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2 TI133 OMAITA PAIIiY BEty TUESDAY , SEPTEMBER 29 , 1800.
least 5,000 men In line , oven should there bo no clubs present from places at a dis tance. The trains on all roads will bo held until after the meeting , to allow people from n distance to return the same nlRht. The tickets which have been reserved for the veterans can be secured at nny time after 830 ; this morning by calling on Major Strait at the republican headquarters , In the Ltfo building. The Thurston club , In carriage * , will act ns escort for the senator , nnd the other clubs Trill fall In behind , the entire parmln to be under command of Chief Marshal Frank K. Moores. The order of the parade will bo as follows : Platoon of police , command of Sergeant Her ; chief marshal , Frank E. Moores ; Cap tain 7. R Baxter , H. 11. Daldrldgc. W. O. Shrlvcr , Sam McWhortcr. Bcnton Bell , aides ; Continental Drum corps , corporal , -yergeant C. N. Rowley ; Thurston club In carriages , rscort to Hon , John M. Thurston ; Captain J. M , Olllan , assistant marshal ; form south * west corner Twelfth nnd Farnam. Seventh "Ward band , Prof. GeorgeGreen. . John L. Webster Flambeau club , Capt.lln W. B , Ten Eyck. Umbrella Marching club , Captain W. A , Wobstcr. Form northwest corner Twelfth and Farnnm. High School McKlnlcy club , Captain Clar- cnco TtiUMton ; form east side Thirteenth street , soillh of Farnam. Young Men's Republican club , Captain C. K. Winter ; form cast slilo Thirteenth street , r.outh nf Harney. Young Men's Christian Association band , Seventh Ward Republican club , Cnptalu II. B , Irey , assistant marshal ; form west side of Thirteenth , South of Farnam. Fourth Ward Republican club , Captain 'J. ' O. Kuhn" ; form west sldo Thirteenth , south of Harncy. Fifth Wnrd club , Captain J. L. Carson , assistant marshal ; form east side Thirteenth , north of Farnnm. First platoon shotgun "Disturbers. " Cap tain Fuller ; form wcat sldo Thirteenth , north of Fnrnam. Swedish-American Garflelil club , Captain John Norberg ; form east sldo ot Fourteenth , south ot Karnnm. First Ward club. Captain Peter Boysen , nnd Captain H. C. Miner , assistant marshals. Form west side of Fourteenth , south of Farnam. Second Ward club. Captain Fritz Miller , assistant marshal. Form west sldo Four teenth , sotith of Harney. Bohemian Republican club. Captain Frank Franch Form west sldo Fourteenth , south of Howard. Council Bluffa band , Council Bluffs Flam beau club , Council Bluffs Drum corps. Old Soldiers1 club , Council Bluffs , Council Bluffs Colored McKlnley club. Form east sldo of Fourteenth , north of Farnnm. Ninth Ward Republican club. Captain C. D. lliitchlnson , assistant marshal. Form west side Fourteenth , north of Farnam. Harrison club. Douglas county , and other clubs from country , Captain H. R. Kcnrns , assistant .marshal. Form west side of Four teenth , north of Douglas. Band. Scandinavian-American Republican club , Theo. Johnson , assistant marshal. Form west etde Fourteenth , north of Douglas. Second platoon , Shot Gun "Awakers , " Captain Frank E. Munn. Form west side -Fourteenth , north of Douglas. Young -Men's Republican Marching club , Captain Leo Forby. Form cast side of Fifteenth , south ot Farnam. Kennedy's drum corps. Third Ward Re publican club , Captain J. T. Henderson , assistant marshal ; form east side of Fif teenth street , south of Harney street. Eighth Ward club , Captain John Duclmn- nan , assistant marshal ; form east side Fif teenth street , north of Fnrnam street. Danish-American McKinley club. Captain John'Matthelscn. Form east sldo Fifteenth , north of Douglas. Sixth ward band ; republican club , Captain lilies D. Ilouck ; Colored Republican club , form west sldo Fifteenth street , north of Farnam street. South Omaha marching clubs , mounted McKluley club , Colonel A. L. Lott , assistant marshal ; form west sldo Fifteenth street , south of Farnam street. The line of march will bo from Twelfth nnd Farnam streets , west on Fnrnam tc Slxtoontb ' street ; -north on Sixteenth to Cum- Ing , west on Cumlng tt > 'Twentieth and north on Twentieth to Coliseum. All marching clubs must be at place of "rendezvous" at 7:15 p. m. Parade tcfmove at 7-M5 sharp. _ IN TIIR HI.ACIC ITILI.S. "Walter Amlt'i'Hoii l'riillPlM n. Victor ; fur Mnjnr Mi-ICInl.'y. Walter Anderson , jr. , a son of Mayor A. R. Anderson of Hot Springs , S D. , and the republican candidate for county attorney in Fall Itlvcr county. was in the city yesterday. Ho Is ono ot the numerous republicans of Snutb Dakota who were ehoutlng.for . Bryan I.DI' free silver a few months ago , but who havt thought the matter over and declared" Tti 'McKlnley. He says that this class Is crj numerous.- and that the great objection to Bryan and the democratic ticket Iky in ir free trade tendencies of the party. Mr. Anderson says that South Dakota I ; reasonably sure to cast its four electora' ' votes fov "McKlnley , nnd Is of the oplnlor that Bryan will carry but one county In thr Btnte , lleade , n county In which the pcmti lists have been very strong In the past The great strength of MclKnley , he states is among the cattle men , the railroad cm ployes and the miners. The latter were all lor LBryan until n short tlmo ago , but art now said to bo almost solid for McKinley The. republican losses will bo small. In hj , opinion , and will more than be made goad by sound money democrats. VDUTH' Mclvliilcy Cliili. The First Voters' McKlnloy club held nn -interesting meeting last evening at their rooms at the Mlllard liotol. There was a largo attendance ot the club members pres ent , and , like all of their other meetings , It was characterized by a desire to hear and Icurn something of the Issues which dominate the pending campaign. They wore addressed by H. II. Baldrlge , who reviewed the mone tary history of this country , the financial standing and conditions which prevail In the countries which are on the silver basis and the urobablo consequences of the adop tion of free coinage In this country. 1'OllllO.H OVIT 111 IlMVll , D , 8. Shclton , u prominent attorney of Burlington , la. , la In the city. He says McKlnley will have 50,000 majority In Iowa. In .Scott county , ho affirms , there are 1,000 sound money democrats who will vote for 1'iilmer and Buckner. Ho estimates that thcro are 25,000 sound money democrats In 3owa ; of these one-third will vote for Me- Klnloy and two-thirds for Palmer , Ho thinks that In the entire state there will not. bo more than 15,000 deserters from the republican rinks. foi * More Fusion. The popillUt rlty central committee hold an executive session last evening at Knights of Labor hall , for the purpose of malting ar rangements for the coming city primaries. II , Cohen , chairman of the commutes , pro- Bided , and , after various suggestions ot the members present , It was decided to held the primaries and convention of the people's Independent party on the eaino date as those of the democrats. The date for primaries ] s October H , and the convention rticcts Oc tober 17 , _ Vim Gllili-r UmliirNeil for School lloai-il At a meeting of thu Ninth Ward Repub lican club last night J. A. Van Glider was omloricd for thu nomination aa a member of the Board of Education. The club decided to meet at the club rooms at Twenty-ninth and Farnam streets at 7 .o'clock tonight , and march from there to their place in line. They expect to have fully 800 torches in Hue. Another meeting will be held Saturday night to name n -ticket of delegates for the city primaries That Spot.l j l < ; First size of a dime ; next size of a dollar ; then big as tbe palm of your luind. The end : entire baldness. Stop it. Ayer's Hair Vigor Makes Hair Grow ij t/N / X X sP VV V X M'KINLEY ' TO COLORED MEN Delegates to African Methodist Episcopal Conference Visit Him. SPEAKS ON DEVELOPMENT OF THE RACE Tin IMntr AVorlcer.i from IJnlion mill Knrim-rH mill .McrcliniitH from Cu- Itliiililini County Cull at Clin ton In Sec n Ciuullilntf. CANTON , O. , Sept. 28. The 1:08 : Valley train brought several carloads ot ministers and delegates to the African Methodist Epis copal conference , In session nt Cleveland , to call on Major McKlnley. They marched In formally to the McKlnloy home , where ad dresses were mode by State Senator Green ot Cleveland , Bishop Lee and Bishop Ar- nctt. Governor MeKlnlcy's address dwelt upon the development and achievements of thu race. Ho aid : Bishop Lee , Bishop Arnett nnd My Fellow Citizens : This Is to me a most Interesting and Inspiring call. 1 appreciate the Ulnd words , the earnest words , the cloauent words , spoken by Bishop Arnett. They move my soul ; they Inspire me with confidence , 1 wish his voice nnd his patriotic sentiments , so well expressed , might have been heard by thousands , rather than the few hundreds gathered about mo today. I am glad to meet the ministers of the African Methodist Episcopal church. That you should have set aside the business of your annual con ference long enough to pay me a visit Is nn honor which 1 greatly appreciate and shall always remember. It Is a matchless civilization In which we live , a civilization that recognizes the common nnd universal brotherhood of man. It Is a glorious con stitution , the American const'i.utlou uuder which wo live , that secures to every citizen beneath our lias ; absolute freedom of relig ious doctrine and be-llef. A constitution that recognizes neither creed nor color , nor race nor nationality , nor caste nor classes ) , but protects nnd detendo all , aud accords to each civil and religious liberty. The his tory of your race Is ono of wonderful prog ress under the moot trying and difficult circumstances. You have demonstrated your patience nnd patriotism , courage and Intelligence and your willingness to sacrifice for your country and sustain its honor nt all times and under all circumstances. STEPS OF PROGRESS. "You have made marked and commendable strides in the field of education and learn ing. Your educational Institutions , public and private , are scattered all over the country and within their walls you arc giving generous and liberal education to the men of your race , fitting them for the responsibilities of life nnd equipping them for good citizenship. Wllbertorco uni versity In our own state Is a proud monument ment to your enterprise and character , an Institution among the oldest , If not the oldest , ot Its kind which Is sending teachers and preachers and men for the learned professions to every part of the country. "Not only have you been carefully lookIng - Ing after the Intellectual , but you have not neglected the moral condition of your race. Both should go together. In twenty years the membership of your church alone lias Increased from 172,000 to about COO.OOO. and your preachers from 1,334 to 4,252. I am clad to note the advancement ot any or ganization which has for Its object the elevation of mankind ind the improvement and betterment of our cltb.e-nsblp. You nnd the race to which you belong have my hearty congratulations upon the progress you have already made , nnd my prayer for still greater progress in the future. I bid you Improve the glorious opportunities with which you are blessed. "I recall as I stand In your presence today , with peculiar pleasure , that during the great International exposition at Chicago at the World's Parliament of Religions , when men of all countries and races and religions had assembled u'nder one roof , your Bishop Ar nett was chosen to represent your race. It waa a high and deserved honor. With what modesty and ability he bore- the honor. With what credit to your race and to our country. He discharged the duty every Ohloan knows , nnd every Ohioan feels an increasing pride In him and the race he represents. May God bless you and keep you all. It will be my pleasure , If It shall be yours , to meet nnd greet each ono of you personally. " TIN PLATE MEN NEXT. The first organized delegation to call on McKlnley came from Columblaua county , Ohio and arrived at 12:30 : this afternoon on a train ot ten coaches. It was made up of employes of the Lisbon tin plate mills , farm ers , business men and mechanics from the vicinity and was accompanied by the Lisbon City band. Hon. R. W. Taylor , MeKlnley's successor In congress , made the Introductory address. Mr. McKlnley said in reply : "I am glad Indeed to have been connected with a piece of Lisbon , an enterprising tin plate plant which gives employment , as I am Informed , to more than 235 people. You farmers and merchants and business men know how valuable that plant has been to your community and county. And I sub mit to you , no matter what may have been your politics in the past , whether you would not prefer to have that tin plato fac tory in your community and your state than to have It In Wales. It only Illus trated all thn.t has been said thousands and thousands of times by the statesmen of the past nnd by the leaders of the present that the more factories you can have in any community the better will be the gen eral business conditions and the better will bo the market for the farmer. " After referring to his personal interest in and friendship for the people of Lisbon , who were his constituents when ho was in congress , Major McKlnley concluded ns follows : "Your presence hero indicates that you have not lost Interest In republican prin ciples and that you are quite aa much con cerned , If not more concerned , in their triumph this year than you have ever been before. I am glad to bo assured that I have your warm and hearty sympathy and sup port as I have had , always In years past. I will not venture to enter upon nny political discussion this afternoon , feeling certain that the gnod old county ot Columblann has already determined that her votes shall bo given for a sound currency , an unques tioned national credit , an American pro tective tariff anil reciprocity , the perma nency of law and for the peace and order of society , " _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ UIIA'IllM.W JONUS COI3S HAST. Tr.vlnw lo Straighten Out lu ) I CHICAGO , Sept. 28. Chairman Jones of the democratic national committee bsu none to New York , where tonight ho will meet Senator Gorman and other democratic lend ers and endeavor to straighten out tlio tangle In which the New York democrats 11 nil IhemfiPlvoj by tbe withdrawal of John Boyd Tin chcr , The democratic chairman's departure was kept so secretly that only ono or two parsons connected with the national heuliuartcya ; ] know of the senator's going. He left Chicago cage yesterday afternoon. An invitation will , It Is said , be extended to Snuntor Hill to meet with the leader * at Fifth Avenue hotel tonight and advise with thorn , Democratic national leadcni announced today that fusion with populists Is prac tically perfected In every state where It was attempted , except In Indiana , and the plans thcro have not been entirely aban doned. The last state to agree on terms was Kentucky and the sliver men say tbey are more than ever before encouraged to hope for such agreement , _ IiiKiill * ' llntlle In ICiiimn * , TOPEKA , Sept. 28. Ex-Senator JugalU' has notified the national republican com mittee that he could not leave Kansas to make Apeeches for thu national ticket In Ohio. He sayi lib cntln Mtr.o will bo de voted to aKns.n , Ills friends claim that forty of the 125 lefildlatlvo districts and four teen ot the forty , senatorial districts have Instructed for jyalU' return to the tsetinto. Drulliion it Deuiuuriillc .Voinliinlluii. SPRINGFIELD. Maw. , Sept. 58.- Maurice P. Cavanansb , who was nominated for audi tor by the democratic Htato convention ai Boston on Saturday. 6-iys ho will not accept the nomination. U was a great surprise to him. Ho any : ; ho is not a candidate for an ; . ' polU1 1 ( ; .Tlc9 STII1JHXTS AUK KOH StfJ5I > MOM3V. Kiitli > i.iln < illr Merllnn of Ynniijr Men from ( lie HlKli Melinot , If the Hlch school students can bo con sidered as representing the younger genera tion In this vicinity , sound money and the republican party stand very high In the estimation of the future volcrn. About ICO ot them assembled In Karbach hall in the mlddlo of the- afternoon yesterday and for an hour or more wildly cheered the repub lican doctrine that was expounded to them by a couple of r eahcrs. John C. Wharton , who addressed them , de voted himself entirely to a financial dis cussion. He showed that after the trial of many commodities and metals the na tions of the earth hod selected gold as their standard of value , not only because It was convenient , but especially because It was the most valuable of metals Intrinsically. Ho sketched the history ot finance In this country briefly up to the "crime of ' 73. " which ho slated had not been committed secretly as asserted , Inasmuch as It was diBCURsed In congress for three years and had devoted to It 170 pages lu the Con gressional Record. Ho maintained , too , that the measure did not dcmonltlse silver , showIng - Ing that before Its passage but 8,000,000 silver dollars had been coined , whereas 500,000,000 had been coined since. He said that the republican party was ready to coin ns many dollars as could be kept at a parity with gold , but refused to coin more. With an American and a Mexican dollar the speaker explained the difference be tween bimetallism and the free silver Idea. Ho said that the American dollar contained but 53 cents worth of silver , yet It was worth 100 cents because the government was behind It and It therefore contained In addition 47 cents worth of credit. It was the equivalent ot 100 cents all over the world. On the other hand ho showed that the Mexican dollar contained more sliver and yet was worth only C3 cents outside ot Mexico , because the government did not own and was not hack of It , and. It belonged to the person who brought the silver bullion to the mints. Mr. Wharton concluded from this ex position that Just so long as the United States limited the coinage of silver and therefore the credit which It put In the silver dollar , the coin would remain equal to gold. But when sliver was coined In un limited quantities and therefore unlimited credit was put Into the silver dollars that were coined , the speaker stated that the na tional credit would depreciate , the gov ernment would no longer bo behind the coins , but only the possessors and that there fore the coins would depreciate In value to the bullion price. UI3FUSI3 THIS COM ) MFA'S VOTKS. Silver n 'l 'KHton nt St. Joe llonuilliite ISiiilorNiMiiviit of Tliolr TloUot. ST. JOSEPH , Mo. , Sept. 28. Candidates on the silver democratic ticket In this county have repudiated the endorsement of the ticket by the gold democrats. The lat ter , while having a state ticket , decided to endorse the silver county ticket , but a meeting of the candidates on the latter was held this morning and It was decided that the support of gold democrats was not de sired , and their endorsement was not accept able. The independence of the silver men has caused much comment. UcynnlilH of Hllflicnclt for tlic Si-iintt * . M'COOK , Neb. , Sept. 28. ( Special Tele gram. ) The republicans ot the Twenty- ninth. senatorial district held their conven tion In this city tonight. F. O. Reynolds of Hitchcock county was chairman of the convention , and L. W. Cox of Bed Willow and W. B. Whitney of Furnas , secretaries. Edward N. Allen of Furnas county was nominated for state senator by acclama tion. The senatorial central committee IB constituted as follows : Chase , C. A. Towell , Dundy , J. P. Hnsklnn , Benkelman ; Frontier , David Mayo. Cambridge ; Pumas , C. R. Draper , Edison ; Gosper , II. R. Johnson , Elwood- ; Hitchcock , E. J. Harden , Stratton ; Hayes , J. W. Gull , Hayes Center ; Red Wll- Ipw , J. W. Dolan , Indlanola ; Fred Boehncr , chairman , Arapahoe ; P. M. Kimmell , secre tary , McCook. The nominee is a strong man. _ Coloiifl IiiKrcrNolI in Illinois. CHICAGO , Sept. 28. Colonel Rr.bert G. Ingersoll will come to Illinois next month aud make four or five speeches for Mp- Kinley. A letter to this effect was received at national headquarters today. He will make his first speech in Chicago on the even ing of October 8 , In a big tent which will bo erected for the occasion in some locality where the largest number of laboring men can hear him. Ho will then go to Blooming- ton. Galesburg and Galena , and if ho con sents to remain longer than four days , other towns will hear him. On his tour Colonel Ingersoll will bo accompanied by ex-Gov ernor Oglesby , ex-Governor Flfer and Senator Cullom. . _ J. J. Slicn TliliilfK He HUH a Sclu-nn- . DBS MOINES , Sept , 28. ( Special Tele gram. 1 The democratic state committee held a long consultation today with J. J. fihca ot Council Bluffs , who will assist It In the legal matters relating to the contest. allowing the national democratic ticket to go on the official ballot. Mr. Shea , Inti mated that the committee had discovered a method to prevent the ticket going on the ballot , nnd said positively that It would' be prevented from going on without a change in the name. The word "democratic" will not be used , he says. He does not claim the ticket can bo kept oft entirely , but says It must go under another name , I/lnIiiC 1I | > fuiV Sounil Money. PLATTSMOUTH , Neb. , Sept. 28. ( Spe cial. ) Saturday afternoon thirteen foreign born citizens took out their final naturaliza tion papers , and all of the thirteen1 believe In McKlnleyism and sound money. The German portion of 'tho population are almost a unit for sound money , and although n lit tle bit off on protection , will vote for the republican ticket. Good .news Is being re ceived from all over the county , and the republicans nro thoroughly organized nnd Imbued with the determination and enthu siasm which wins. iJrnnil Irtlnnil Vntcrx Have u Fount. GRAND ISLAND , Neb. , Sept. 28 , ( Special Telegram. ) Hon , Joseph Brucker , editor of the Illinois Staats Zcltung , addressed Ger man-American voters this afternoon and evening making strong arguments In favor of the republican banner of sound money and prosperity. Mr. Brucker will address the Germans of Hastings and Button to morrow and Wednesday evenings respec tively. Judge Ambrose of Omaha and Judge Neville of North Platte addressed populists this evening. I'nlinciKIcotorH In Hiuilli DaUolii. YANKTON , S. D.'Sept. 28 , ( Special Tele gram , ) The gold " 'democrats are going to put up electors In .this state. A petition Is being circulated now and la bolng liber ally signed , certifying to the nomination of Joseph C. AVall of Watertown , Lewis I. Smith of Tyndall. W , E. Irving of Aurora and George M , Erwln of Brown county as domowr.tlo candidates for electors upon the Indianapolis platform. This petition will bo filed with the secretary of state in a day or two , Kiiiilii XolMui'K VlKoroiiN Work. BROOKINGS , S. D. , Sept. 28. ( Special Telegram , ) United States Senator Knute Nelson ot Minnesota addressed one of the largest audiences that over gathered In this part of the state to listen to a politi cal speech. He made a fine address and con verted a good number to the republican faith , The republicans of this county are making a vigorous campaign , and although this U a populist county they are sure to carry U for McKlnley anil sound money , I'rof. lllntt Dlm'TiNHi-N Silver. NORTH LOUP , Neb , , Sept. 28. ( Special , ) Prof. Hlatt of Broken Bow , who was adver tised to address a populist meeting at the town ball .Saturday evening , failed to put in an appearance and , to prevent disap pointing the audience , Prof. McCall , su perintendent of schools for Valley county , took the ( luor tind gave his hearers unadul terated stiver logic until 10 o'clock. Mr , Ili-j-aii' * I'litui-i ! Mo venuiil . BATH , Me. , Sept. 28. Mr. Bryan an nounces that he will be in St. Louis October 2 , from which place he will go to Mem phis. Nashville and then back to Indlan- apolU , und after that possibly to some pulnU In Michigan , and return to Burling ton , la , on October 8. * r- BRYAN ijGfS LITTLE SLEEF Leaves tlio Train at an Early Honrforr Speech at Lynn , Mass. DECLARES FARMERS NEED FREE SILVEii Cniiilldnto Travel * fro in Home of Om f Illn illnniiliiur .Mate * TliroiiKlt llondKiltiiiil Coiiiii-fUunt tu I > t-SL' ( v York UK- . NEW YORK , Sept. 28. Mr. Bryan and lite escort had a taste ot the hardships ot cam palgnlng this morning. Having Ictl Until Me. , at midnight , where there was a scram ble for sleepers , the party was arousefron much needed sleep at 6 o'clock when Lynn Mass. , was reached. The candidate was hilled for a speech at this place , nnd ai Newburyport a portion of the democratic city campaign committee boarded the tralr to receive Mr. Ilryan and at the Lynn sto- lion the other members were In waiting The committee had provided carriages am ! the party was driven to a hotel , where breakfast wag served and on Informal re ception held. Shortly after 7 o'clock Mr. Ilryan nnd Mr. Sewall were escorted to Highland square , where the stand had been erected. Here Mr. Ilryan delivered a brief address , In the course of which ho said : "Our opponents arc all the time- asserting that business men ought to take an Interest In this campaign In order to protect thelt business Interests. It lias always made me Indignant that a few people In each commu nity should assumeto be the- only business men In It , and should always Insist upon thrusting their business Interests forward In preference- anybody else's business In terests. I have always believed that any one who had contributed to a nation's prosperity , who had added to a nation's wealth , or a na tion's greatness was a business man. The man with small business Interests bra as much right to protect those small Interests by his ballot as the man with large business Interests has the right to protect his Inter ests by his ballot. ( Applause. ) I want to show you how the money question concerns the various classes of people. FUKE SILVEU TO BUY SHOES. "Sometimes our opponents try to array the wage earning class , those who- work In fac tories or by the day for an employer , against the farming class. I want to show you that you cannot separate the Interest of the wage- earning classes from the Interests of the farming classes. You do not produce shoes for ornament , but for wear. People cannof wear shoes until they arc able to buy them and they cannot buy shoes until they have the money to buy them with ; and they can not got money to buy shoes until they sell something they have got and get that money. Now you sell shoes to the people of the west and south. If you drive down the prices ol all these things .which the farmers produce , so that when they sell their crops they can not more than'pRy their debts nnd Interest and taxes , What money will they have to buy shoes with ? Xre you going to add to the prosperity at .Lynn by making more people barefooted ? ( Cri6s ot "No , no. " ) The wage corners of Lynn will be Idle until there Is a demand for the products of the factories of Lynn and there can be no demand for those produ6ts as long as you drive money up and property 'down. "Falling prices mean hard times nnd hard times have mover been advocated In a plat form by any party , although the republican platform this-year , without directly saying so , promises , to-rcontlnue times hard and make them 'harder. Do you deny that prop osition ? I want you-to look at that plat form. It declares a gold standard Is not desirable , because ) the party pledged Itself to get-rld of it.-ilfitho double-standard Is not more deslrablothau-'the gold standard , why docs the republican party want to malco any change ? Ifxthe gold standard is food we ought to keep it , but when -the republican party attempts to get rid of it ; ' It admits it Js not as godd as bimetallism. But they promise you , notwithstanding their desire to got rid ot the gold standard , that they will keep It until other nations help us to get rid cf It. Until then they say , we must main , tain the gold standard. " A voice ; "Yes , but wo won't.- "No , I don't think we will mysolf. If we maintain the gold standard we must main tain those things which are necessarily at tached to it. We must maintain this sys tem of Issuing bonds for gold whenever we want gold. When we issue bonds and buy gold wo create a demand for gold and ralso Its purchasing prlco throughout the world , but wo nro contracting our currency by piling It up in the vaults at Washington when It ought to bo doing business for the people. You manufacturers and merchants go to the bank for money. The banks tell you they are very sorry , but they cannot loan any more Just now. There can bo no more money In the- country than the people permit. If you make your laws so you draw a part of the money out of circulation nnd Jock it up you cannot use it In your busi ness and have It In lite- vaults at Wash ington both at the same time. That looks plain enough , yet there are financiers who go on the- theory that the more money you take out of circulation the more you have- left In It. There are financiers who actually rejoiced at the Issue of bonds and said It would restore confidence. They are trying to run business in this country with n larger and larger percentage ot confldenco to the amount of money on hand. And If they go on the people will have all the confidence aud no money. My observation has been that If a confidence man. comes Into a community the man who has the most confidence has the most money when the fellow goes out. HOW TO LIVIC ON CONFIDENCE. "You say 'I am hungry , ' They say 'I have a remedy ; Just have confidence and If you have not had a full meal you will bo Just as good as If you had. ' Yon say you cannot get work. They say : 'Just have confidence- you have work , and It will bo nil right. ' You cay : 'We cannot find a market for our shoos. ' 'Just have con fidence the people will buy , and they will buy. ' "There Is only one plnco whore they think the confldenco game won't work. You go to one of these men who Is all the time talking about confidence and ask him to borrow money , 'lie- says : 'What security have you ? ' You say : 'I will give you all the confldenco you want. ' Ho will tell you ho Is' not loaning on confldenco this year. Why is It that financiers are so anxious for you to have confidence In them when they don't have 'imV "foriildence in you ? They want securltynrfnrt toll you to got a good name on your Tibto or put up something that U salable , a The trouble- that things that used toabot'iulablo ' nre not any more. Security tliatH'uJcffl to bo good Is not good security any rnoro. They are driving down the value nf your security by driving up thu value of inpneV- . There Is only one way to restore confidence and that la to give confidence inbruls to rent upon , " A voice : "Talk about Injunctions. " "I have beam talking about that which la paramount hv/thls-'Ctunpalgu and yet realize there- are othtri questions upon which people feel an IntcEtstl > nl Icnovr they &ro Inter ested In thoiiiriutik In our platform which declares agalnntojwlmt la known as gov ernment by injunction ; I know people arc Interested lajtUtt plank which demands arbitration , berquHe , whlK our plank U a national planlV\gn \ < iils confined to arbitration between the employes engaged In Inter state commerce ami their employers , yet the endorsement of thn principle of arbitration U an Important' thing , It substitutes Just and peaceable iijothoils of settlement in the place of force. I believe the principle , of arbitration will become as well settled In this country while wo younger men nre. still alive as ( he court of justice is well settled today. If I have a difference with my neighbor , I don't fight it out even it Uo wants to , I settle it in court. I want a place where wo can go and present our differences and let , an Impartial arbitrator Jeclde. The arbitration principle is nothing but an extension of the principle of courts of Justice. I recognize tbeso thlngg In our platform are material and yet this contest Is going to turn on the money question , because wo have reached a point when we iiavo got to declu > whether we are going to legislate for ourselves on the financial question or turn over the affairs of this country to foreign nations and let them legislate for us. " ( AppUuso. ) Mr. llryun hurried away and at 8:20 : the parly can slit the train for Boston , arriving at the Boston ft Maine station about twenty minutes later , where they wore met by several hundred enthusiastic admirers. A quick trip across the city In carriages was necessary In order to make connections with the Colonial express , which left the Providence depot at ! > o'clock. There was much surpi Ise In the party when they learned this morning of the burning of the underwear factory of W. It. Burns ft Co. , on Salem square , Worcester. This was the building where was displayed last Friday , during Mr. Bryan's speed directly In front of it n large Americas Hag hearing Major McKlnley's portrait , an an equally largo rod flat ; with Mr. Bryan' picture. The police have been making effort to secure the original of the dispatch sen from Worcester to Mr. Bryan exprcssln gratification that the factory had bee burned , but the telegraph company bus thu far declined to sui render It. Mr. Brja refused to discuss the matter this inornitif Mr. Bryan's departure from Boston was notl ccable only for the enthusiasm by thn 1.GOI people -who saw him board the Colonla express at the- Providence depot. He mad no speech , and simply stood Upon the plat form of his car nnd smiled n goodby to hli yelling admirers. Cheer after cheer grectci the- party on Its arrival at the depot. It wa With the greatest dlfllcutty that the part > forced their way through the crowd. S Intent were the people to seeMr. . Bryai that the vice presidential candidate wa ! entirely overlooked , until he , with more o the committee , forced their way to the co and mounted Its platform. Then ho wa recognized nnd given three cheers. Ho doffed his hat nnd smiled before entering the car. As the train moved away Mr. Bryan appeared on the platform and smiled a good by. Before the train left Boston a receptloi committee from Providence , headed by Join H , Conley , secretary of the state centra democratic committee , had boarded It am greeted Messrs. Bryan and Sewall. The firs stop was at Mansfield , Mass. , where from the platform Mr. Bryan spoke and shook a few hands. Providence was reached at 10:05. : Hero n flfty-mlnuto stop was made. A multitude of people completely filled Exchange Place where Mr. Bryan Bpoko from a stand dl rectly In front of the city hall. The candidate nt once entered upon nnd throughout his address devoted himself to n dismission of the financial Issue , upon the lines of previous addresses that ho has martc on his lour. He took for his text these words from a book by Prof. E. Benjamin Andrews of Brown university. Providence "It Is always assumed or admitted that the Ideal sort of money would be money with a unit having a general , steadfast , pur chasing power. " In this definition , Mr Bryan said , Prof. Andrews plants himself upon a solid rock. IGNORANT OH MAD. "It one of our western men , " Mr. Bryan added , "advocates bimetallism and calls at tention to the Injustice of the gold standard they say that he lacks the education whlcl is necessary to'comprehend the beauties or the gold standard , but when some loarnci' ' man , llku Prof. Andrews , advocates bimetal lism and denounces the gold standard wltl an emphasis which cannot be surpassed In the south or west , they say 'much leaning hath made him mad. ' Men who areso absorbed In the worship of the dollar that they cannot give time to the study of the questions which surround humanity wll sit back and with a 'holler than thou' ex pression pity n man who has got beside him self In the study of the money question They never get beside themselves. Thcj never get beyond themselves In the stud ) of any question. You cannot find a correct definition of an honest dollar In the epeech of any of the advocates of the gold atandarc who are talking this year. You ask one ol them what he means by an honest dollar. He tolls you that he means sound money And the chances are that you cannot guide him outside of that circle because In most cases ho himself has no suspicion of whai ho thinks of an honest dollar. He wll tell you that an honest dollar Is one which you can molt without Its losing anything , "Why bless the Ignorant heart ot the man who gives that definition ! He docs not seem to know that the very characteristic which ho praises In gold Is a characteristic gjvpu by la\y that thq gold dollar apd Uic bulH6n in the dollar are Worth the samt because by law you can convert the bullion Into a dollar without charge any time you want to. " Mr. Brj-an argued that there can be no material difference between the bullion and the coinage value , so long as one con be converted Into the other at will. He con tinued : "Some of our opponents have been calculating how much money they can make under free coinage by buying silver foi DO cents and having It coined Into 100 cents. Whenever I hear a person use that argu ment Im reminded of the story which Ignatius Donnelly told and which has been told by mo before. Now my friends , if any of you hold silver bullion would you sell It to anybody for half price and let the pro ducer make the profit ? Ot course not. And yet you hear this argument every day by these who seem unable to comprehend even the plainest truths that are presented sn the money question. " 1 say to you who are employes , If your employers are so much Indebted at the banks that they have not the power to speak out In their own defense , If their obliga tions are such that they must keep quiet lest their -throats bo cut by these polite , patriotic financiers , then , my friends , you as employes have a right to step In anrl rescue your employers from financial bond age. I want you people to remember that In this contest we linvo arrayed against us nil the combinations of wealth. We Imve none of these on our side. The coal trust is against us and It can raise thn price o ? your coal and then , when you have paid that prlco. the coal trust contributes n portion tion of what you paid In order to Insure the continuation ot that trust. The great banking Institutions which are contribut ing BO liberally to the republican cam paign fun can afford to do so If they exact From you onotiRli money In addition to pay for their contributions and leave a largo profit.POWER POWER OF THE TRUSTS. "I want you to understand the Importance of this controversy. It Is a question whether the people have n right to govern themselveu or whether these great corporations and syndicates and trusts own this government and have n right to use It nnd plunder everybody else for the enrichment of thom- Holves. In our platform wo declare that the government Is greater than the trusts. If nil ot thrao combinations are able to spend their money to perpetuate their reign , nre not the masses of the people willing to glvo the oniy thing they can con tribute to the success of any cam paign , namely ; Their votes < vhen they go to the ballet box ? If the people who suffer are not willing to vote for relief they must not expect to get relief. But , my friends , I should think that the people who live her would esteem It a great privilege to cast a vote In favor of restoring the gov ernment to Its rightful position , where It protects every citizen In the enjoyment of his rights without giving any privileges to any clusi. " After Mr. Bryan had finished there were cries for Mr. Sewall and ho was Introduced and was given three cheers , The crowd de manded a speech of him , but he answered that he did not have time to make a apcpeh nnd if there was time left he would yield it to the presidential nominee. Then there were cries for George Fred Williams , who came down on the train with Mr. Bryan , and the nominee for governor of Massa chusetts told of the welcome given the can didate for the presidency. He said It had been unanimous , except at New Haven , and when the name of Yale college was men tioned It waa roundly hissed. Mr. Ilryan bade farewell to Connecticut at New London at noon today , although ho added a few words at New Haven , the last stop In the Now England states. At Now London , Mr. Bryan found questions and for some time carried on a dialogue with an elderly gentleman near the speaker'u stand. The police wore Inclined to interfere at first , but Mr. Bryan begged them to let the nterrogator go on with his questions , as he would bo glad to reply to them. The crowd was with Mr , Bryan and his answers to the questions were cheered enthusiastically , PEPPEIl HIM WITH QUESTIONS. Mr. Bryan had proceeded with his argu ment In behalf of free coinage , during which he had been frequently applauded , when a man asked : "Where will wo be when we get free silver ? " Mr. Bryan "Are you In favor of a gold standard ? " The voice "I am. " Mr. Bryan "Tell mo whyt" The voice. "Because I bellevo It ls best or the country , Every nation will accept a gold dollar for a dollar , " Mr- Bryan - ' Why ? I will tell you. Be- cfiuso of Its value. The reason our gold dollar and bullion nro worth the samp la because the law s ys that you can convert the bullion Into a dollar nt the mint , " The voice "Well , how about silver ? " Mr. Bryan "When the laws are so , under the frco coinage ot silver , the holder nf silver bullion can convert his silver Into dollars nt the mint , which will fix n general I prlco for silver , as wo have a mint price for Rold now , and our silver dollars will I bo worth as much abroad as our gold dol- ' lors. " A voice "People hero have the Impres sion when free colnago of silver Is brought Into effect they can toke their silver teapots In and coin them Into money. " Mr. Bryan "It Is true that under free coinage nny man ean melt up $1.60 worth of spoons nnd have the silver coined Into $1.29 , If you have n man who Is fool enough to do It. Now , why will people refuse to melt up their silver plate ? Because It will bo worth more as silver plate than It will bo worth as silver dollars under frco coin age. " Mr. Bryan proceeded with his argument and then added : "I assert that the busi ness man depends for success upon the farmer nnd the laboring man. If you want business men to prosper you unnnot make them prosperous by making the money leaner prosperous , because business men do not make their money out ot these from whom they borrow. They make their money out ot these to whom they sell Roods , and If the people cannot buy goods , the merchants cannot sell goods and people camiot buy goods until they have money to buy goods with. " A voice "Start up the mills. " Mr. Bryan "Suppose you start up the mills , how are you going to dispose ot the things which the mills produce unless the people can buy the produce ot your mills ? " BLAINE AS A PROPHET , Mr. Bryan proceeded and said : "Mr. Blalno In 1878 sold that the destruction of silver as money and the establishment of gold as the solo unit ot value must have a ruinous effect on all forms ot property except these Investments which yield a fixed return of their money ; and these would bo enormously enhanced in value and gain a disproportionate and unfair advantage over every other .species ot property. " ( Great applause. ) A voice "Would It not bo as hard to change the standard of money In the world as It would bo to change the standard of weights and measures In the world ? " Mr. Bryan "I will answer that question by saying that In the first place the world has no standard of weights nnd measures and wo have been unable to bring the na tions of the world to agree to a standard of weights nnd measures. In the second place , why did you not glvo the advice In 1873 that you are giving now ? They changed our standard of money then nnd for twenty years they have trlod to keep us from undoing all they did then , Those who deny the right of the people to use the law to restore silver to its rightful place are the very ones who helped to pass a law twenty-three years ago to destroy the free coinage of silver and substitute n now standard after the nations of tbr . . -.i t.-.i ( r- , > ti , o Mll ? < rml "ftrMil' nation had tried It from the beginning of . decide what other nations shall do. But 1 Insist 'that we should decide what this na tion shall do. Did Australia ask our con sent when she resumed speelo payments on a gold basis ? Did Italy ask our consent when she resumed specie payments on a gold basis ? Did the other nations of the world nsk our consent when they changed their standards ? No. Then , sir , what man who wants to be an American wants to got down on his knees and ask other na tions' consent when wo want to do what we please ? I have given you , my friends what might be sufficient answer. I want to give you a more than sufficient answer My friend wants to know how that can change the standard of the world. I tcl" you that Prince Bismarck has stated re- oently that. If the United States acts alone it will be salutary In bringing other natlonr to accept our bimetallic policy. If my limit1 friend doubts the ability of this nation , beg him to nit at the feet of a foreigner nnd learn confidence In American institu tions. " George Fred Williams followed the nominee's speech with a short speech ir which he repudiated the action of the Yale students , sayins that it not represent the citizens of Connecticut. SECOND VISIT TO NEW HAVEN. Evidently New Haven wished to make amends for the reception Mr. Bryan re ceived there last week , for the depot sheds were covered with a mass of enthusiastic humanity. The citizens were there In force. both In point of numbers and In volume of lung power. Mr. Bryan spoke to them a moment , but In that moment he gave them opportunity to disclaim r.ny participation In the riotous demonstration of the collegians Mr. Bryan explained his view of the dis turbance as follows : Mr. Bryan had Just closed a few words telling how pleasant his trip through Now England had been when ho was Interrupted thus : A Voice "There are no Yale students here today , Mr. Bryan. " Mr. Bryan "Do- - not criticise the boys too larr-hly. I am not Inclined to criticise them as severely as some others have been. I invo been a college boy myself and I am nclincd to attribute their Interruptions nero to youthful exuberatlon than to any lellberato Intention to Interfere with free speech. I shall always be glad to return to New Haven when circumstance will per- nlt and I am sure that whatever may be my subject I will bo able to find persons .here who are willing to listen , even It they lo not agree. I am glad to notice the jrowth of the silver sentiment In New Eng- and. "J believe it has grown In thin state within the last few days and I am sure the norc the subject Is studied In New England , the more supporters free silver will have. " Short stops were made at Bridgeport and Stamford , where several hundred people had congregated , but they were Just long enough 'or the candidate to shake hands with .hoso nearest him. At Jersey City , a large crowd cheered Mr. Bryan aa ho passed hrough the station onto the ferryboat. ABOUT THE TJim.NS FACTORY. William J. Bryan arrived at the Hotel Bartholill at fi:02 : this afternoon. He was accompanied by a committee from Tammany lull , who had gone to Bridgeport , Conn. , o meet him. About 200 persons cheered ilm at the hotel entrance and ho tipped its hat and smiled In recognition , Mr. 3ryan was evidently nursing his throat. Ills collar was turned up tight. Ho wont Ilrcct to his room and there later dinner wan served , Mr. Bryan's attention \va.i today called o the burning of the Burns factory at Worcester , Mnus. , and to the suggestion con- allied In dispatches that the building might iavo boon set on Urn by some one who felt mllgnant at the action of Mr. Burns last Friday In permitting the hanging out of a red ibg with Mr. Bryan's. picture on It. Mr. Bryan said"There Is nothing that I eare to say on the subject. I do not be- love that any advocate of free silver would lo harm to Mr. Iliirna or to his property. While Mr. Burns' action on Friday was lot very eourtcnus , I paid no attention to t. He- had a right to decorate his building as ho nlioso , even though the docuruMona might be offensive to his political opponents , and his neighbors have a right to criticise. its actions If they see fit to do so. But If any one has attempted to Injure him erIn In curing torturing , disfiguring , litunillntlng humors of the Skin , Scalp , and Blood when all else falls. Sell Ihrtojhn'if tb vetld , I'rkl , CL-TICI-JU , (0 > . | Sqir , tic. | UtuntaT , Me. fcnJ ( I. IV-ire Uica 4XD Cuiu. Cour. , to'.e Vioft. , Uuioa. ft "I'j" to Can JJY rr Ii4a-uil = i Jlqjfcw. . his properly , such person ought to l ) punished llko any other violator of the law. No political reason can oxcliso an attack on person or property. Our campaign 1 * a campaign of education and no trim friend of the cause will attempt to violate the law , no matter how bitterly the gold stand ard m y assail us or our principles. " Arthur Sewall arrived at the Fifth Avenue hotel a short while- before Mr. Bryan reached the city , Ho parted company with Mr. Bryan at New London , Conn. "t am of ho belief , " said Mr. Sewall , "that Mr , Bryan's tour ot the New KHR- land states will redound to the good of ur ticket. I never witnessed such enthusiasm nnd genuine Interest as was cxoked by Mr , Bryan's appearance wherever ho went. The other sldo may say what they choose , but I know that the silver sentiment Is grow ing stronger In the eastern states every day. Of course , wo don't hope to carry Maine , nor will wo make any special effort , but I don't think that the recent state election ls any crltorlitt as to how things will go In November. " Mr. Sewall will stay In town for several days nt least , nnd will speak at the Tam many ratification tomorrow night. Ho will go west from this city to attend the con vention of the national democratic clubs , which meets In St. Louis on October 3 , IN NEW JRRSBY. After spending about thirty minutes nt the lintel Bartlioldl , Mr. Bryan repaired to northern New Jersey , escorted by a com mittee of New Jersey democrats , where two of the biggest meetings of his eastern tour were held. At Patcrson a stand had been erected on Colt's hill , nn open space covering an area of several square blocks. Tlio crowd packed Into this space was tremendous , and when the candidate ap peared , there was great applause shot Into the air , a company of local rallltla boomed their cannon , nnd red lights blazed on different parts of' the hill. After a great effort , Mr. Bryan finally reached the nland. but Just as ho was about to begin his address the electric lights suddenly went out and the vast throng was plunged Into darkness. Great excitement prevailed for a time , and the nominee threat ened to leave the stand , but while the hub bub was nt Ha height the light was re stored , the police relieved the creaking Btutid of some of Its surplus freight , and Mr. Bryan spoke. Ho said : "It Is not strange that the heads of all the trusts In the country are opposed to the Chicago ticket , because the Chicago ticket Is opposed to all the trusts of the country. It Is not strange that the money changer * arc opposed tt > the Chicago ticket , because the Chicago ticket Is opposed to the money changers' policy. It Is not strange that the syndicate which grows fat while the people grow lean arc opposed to the Chicago ticket , because tlio success of tbe Chicago ticket means that those syndicates shall cease to fatten ou the adversities of the people. " The Pr.terson speech had to bo curtailed to enable the party to catch the train for Newark , which left the station at 8:37. : In Caledonia hall , Newark , the second speech was delivered. It was a drive of fully two miles through the residence portion tion of the city and the quiet of the route formed a striking contrast to the sccno which greeted the nominee when the place was reached. The hall Is a vast structure- originally built for the Saengcrfcst and hav ing a capacity for 10,000. Every nook and corner was janunea with n mass of humanity , and the Immense sea of faces rising on an Incline from the stage made a stirring spectacle. When Mr. > Bryan arrived there was not nn Inch of space left , except p. few yards on the ntage where the speakers' table stood. The hall was profusely decorated with flags and bunting , and Innumerable lights flooded the aisles with brilliancy. It was nearly 0 o'clock when Mr. Bryan arrived , and he was presented to the audience without fur ther delay. MT I5XOINJII 1M.ACKS TO fiO AltOUXD. MlwHourl I'oimllHlN mill Drinoc-riitn Uunlililo Au'i-i-p. ST. LOUIS , Sept. 28. Paul Vandervoort of Omaha , president of the Reform Press as- soclatlon , was present at the conference between the populist and democratic state .committees which resulted In fusion on the national electoral ticket. He clatmell to' ' " have been sent hero by the Chicago branch of the populist national headquarters for the purpose of demanding what he called "more substantial conditions" from the democrats than four places on the electoral ticket. What ho particularly desired was tbo withdrawal of several democratic con- giesslonal nominees In favor of populists. J. Weller LOUR , the populist nominee for congress In the First district , demanded that the convention back him up In the demand for the democrats to give him a clear show by withdrawing Captain It. P. Giles , their nominee. Sheridan Webster also spoke for a bigger division. Ills contention was based on his Interest as the populist nominee for auditor ot state. A strong plea was also put In for Ilardln Steele , the populist nominee for con gress In the Third district , and for J. H. Livingston , their candidate In the Four teenth. A plea was likewise entered for Bond In the Thirteenth district , who Is running against Edward Robbs , the demo- cratlc candidate. No action , however , was taken as to congressmen. ( Jro.svcnor 1'rovoUos IOiilIiiiMlixin , OTTUMWA , la. , Sept. 28. ( Special Tele gram. ) The first meeting of General Gros- vonor In the west , held here tonight , was the occasion of the wildest political demon stration Ottumwa has ever seen. There ' were 10,000 people on tlio streets , 1,000 foot men , horsemen and bicycles In n parade , and flro works and bands pitched the excite ment to the highest degree. Eighteen hun dred people heard Grosvonor compare the revolutionary spirit ot 1801 and 1S3G at the opera house. Twice ns many were unable if to get in. Fin-nirr Mllli-r for tin * Hrnnlc. OSCEOLA , Neb. Sept. 28. ( Special. ) The senatorial convention for the Eighteenth dls. trlct was hold Saturday nnd Joseph Miller of this county was nominated. Ho has been In the race before and can draw ns many votes as any republican. Mr. Miller Is ono of Polk's BtaunclicRt farmers nnd Is an old settler here , having taken n homestead In 1871. ISrynn Would llnnUriipl tinNation. . CRI53TON , la. , Sept. 28. ( Special Tele- gram. ) The Dally News , heretofore Inde pendent , broke Into the republican camp tlila evening and will support McKlnley and Hobart. Alderman John Hall Is the proprie tor. Ho says the election of Bryan would bankrupt Iho nation. For Infants and Children. AMltmjMKXTS. Tcl. IH.II-P.txton tf Bursen * Mars. TOMCHT AT Sll5 The Popular Hlnglnc Comedian , CHAUNCEV OLCOTT , ' ' TUB MINSTIJISI * OP CI-A5JB. Only Matlnco Wcdm-mlay , I'rlccis SUp , SJc , tOc , 75o , > 1.00. Matlnco J'rlcc 28o and We , \Vcck ( let. 6-J OHAH ) > TIIBATHIi HOOIJiTV I. . M. Crawford , Met. ISWJA'T. I . . . , TJIItKlNIOJ1TH ; and Huturday Matinee , lllliiThumrluy , October 1. Kngauement of JUMA MAHMMVI ! and ItOIIICUT With Tlnlr Own Company. Tlnirnrtay. HOMOi.A , dy Klwyn A. Iiarron , rounded en Ocorge Kllot's novel ! Friday , A3 VOU MICJ5 7T ! Saturday Matlwe , ItOMUO AND JULIET ; Saturday nliilit , AH YCW UICE IT- 1'rlcc.i , Jt.HI. II.CO , Tic , We , 35o. Xc , fit It ot ucuU open \VrilnenIuy at I o'clock. JIOTISLS. JIOTISLS.HOTEL. HOTEL. . A.VII . HP rtomn , Lctlm , itotim heal and all modem . -oiivt-iik-nctr. ltntc , Jl.CO and 12.00 per day. ruble imui i-.lc-d. tipetlal law rate * to lnulal FRANK IIIL.DJTCU , ll r. . M P felii * f f S