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"The tear3 live in an onion that should water this Krlef."— "Antony and Cleopatra," act I, scene II.
Gold Prdm Southampton.
NEW YORK, Nov. 7.— The steamer Kal
serln Marie Theresa, • which arrived to
night, has on board $2,706,300 In gold from
: LONDON. Nov. 7.— A heavy gale swept
over Great Britain yesterday. There were
several wrecks along the coast and many
persons were: drowned.' -•;¦' .<
Storm in Great Britain.
PRESIDENT ZELAYA MAY
Wishes a Conference Regarding the
Proposed Purchase of Nicara
guan Canal Route.
MANAGUA, Nicaragua. Oct. 18.— There
•re rumors current at this capital that
President Zelaya and 'part of his Cabinet
Intend to visit VWashinfrton during the
winter of 1900-01 while the United States
Congress is in session. It is said that
the principal object of this contemplated
trip 1b in connection with tho proposed
acquisition by the United States of the
Nlcaraguan canal route.
patch saying that the military telegraph
lln» has been completed from Fort Eg
bert, or Eagle City,. Alaska,. to" the inter
national boundary line near Dawson. The
Canadian line extends from the boundary
to Dawaon and from the city southward
to # Skaguay There Is a gap of about
thirty-five miles In the line from Dawson
to Quesnelle, and the Canadian company
is considering the advisability of coverint
this line by couriers . during . the winter
The building of the line. had to be aban
doned on account of severe weather. A3
the line reaches Skaguay, It Is within
three days', sail of. the telegraph office at
Victoria, and this brings the troops of the
United States: at Fort Egbert within tele
graphic communication with the depart
ment here, save the three days' delay.
United States Troops at Fort Egbert
in Almost [ Direct Communica
tion With Washington.
• WA8HINGT0N, Nov. 7.— General Gree
ly,.chief;signal officer, has received a dis-
WIRE IS COMPLETED
TO CANADIAN BOBDEB
SAN JUAN, Porto Rlcoi i*Nov. 7.— The
Republican: majority: in yesterday's elec
tion '.was 32,759. The Federals " remained
away from ' the polls, less than one.hun
dred casting ballots. -The election passed
off without any rioting. .;.
Election in % Porto Rico.
GTJTHRIE, O. T., Nov. 5, 7.— Secretary
Renshaw/of ;.the .Republican Territorial
Committee made the following statement:
"Dennis Flynn is re-elected by 5500 major
ity, i .We have elected a ; majority in both
branches . of the Legislature.' : The two
houses stand as follows: Lower House, 17
Republicans, 9 Democrats; Council, 7
Republicans, 6: Democrats.^ ;.:
Belegate Flynn Re-elected.
BOISE. Idaho, Nov. 7.— The Republicans
concede the legislative and State ticket,
Including Congressmen, to the fuslonlsts,
but still claim the Electors. It may re
quire the official count to determine it.
With more than half the votes in it looks
as though It would: not be more than 600
either way between ; and Bryan.
mine the Result.
May Bequire Official Count to Deter-
I3>AHO STIIX IN DOUBT.
WHEELING, W. Va., w Nov. - 7.— In a
statement issued at midnight Secretary-
James K. Hall of the Republican State
Committee gives tabulated returns from
every county In the- State; showing that
West Virginia has given McKinley nearly
20,000 majority. All four Congressmen are
re-elected. The house of delegates will
be composed of 51 Republicans, 16 Demo
crats, one doubtful; State Senate. 17 Re
publicans, 8 Democrats. one\doubtful. giv
ing the Republicans at least 42 majority
on Joint ballot. The State ticket goes
through with about 1500 lees than the
Control Legislature on Joint Ballot
WEST VIRGINIA REPUBLICAN.
Senator Hanna was asked to-day
whether he had heard of any such senti
ment in the 'Northwest. "Yes," he an
swered; "I have heard rumors to that ef
fect. At some of the meetings I addressed
in the Northwest cries were -raised about
the next Presidency whicn I could not
help hearing. There has been some talk
of the character you mention; but I don't
want to bo the next President after Mc-
Kinley. I won't have, anything to do
with it. I have had enough politics and
public life to suit any one. ¦'-. ¦
Senator Hanna will start to-morrow
night for New York to dispose of un
finished campaign business. He will re
tcrn home on Monday and remain until
December 1, when he will go to Washing
ton for the rest of the winter and the sea
son of Congress. ' ¦ •
CLEVELAND, Nov. 7.— Speaker Hen
derson, at a recent dinner, surprised aome
of his hosts during the table talk by tell
ing them that Senator Hanna's campaign
tour of the Northwest had so stirred up
that section of the country that the Sen
ator was being talked about there as a
Presidential possibility four years hence.
Senator's Name Suggested hy Enthu-
HANNA FOR PRESIDENT.
RIOTING IN PENNSYLVANIA.
Negroes Attack Whites and Many
Persons Are Injured.
¦. WASHINGTON, Pa., Nov. 7.— The
greatest excitement Drevalls here at a
late hour to-night and a serious race war
Is feared before morning. t
Four members of Company H. Tenth
Regiment, Claude Duffy, George Barr
David Curry and Charles Rodsers were
attacked on Main street last night by ne
groes and all badly Injured. Company H
held a meetlnj? In the armory here to
day and decided to patrol the town and
« re »i? ut i? tne streets in squads to-night.
Both whites and blacks are out on the
streets in force and the citizens of the
town are in a dangerous mood. ReporU
of assaults on whites are coming in
hourly. In Washington borouph there are
about 3000 negroes, and the outbreak has
been instigated by the Southern negroes
recently brought here by .contracting
A large number of extra policemen have
been sworn in and five arrests of negroes
have been made.
HOUSTON. Tex.; Nov. .7.— Last; nlrht'B
estimate of ; 175,000 -majority for the. Dem
ocratic ticket : in Texas is about , correct"
as Indicated by the returns so far • re
ceived. The only Republican^Congress
man from Texas • has been : replaced oy a
Democrat and the delegation will be solid.-
The one Republican ' State :-Senator "has
been defeated and the Legislature Is com
jjostd. entirely of Democrats.
Texas r Solidly Democratic.
WASHINGTON, Nov.: 7.— The White
House wires were • loaded with messages
of congratulation to-djy from friends all
over the ; world. . 'A ¦ large number' of con
gratulatory letters bear last night's pout
mark from near-by points. AH of these
letters and telegrams, as far as the ad
dresses of the Benders are known. 1 will be
answered. The President. Mrs. McKinley,
Mr. Cortelyou and ; Dr.- Rlxey will a reach
Washington to-morrow morning on the
regular train over the "Pennsylvania road
and In all probability they will not again
return to Canton . before- . next spring or
Messages of Congratulation.
The Republicans have certainly elected
seven Congressmen, one district, the
Third, being still in doubt, with the
chances in favor of the fusion candidate.
The election of the fusion- candidatfl in
this district would leave the delegation in
Congress as at present— seven Republicans
and one fuslonlst
TOPEKA, Kane., Nov.- 7.— Returns re
ceived to-night only tend to confirm the
early estimates of the "result of the elec
tion In Kansas. Practically complete re
turns show that McKinley has a plurality
of 25.000 and that ths Republican State
ticket is successful by si plurality, of prob
ably 6000 " less. The; Legislature will be
Republican in both branches, insuring: tho
election of a Republican _ United States
Senator to succeed Lucien Baker.
Returns Only Tend to Confirm the
¦v Early Estimates.
PliUBAIiinr IN KANSAS.
Th£ estimates on the four missing coun
ties make the plurality about 73,000, or a
net Republican gain of about 22,000 votes
over the vote of 1S98. The Republicans
gained in 77 counties and the Democrats
in 11. Most of the Democratic gains were
in Cleveland, Cincinnati and Toledo,
where It 1« rumored that moat of the
vote that Mayor Jones of Toledo received
last year for Governor .went to Bryan.
The largest previous plurality for Pres
ident In- Ohio was 60.000 for Lincoln, but
that was on a much smaller vote than
was cast In the State this year. The total
vote in Ohio yesterday was about 1,100,000
— the largest ever cast in the State — and
the vote for minor parties was smaller
than usual. The Republicans carried all
of the close and doubtful Congressional
districts, electing Jacob A. Beidler In the
Twentieth by leas than 600. Robert M. B.
Nevln in the Third by 121 and Emmett
Tompklns In the Twelfth by a plurality
of 16. . .
"Unofficial returns received from S3 out
of the SS counties warrant the claim of
70,000 for McKinley and we elect 17 of
the 21 members of Congress— a gain of
CHAIRMAN LANG SIXENT.
Democrat Has Nothing .to Say Re
garding Vote in Ohio.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 7.— Democratic
State Chairman Lang had no statement
to give out to-night. Republican State
Chairman Dick said: w\
Filipino Junta In Hongkong, but Mr. Root
denied that this was so. - /
President 'McKinley will receive full re
ports from the Taft Commission relative
to the situation and Its views to-mor
row and will begin" the preparation of thi3
feature of his message. Those in position
to know predict that the President will
favor legislation under which he wiil have
authority to appoint a civil governor. Tha
Filipinos will also have an opportunity to
¦elect a Legislature, the idea being, it ia
understood, that the territorial govern
ment of Arizona shall be used as a model.
The military Is tired of the responsibility
and -the defeat of Bryan and the efforts
which will be made to crush the rebellion,
within the next few months j.wlll ; - have a.
powerful effect, it Js believed, upon bring
ing about a return of . peace. .:
While there is talk- of civil government
for the Filipinos, actual steps have been
taken for Increasing the army. Secretary
Root has based his estimates for the sup
port of the, army for the next fiscal year
upon a force of 100,000 men, 65.000 of whom
shall belong to the regular establishment.
The President and the -War Department
will urge upon Congress the necessity .of
enacting legislation making an Increased
army Immediately available, and the de
partment will then adopt measures for re
crultlnp and transporting to the Philip
pines the troops necessary to replace
those to be withdrawn. -
With respect to Cuba, it Is generally
conceded in official circles that no action
upon the constitution now being framed
will be taken befor« the new Congress
CALL. BUREAU. WELLINGTON
HOTEL, WASHINGTON. Nov.
7.— Now that President McKinley
has been re-elected, Cabinet re
organization is a question of tho
first Importance in official circles here. It
Is positively asserted that Secretary of
War Root will retire. Senator Thornis
H. Carter of Montana Is spoken of a3
a member of the President's next Cabinet,
either as Secretary of War or Attorney
General. Whltelaw Reid's flame is added
to the list of those "mentioned for Secre
tary of State in the event of Mr. Hay'a
It Is not expected that there will be
many changes in the diplomatic repre
sentation of this Government abroad.
When the re-election of the President be
came certain last night Secretary Root
cabled the fact to General MacArthur,
who circulated It by wire throughout the
Philippines. A dispatch received frota
General MacArthur late this aftcrnoo"
announced that the news. had had an ex
cellent effect upon the Filipinos, and Gen
eral MacArthur expressed the belief that
the decision of the American people to
hold the Philippines, as expressed at the
polls, would materially aid ihe military \a
suppressing the insurrection. It waa
Ftated to-day that ecretary Root had
asked the State Department to request
the British Government to suppress the
Secretary of State Hay Is expected ft>
immediately initiate negotiations for se
curing a right of way from Nicaragua
and Costa Rica for the proposed Nica
ragua canal. Determined effort will be
made to obtain canal legislation during
the coming session. Negotiations for the
acquisition of the Danish West Indies will
be pressed, as will others for the estab
lishment of coaling stations at various
points. . : . . .
The administration will make a strong
. ort , to °°taln the ratification of the re
ciprocity treaty with France, and this
precedent established; will enter Into sim
ilar arrangements with other European
nations.- Such action" will prevent the
success of tMe movement started in Ger
man y to close, \he .European, market to
American products. ' I
The State Department will also con
tinue its pressure upon Turkey for a set
tlement of the missionary claims. An of
ficial declined to say to-day whether the
Kentucky would or would not visit Turk
ish waters ito compel payment. No orders
£« v f y ?Li bec J\ lssued to the battleship
having this object in view. .
The re-election of the President is ex
pected to result In Secretary Long recom
mending a substantial Increase of the
navy. Before the election the Secretary
was indisposed to make large recom
mendations, but the necessity of a strong
addition to American warships' construc
tion, as pointed out by several officers
whose views have been sought, makes it
probable that the, Secretary will urge the
authorization of several armorclads and
Will Put Down Philippine Rebellion in Short .Order and Then
Begin Work on the Nicaragua Canal.
ST. PAUL. Nov. 7.— The only point un
settled in the Minnesota election is the
contest over the Governorship. Every
thing else has gone Republican oy ma
jorlt'ee so large that there Is no'possi
bility of change. Chairman Blxby figures
out S754 plurality for Vansant. while
Chairman Rosing of the.Democratlc com
mittee, from the figures reported to him
foots up 12,000 plurality for Llnd. The'
present returns have favored Vansant
but his lead Is slight. .The McKinley vote"
peems considerably more than 50.000 over
that of Bryan. However, there are vari
ous unexpected thlnps to the returns and
the Governorship will have to be called
doubtful until 'much more complete re
turns have' been received. w
ble Exception of Governor.
Republicans Sweep State With Possi-
MINNESOTA FALLS IN LINE.
The Republicans have Increased their
majority in the Legislature on joint ballot
Senator McMillan's re-election by the
next Legislature is a certainty
The entire Michigan Congressional dele
gation Is Republican by largely increased
majorities In most of the districts In
Western Michigan, where it was expected
the Republicans would suffer by loss of
the Dutch vote, they have Increased their
majorities instead of losing. The consti
tutional amendment permitting the taxa
tion of railroads and other corporations
on the cash value of their property has
carried by a large majority.
DETROIT. Mich.. Nov. 7.— Returns up to
10 o'clock to-night give McKinley a plu
rality cf S0.S38 and Colonel Bliss.. the Re
publican candidate for Governor, 69,059.
Colonel Bliss* is running about 20,000 be
hind his ticket and Mayor Maybury, the
Democratic srubernatorial candidate, is a
corresponding number ahead of his t'icket.
in the Legislature.
Republicans Increase Their Majority
GAINS IN MICHIGAN.
Leslie Combs. Republican chairman,
said: "We still believe that Yerkes has
been elected by a majority of 3030 votes
Our figures show that McKinley has run
SCO votes behind Yerkes. At least 3000 Re
publican ballots have not yet been count
ed in certain counties, and these will In
crease the Republican vote. We also
claim the election of four Republican Con
gressmen—namely. Boreing in the Klev
enth. Irwln in the Fifth. MeKlnzle Moss
In the Third and Hopkins In the Tenth.
We are also of the opinion that Samuel J.
PuRh has been elected over Kehoe In the
Governor Beckham at Democratic head
quarters said to-night: "I am absolutely
.certain that I have been elected Governor
by a majority of between 5000 and lO.ftOO
LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Xov. 8.-At 1:30
a. m.. with returns from all but sixty-two
out of 1K84 precincts In Kentucky, the
Courier-Journal puts Bryan's majority at
77M and Beckham's at 460?. The missing
precincts are about evenly divided be
tween Democrats and Republicans.
Beckham Says He Is Certain He Has
RIVAL CLAIMS IN KENTUCKY.
ADMINISTRATION PROPOSES TO
CONDUCT MOST VIGOROUS POLICY
The President laughingly acknowledged
Th<- heartfelt manifestation of his neigh
bors and hade the delegation goodby
The President made his first speech of
the day when the train arrived at Al
liance. The town had turned out en
nasre to m«»t him with bands and ban
ners. Workmen from the potteries at
febrlng came in their aprons, bearing
transparencies showing their majorities
The crowd *urg:ed up to the train, to the
immlnent danger of those in front.
An interesting incident occurred toon
Efter me train left Canton. Many of
those in the regular coaches were anxious
xo greet the President, and he consented
t.) s»e a delegation from Alliance, in his
'""i district. He met the party on the
I.ip.tfnrm. grasping: each hand and talking
familiarly of the struggle 4nd victory at
Alliance. One horny-handed Veteran stood
back In the crowd until the President
Kpifd him out with the familiar greeting
••\\>1L Tom. I'm glad to see you." The
I •resident remarked that ©X) majority had
hitherto bein the high-water mark at
Alliance, but now they had rolled up S00.'
"Y<*s. and the factory boys have gone
»ild." ¦was the enthusiastic answer'
"When the whistle sounded this morning
every man fell ituo line, with Tom Rus
.-• II on horseback, four girls In white
UsdinR the procession, and the town was
crazy when we left."
Greets an Old Friend.
The start from Canton Tras made <*t
l:3Ti p. m.. amid the lioom of cannon, tiio
pcreeeh of yteam whistles and the clam
orous uf llwishes of the President's towns
people. Mr. and Mrs. McKinley occupied
the private car Olympia. at the rear .f
th* train, giving; a broad platform, from
which the President greeted the crowJ
end addressed them. The oar had been
beautifully decorated within. yellow
chrysanthemums, bound with ribbons of
red. white and blue giving a wealth of
PITTSBl'RG. Pa.. Nov. 7.— President
MrKiisley's trip from Canton toward the
liational capital to-rfay has oeen one con
tinuous ovation to the twice-elected hea-J
of the nation. At every stop ther.j have
b<--en great outpourings of people, bus'
r»ef=s has tn-en suspended and many fac
tories along the line have added their
thousands of workers— men and women -
t ri those who have joined in enthusiastic
The President has appeared at each
slop shakinjj hands from the rear piBt
fTm and making Fhort ppceches at the
most Important towns. Mr?. McKinley
has received her share of popular tribute,
men and women Ktrucding to present
Jlowers to her. Patriotism, the flag ai .1
the volunteers' uniform have figured
everywhere, and the trip has been in ih-_
r.aturc of a triumphal journey to the cap
Th" President and Mrs. McKinley drove
to the train in an open carriage and n-cie
prr^tM with cheers as they stepped from
th« carriage to the train. Mrs. MeKlnlo
< arried a great bouquet of pink carna
tions and smiled graciously to the crowd
in response to the continuous hurrah;-.
Th<» President acknowledged the saluia-
Tions with a sweep of his hat as the trs-n
pulled out for the national capital.
Departure From Canton.
The President was frequently interrupt
ed by callers, many of them beinp old
iriends who have known him from child
hood. The President invited the proups
inside and thanked them for their fervid
greetings. His strong, square face main
tained its characteristic dignity and com
pusure. and yet lie looked very happy.
His replies avoided any reference to the
personal triumph involved.
Mrs. MrKinley received many lady eail
'TP. She showed no signs of fatigue and
?¦he shared in the general happiness pre
The Presidential party left at l:3o this
p.fternoon for Washington, going over the
l'ennsx Ivania road by the regular train.
<lu«- in Washington at 7:44 a. m. Thursday.
The two private cars Olympia and Mer
lutio were attached to the train for the
accommodation of the party. On arriving
at Washington to-morrow morning, the
Prefiident will give early attention to the
<ipipletion of his message to Congress.
He has been giving some attention to it.
f-ketchlng it in the rough, so that the es
sential features are well nigh completed.
Fnu* years ago the election wa.< immedi
ately followed J>y much Cabinet comment.
But there Is an entire absence of such
comment now, as it appears to be ac
cepted that the present Cabinet will re
rnainiat least until the new administra
tion begins, and there is no intimation of
a change even thenx The President's in
timates say he is hardly less gratified
over the flection of a Congress, which will
be in political sympathy with him than
he is cf the success of the Presidential
Hundreds of Callers.
"CANTON. Ohio. Nov. 7.-Hon. Theo
dore Roosevelt. Oyster Bay. X. ST.-: -I
i '>arti!y appretiate your kind expressions
ami congratulate you upon concluding in
health one of the most memorable cam
paigns in our political history.
'OYSTER BAY. N. Y., Nov. 6.-Presi
<1ent McKinley: ] congratulate you and I
iiTgratulaie far more the nation. I feel
UM most Heartfelt gratitude over the re
tulU THKODOKE ROOSEVELT."
The congratulatory exchange between
lhe President and Vice President elect,
.Mr. Roosevelt, is as follows:
CANTON. Nov. 7.— President McKinley
tjs u? at an early hour this morning
aftrr a shTt rest. An army of messen
gers poured in this morning bringing con
praiulatory telegrams and friends and
neighbors gathered to cfctend their con
gratulations. The President breakfastod
at 6 o'clock with Mrs. McKinley and then
went to the library, where he ran over the
morning papers and listened to the dis
patches as Secretary Cortclyou picked
them from the thousands received. Thry
rame from all quarters of the country and
:he world, many of them being from Em
liarsadors and Ministers abroad. Many
ef the members of the Cabinet had been
heard from. Senator Hanna and many of
his assistants of the I'r.ion Club of Cleve
land joined in a, message expressing their
satisfaction. All the dispatches broatheii
a spirit of personal devotion to the Presi
dent and a patriotic sense of the result.
A drizzling rain brgan to fall, but this
did not deter "big crowds from turning out
at Kast Palestine. Enon Valley, New Gal
ilee and New Brighton.
"You are here to celebrate a victory
won not by a single party, but by the
people of all parties. (Great applause.) I
go back to my public duties at the Capi
tol encouraged by your confidence, but
dcrply conscious of the grave- responsi
bilities which your action of yesterday
imposes upon me. I can only ask of all
my countrymen their sympathy and sup
port in the solution of the great problems
that rest upon the United States, and I
am sure that nil of us will humbly peti
tion the guidance of that Divine Ruler
who has never failed thif Government
through all its vicissitudes from its be
ginning to the present hour."
At IiCif onia and Columbians there were
like outbursts, crowds besieging the Pres
ident's car. No speoches were made, but
the President reached down and shook
Ladles struggled to throw bunches of
chrysanthemums toward Mrs. McKinley.
A voting woman kept cryinp "Bryan:" in
defiant tones, but nor voice was faint
amid the din. The screech of the factory
whistles wa? deafening. The President
bowed his thanks and when order was
partly Floured he said In part:
A short distance further on the train
stopped at Sebrlng, a new town with huge
potteries built up. it is said, by the foster
ing of the American pottery interest.
Uusiness was suspended, and the work
men poured forth to Join in the hurrahs.
A big banner announced: "Sebrlng four
«o one for McKinley."
The President waved acknowledgments,
but did not sppak.
In the bip factory town of Salem the
s-rnokf of many stacks hung over the city,
and the myriad of worklngmen and work
ing women gave the place, the aspect of
a hive of Industry. <
A vast concourse of people lined the
tracks. The tops of freight cars were
used as point? of vantage. Little girls
bore big American flags. The drum corps
was uniformed as l : nited StateR volun
Cheered by Workingmen.
When the President appeared there were
dearening cheers, to which he bowed and
.•-miled acknowledgment, and then said:
"My fellow-citizens— I have not failed to
obr-erve the verdict of alliance given on
yesterday (long continued applause-) and
I cannm refrain from expressing to you.
in passinc my very great appreciation. of
this vot<» of encouragement and support
from my old friends and neighbors ftf
Stark County. (Great applause.)
"I observe that majorities rise with
prosperity And that the American people
never fail to support the flag. I thank
you and bl-1 you good afternoon. (.Tre
mendous atiplause and cheering.)
Starts for Washington and Is Everywhere:
Greeted by the Cheering
ONE LONG OVATION
• NEW YORK, Nov. 7. — Governor Roose
velt, although he did not retire until after
midnight, was up in good season to-day at
his home in Oyster Bay. After breakfast
he looked over many dispatches of con
gratulation. The Governor said:
"I rejoice beyond measure over the way
the vote has gone. President McKinley
had to race the most serious problems
that have been faced by any President
since Lincoln "T by any President a gen
eration before Lincoln. I do not see how
there Could have been any material Im
provement in the way he has faced and
solved each of them. It therefore seems
to be a perfectly fair test of the way
our people are willing to back up a man
who has done such difficult and all-im
portant work for the nation. I think that
the supreme capacity for successful self
eovernment In a nation Is clearly shown
by the struggle through which the nation
has just passed.
"To have failed to Indorse President Mc-
Kinley would have been a calamity com-
E arable only to / a failure to indorse
Incoln in 1864. All far-sighted and patri
otic Americans feel deeply thankful for
the way In whtqh the American people as
a whole have shown their good sense and
absolute adherence to the cause of hon
esty and national honor.
"Again, It should be a matter of the
deepest gratification at the way those
Democrats stood by soundmohey. They,
having Joined hands with their Repub
lican brethren, share the candidate for a
victory which represents far more than
any partisan victory."
Governor Roosevelt said he expected to
remain at his home in Oyster Bay for a
couple of days, when he would go to Al
bany to resume his official duties.
Speaker Henderson's Majority.
DUBUQTJE, Iowa. Nov. 7.— Speaker
Henderson's majority in the Third Iowa
Congressional District is 11,000, an Increase
of nearly 2000. .Dubuque County gives
Bryan 1800 majority, an increase of 500
over 1S96. T <-' ""- "j,
Says Defeat of McKinley Would
Have Been a Calamity.
TACOMTA. "Wash.." Nov. 7.— A cave-In at
mine No. 7, at Carbonado, yesterday, re
sulted In the death of. three mine em
ployes. The dead are: .
GUST SANDBERG. . • ' ,-
Leedem was a married man; the others
were single. J -i _;
The accident was caused by the giving
way of one of the large supporting
beams. About fifty men were working i»i
the mine at the time,, but all except the
three killed escaped uninjured.
Accident Caused by the Giving Way
of a Supporting Beam in
CAVE-IN AT CARBONADO
KILLS THREE MINERS
E. I. Wolfe and L. A. Henry of San
Francisco, Grove L. Johnson of Sacra
mento and J. M. Kelley of Alameda con
stitute all that W. F. Herrin has saved,
from the wreck of the Burns -Senatorial
campaign. These four men. who voted
for the railroad's candidate, have been
returned- to the .Legislature. • Of the re
maining .'twenty-six several; were turr.ed
ddwn in the nominating conventions as
unworthy of public confidence. One of
them, H.""C. Dibble, was" renominated and
backed by all the influence that Herrin
could command. Two years ago Dibble
was elected to the Assembly by a major
ity of S55. Last Tuesday 'he was beaten
by % 5S5 in a, district which gave a Republi
can majority of 1272. It will be noted that
he ran more than 1200 votes behind his
ticket. The work of the Southern Pacific
political bureau should be studied by
Charles M. Hays, the new president of the
company. Herrin established special head
quarters and organized a money spending
campaign to elect Dibble In San Fran
cisco and defeat C. M. Belshaw In Alann
and Centra ccsta counties. His work was
raw and clumsy. The good coin of the
corporation wits; wasted. Clever support
ers of Belshaw were shrewd enougn to
direct the disbursement of a considerable
portion of the Herrin fund. Every move
that Herrin made was promptly check
mated. The sack bearers dispatcned from
San Francisco were welcemed at various
points in Contra Costa County. The Call
docs not intimate that Herrin was
bunkoed, but merely desires to cast the
inference that the new president of the
Southern Pacific should establish a close
season for political lobsters, so that Her
rin may be protected in the future.
Among congratulatory telegrams re
ceived from Contra Costa County Is this
PINOLE. Nov. 7. 19C0.
W. S. Leake, Manager Call. San Francisco—
On behalf of all Belshaw's friends I thank you
sincerely for your splendid assistance. With
out you and The Call the bosses would have
beaten us. JOHN BERMINGHAM JK.
It is refreshing to n&te that the men
of the last Legislature who were true to
the cause of the people, refusing to bow
to the railroad yoke, have been rewarded
by re-election. C. M. Belshaw. A. hi.
Muenter, \V\ B. Lardner and C. B. Green
well are promoted from the Assembly to
the State Senate. Thomas Flint Jr. and
J. J. Luchslnger are re-elected to tbe
Senate, J. W. Atherton, Marin; H. W.
Brown, San Mateo: Alden Anderson, Sj
lano: F. E. Dunlap, San Joaquln; W. S.
Melick, Los Angeles; G. G. Radcllff.
Santa Cruz; J. R. Knowland and J. A.
Bliss, Alameda; C. W. Merritt. Santa Bar
bara, and A. S. Milice. Riverside, are re
elected to the Assembly by large ma
jorities. For example Mr. Knowland's
plurality is 2068.
E. T. Cosper. who was elected to rep
resent Tulare and Kings County in the
last Legislature, did not dare go before
his constituents for re-election. He mo\>d
from Tulare to> Kings and got the Re
publican nomination for Superior Judge.
His evil record, however, pursued him ami
the people turned him down. Cosper caii
console himself with the knowledge that
he can keep moving on. There are coun
ties other than Kings and Tulare and
there are offices to be filled other than
those of Superior Judge and Assembly
The Republicans will control both
branches of the next Legislature. Four
candidates are in the field for Speaker of
Incidents of His Clumsy Money-Spending
Campaign to Elect Dibble and
the Assembly— Alden Anderson. Solano*
F. E. Dunlap. San Joaquln; C. W. Pendle
ton, Los Angeles, anri Grove L. Johnson.
Sacramento. Members will hesitate to
consider Pendleton's aspirations as sin
cere, and for good and sufficient reasons
Johnson cannot muster many supporters.
The contest for the Speakerahlp is practi
cally narrowed down to Alden Anderson
and F. E. Dunlap. Both are capable
legislators of experience and integrity,
and no mistake would be made in the
election of either.
It appears that the Republicans ha\e
elected nineteen of the twenty new Sena
tors. Fifteen of the hold-overs are Re
publican, hence the party has thirty-four
of the forty Senators. Returns indicate
that the Assembly will contain fifty-seven
Republican members. The only Demo
cratic Senator elected is Joseph M. Plun
kett of the Seventeenth Senatorial Dis
trict. He was indorsed by the Citizens'
Republican party and supported by Th»
Call for the reason that his opponent was
a rank exponent of boasism and the par
ticular pet of Martin Kelly and W. F.
Phelan is not thought of as a Senatorial
possibility. The mere mention of the face
ihat Phelan was favorably disposed t.
ward a candidate for State Senator cau?- <i
much uneasiness and aiarm to the friend ¦»
of such candidate. The almost unanimoi; |
election of the Republican Senators is ;i
direct turn clown and defeat of Phelan'.;
cherished scheme to place the harbor
front under city jurisdiction, a plank lead-
Ing up to which Phelan had inserted In
the Democratic State platform of the Sa:i
The defeat of Judge Daingerfleld is an
other Instance of the unpopularity of Ph-:
ian. who had staked his politicat reputa
tion on the election of this Judse. It i-»
to be regretted that a just and worthy
Judge should be thus sacrificed and con
signed to private iife. but the ballon
show that the anti-Phelan sentiment is
so firm and strong in this city that it Is
but necessary to make known the friend
ship and support of Phelan and his or
ganization In order to insure p« sitive de
feat for any candidate so favored.
HERRIN IS CHIEF
OF THE LOBSTERS
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALLJ THURSDAY; NOVEMBER 8, 1900;
AT THE POLITICAL BIER OF A BOSS.
5000 voters have proclaimed the best above all
tbft "Amexkaa" clear Havana dear, »
To > Cure 7 a~ Cold : in OnV Day
Take - Laxative" Bromo Quinine < Tablets/ All
druggists refund the money if It fails to cure.
E. W. GroWa signature Is on each box, 250. •
'PIIEE DtlVM SKBLWSS
lAiRIX nUlRL s^t^lKt:
¦"8c. Overcoats and
jalbes checked Jre*
Weak Men and Women
S^SSHlf 1 '*?^' PAM1ANA BITTERS. THK
Jr ? Mexlcan remedy; gives health ami
strength to sexualjorgans. Depot. C3 Market.
Inherited or Contracted,
Primary or Secondary,
Not by a pat-
ent medicine, a
ery." but by the
has made our
during the past
—You may de-
posit the price
of a cure In any
S. F. bank, to
be paid to us
money to m refunded to you If we do
not cur* in * reasonable time. We also
cure . lost manhood, private diseases -
etc. Advice and private book free at
office or by mail. ¦ Home cures. ¦ ¦> •
DR. MEYERS &C(h
HOURS:. Daily, 8 to 5. Evening. 7 to $
Sundays, 9 to H. ELEVATOR EN-
"7T1 MARKET STREET,
'"Jl San Francisco.
We will pay JI3 to any one who cannot N»
pj-ice r One b ° X ° f VERU3 PI1 - E cure.
Over 5000 cures. Xo claimant for reward
"I am sure my case of piles was as bad a*
any case could be. I had them fifteen years
and tried all sorts of. remedies. 'I saw tf<*
mSE? r 11 * £?* •**•'«»«*. bousat.a box. with
little hope of a c«re Imagine my surprise
when flve appl cations 1 curert me. It 1s~ tija
best la the world. - < J.-MOmilSOX *-
• : "Salt Lake. City. .Utahl'V
VERUS PILE CURE GO., Re 226. TOoi.Woci
Or^ Ellington Drug Co.. Agents, Lo« Angeles.
Price 23 cents. Alldrusslstij, or ««nt post
paid on receipt of price. DR. PAUL I)H i
FORD. 175 N. Spring at.. Los Angeles. Cal.
TONG I=»O GH-V.
£ Successor to Dr. LAI PO TAI
rraduate of Canton Medical
* CoUere.. after a very success-
ful practice «f many years in
China, has located In San
Francisco. The surprising and
marvelous cures effected by
; his he.rbs demonstrate their
potence and his skill. Thes*
herbs cure over 400 different
diseases, Jncludrng Brichfs
Disease. Diabetes. Consump-
„ ,, tlon. Afthraa. Paralysis. Brain.
Nerve. Cancer*. Tumom. Blood. Male- and Fe-
male Maladies. All persons afflicted with any
kind of malady whtwoever are Invited to call
OtAce, 727 Washington st. OfBce hours— 9 a*
m. to II m. 1 to J p. m. : Sundays. 10 a m. to
18 m. Accept grateful thanks for effecflng a
cure of asthma of several years' standing
A. DARLET. San Rafael.
DR. HALL'S REINYIGORATORpnia
Five hundred reward for any kjnl'*aiti
remedy stops all losses in 24 hours Sj"^ j
cures KmUslons. ImpotT.cy, Vari- ftwa IS?
cccele. Uonorrhcea, Gleet. Fits fTfi
Strictures. Lost Manhood and alt Lklii XU
wasting effects of self-abuse or r vf 3 SBs
exceioes. Sent scaled. %2 bottle- S CjESsKiS£>!
bcttles »; ; guaranteed to cure 'any case. Ad-
drfM HALL'S MEDICAL INSTITUTE. 3S3
Proadway, Oakland. Cal. Also for tale at 1073S
Market st. S. P. All private diseases quickly
cured. Send for free book.
Many things may cause deafness, ami
very often it is difficult to trace a cause.
Some people Inherit deafness. Acute dls-
easea like scarlet fever sometimes caus>»
deafness. But by far the most common
cause of loss of hearing is catarrh of tho
head and threat.
A prominent specialist on ear troublea
gives as his opinion that nine out of ten
cases cf deafness are traced to throat
trouble; this Is probably overstated, but
it 13 certainly true that more than half it
all cases of poor hearing were caused by
The catarrhal secretion In the nose and
throat finds its way into the eustachlan
tube and by clogging -It up very soon af-
fects the hearing and the hardening of tha
secretion makes the loss of hearing per-
manent, unless the catarrh which caused
the trouble Is cured.
Those who are hard of hearing may
think this a little far fetched, but any (ma
at all observant must have noticed how
a hard cold in th# head will affect tho
hearing and that catarrh If long neglected
will certainly Impair the sense of hearing
and ultimately cause deafness.
If the nose and throat are kept clear
and free from the unhealthy secretions
of catarrh, the hearing will at once rrea»-
ly Improve and any one suffering from
deafness and catarrh can satisfy them-
selves on this point by using a 50-cent
box of Stuart's Catarrh Tablets, a new-
catarrh cure, which In the past year has
won the approval of thousands of catarrh
sufferers, as well as physicians, because
it is in convenient form to use. contains
no cocaine or opiate and Is as safe and
plea'sant for children as for their elders.
Stuart's Catarrh Tablets Is a wholesome
combination of Blood Root, Oualacol. En-
caluptol and similar antiseptics and they
cure catarrh and catarrhal deafness by
action upon the blood and mucous mem-
brane of the nose and throat.
As one physician aptly expresses It:
"You do not have to draw upon thf*
imagination to discover whether you ar<*
getting benefit from Stuart's Catarrh
Tablets: improvement and relief are ap-
parent from the first tablet taken."
All druggists sell and recommend them.
They cost but 50 cents for full sized pack-
age and any catarrh sufferer who has
wasted time and money on sprays, salves
and powders will appreciate to the full
the merit of Stuart's Catarrh Tablet3.
The Principal Cause Is Curable but
WHAT CAUSES DEAFNESS.
I BUCKINGHAM & HECHT -^^^
I At $$ the pair. iNo rubber and oiled silk linings,
I so unhealthful to the feet. Sold only at
| MaHOrders wm ¦'
n mcnt O. K^ KJ 1 San Francitco.