS ,
Full Analysis and additional Testimony nnd Information nuppllnd
by GI1S. GRAEF & CO. , 02 , Beaver Street , Now York , Solo Agents
of THE APOLLINARIS COMPANY , LIMITED.
SEE that the Label bears the well-known HliD DIAMOND Mark ol
THE APOLLINARI3 COMPANY , LIMITED.
Employed at the leading HOSPITALS in NEW YORK , BOSTON ,
Pnn.Anr.U'iiiA ' , DALTI.MORK , CHICAGO , etc. , and at the principal
HOSPITALS m ENGLAND.
FEELING 1IORE CONFIDENT
Approach of tlio Hour for Voting Sees
Doubt Tnko Wings.
REPUBLICAN SENTIMENT GAINING FORCE
PiilMirrnlM IViiNo to Clnlm Xt-lirnnUn la- > . > .
. \ii > I hi nic Hut n llnlf-lleiirleit
\Viiy Tli 11- ll ii
With the pnssliiR of the last day before
election the hopes of the republican mali
ngers developed into positive certainty.
There Is no longer any rthadow of doubl
In their minds Hint the stnto will K > re
publican by n doflslvo mnjorliy , and It Is
equally evident thnt Douglas county will do
Its part toward the anticipated triumph.
Republican sentiment hns been In the ns-
condency on the streets nnd In public re
sorts for several days. As the election approached
preached this was still more emphasized , and
the general opinion now Is that the result
will bo a landslide toward the republican
column. Leaders who were claiming the
state by n small majority two weeks ngo
are now confident thai McKlnley's plurality
will run upwards of 10,000 , and some even
place U as high as 20,000.
The most accurate poll that haa over
been made In Nebraskn shows n republican
majority of 8.491 , exclusive of doubtful
voters. Every Indication points to the fncl
thnt the doubtful vote has been almost en
tirely won to tlii ; ' MeKlnley column. The
change of sentiment that earlier in the cam
paign raised havoc with the plans ot the
Ilrynn maiiaRcrs has developed new force
with every day. The Impression of re
publican bi.cci'ss that bus beeonm general
Uuilng the last two weeks hns had no smull
effect on the hesitating votcr.s , nnd the
reports of the workers In the various pro- * i
clncls nrc In the highest degree eiii-ourag- ' * '
Ing. Only Sunday In ono precinct of
the Sixth ward six Ilrynn llthogrkphs were
taken down and replaced by MeKlnley and
Hobart flags. Similar Incidents are re
ported from nearly every precinct In the
city , nnd the locnl managers declare that
Dauglns county will show the biggest re
publican majority that It has registered lu
The Imllentlor.n of nn overwhelming mn-
Jtirlty In this county nro encouraging to tlio
friends of the candidates on the city ami
county tickets. A month ago It waa iVarcd
thnt somd of them would got left In the
shulllo , but nil doubt on that point U now
removed nnd the leaders are eontldent thai
every man on the republican ticket v.Ill bo
The confidence of the republicans Is In
strong contrast with the deportment of the
Ilrynn leaders. A few weeks ago they wuo
loud In tlu'lr boosts that Bryan would carry
the state by nn overwhelming majority and
th.it the republlcqn majority In Doimhia
county would be cut down to little If Miy-
thliiK. Now. while n few of the most mitral
shouttrs aieclnlm ng everything In s'gh : tbo
leaders and better Informed popocrnts nru
contenting thomoelves with hoping MM ! the
btnto will go for llryan. Some of them Mill
assume confld-ncc of this result , but tiny
do It ns If It was n matter of duty nnd nut
with "tiy nppnrtnt sitlKfactlon. llryan mo' y
Is even harder to find than Saturday. A few
betn have been made on this ntate , hul the
bulk of Iho republicans who have money to
offer have still been unable to find takers.
The trip of their candldnte. which was de
pended on to turn the tide , has not nppirently
aroused any enthusiasm and sroren of men
who have claimed the ntate for Ilrynn until
the last day or two have confidentially de
clared that they were suowcd under.
When n man
pets his 1'oqd
and ncrvss in
perfect older ,
he shuts the
have no effect
on n perfectly
It is when the
body is weak
nnd the blood
impute that dis
lodge nnd de-
"vclop. A man
may ( jet w e 11
nnd Veep vcH by usinu Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery. It is the one lelinble
cure for nil pulmonary complaints. Its
effect upon throat , lungs and bronchial
tubes is imniL-iIiatc and pronounced. It is a
wonderful blood ptiiificr. It works upon
the blood fir.-4 U t-timulntcs the action of
all the digestive otgant , promotes assimila
tion nnd makes nutrition perfect. U con
tains cleincuts that work directly on the
nervesgiviiiK tin-in steadiness nnd strength.
It is for this reason highly recommended to
those suffering from brain faff , ovciwork
nnd loss of sleep. Thousands of people
hnve testified to the wonderful benefit. , re
ceived fiom this great medicine. Among
them , Mis. IJlla Howcll , of Derby , Perry
Co. , Ind. , who writes :
"I was MI wrak I uould not walk ncross the
room without assistance. 1 took Doctor I'lrrcc'3
Golden Medical Discovery nnd bis ' 1'nvorile Pre
scription' nnd otic bottle of the ' ric-asnnl rel
icts. ' I began to improve very fast nflrr tbc use
of H few Ixjlllcs. The physicians who nttcudr.l
tne said I bad ' dropsy. ' mid that my ilhrase was
lending Into pulmonary consumption. I hnd
quite it cough , nnd the home jihyMciiii cnvi-tr
up to die. I thank God that my cure is ] .rrmi- :
ncnt. I do not feel ntiy symptoms of my old dis
ease. I cannot jiniisc Ir I'icrcemidhUreiacdies
too highly. The medicines conn- the iic.irrt.t lo
' raising lludead' of nay Hint I have i-vcr l.nou
nbont. Thcynrc worth tmJr weight in cold '
Tin : BTAUTiNO I'oiNTof nlnioit all < list.-u-
In the digestive organs. Constipation lea-l to
more diseases thnn any other one cnii.se. It ii
not looked upon ns n strijus thing , but it is. It
mentis that i > oisonoui. rii'-lc matter , that t-limiM
be excreted , it retained in the body. nid MJIU S
portions of it must , of course , br rcabsorbe-1 by
the blood. It is thin carried nil over the liii-ly ,
mid has its effect in pioilisciac headnchrt , liilimis-
ness , soiirstnniacli , foul breath , heiirt-lnnn. fl-it-
iilcncc , palpitation of the heart nnd tnnnv otiirr
serious symi.loms. It can lie quickly an < l perma
nently cured by Dr. J'lcrcc's 1'leasant reliefs A
little vial coutaius forty " I'ellcts. " At druggists.
M' CDl'If 'MTflV Tci. is.Vi.
! / llYmhllJUA.I'axto.i . ti iiiiriai * .
Mnmisr * .
Three nights , Commoncin ?
Thursday , Wov5. .
epaR ? WTI"
rwiliij Mulil anil Sal n nl ay .Mnllnre
Gathering of the Clan 3
and National Pngeant-
Krlilii- mill Siilurilii-
The Historical Scotch Drama.
Iliin'l Tall | , i Si-u IhlH CirciH .Sjifuliii'lr.
I'llICKS-ZJc , We , 7u unil Jl.M.
MW II.HCTIIIN !
I * M. Crawford , .Miuinscr " 'C8IVIJD
DENIVJAfJ THOMPSOVJ ! 3
Famous I'luy ,
THE OLD HOMESTEAD
lulfiilltin Jlrlni'iiN ( trail from Nliiui' .
' - - - ' - I5o to 11.00 ; K od Jtugrvud b"Ul .
first Moor , Mo ; nil balcxiny euU , Sc.
.Vni AM ) .IO.NIJS STUKV ! ,
HC ioom , Lulln , Henin he-nt uiitl
nl ! jiwl
cnnvtnleiicrr. Itulim , JI.W nnd .H > Vcr Say"
Thlilj ur.ojicclldj , llni-clnl low
" ruim 10 l
board.r. B"IIANK IUUXTCII.
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