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THE BRUNSWICK TIMES-CALL.
VOLUME Xl. NUMBER 68.
Dti TMr My.
MAKE TP# fill!
fcemember That Brunswick Looks
For Many Things.
Chairman Twitty.of the Demooratie
Executive Committee, urges every vo
ter to oast his ballot in the election to
day, and those who possibly cau, s-houid
1,0 to the polls and assist, the demo
crats in rolling up a large tosjrity fur
Hon. W.lnsm G. Brantley, otm ablk
betbeskstati vb. This is not a time
tor men to say ' *■ TOte not
needed, *• - ttuse il u -
orunswioU should remember, that
this belog the home of Mr. Uran'ley,
it should roll up tbs largest majority
of any county to the district. vVe
must show the people that we trust
posable rftpwgenty-iTfT vthWHla
the fullest confidence in him, and that
we appreciate bis efforts In our behi If,
How ean a democrat remain away
from the polls today? Can he do it
and keep from fighting bis oomoienoe?
Mr. Brantley la opposed by one
Marsdon, of Fitzgerald, and although
there te no chance of defeating our
nominee, the majority should be a large
one, and the only way to get this result
ia, work, Go to the polls and do your
duty today, even if you have to neglect
The Times-Cali, feels sure that the
vote will be a source of pride ta every
democrat in Glynn county. Our peo
ple can always be depended to do their
Vote for Brantley, work for Brant
A LARGE COURT.
Mayor Atkinson Had Many Offenders
to Try Yesterday Morning. '
Mayor Atkinson had an unusually
large and interesting ‘police court yes
terday morning, trying In all,
Charlie Carlson, disorderly conduct;
18 or 30 days, Cleve Abbot, reckless
bicycle riding, 82 or 20 days; Lommie
Strickland, drunk and disorderly. $5
or 30 days; Alexander Lang, disorder
ly conduct, $5 or 20 days; Fred Hag
gart, diaorderly conduct, $1 or 20 dayr;
Bill Bell, druuk and disorderly, $5 or
20 days; Chas. Peters, disorderly cons
duct, $5 or 20 days; Isali Moaders,
fighting, IS or 30 days, Gus Brown,dis
orderly conduct, dismissed; Mose Rob
inson, drunk and disorderly, $.3 or 20
WANTED.—Colored man who reasd
and writes tolprepare for traveling.
S6O monthly and expenses. Send self*
addressed envelope. President Mo*
Brady, Wfl Dearborn, Chlesgo.
THE GREAT RACE FOR PRESIDENT IS ON TODAY.
BOTH MANAGERS CLAIMING A SAFE MAJORITY
Even the most astute politicians have j
been compel ed to acknowledge them
selves be ffl--d whenjt comes to pre
dicting with any degree of cortainty to
Whether it will be Bryan, o: wheth
er it will be McKinley, will not be
-with any, definiteness un* u
this night. Both eurocrats
and the republicans claim that victory
will perch on their banners, and al
most In the same breath allow that the
contest will be the closest of any na
tional election of recent years.
Chairman J, K. Jones, of the nation
al democratic campaign committee, and
Mark Hanna are notable and promi
nent exceptions to this rule. They
claim an overwhelming majority for
tldr respective Candidates.
The lines of the contest have ben
draw. na the issues of the
groat campaign ac sharply dehned in
the minds of the voters.
As in the last, national campaign, the
erpublicans have used money uusyint-
has had practically an
inexhaustible supply of money, and be
has rot failed to avail iiUnset! u. the
full oi hie resources.
In the so-called doubtful states in
the middle west—llli-ois, Ohio, Indi
ana and Kansas, and in the east in New
York, Maryland, West Virginia and
Kentucky— republican oampaign man
agers have been able to Becnre from
national he idqaartera all tbe money
Whatever strength the use oi this
money has given the republican Candi
da's is more than offset" by the tremen
dous popularity and personal following
of Mr. Bryan. His specchmaking tour*
since the campaign began have been a
continued and continuous scries of ova
tione. Tho enthusiasm and attach
ment exhibited by his adherents have
never before been equaled in American
The magnificent demonstrations in
New York and Chicago were pregnant
with significance. The rosult o! the
election of today maybe said to de
pend on the two stales in which Mr.
Bryan was accorded such tremendously
The New York demonstration takes
on an added significance when it Is re
membered how far from friendly was
the reception Mr. Bryan got in Tam
many’s town four years ago. Both para
ties claim New York state, but It is
conceded that if Bryan can carry the
etty by a large enough majority he will
turd the balance the republicans bring
down from nptho state In his fayor.
On the eye of the election McKinley
Is tavored in the betting at odds of four
and five to one.
Just bow meaningless this as indi
cating the state of public opinion will
be better appreciated when the national
Previous to tho presidential olectica
of 1888 Cleveland was made a 3 to 1 fav
orite In the betting. No Harrison
money could be found, yet he swept
the country and west Into the white
BRUNSWICK, GA. TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, 1900.
house by an overwhelming majority,
Conditions were reversed in 1892.
Harrison was the favorite in the bet
ting, Long odds were offered by men
who thought,that .they had the situa
tion correctly sized up. Cleveland
won by a majority that whs as large as
m opponent had been four years be
fore. Betting no more indicates re
sults in elections than It does fir horse
races. . V v
.That Mr. Bryan will win is W%opc
and belief of thousands of good tfemos
Coaoes, N. Y., Nov. 5,—A republi
can plot similar in platt' sfe one unearn
ed today In Indmna, to secure cooirol
of election returns by bribery of e’cc
lion managers jind inspectors has been
discovered here. ' ' '.’.i
*• _ ■Mj ' 5 .
i ,New York, Noy. s.—Many .large bets
Were made here this afternoon on Mo-
Kiifltey at odd* Of four and a half to
one. *. " J\'
ilAfAvA’B LAST SPEECH.
Chicago, Nov. s.—Mark HanTba mad
his last speech of the campaign this af
ternoon, when he addressed several
thousand* railway employes and steel
workers at South Chicago.
CHIEF DEVfiRY ARRESTED,
■ . -4 ' f s .
New York. Noy. s.—Chief of Police
Devesy Was this afternoon indictod by
the grand jury, oa tbe Charge of inter
feririg with the work of Superintend
-• . "
ent of Election McOullagli. Do very 'a
. A ■ , s j ,
bail was fixed at one thousand dollars.
Mcpuilagh Ihrealensytti byo indicted
also all pollse&fpn wfio may interfere
withhitn.j ' T
Chicago, Nov. Senator Jones,
chairman pf tbe democratic national
today issued bis final ante-elcctlou
statement. Ho i efuses,temake a" fore
Senator Jones ssye: “Viewing all
reports from our organizers in states
and counties in doubtful districts, the
deep interest in the present campaign
must have a significance. W have tbe
best organization, state and national,
ever seen in a presidential contest.
Thera Is not a doubting Thomas in the
whole organization. Under the cir
cumstances there is no room to doubt
that Bryan’s victory will be over
whelming, and I expect to see his suc
ceis conceded before 11 p. m, Tuesday.
Reports from doubtful states are im
proving every hour. 1 received reports
from New Jersey yesterday of the most
astonishing character. The assurances
from Ohio are more than I could bope
for; also from West Virginia and Cali
fornia. Our friends In Illinois today
arc more confident than over. Extrav
agant republican claims now only excite
derision. At one time before their
character was understood we were un
easy about them, but we were quick to
perceive that, like republican offers to
bet, they were mere bluff* to keep op
oourage. 1 have no doubts about the
Word was telegraphed far and wide
to democratic state leaders to work from
now until the close of the polls, as If
their, lives depended upon it.
Vice-Presidential Candidate Steven
son today said that his Observations and
feelings are much the same a* in the
oiosing hours of the campaign of 1892,
-- ’ ■
when Cleveland was elected.
BRYAN'S LAST SPEECH.
tjgtaha, Neb., Nov. s.—William J.
Bryan, democratic candidate for presi
dent, made his last speech in this oity
tonight and tho enthusiasm manifested
by his thousands of hearers has never
been equalled in this state.
Mr. Bryan made a dashing trip
through "the doubtful districts of Ne
bntstttaod grtift crowds met him every
where.- Tonight Mr. Bryan said: “I
- * ■ ■■ ■
am in goM condition, and have neyer
felt hotter in my life.”
Pekin. Nov. 5-—Considerable friction
exists,among the foreign commanders'
regarding tho places to be selected for
occupation by the respective forces of
The eleotion In Brunswick and
Glynn oounty today will be a quiet
one, inasmuch as there is no doubt as
to how the people will vote—Bryan,
Stevenson and Brantley,
Although there is no hot opposition,
it is the duty of every demoorat in the
oounty to go to the polle aad swell the
majority. Thle Uthe home of our dis
tinguished congressman, and we
ahonld by all means make it the banner
oounty of the district. Glynn has the
■Votes—she oan easily do it, if the peo
ple will juat turn out.
Let’s go the polls today and bury re
publicanism so deep tbas it will never
again rise in this district.
The polls will be open in all the
county precincts at the usual hours.
New Haven, Nov. 5. —A terrific ex
plosion occurred this afternoon at tho
works of the Winchester Fire Arms
One building was blown to
atoms. Nobody hurt. Loss consid
Lou£pn, Nov. s.—Gen. Smith Dor
rien defeated Borrs, witb heavy losses,
WORK OF THE POSTOFFIOE.
New York Office Overtaxed by Cam
New York, Nov. s.—Tho postofflee of
ficials declare that they are glad J
work of the campaign Is over. Since
middle of summer the mails bare fl
crowded with election matter, jS
has poured into the city in a
has been dropped Into tho
from both politic .1
town In a deluge, The
had back-breaking loade. '
Never before hae there
mass of election stuff put through thW!
mails, and as all classes of mailing mat
ter have been growing at a tremendous
rate, the force of the New York post
office has been worked to its limit, and
everybody connected with the estab
lishment would like a vacation.
STATUE OF LIBERTY.
New York, Nov. s.—The oondiuon
of the Statue of Libyrty—gift or B*r
tboldi—erected in the harbor, ana the
most prominent feature of New York
Bay, is In such a desperate stage that
Jt will rust into a wreck if not soon at
tended to. It is already impaired, and
the arm wbioh supports the torob is
inolioed from its right position. A
movement to plaoe the statue on a
solid financial basis will probably be
started after the eleotion exoitement
Savannah, Nov. s.—The oity lsaliye
wlih visitors to the Elke’ Carnival,
which began today. The floral parade
will be a wonderfully! fine affair, the
great variety and beauty of the buds
and blossoms that ornament the various
equippaijiis calling out most decided
expressions of admiration. The city Is
full of visitors.
THE GAUTEMALA NORTHERN.
New Orleans, Nov. s.—The United
Fruit Company, of New Orleans, to
day assumed control of the Gautemala
Northern railroad. Tho line will be
extended from El Ilaoho to Gautemala
City, a oontraot involving the expend
iture of 13,000,000. The United Fruit
Company will have control of the rail
road for ten years, after which it will
revert to the Gautemala Government
ou the payment of $4,000,000 in gold,
• “ ’•
SOME CENSUS FIGURES.
Washington, Nov. I!.—The Census
Bureau has given out tho following :
Population of Indiana, 2,516,402
against 2,194,404, In ninety. Popula
tion of Florida, 528,542 against 391,422
AT THE OGLETHORPE.
Jesse R. Cox, New York; W. H.
MulliD, Lake City; Daniel J. Sweeny,
Philadelphia; G. S. Wioks, New York,
J. F. Hill, Boston ; John C. Campbell,
Dayton, Ohio; Dr. M. Harri \ Macon ;
J. A. Fetter, W. W. Perkins, St. Si
mons ; Ross Hewitt, Atlanta; W. A.
Webster, Cordele; A. M&jer, Phila
delphia; W. J_. Uawtou, Atlanta; C,
Dop i’tiiter, city; Francis H. Knauirj
Savannah; I*. L. Southerland, Wayne
; ''yuatlonal elec
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
fa loose Scene of Great
A LOGICAL ARGUMENT.
Our Able Representative Handled
the Issues ol the Day In a
The fr.ends of Congressman W. G.
Brantley were very much pleased by
tho throng which packed the opera
house last night to heal the closing
speech of his magnificent campaign and
all present will long remember the
able, logical and patriotic gem of ora
tory they heard.
Mr. Brantley, always a speaker of
ability, was at his best last night. All
the Issues of the day were one by one
handled in a masterly manner and it
was clearly demonstrated that the
democratic party is the party of the
Mr. Brantley scored Governor Roosev
velt, which seemad to greatly please his
hearers. He said;
"There is one man in this campaign
who baa made enemies out of nearly
every democrat. He is the man who
carried on the Spanith-Amorican war.
The man that killed all the Spaniards,
“Mr, Roosevelt in one of his speechea
said that the demcrats were cowards,
“Mr. Boosffvclt forgot that the first
man to lose’ his life in the reoent war—
Worth Bagley—was a democrat.
“Mr. Roosevelt forgot that the man
that sunk the Spanish fleet in Manilla
bay—Admiral George Dewey—was a
“Mr. Roosevelt forgot that the hero
of tho Merimac—Lieutenant Hobson—
was a demoorat.
“Mr. Roosevelt forgot thatthe man
who is the real hero of the war, and who
sunk tho large Spanish fleet in the har
bor of Santiago-Admiral Winfield
Scott Schley—was a democrat.
“Mr. Roosevelt forgot that the man
who really saved the rough riders—a
little dried up fellow, General Joe
Wheeler—ls a democrat.”
Mr. Brantley demonstrated to his
audience how the McKinley admini
stration supported the trusts. He told
them of the armor plate trnsl, and how
the democrats tried to pass a bill, di
recting secretary of war not to pay over
a certain price per ton for armor plate,
but it was voted down by the republic
cans, and now we arc paying more for
this material than the trust charges
Mr, Brantley ended hla speech by say
ing that ho he hoped the people of
this oountry would today elect the
man who stands for the people—Wil
liam Jennings Bryan,
New Georgia syrup and buckwheat,
lajt L. B. Roberts’, corner Egtnont and