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JOUBNAI A ESTABLISHED 1823. INDIA N'APOL IS, TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 11, 1896. . Jvlllj O XO. TrtAI.Vi AND SUNDAYS J CEXTSV. 1 Warm and fnlr. The Mercury Goes Up But Prices Go Down All kinds of Hot Weather Clothing at prices. that are posi tively refreshing". Men's Mohair, Silk Luster, Drap D'Ete, Flannel, and Fancy Silk $7, $9 and $12 Coats and Vests, Men's Fancy Cassimere Suits, that were $15, $18 and $20, are now selling- FOR Nineteen days, and the voting- BIG FOUR ROUTE National Encampment ST. PAUL, MINN., OEI'T. 1 to -T, 1800. $11.70 FOR THE ROUND TRIP From Indianapolis and corresponding rates from appoints. Ite Official Train of th3 Ommmder In Chief and the department of Indiana, G. A. R. and W. R. C, And the Knlghtstown Soldiers and Sailors' Orphans Home land will leave Indianapolis via the Biff Four route at 11:50 a. m., Mon day. Aug. 31. and run through to St. Paul without change or delay, via the Chicago Great Western railway. Maple Leaf route, reaching St. Paul at 8 a. m.. Tuesday, Sept. 1. This train will be composed of the llnest sleeping cars and first-class coaches and will reach Chicago at 5:30 p. m.. at which point a dining or refreshment car will be ad2ed. Round trip tickets at the above rate will also be sold for all tra'ns of Auk. 30, 31 and Sept. 1, good to return until Sipt. 13. In clusive, with privilege of extension until Oct. 2. . For tickets and for Information call at Biff Four offices. No. 1 East Washington street, 3i Jackson place and Union Station. H. M. ERQNSON. A. G. P. A. One Dollar CINCINNATI EXCURSION SUNDAY, AUGUST 16, Via C, If. As I. Special. Fast Train leaves Union Sta tion 7:15 a. m.; returning, leaves Cin cinnati, 7 p. m. MONON ROUTE luliTUle, New Albany & Chicago Hallway. nioitTKNT lim:to CHICAGO THE WEST AND NORTHWEST I'allmnn Yeatlbnle Train Service. TitlrKlally at .H a. m.,3.45 p. n. and 1.V40 night. Am t LhagoDUu p. m.. 9.U0 p. in. and 1.35 a. m. la ate ILuagu daily iii a.m., 10. id a. ui. and 8.30 p. in. ArrlTe Itdiarapolis 8.00a.m., 4.35 p. ni. and3.25a. m. , Cbtago Meeker at west end Union station, ready lit tailed information at Union Station and 2 West "ahinptonbtr'.ei. lito. W. 11AYLI.H, 1. 1. a. DEMOCRATS AT CANTON nnYAX COMMITTER FIIOM PITTS Bl'RG VISITS .MAJOR M'KI.NLCV. Silver Dick and Mre. Illand Also at the Republican Candidate's Home A Brief Speech. CAXTOX, O.. Aug. 10.-A delegation of sixty prominent Democrats from Pittsburg-, who composed a citizens committee to es cort candidate Bryan from Canton to that place, arrived here at 10:20 o'clock this morning. Finding that they had time, the party, headed by County Chairman Haw ley, of Allegheny City, and Morris Foster, made an Informal call on Major McKlnley. Mr. Foster acted as spokesman for the party on arriving at the McKlnley resi dence. He Sid that ho believed any can didate for the presidency was worthy of the greatest respect of every one, regard ' less of political affiliations. The members of the delegation had. therefore, called to pay their respects and to make a friendly call as American citizens. In response Gov. McKlnley said: "Mr. Chairman and Gentlemen I am very glad of this opporunlty to greet you. and I nm very grateful for the generous words spoken by your chairman, represent ing another political organization. We are all of us proud of our country and of our country's history, and we should all be determined to make this government in the future, as In the past, the lest government In the world. From you who disagree with me politically it is very grateful to have assurances of your personal good will. I thank you." (Applause.) The members of the committee were then presented and shook hands with Mr. Mc Klnley. Among the distinguished callers to day on Major McKlnley were the Hon. Richard P. and Mrs. Bland. They came here with the committee from Pittsburg, which made the trip from the Iron City to meet the Bryan party here. Mr. and Mrs. Bland had gone to Alliance, a city twenty miles cast of here, ahead of tho Bryan party, us it was a part of the pro gramme to have a speech of some length at that place by Mr. Iiryan. While there Mr. Bland was told that an address would be made here and he wa prevailed on by the Pittsburg committer to return to Can ton. Th time s;ent at thi MrKi.-Hvy home by Mr. and Mrs. Bland was apparently very agreeable to both the honored callers and to Major and Mrs. McKlnley. When Sherman Will Speak. NEW YORK. Aug.- 10. Powell Clayton, who Is 'he ciganizer of the Republican orators for 'the campaign, has received a letter from Senator John Sherman saying that he is desirous of doiij all in l.i, power to promote the election of the Re publican ticket, but fears that hU physic;--! strength will not permit of his extending his trip outside hU own State. Senator tiherma i vill peak In Columbus next Sat urday with Senator-elect Foraker, and In CS&clnnatl on tfce follow!- Wednesday. J I on the pony closes. 5 - year California CLARET 20c per Brtle, $2.25 per Dozen. POIAER & DRAKE, Distributors of Fine Imported and Domestic Groceries, 16 north Meridian Street. CHAMBERS'S BOUQUET Best Havana-filled 5 -CENT CIGAR. . Xv. CHAMBERS, 56 W. Wash" St. 59 N. Peon. St. His addreses on these occasions will be mainly upon the question of freo silver coinage. Pistols and Knlven Flourished. HUNTINGTON. W. Va., Aug. lO.-At the Democratic Judiciary convention to-day Carey Anderson, named for chairman by Chairman Wyatt, of the State committee, was ejected from the stage- In a general light In which pistols, knives and canes were flourished. A panic and a rush down stairs by spectators resulted in hurting mani; though not seriously. After order was partially restored the convention split. One faction nominated V. W. Marcum. the other Judge Harvey, for judge. After the convention, in a right In the hotel bar, three men were badly hurt by beer bottles. Attempt to Kill Florida Democrat. JACKSONVILLE. Fhu. Aug. lO.-The train containing the portion of the State Democratic canvassing party, headed by ex- Governor Bloxham, candidate for Governor, and prominent candidates for State offices, was tired on by unknown parties Saturday night at a point between Welborn and Houston. A bullet parsed near Superin tendent Sheats, State School Superintend ent, and other bullets struck the car con taining the party. Railroad detectives are Investigating the matter. Ilanna r.t Chicneo. CHICAGO, Aug. 10. Chairman Mark Hanna, of the Republican national com mittee, reached Chicago over the Lake Shore road to-day. National Committee men Durbln. of Indiana; Payne, of ' Wis consin; Cummlngs, of Iowa; and Jamieson. of Illinois, were waiting a conference with the chairman. 31 IC. HOKE SMITH SM'BHED. Cleveland Invites Every Other Cab inet Officer to Visit Him. Washington Special in the Kansas City Journal. The plain, undeniable and unmistakable snub given by the President to Secre.ary Smith is attracting some attetnlon in poli tical circles here. It is known to In a fact that when Mr. Cleveland extended Ins Invitation to Secretary Carlisle ,and the other nicmbers of his oftlotal family f vhlt him and hold a conference at Gray Gables, he dropped Secretary Smith from his vis iting list with one of those dull sickening thuus which can sometimes be heard, but never adequately described. The manner in which Mr. Smith has been Ignored is significant, although not demonstrative, and the recipient of the cold shoulder will experience more chagrin than anyone else, for he will Know by personal experience that he has been snubbed, and will im agine that everybody In the wide world also knows It. As a matter of fact, the members of the Cabinet will not visit the President In u body, but have the appear ance of dropping in by accident or design at such time as may be convenient. For this n-ascn, the absence of Mr. Smith will nU tit tract the degree of comment and cenjeciiie that woull otherwise be tho case. T.Is matter of inviting the Cabinet to call upon him at his summer residence af fords the President the first opportunity ho has had of indicating his .displeasure towards Secretary .Smith. By withholding an Invitation that was sent every other member of the Cabinet Mr. Cleveland pimply punctuates and emphasizes the fact that he does not desire to confer and ad vise with his Secretary of the Interior. It Is an Intimation, as plain ns if written in words, that the Cabinet, so far as purposes of council are concerned, will be one mem ber hort from Ihis time until the termina tion of the present administration, lie docs not wish Mr. Smith's advice, and he does not care for him to know in advance his plans and Intentions. The understanding prevails here among politicians that the President will not henceforth abate in any degree from his policy of manifesting his disapprobation of Mr. Smith at every pos sible opportunity when it can be done with out sacrifice of dignity. The opinion pre vails that no request will be made for the Secretary's resignation, but he will b? given repeated chances to lose his temper and retire to private life of his own volition. If he chooses to serve out his term of of fice it will be a matter of persistency rather than pleasant surroundings. TOO MUCH SILVER. More Canadian IlnnkM Refitae Amer ican Dollar and Certificates at Par. HAMILTON. Ont.. Aug. 10. Following the lead of Montreal and Toronto banks and boards of trade, the banks of Hamil ton have refused to accept American silver aril silver certificates nt par. The order Is said not to b due entirely to- silver agita tion in the United States, but partly be chuk" there Is too much American silver In circulation In Canada. Movfmenln of Steamer. NEAV YORK. Aus?. U-Arrived: Ethiopia, from Glasgow; Nomadic, from Liverpool; Massachusetts, from London. imr.MKRHAVEX. Aug. 10. Arrived: II. H. Meier, from New York. QUEENSTOWN. Aug. 10. Arrived: Ceph alonia, from New York. MO VI LLC Aug. 10. Arrived: Parisian, fiom Montreal. BOSTON, Aug. 10. - Arrived: Prussian, from Glasgow. Puictllst Hall Arrested for Debt. NEW YOItK. Aug. 10. "Jim- Hall was arrested to-nlsht for a debt for board, and his fight with Steve O'Donnell was declared off. A largo crowd had gathered to wit ness It, mE BY HUSDREDS MMKROIS PEOPLE SUCCUMBING TO THE EXCESSIVE HEAT. 1SS Deaths In tt York and Vicinity Yesterday, and a Great Number of Serious Prostrations. CHILDREN SUFFERING MOST POLICE WAGONS KEPT BUSY CAR RYING VICTI3IS TO HOSPITALS. Misery and Aarony In the Tenement Districts and Homes of the Poor in AH the II Iff Cities. MANY DEATHS AT CHICAGO HEAT MADE PX BE AH ABLE nV A HOT WIND FIIOM THE MARSHES. Some of the Department Stores Con verted Into Hospitals Victims at Cincinnati and Elsewhere. NEW YORK. Aug 10. Tho number of deaths caused by the heat In Greater New York is about one hundred and additional victims are being reported hourly. fThe prostrations are. almost Innumerable and no accurate statement of them can be made. Ambulances and patrol wagons have been . running about all day, the clamor of their gongs'becomlng a familiar sound. Street-car horses have dropped in the tracks by scores. Out-of-door work has been largely suspended and many fac tories are temporarily closed. Last night was the hottest of the summer, the climax of the'present torrid spell and one of the hottest known In the city for years. Morn ing brought no relief and at 8 p. m. the thermometer stood five degrees higher than at the same hour Sunday, but as the hu midity was less Intense than on the preced ing day there was less discomfort In the atmosphere. Early in the morning there was but 50 per cent, of humidity, which is lather below the normal. The official record of temperature from S a. m. fol lows: 8 a. m., S2; 9 a. m., 84; 10 a. m., 6; 11 a. m., SS; 12, noon. 81; 1 p. m., SG; 2 p. m., SS; 3 p. m., SS; 4 p. m., 10. These tests were taken on the top of one of tho highest buildings in the city. Street tem perature taken in the shade at a point near the center of the city was 85 at 9 a. m., rose to 97 at 11, to 99 at 1 p m., to 102 at 4 and at 6 fallen to 92 and further dropped to 89 at 9 p. m. Suffering has been most Intense in tho tenement sections, where poor people are Unable to. get... breathing space. In these sections the charitable organizations have had their hands full, many infants and children succumbing to sunstroke. The. hospitals were obliged to call on the po lico department to aid them in respond ing to calls, as their ambulances could not cope with the number of cases reported. So police patrol wagons were pressed into service to carry heat victims to the hos pitals. Many other wagons were used to carry away dead and disabled animals. At midnight there was no relief from the strain of the past week and on thousands of roofs city dwellers were trying to get sleep. Following is a revised list of tho deaths to-day: CHARLES SWANSON. forty year? old. PETER BRADY, thirty-eight years old. M. GREITON. NORA NONE. SAMUEL HEEKMAN. eight years old. JOHN ZEGA. thirty-five years old. . MARTIN M'FADDEN, forty-eight year3 Old. THOMAS D. BURKE. LOiriS HOFFMAN. MAMIE REILLY, fifty-one years old. ELSIE SULLIVAN, thirty years old. OU STAVE KELLEY. T. C. COURTNEY, forty-six years old. JAMES GITTLANEY. forty-six years old. PATRICK FARRELL, fifty-five years old. MAMIE CARROLL. ROBERT ANDERSON, thirty-six years. MICHAEL M'CANN, thirty-nine years. SKLIG KINS BURG, sixty-five years. JOHN LAWYER, twenty-nine vears. II FINE DUUKE. sixty-seven years. CHARLES CARROLL, thirty-two years. HENRY SCI I BOEDER, fifty-five years. J. H. OK ERR. JAMES FARRELL. forty-five years. UNKNOWN MAN. dlde In Harlem Hos pital. WM. DAWSON, twenty-five vears. JENNIE MOUSE, one and a half years. LOUIS SCHUMANN, thirty-two years. JENNIE O'BRIEN, twenty years. NORAH O'BRIEN, four years. WM. FOY. forty-eight years. CHARLES PAULA, thirty-five years. EDWARD MAY. president of the Mount Electric Eight Company. BENJAMIN HOSSENLOPP. FREDERICK DARLING. UNKNOWN MAN. about fifty years old. UNKNOWN MAN. died in Bellevue Hos pital. MARTIN KANE, forty-five. AMKLTO HUNTZ. forty-four. THOMAS BYRNES, forty-seven. J. D. K INNER. JOHN I HArQTIRY. F. H. STULLENDER, thirty-five. MICHAEL NUGENT, thirty. CHARLES P. M1 DONALD, th'rtv-yix. CATHERINE CROWLEY. thlCty-tWO. UNKNOWN WOMAN, sixtv-two. UNKNOWN MAN. died in Harlem Hospi tal. UNKNOWN MAN, died in Bellevue Hos pltal. CHARLES 'PRIOR, died In New York Hospital. HENRY DESLATE. thirty-nine. CHARLES HOFFMAN, thirtv-four. WILLIAM STRONG, fifty-five. KATE UHL. twenty-eight. THOMAS LEMONT. ALTHEUS KENNON. CONRAD SHEIRE. THOMAS KEN'NEY, twenty-five. CHARLES KITZENDORF. thirty-eight JACOB HENNING. PATRICK M GARRIEN. PATRICK MENTON. SOPHIA BRAND. MARTIN HIGGINS. JACOB MA1IK. ADOLPH STRASSER. thirty. HENRY DIEDERICH. forty-three. JULIUS A RR I EN'S, thirty-six. UNKNOWN MAN. died on the way to Gouw-neur Hospital. PATROLMAN JOHN GOODISON. SI. BARNEY BIRCH. 40. MICHAEL WYNNE. 80. JOHN HIM.SON. :.). JOSEPH WALKER. 49. PATRICK THORNTON, 2S. PETER MOKAN. 2Z MARY JAUCH. ADOLPH STRAENS. S2. BENJAMIN If ASSERLO, 43. JOHN LEIDEN. :). SARAH BRODERICK. ST. THOMAS KEHOE. S. JOHN CAMPBELL. fiO. PATRICK M GLONE. 3). EMU. ERDMAN. PATROLMAN JOHN GOODISON, fifty ore. BARNEY BIRCH, forty. MICHAEL WYNNE, eighty. JOHN HILI.SON. fifty. JOSEPH WALK Eft. forty-nine. PATRICK THORNTON, twenty-eight. PETER MOHAN, thirty-five. MARY JAUCH, fiftv-nine. ADOLPH STRAENS. thirtv-two. BENJAMIN 1 1 ASSERLO. forty-fite. JOHN LEIDEN, fifty. SARAH BRODERICK, fifty-seven. JOHN CAMPBELL, sixty. PATRICK M O LONE, thirty. EMIL ERDMAN. Brooklyn. JOHN LOOSE, thirty-eight years. TWO UNKNOWN MEN. FRANK GIBCS. thirty-six years. MRS. ALLEN "All ILL, tlghty-stx years. MRS. ANNA SHIRLEY, thirty-five years. JOHN HIGGINS. twenty-five years. MICHAEL HYLAND. fifty-six years. OTTO SOLDAN, forty-two. MORRIS PETTIOREW, fifty. JOHN BENKLER. WILLIAM KANE, forty-five. Staten Island. PATRICK WHALON, thirty-nine years. THOMAS LEACH, twenty-two years. PATRICK REAGAN, thirty-nine years. ROMANO LOCHERMANN, seventy years. Jersey City. UNKNOWN MAN. supposed to be a bakeT named A. Tipper. PATRICK SHOERDENi thirty-four years. CHARLES CALLAHAN, thirty-seven 5 HENRY TIEDOMAN, fifty-four years. JACOB EISEL, thirty-seven years. CHARLES M. HARDING, thirty-seven yea rs. UNKNOWN MAN. of middle age. DAVID PRYOIt. forty-five. JOHN HART, fifty-five. JOHN KERWIN. Iloboken. JOHN P. RIDY. RICHARD KRIEGOR. HENRY MAYER, forty-four years. UNKNOWN MAN, about forty years. Brunswick, N. J. MRS. S. H. BANE, twenty-eight years. THOMAS BRADLEY, fifty years. THOMAS BROWN, forty-eight years. Newark. JC. J. DANIEL O'Q FILER. MICHAEL A. DRUEY. ALEXANDER M'MINIS. PATRICK QUINN. sixty-five vears. FREDERICK PLUME, forty-two years. THOMAS PITMAN, fifty-four years. WILLIAM SCHMIDT, fifty-seven years. PAULINE BECKER, seventy-two vears. MARY FARRELL. forty-eight years. JAMES FLANDERS, fifty years. FREDERICK TA f'OR. fifty-six years. CHARLES GARGARDI, twenty-five years. MISKATO PELOF. thirtj'-elght. CHARLES HUNTLEY, seventv-seven. CHARLES ROSE.VCRANZ. thirty-eight. DAVID CUSAOK. forty-five. JOHN M'HUGH. Advices from towns just beyond the limits of Greater New York add many names to the death list. It Is now esti mated that 1SS persons in and around the city died of heat to-day. FATALITIKH AT CHICAGO. Many Deaths Caused hy the Hot AVm-v Stored Turned Into Hospitals. CHICAGO, Aug. 10. It began to grow un comfortably warm at early dawn, and as the blading sun pushed its way up over Lake Michigan the Intensity of the heat was increased hour by hour at the rate of geometrical progression. To make life still more unbearable, a steamy hot wind, as baneful as a slrroco from tho sands of Sa hara, blew over the city from the marshes and swamps beyond the southern limit. It was a blighting wind and men sought to escape from it. It was terrible even on the lake front and in those quarters of Chicago where wealth and plenty abound, but in the poverty-stricken tenement districts the ag ony was awful to contemplate. All night long the miserable wretches sweltered and panted In vain for a breath of refreshing air. They slept or tried to sleep by thou sands on the sidewalk and the paving stones, while the steamy vapors rose from the garbage heaps, spreading death and disease. The city ambulances and patrol wagons from the police stations were kept on the run all night long bearing victims of the heat to the hospitals. This morning men Walked through the streets without coat or vest and panted and sweat and suf fered for want of tresh and cooling air. Prostrations from heat began to be re ported as early as S o'clock. Animals over come by the heat lay dead In almost every ward in town. They were so numerous that the garbage men could not keep the streets clear of them. The coroner's office was busier to-day than it has been in years. There were not enough deputies to do the work. All of yesterday's heat vic tims and a part of those who succumbed Saturday were on the books awaiting In quests. In order to get through with the work the coroner sent out a notice that In all cases of death from the extreme heat physicians' certificates could take the place of inquests. The coroner said in any case of sunstroke, where the facts were plain, certificates of doctors wjuld be sufficient to dispense with Inquests. The continued heat has greatly affected police, patrolmen and letter carriers. About fifty of the latter have been compelled to quit work temporarily, and two or three may die. Some of the big department stores have, during the last fe- days, prac tically been turned into- hospitals. The girl clerks have fainted by the dozens at their counters, and hundreds of them have quit work on account of the heat. 'Among the deaths reported to-day are: JOHN VICILE. JOHN MARCO. H ENRY LOCK EVERE. EMMA LESZOZYK. ORRIN STATHOFOLIS. DA NO LA MARRONA. MARY KROLL. CATHERINE PECKITH. -JAMES O. HULL. CECILIA G. M'CARTHY. WILLIAM IJRITT. BARNEY MACHNIK. ANTON SI I YNANCKI. REUBEN BIRD. ARTHUR RYAN. PATRICK WRENN. TIMOTHY FEELY. CHARLES F. GAUL. ANNA LEIKE. RUTH JULIA CARLSON. DENNIS CARMODY. TIMOTHY" S IT DDS. MARY JOYCE H ENRY SClimKRO. M A R G A R ET FABRINGTON JOHN VALSSHEV1CK. UNKNOWN MAN. WM. FISAL. FRED BETTER. THOMAS WON A BON. UNKNOWN MAN. JOHN MA Tl KH MER MAN KOWEKKI. FREDERICK KNGLEHARD. JOHN M GARRY. HERMAN ASH. FRED ALLEN. WILLIAM FISHER. JOHN DWYER. UNKNOWN MAN. at Mort ton Grove. GEOENWELDT. JOHN a A I.I'.TO MICHAEL GLENN. ANTON KNAUD. S. SEBASTIAN. JOHN SONIH ADA. FR A NK SC f I N E I D E R. EDWARD BALES. The prostrations during the day amounted to about seventy-five pr.-ons The Very Rev. Pryor Vaughn, of Lon don, is lying at the point of death at th Auditorium Annex. L.- was overcome bv the heat to-day and is now in a critical condition. He a brother of Cardinal anghn. of England, and is making a trip around the world fr his health. Last week 577 deaths were reported to tho department of health, which is the largest record for nny week In munv vears It is estimated that over l.W animals, killed by the heat, are lying in different parts of tho city, and the authorities admit they are unable to remove the animals promptly. FOl RTi:i: PROSTRATIONS. One Fntnl and Seven Serious Cases Reported ot C'itiolntin 1 1. 'CINCINNATI. Aug. 10-There were re ported to the Health Board and taken to hospital by the police patrol wagons to-day thirteen persons stricken with intense heat. None of these are as yet fatal. Tho only fatal case was that of Gus S.:hmitt. who was found dead in his chair this morning at 907 Central nnai. These fourteen casfg are the ones reported to the health and police boards. There were evidently fully as many more taken home In private (Continued on Second Paue.) BUSY DAY FOR BRYAN POPOCRACY'S NOMI.NEE DOES HARD WORK FOI1 HIS CAUSE. He Rises at Dnnn, Shoira Himself to Hooalers nt Columbia City and Fort IViryne, and Talks All Day. SPEECH AT M'KINLEY'S HOME IS AVHICH MR. BRYAN DISCUSSES THE DUTY OF NEIGHBORS. Freqnent Cheer for the Republican Candidate While the Boy Orator of the riatte" Warn Talking. BRIEF SPEECH AT MANSFIELD AND A REFERENCE TO THE FIXAX- CIAL POLICY OP JOHX SIIEIIMAX. Addree at Crestline, "Wooster, Mns- lllon and Other Place in the Buek eye State Scenes and Incidents. PITTSBURG, Aug. 10. William Jennings Bryan literally worked his way East to day. After a few hours sleep on the train that left Chicago shortly before last mid night ho arose to receive the greetings of a noisy crowd of Hooslers at Columbia City. It waa then fifteen minutes to 5 o'clock, and from that time on Mr. Bryan had no rest. He showed himself at Fort Wajne and a few other towns in Indiana, and began speaking and shaking hands in earnest as soon as he crossed the Ohio State line. The train stopped at all sta tions, and Mr. Bryan was forced either to speak or shake hands at every place. Mrs. Bryan assisted her husband in the hand shaking feature of the day's work, and was cheered as loudly and frequently a3 her husband's speeches were made or greet ings exchanged at the following places In Ohio: Dixon, Convoy, Middleport, Van Wert, Delphos, Elida, Lima, Lafayette. Ada, Washington, Dunkirk. Upper San dusky, Nevada, Bucyrus, Crestline, Mans field, Loudonvllle, Lakevllle, Wooster, Or ville, Masslllon, Canton, Alliance, Garfield, Salem. Leetonia, New Waterford, East Palestine and Enon. In Pennsylvania, be fore reaching Pittsburg, stops were made at New Galilee, Homewood, Beaver Falls and New Brighton. The features of the day were the speeches at Mansfield, the home of Senator Sherman, and at Canton, the home of Major McKlnley. INCIDENTS OF THE MORNING. Bryan Falls to Speak In Indiana The Invasion of Ohio. BUCYRUS, Aug. 10. Hon. William Bryan, of Nebraska, to-day made a grand stride out of the West, whence ho sprang toward the heart of the enemy's1 country, as he has seen fit to denominate New York. As the Pennsylvania train on which he traveled pulled out of Chicago at a little before mid night demonstrations were made at South Chicago and the other suburban stations, large crowds surrounding the train at the stations and attesting their presence by the use of fireworks and brass bands. The train had barely passed the city limits, however, before Mr. and Mrs. Bryan retired to their room in the handsome compartment car. Again did the Bryan party fail to catch up with Hon. and Mrs. R. P. Bland, who left Chicago on an earlier train, Intending to join the Bryan party at Alliance. Gllmore Johnson, Democratic , national committeeman from Kansas, and likely to be a member of the executive committee; J, E. Malone, of Juneau, Wis., committee man from that Staj.e, and' George J. Sterns dorff, of Chicago, an old friend of Mr. and Mrs. Bryan, whose child was, by resolu tion of the Nebraska Legislature some four years ago, named after the then rising young Congressman from Nebraska, are traveling with the Bryan party, Hon. John A. Creighton, of Omaha, member of the notification committee. Is also with It. Mr. Bryan was feeling unusually good over the meeting at Chicago, with Hon. A. J. War ner, of the Bimetallic League, and with Hon. George W. Peck, of Wisconsin. Mr. Peck was. until recently, against him, but he has become an ardent Bryan man, and yesterday assured Mr. Bryan that he will carry Wisconsin. Governor Peck says con ditions are more favorable than they were in 1SC0. when he was elected Governor. At Valparaiso, at 1:40 a. m., a crowd of people aggregating 1.000 was In waiting, about 100 of them carrying torches. There was music and numerous banners. Cheer after cheer failed to kindle a semblanee of wakefulness in the Bryan stateroom, and the faithful party of noisy wakefuls failed to greet their candidate. Early dawn found the train at Columbia City, but 123 miles out of Chicago. It was but 4:45 a. m., but there were about fifty people at the depot and, much to their sat isfaction, Mr. Bryan came out before the train started and shook hands all around. He had come out In such a hurry that he had neglected to put on his collar. CROWD AT FORT WAYNE. When the train reached Fort Wayne at 5:20 a. m., there were probably 2.DG0 people on the platform, and when Mr. Bryan' came out he was greeted cordially. To a request that he speak he replied, some what hoarsely, that they must not ex pect a speech from him. None of the newspaper men were up yet, he said, and he had promised them that he would not speak in their absence; besides, he ex pected to have quite a large audience to talk to in New Y'ork, and said he wanted to save his voice for that occasion. As the train drew away from the station some one shouted, "Put old Ailen county down for ZM") plurality for Bryan." At Monrocville. the last town in Indiana, there was an enthusiastic crowd of people. Dixon was the first town reached in Ma jor McKin.ey s State. It is but a hamlet, and there only alout a. dozn men and one woman at the station. The woman Viijs bareheaded and in morning working attire, but she insisted on shaking hamia with Mr. Bryan. At Convoy, there were 2'V) more in wait ing, and wheu the train pulied into Vnn wert, the county seat of Vanwert countv, at. C:7r a. m., there were 2,UJ pcop.e as sembled around the depot whos chetrs drowned the music of the brass band. The first cf the crowd to greet Mr. Brvan were f jut remarkably handsome and "en-thus-istlc gir s wearing silver capa with "Bryan ami Sewali" in silver letters around the black visor band. One man in old sol dier uniform clung to Mr. Bryan's hand lontr enough to promise him Ohio by ,- (k:0. People climbed over and under the cars with the utmost recklessness In thMr ef:ert to get near the platform. No one had taken the precaution to see that the Bryan car was not at the rear of the train. In fact it was the first coach back of the baggage car, with about five coaches following If, &nd this fact inter fered somewhat with the plans of the jostling crowds. As the train pulled out three rousing cheers were glen for Prj'-in. At Middleport there were about seventy men at the train who shouted three cheers as the train moved on. FALL OF A PLATFORM. Mayor Baxter, of Delphos. who had boarded the train at Van Wert. Intro duced Mr. Iiryan to 1,500 cheering men and women at the Delphos station at 7:13. say ing that they must not ask him to speak, as he was saving his voice for New York. While the people were surging past to shak his hand, a large section cf the de pot platform gave way and sank a dis tance of four or five feet, carrying down lo0 people, but, fortunately, none of them was hurt. Upon learning that no one had been injured. Mr. Bryan remarked: "La dies and gentlemen, if you get on our platform it won t fall with you." The in evitable three cheers ped the departlnu train. At Elida, there were about fifty people out to shake hands with the western Lochlnear. v The train arrived at Lima on time (7:D0 a. m.) and found 5.000 people waiting at the station to greet the arrival of the party. There was no speaking, but the handshak ing was enthusiastic, and continued during the stop of the party. In the early morn ing Mrs. Bryan, fresh from her couch, ap peared and assisted her husband In shak ing the brawny hands of toll, which wtre extended to them from all directions as they stood up on the steps of the coach. One enthusiastic citizen, unnrjie because of the dense crowd to get near enough to shake hands with Mrs. Bryan, whose face he seemed to admire, thrust his rude walK lng stick over the heads of those interven ing, which Mrs. Bryan grasped and gave a cordial shake, amidst the laughter oflh spectators. The local statesmen of Lima reported that the Bryan party was a work ing party there and hopeful and numerous. They acclaimed that the silver sentiment was gaining ground, and as they bade fare well to the departing train they gave prophetic assurances of success in Novem ber. Mr. and Mrs. Bryan seemed to en joy the ovation extended to them, as well as the happy crowds by whom they were surrounded. After shaking hands for soma time Mr. Bryan remarked, gravely: "Well, this is Ohio." whereat a citizen remarked: "You bet, and Ohio is for you." Mr. Bryan told the crowd that he was happy to find so many more sliver men at Lima than he found there a year ago on a visit. The train pulled out after a stop of seventeen minutes. Lafayette. O., a small village, turned out about sixty men, who sat isfied themselves by quietly shaking hands with Mr. Bryan. HOPES TO DISTRIBUTE P03TOFFICES. W. W. Durbin. chairman of the State committee, who had boarded the train at Lima, insisted on Mr. Bryan saying a few words at Ada, where he delivered the com. mencement oration at the Normal univer sity last year. He left his breakfast and Frof. II. S. Lehr, president of the univer sity. Introduced the candidate as the next President. Mr. Bryan was received with cheers and said: Ladies and Gentlemen While I have not been speaking much on this trip I cannot withstand the temptation to say a word here. The words so kindly spoken by Prof. Lehr, you will remember, are not thought of 'since the nomination. He Is one of the original Bryan men. When I was here a year ago he was a Bryan man. 1 think he wanted you to become acquainted with me, so If you wanted postotuces you would know where to come to get them. I am not distributing postoifices yet. but I hope to be before very long. (Applause.) I remem ber with a great deal of pleasure this city and the students here of the university, and I hope they will become students of the money question and be prepared to take their part in this fight. I thank you." (Great applause.) At Washington, O., there was a moment ary stop, and about one hundred people ex tended the glad hand to Nebraska's favor vored son. Some amusement was occa sioned by the fact that all along the line Judge Prentiss, of Chicago, who. with the Illinois committeeman, Mr. Gheen. was traveling with Mr. Bryan, was mistaken for "Silver Dick" Bland. At Dunkirk. O.. about five hundred people extended an uproarious welcome and u clamorous farewell. The train stopped but a minute, and many of those present failed in their strenuous effort to grip the hand of the candidate, who was even thus early in the day continually cautioning his friends to go light with that hand. W. W. Durbin, chairman of the State central com mittee, introduced Mr. Bryan at Dunkirk. The nominee was greetel with cheers, and when quitt could be restored said: "Ladies and Gentlemen I nm very glad to meet you this morning, end glad to note the Interest which you are taking in this campaign. (Applause.) In my Judgment it is the most important campaign . that the people of the country have been called on to engage in in many years, and all I ask of you Is that you each study this money question for yourself, and. when you have made up your mind as to what Is right, do what you think best." (Great applause and cheering.) BRYAN MAKES A PROMISE. At Upper Sandusky ex-Congressman Hare Introduced Mr. Bryan to a crowd of 1.500 or 2.000 people, and the candidate, as soon as he could curb the enthusiasm, spokje as follows: "Ladles and Gentlemen It gives me a great deal of pleasure to greet the people who live In the town of mv old friend. Judge Hare. I knew him in Congress, and am glad to see the people who honored themselves by his election. (Applause.) 1 trust that you will be able in the future to have as faithful, as honest and courageous Representative In Congress as you had when he was your member. (Great a p. plause.) I am glad to see you." (Great applause and loud rheerlng.) During the progress of the subsequent hand-shaking a weazen-fared entlomnn climbed upon the steps, drew his face up to within two inches of Mr. Bryan and shout ed: "Wo don't want the credit of the coun try turned over to syndicates." "I promise -you it won't be done any more," paid Mr. Bryan. ' There was more cheers from the crowd for sliver, and Mr. Bryan said: "If any of you are afraid of a flood of monev I want you to vote the 'other ticket. (Applause. lou know there are a great many ixop'e who have lived in a drought so long th-y are afraid of a flood." (Great applause and cheering.) l,Ne.Vfda 0VfT three hundred people ran wildly down the track to the rear of the train whither Mr. lirjan had been es corted by Judge Smaliey, and diligently spent the moments of a brief stop to shake the hands of the free-silver knight Fully 2.a people signaled the arrival of the Bryan train at Bucyrus with cannon adinir. mu-lc and hearty cheering. Mr Bryan spoke froia the car pit tfcrm'as tal lows: "Ladies and Gentlemen I am vry muh obliged to you for this verv cordial greet ing, and I want to thank one of the pioneers for having sown years ago the seed that is bearing fruit to-day. I had commenced to study the monev question before I knew anything about the rtora tlon of silver. General Flnley. your Rep resentative In Congress, was th?n work!n for free and unlimited coinage of silver at 10 to 1. (Great applause.) And 1 am grati fied that he is alive now to s?e thf progress that this caue has made, and I am not surprised that thes among whom he has lived are ready to-day to assert that this government s able to have a financial roliey of Its own. without asking th rvn scnt of any othr nation of the earth. (Pro longed applause.) I thank you. ladies and gcntlrmen. for this opportunity of meeting you." (Great arplause.) As the train drew away from the plat form hundreds ran along with it grabbing at Mr. Bryan's hands until some one felf. ?;:td those behind pressing forward plied In a mass of writhing humanity. Involving twenty or thlrtv people. A committee com prising General and Mr. Fln'ey. County Clerk Laurhtnum and Editor Frank Hoi Lrcck escorted the Bryan party to Bucyrus. CROWD AT CHE.STLINE, Three ThonKnnd People Har 1rnn Repent II I w "KnopUnni" Questions. CRESTLINE. O. Ail- lO.-Over three thousand people were surging around th Crf st'lne depot when the Bryan train puUed In amidst tho salute from anvils and the music of a band. A committee comprising Prosecuting Attorney D. W. Pool. W. F. Crowe. George Ti. Scott and Fred Newman boarded th tnrin at Bucyrus. and when Mr. Bry-n arrived he was escorted through the no!: crowd to a decorated platform near the depot, where. ..amid the wildest cheering, ho made a brief speech. Mr. Pool Introduced Mr. Bryan as the next President of the United State-. He was greeted with great cheering, and, mount ing a chair on the njatforni. said: "Ladles and Gent!Vmen I would not be surprised to find such an audience as this (Continued on Fourth l'ge.) BRYAS AT PITTSBURG GItM CROWDS GREET THE TOPV, IC ADVOCATE OF SILVER, Street Fall of Carious People Am loni to See the YVoald-Ile Crarlfier . of Wall-Street "Cold Bans.' SPEECHES IN TWO THEATERS maxy rnorLE uxadli: to gais ad mission TO EITHER I'LACK. One Hundred Policemen Xeeessary tl Preserve Order mid Several of the Officer Iloufthly Handled. LITTLE NEW IN THE SPEECHES BOTH ADDIIF.SPES lM.AIIOIl ATIOXS OF rORMEU ITTEIIAACES. Drynn'H Dennltlon of MtO to I" Itepljr to the ( barge thnt Free Coinnne 'VTonld Give Miner n Monopoly PITTSBURG, Aug. 10. The meeting la this city has proven a fitting capsheaf of . the day's triumph. " It has excited th amazement of the people of Pittsburg, tnd the joy that it has afforded Mr. Bryan and tho redoubtable tdlver "Dick" has manifested Itself in their beaming features since they struck the city limits. The ex ceptionally long train on the Pennsylvania Central, which It was almost impossible to traverse during the last Vi miles be cause of the numerous committee and en thulastfs who had boarded it, can tnlo thtj Pittsburg station at 6:i0 p. in. It was Im mediately surrounded by acres on acres of frantic people. When Mr. Bryan emerged from the train. In spltv of the efforts of the large local committee to carry out its programme, the crowd closed around him, and it was a free-for-all tight from that time on for every person in the Bryan, party except Mr. and Mrs. Bryan and Mr. und Mrs. Bland. When they entered their carriages the relentless throng closed around them and teemed to bear theia along. Through the various streets trav ersed no available Fpace could be dis cerned. Every foot of ground ulng the way was occupied by enthusiasts. Wheu the Central Hotel was reached a cordon of police was utatloned at the main en trance, und Icrmed a narrow passageway leading to the staircase. No one was al lowed to tread it except he who could show unmistakable credentials. There were police on the stairs, police In the halls, police at the dining room door, and everywhere else where men and women xnisht seek to go, and even nt the door of Bryan's room. While Air. tnd Mrs. Bryan wtre supping with k eommiuee of - ladies and gentlemen the streets resounded with the continuous clamor from thousands of threats. Many marching clubs pierced the stubborn crowds amid showers of pyro technics and a roar that would havs rivaled Niajara's thunders. The evening mee ting had been announced to occur at 8 o'clock in the Grand Opera House and the Avery Theater, . kindred halls, side by side and owned by trie same parties. Each hall will seat between 2.i00 and 3,000, and meetings were to be held la each. Long before the hour for opening" tho dooit the entire street front or these structures were packed full along the entire block and after the doors had been opened and the ftructures were filled the crowd outside had suffered little perceptible dim inution. A corps of about 100 policemen were on duty at the various entrances, and In the course of the early evening there was an incipient riot in which one man was severely beaten and some of the. U40J Buojinq ssrjq Jiaqi pS?q wwuio otf. When Mr. and Mrs. Bryan and members of their party rode around from the ho tel and entered the first hall, toth of them were packed to their full tandlnsT room capacity, and it is said that half who applied had not been admitted. Ths crowd lingered outside in noisy but peace ful disappointment, singing, cheering and burning red fire, and a tolerable rain that came soon after the fpeaklng began di minished It but little, the strict remain ing full until the meetings closed. MR. BRYAN'S FIRST SPEECH. At the first meeting Mr. Iiryan was in troduced by Mr. James Mills, tdlior of the Pittsburg Post, and spoke as follows: Mr. Chairman. Ladies and Gentlemen I thought It might be necessary In comlnj so far towards the East to bring a few of our people to keep up the enthusiasm, while I presented the truths ret forth In the Democratic platform. (Loud cheering.) But after 1 have seen a few audiences liae this I wondered whether 1 might not Ukt back a few of you to net an example of enthusiasm to the people of the West. (Laughter and cheering.) There is no more wild West. It is the wild Eat. At this point there was tremendous cheering and laughter and cat calls. A voice called out "You're a brick." and there were more cheers and renewed laugh ter. Mr. Rrvan. resuming: "I am not ex ported to enter Into a discussion of the is sues of the campaign because it is not con siderate to discuss the campaign at least for a candidate to do so until he has beex formally notified of the nomimttlon. iVoico with a Hibernian accent 'The people, know about it. Laughter an cheers.) Therefore, I am gclng to leave to those who come after me the discussion of Fuch questiens as may be pertinent at thin time, and 1 shall simply thank you for this ex-( traordinary and unexicted manifestation of interest. When I left home 1 told them, that I was going to open the campaign in what was now con.idred the enemy's country and which we hoped a voice, in terrupting. 'Go East, young man, go East. Iaughlcr and ch -ering.) But which ws hoped would be our country before the campaign closed. ("Rlsht: right." and ap plause.) Therefore. I have been more than gratified to find that it was pot necessary to oin the campaign In the EaM: it has already been opened there (cheers and laughter), but 1 shall promise you this, that In the progress of this campaign not a single private In the ranks will stand nearer to the enemies' guns than he in. whose hands is the standard. (Cheers.) W0 ar prepared to defend our platform. It presents. m we telleve. those policies which are for the best Interests of all tho people and we rre not terrified because our enemies have sought to Mpply to us epithets slide to oppose thp positions which, wa have taken. (Applause.) They anal! ' not be pertrltted to put us in th attitude of exponents to the government, but we shall show them tnat theio is a differi i;c be tween defending a Kvernment und defend ing the vicious legislation inaugurated b the government for private ends. (Tre mendous che-rlnic- m "Andrew Jackyon. than whom there never was a braver, truer Democrat, has ex presied It well In these word: 'There aro j:o neccary evtis in government; its evils exist only in its abuses.' It is true, my friends, that what we attack 1 the abuses of the government and not the govern ment itself. (Thufs right!" Cheering.) Tha worst enemy of this country U the man t c A.