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ROSE SEES VICTORY
BELIEVES HE WILL CARRY WIS
CONSIN BY FROM 12,000 TO
LA FOLLETTE'S FRIENDS
PUT PLURALITY AT 4,000
lowa's Democratic Chairman Thinks
His Party Will Get Two and Perhaps
Five Congressmen—Both Parties As
sert That They Will Lead in Ne
braska Poll—Elsewhere in the West.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 3.—As a
climax to the political campaign in
.Wisconsin, Mayor David S. Rose, Dem
ocratic candidate for governor, ad
dressed a gathering which packed the
Exposition building in this city tonight.
Gov. La Follette (Rep.) rounded put
his campaign by speaking to a large
audience in Waukesha. While the
chances seem to greatly favor the suc
cess of the Republican state ticket at
the polls tomorrow, there are many
things entering into the contest which
render it hard to make an accurate
forecast. Party differences are expect
ed to cut quite a figure on both sides.
Especially is this the case among the
Republicans, who have been practical
ly divided for two years.
Mayor Rose appears to be confident
of being elected by anywhere from 12,
--000 to 17,000 plurality, and Gen. George
F. Bryant, chairman of the Republican
state central committee, estimates Gov.
La Follette's plurality at 40,000. The
Republican managers tonight claim ten
congressmen and one in doubt, while
the Democrats are sure of one and
claim a fighting chance for three
others. It is generally conceded that
the Republicans will control the next
legislature, which elects a United
lowa Vote to Increase.
DES MOINES, lowa, Nov. 3.—lt is
believed here tonight that a somewhat
larger vote will be polled in lowa to
morrow than has been anticipated. Re
ports to both headquarters show that
interest in the election, especially in
,ihe more closely contested congres
sional districts, has materially in
creased. Poetical meetings were gen
erally held throughout the state to
night. Secretary of -the Treasury
[Shaw spoke here and Senator Dolliver
jfct Mason City.
t The earlier estimates made at the
jfcwo headquarters have not been re
pealed. Chairman Spence, before leav
• nsr for his home at Mount Ayr, today
jSt'laimed the election of the Republican
fetate ticket by 65,000, and the election
fcf all the Republican congressional
'Candidates. Chairman Jackson, of the
Democratic committee, concedes the
•state to the Republicans by not over
35,000, and claims the election of Wade
and Craig in the Second and First dis
tricts, ?nd the probable election of two
or three other Democrats to congress.
The Prohibitionists have waged an ac
tive campaign and expect to increase
their vote, and the Socialists have ap
parently made slight gains in some <fi
the larger cities.
Everybody "Nervy" in Nebraska.
LINCOLN, Neb., Nov. 3. — Final
Statements of political managers on
the result in Nebraska tomorrow were
made tonight. Chairman Lindsay, for
the Republicans, said: "Every effort
will be made to get the Republican
voters to the polls. If this is accom
plished, there is no doubt as to the
result. We will elect six congressmen,
the entire state ticket and two-thirds
of the legislature." ~-
Chairman Hall, for the Democrats,
said: "We are going to elect W. M.
Thompson governor by approximately
10,000 majority. We will not lose a
single one of the fusion congressional
districts, and will be disappointed if we
do not control the lower house of the
Chairman Weber, for the Populists,
concurred in the main with the figures
of his Democratic co-workers. Based
on last year's vote, the fuslonists have
a Republican plurality of 12,000 to
OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 3.— W. J. Bryan
wound up the Democratic campaign in
Nebraska with three speeches tonight
in South Omaha. His remarks in each
case touched particularly on the con
gressional race in this district, which
has been most bitterly fought. He ex
pressed an opinion that the fusionists
would carry the state ticket and elect
White Will Run Behind.
Special to The Globe.
FARGO, N. D., Nov. 3.—The cam
paign closed here tonight with a big
Republican rally at the opera house.
Chairman Hanna, of the Republican
state committee, asserts he is confi
dent of general Republican success for
the state ticket. With a normal vote
the Republican managers say they will
have at least 14,000 majority for the
state ticket, with White for governor
not more than 1,500 behind; the legis
lature by about 80 per cent.
The Democrats are claiming tonight
that their latest poll shows that twen,
ty-three of the largest counties out of
the thirty-nine will give White less
than 5,000 majority.
Little Interest in South Dakota.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., Nov. 3.—On
the eve of the state election, the Dem
ocrats say they will elect from twelve
to fifteen of the 130 members of the
state legislature. Republicans concede
them only about six. A conservative
estimate places the Socialist vote at
3,000. It is estimated that a total of
SO,OOO will be cast, a falling of about
15,000 from two years ago.
Democratic Gains in Legislature.
TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. 3.—Kansas to
morrow will elect a full state ticket,
including eight congressmen. The Re
publican and Democratic chairmen
both profess confidence in complete
success at the polls. A non-partisan.
view of the situation tonight makes it
apepar that the Republicans will elect
their state and congressional tickets.
The Democrats, on the other hand, are
almost sure to make gains in the leg
islature. In Topeka the local interest
is at fever heat, being centered on the
contest for county officers made by the
temperance people against the regular
Looks Like Teller.
DENVER, Col., Nov. 3.—The elec
tion tomorrow in Colorado promises to
Ask your doctor
about Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral for colds,
coughs, croup, asth=
ma, bronchitis, con=
sumption. He knows,
TP i \ c 3jc, 50c, $1.
Trust him. L^r^t,:
be hotly contested and the party man
agers predict a heavy vote. Bo.th
Democratic and Republican chairmen
claim victory, the former by 18,000 to
20,000 plurality, and the latter by 10.
--000 to 15,000, on the head of the state
ticket. The other four tickets are not
expected to poll more than 30,000 votes
out of a probable total of 220,000.
Three congressmen are to be chosen,
and both Democrats and Republicans
are claiming all these. It is generally
conceded that the Democrats will se
cure a majority in the legislature and
will re-elect United States Senator
California Registration Heavy.
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Nov. 3.—
The leaders of both political parties
are claiming that victory at the polls
is in sight. Chairman Cutter, of the
Republican state central committee, es
timates that the majority for Dr. Par
dee, Republican candidate for govern
or, in the counties outside of San
Francisco, will be 14,200. He says that
the conditions in this city do not war
rant anyone in ' making an estimate,
but does not admit that S. K. Lane, the
Democratic candidate for governor,
will receive a majority here. On tne
other hand, Mr. Lane has given out
a forecast of the result in which he
places his prospective majority in San
Francisco at 15,000, and in the entire
state, this city included, at 17,365. The
total registration in the state this year
is 384,055, against 3G9.893 in 1900, when
297,879 votes were cast.
The labor vote is an uncertain fac
tor and the indications are that most
of its strength will go to the Demo
The Republicans claim all eight
congressmen. The Democrats claim
they will elect in the First, Second,
Fourth and Fifth districts. Kahn, Re
publican, in the Fourth, and Loud, Re
publican, in the Fifth, are opposed by
a Democratic-Labor fusion. The con
test between Kahn and Livernash in
the Fourth is exceedingly close owing
to the large labor vote, the entire dis
trict being included in San Francisco.
Wyoming Republicans "Cocky."
CHEYENNE, Wyo., Nov. 3. — The
Democratic state managers profess to
be hopeful of electing their congres
sional and state candidates tomorrow,
but will give no figures. On the other
hand, the Republicans assert that
Congressman Mondell will be re-elect
ed by a majority of at least 5,000, and
the entire state ticket by majorities of
not less than 2,500. The majority will
be overwhelmingly Republican.
Republicans Claim All.
SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 3.—Chair
man Morrison, of the Republican state
committee, says: "If there is as large
a vote polled tomorrow as there was
two years ago, the Republican ticket
will carry the state of Washington by
20,000 majority. The Republicans will
control both houses of the legislature."
Chairman Heifner, of the Democratic
state committee, says: "The Demo
cratic state ticket will carry the state
by majorities from 1,500 to 4,000."
Mixed by Church Question.
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Nov. 3. —
On account of the entrance of the
church question in politics, this year
party lines have been so disintegrated
that many surprises are looked for in
tomorrow's election. Chief interest
centers in the contest for control of
the legislature, which will this winter
elect a successor to Senator Rawlings.
In Salt Lake the Republican Gentile
defection unquestionably will be heavy,
but Republican leaders »declare this
will be more than counterbalanced by
the Mormon Democratic defection. Po
litical meetings were held tonight in
every town of importance in the state.
Nevada Party Claims.
RENO, Nev., Nov. 3.—There can be
no doubt that Newlands, Democratic
candidate for senator, will make a very
stubborn fight tomorrow, but the Re
publicans still maintain confidence of
being victorious. The fight promises
to be exceedingly close with the ex
ception of Farrington, Republican, for
congress, and his election is generally
Situation in Montana.
HELENA, Mont., Nov. 3.—Chairman
Lindsay, of the Republican state com
mittee, said tonight that he was con
dent of the election of Holloway for
associate justice, and he believed that
Dixon, Republican, would be elected to
congress. H. J. Toomey, chairman of
the Democratic state committee, claims
the election of Evans, Democrat, for
congress, by 5,000 plurality, and Leslie
for associate justice by 1,500, and that
the legislature will be Democratic on
Both Express Confidence.
BOISE, Idaho, Nov. 3.—There has
been no change in the Idaho situation,
both sides claiming the state on both
state and legislative tickets.
The polls will open this morning at
6 o'clock and close at 7 this evening.
Vote this morning.
SIAM'S CROWN PRINCE
AT NIAGARA FALLS
Spends Large Part of Day on a Tally
Ho at Syracuse—Much Interested
NIAGARA FALLS, N. T., Nov. 3.—
The crown prince of Siam arrived here
tonight after an interesting trip
through the Empire state. The prince
and his party were the guests of Ly
man C. Smith, of Syracuse, today. Mr.
Smith was at the station with a tally
ho to meet the party. On the way to
his residence he drove through the res
idence section of the city, and the
grounds of the Syracuse university,
where the students cheered the prince.
A few minutes were spent in a type
writer factory, which was of special
interest to the prince, as typewriters
with Siamese characters were being
manufactured there for use in Siam
and at the Siamese legations.
At the residence of the host the
prince met the leading public and bus
iness men of Syracuse at luncheon.
Returning to their train the party re
sumed their Western trip, passing
through Buffalo on the way to Niagara
Falls. Tomorrow will be spent at the
falls and visiting the power plants.
HONOLULU MAN'S BOOKS
DO NOT BALANCE
Has Practically Been Under Suspen
sion for Several Days.
HONOLULU, Oct. 26, via Victoria,
Nov. 3. —James H. Boyd, superintend
ent of public works, returned to Hono
lulu by the last steamer from San
Francisco and has been practically un
der suspension by order of the gov
ernor since his arrival, pending inves
tigation into the' books of his depart
ment. Secretary of the Territory Hen
ry E. Cooper continues in charge of
Boyd states that he is ready to ac
count for the $3,000 which he is said
to have received for road improve
ments, of which there was no record in
the department except of its receipts.
The polls will open this morning at
6 o'clock and close at 7 this evening.
Vote this morning.
Carnegie Gives $75,000.
LONDON, Nov. 3. —Andrew Carnegie
has given $75,000 for a public library at
Reports Seeing Bark Hesper.
VICTORIA, B. C, Nov. 3.—The steamer
Miowera reached port today from Sydney.
via Brisbane and Honolulu. She reports
that the bark Hesper left Honolulu on
Oct. 31 for Puget Sound.
TH ST. FAUL, GI,OBE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1902.
LORiMER IN A FIGHT
THE CHICAGO REPUBLICAN BOSS
IS HAVING ANOTHER BAT
JOHNSON'S OHIO CONTEST
HAS COME TO AN END
Republicans Claim They Will Win by
at Least 70,000 —Both Parties Ex
press Confidence of Success in In
diana—Charles W. Fairbanks' Senate
Seat One of the Big Stakes.
CHICAGO, Nov. 3. —The Republicans
claim in tomorrow's state election that
they will have nineteen out of twenty
five congressmen and more than enough
members of the state legislature to
elect the next United States senator,
who is to succeed Senator William E.
Mason. The Democrats claim that
they will have a few more than a ma
jority of the legislature on joint bal
lot, while the Republicans assert that
there is no doubt whatever of their
ability to control the state assembly
by a majority of at least a dozen or
Of the. twenty-five congressmen to
be elected in the state, the Repub- -
licans claim that they will have six
teen sure and feel confident of getting
three more. The Democrats claim
twelve. The present delegation in con
gress is evenly divided —eleven Repub
licans and eleven Democrats. It is
practically conceded by the Democrats
that the Republicans will have the ma
jority of the congressmen from this
In the city of Chicago and the coun
ty of Cook there has been in some of
the congressional districts a desperate
fight. This is particularly the case in
the Sixth district, where Ex-Congress
man William Lorimer is seeking to
regain the seat he lost at the last elec
tion. Lorimer will not have the full
support of the Republicans of his dis
trict and the Democrats are confident
that they will be able to beat him, es
pecially if the weather is unpleasant.
In the Fourth, Fifth and Eighth dis
tricts the Democratic nominees are
practically unopposed, while in the
Second, Third, Seventh, Ninth and
Tenth the Republicans are conceded
the better chance, the Democratic
leaders making few claims. In the
First district there will be a warm
contest between Madden, the Repub
lican, and Emerch, the Democratic
In figures the Republican managers
assert that they will carry the county
of Cook by not less than 15,000, and
say they expected the plurality to be
rather over this figure than under it.
Twenty-five thousand is their high
claim. The Democrats claim that their
county ticket will go in by 12,000. but
the managers of both parties admit
that it is a difficult campaign on which
to make accurate predictions. It is ad
mitted on both sides that there will be
a very large independent vote, and
there is no telling in which direction
the greater part of this will go.
Johnson's Campaign Ends.
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Nov. 3.—When
the party managers left for their homes
tonight to vote no unusual develop
ments were reported anywhere in this
state. The Democratic managers still
that tlere may be a surprise in
the vote on the state ticket, and that
they will gain three congressmen, sure
ly two. Chairman Dick, before leaving
for Akron this afternoon, said /.e ex
pected a Republican gain of one. While
Chairman Dick has not changed his
estimate of 70,000 plurality on the state
ticket there are others at the Republic
an state headquarters who predict that
the plurality of Laylin over Bigelow for
secretary of state will approximate
100,000. The Republicans express more
confidence tonight than usual "on the
eve of battle," and offer bets a.t such
odds as were never heard of in Ohio
heretofore. Although the talk of the
campaign has been about Johnson
succeeding Hanna and afterward be
coming a presidential nominee, no beta
have been made on Johnson as Hanna's
successor in the senate.
Hoosiers Confident All Around.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 3.—The
off-year campaign in Indiana closed to
night, with Senator Charles W. Fair
banks delivering an address before an
immense crowd at Kokomo. This
speech was the finale of a somewhat
apathetic campaign. Leaders of both
parties express confidence of success.
The coming legislature will select a
United States senator to succeed Sen
ator Fairbanks, and if the predTction
of the Republican leaders on the out
come of tomorrow's battle is sustain
ed Senator Fairbanks will be elected
to succeed himself. State Chairman
O'Brien and other Democratic leaders
are equally as confident of success as
are. the Republican leaders.
Durand Believes He'll Win.
DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 3,—lf the
campaign in Michigan that closed to
night is any indication, there will-be a
rather light vote cast tomorrow in the
Wolverine state. Except in Detroit,
Port Huron and Saginaw, where cfty
officials will be elected, the campaign
has been one of the quietest ever known
in Michigan. Few outside speakers
have been brought in by the Republic-
I Will Cure Yon of
Else No Money Is Wanted.
After 2,000 experiments, I have
learned how to cure Rheumatism.
Not to turn bony joints into flesh
again; that is impossible. But I can
cure the disease always, at any stage,
I ask for no money. Simply write
me a postal and I will send you an or
der on your nearest druggist for six
bottles Dr. Shoop's Rheumatic Cure,
for every druggist keeps it. Use it
for a month and, if it succeeds, the
cost is only $5.50. ,It it fails, I will
pay your druggist myself.
I have no samples, because any
medicine that can affect Rheumatism
quickly must be drugged to the verge
of danger. I use no such drugs, and
it is folly to .take them. You must
get the disease out of the blood.
My remedy does that, even in the
most difficult, obstinate cases. No
matter how impossible this seems to
you, I know it and I take the risk.
I have cured tens of thousands of
cases in this way, and my records
show that 39 out of 40 who get those
six bottles pay gladly.
I have learned that people in gen
eral are honest with a physician who
cures them. That is all I ask. If I
fail I don't expect a penny from you.
Simply write me a postal card or
letter. I will send you my book about
Rheumatism, and an order for the
medicine. Take it for a month, as it
won't harm you anyway.
If it fails, it is free, and I leave the
decision with you. Address Dr. Shcop,
Box 761, Racine, "Wis.
Mild cases, not chronic, are often
cured by one or two bottles. At all
an party, and the principal^iampaign
ing for the Democrats has" be"en done by
L. T. Durand, of Saginiw, candidate
for governor. Secretary Ahvard. of the
Republican state central" committee,
estimates from the apathy shown that
there will be not over 80 per cent of
the vote of 1900 cast tomorrow.
L. T. Durand today gave o,u.t a state
ment predicting the success of the en
tire Democratic ticket tomorrow. This,
however, is more than State Chairman
Justin B. Whiting and most other
Democrats anticipate. Basing his
statement on the disaffection that ex
ists with Gov. Bliss' administration.
Chairman Whiting predicts the election
of Mr. Durand, with .a .possibility of
the success of the entire state ticket.
Non-partisan estimates give the state
to the Republicans by from 30,000 to
40,000. The legislature, it is conceded,
will be Republican.
Nine of the twelve congressmen that
will be elected are conceded to ths Re
publicans. The Democrats are predict
ing their success in the First. Second
and Third districts. While it is" admit
ted on all sides that Alfred Lucking,
the Democratic candidate in the First
district, has an excellent chance of
election, it is thought that the Repub
lican candidates in the Second and
Third districts will be elected.
DIVERGENCE IN PENNSYLVANIA.
Party Figures Are Wide Apart in the
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 3.—The
campaign having ended, there was lit
tle activity about Republican and Dem
ocratic headquarters. Those of the state
leaders not residing in this city left
here last night and today for their
homes to vote. Former Judge Penny
packer, Republican can<\3ate for gov
ernor, spent the day at his home in
Montgomery county, and will remain
there until after the election. Robert
E. Pattison, his Democratic opponent,
was at his office here most of the day,
and tonight addressed a meeting of
longshoremen in this city.
Insurance Commissioner Durham,
leader of the local Republican organi
zation, predicts a convincing victory
for the Republican ticket." .Democratic
leaders still say there is. no doubt of
Pattison's ability to carry the state
outside of Philadelphia.
Senator Quay, chairmata of the Re
publican state committee, tonight is
sued a statement to the press, in which
he gives his estimate by counties on
the vote for governor tomorrow. The
statement shows a plurality in the
state for Pennypacker (Rep.) of 163,453.
The senatoY concedes but' one of the.
thirty-two congressional districts to
the Democrats, arid claims that the Re
publicans will have two-thirds major
ity in both branches of the 'legislature,
which in the approaching session will
elect a successor to United States sen
Democratic State Chairman Creasey
said before leaving here fof his home
that Pattison (Dem., for governor)
would have 40,000 plurality, and that
the next legislature will be anti-Pen
LOOKS LIKE ADDICKS DEFEAT.
Deleware Legislature May Otioose Two
DOVER, Del., Nov. 3. — Estimates
from various sources tonight indicate
that J. Edward Addicks will be unable
to cpntrol the next legislature. Wil
litm Michael Byrne, the Union (Ad
dicks) Republican nominee for con
gress, predicts a combined Republican
majority in the legislature, with a
deadlock on the senatorship, but the
ultimate election of two Republican
United States senators.
The regular Republican and Demo
cratic leaders, however, dispute this
claim and assert that not only will Mr.
Byrne be defeated;: but that - tire Ad
dicks faction will elect not more than
sixteen members of the • -legislature,
which would preclude the possibility
of Addicks' election to the United
States senate. One regular Republican
estimate gives the vote on joint bal
lot: Democrats, 25; Republicans, 22;
doubtful, 5. Remocratic leaders claim
a majority over both Republican fac
Republicans Most Boastful.
TRENTON, N. J., Nov. 3.—The cam
paign in this state has been one of the
most spirited in years. Therfe' appears
to be tonight no doubt that the legis
lature will be largely Republican. The
Democratic leaders have predicted the
election of five of the eight new sena
tors to be chosen, but the Republicans
now assert they will elect six senators
and forty-five of the eighty members
of the house. The Democratic state
chairman, Gourley, expressed the be
lief that the Democrats i would carry
four congressional districts»j
FEW BASHFUL IN NEW ENGLAND.
Party Men Claiming^he Earth Much
Above a Whisper.
BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 3^-The last
word from the stump in the Massachu
setts political campaign w£s°spoken to
night by the leading' orators of both
parties. Should the IndiSMr summer
weather which has prevailed for the
past few days cpntinue tomorrow, it is
believed that the total state Ivote will
run well above 300,000. Republicans
are exceedingly confident, and the
Democrats are very hopeful. The for
mer claim the state by 2»y<MHh while the
latter believe they will eleoLfcheir can
didate for governor by 8,000 plurality.
The present congressional delegation
stands ten Republicans and three Dem
ocrats, but this year Massachusetts
gains a congressman on the redistricf
ing. Under the new apportionment,
the Republicans assert that twelve of
the party candidates will win, while
the Democrats claim that they will
elect at least six out of fourteen con
The uncertain element in tomorrow's
election is the strength of the Social
istic vote. This year a phenomenal in
crease is looked for, and it is general
ly acknowledged that that gain will
be at the expense of the Democrats.
By Reduced Republican Plurality.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 3.—The
Republican state committee is "tonight
confident of a general victory in tomor
row's election, though Chairman Gates
believes the plurality for the state tick
et will be reduced from the 14,000 of
two years ago. Mr. Gates also predicts
Republican success in ail the congres
sional contests, the hardest fight being
in the Fourth district, where Congress
man Hill is opposed by William D.
Stiff Fight on in Rhode Island.
PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Nov. 3. —Both
the Republican and Democratic parties
are preparing to bring ou,t their entire
voting strength as a resujt of the un
usual interest which centers, in the
congressional fight in the state. Re
publicans claim the re-election of both
congressmen, but the Democrats as
sert that Mayor Granger, qi Provi
dence, and F. P. Owen this year will
displace their rival candidates, Con
gressmen Bull and Capron, L. F. C.
Gardner (Dem.) has made) a strong
fight against Gov. C. D. Kjmball (Reo.)
for the office of chief executive. The
legislature will be Republican,
Democratic Legislative Gains.
NASHUA, N. H., No\%_'.l^-The vote
in New Hampshire promises to be
much lighter than that of 'two years
ago. The Republican candidate for
governor will receive, it is t&ought, not
less than 6,000 plurality, andb his lead
may be much more than that. The
present congressmen will be re-elected
by about 5,000 each. Democratic gains
are likely to be registered in both
branches of the legislature.
Yosemite Valley Finder Killed.
SAN FRANCISCO. Gal.. Nov. 3.— J.M.
Hutchings. v»lio discovered the Yosemite
valley and Opened it for tourists, had
teen killed by his team going; over the
grade en his way into the famous valley-
K:\ Hutchii'cs was ncurly ninety years
old and until recently spos.t every winter
in the Yosemite.
DIXIE ALL ONE WAY
DEMOCRATS PROFESS TO SEE
NOTHING BUT VICTORY IN
STIFF COUNTER CLAIMS
MADE BY REPUBLICANS
Latter Say They Will Carry Maryland
and Get a Solid Delegation in Con
gress — The Vote Promises to Be
Light—The Contest Looks Close in
BALTIMORE, Md., Nov.' 3. — The
nig-ht before the battle finds both par
ties expressing the strongest confi
dence in the result. Chairman Golds
borough, of the Republican commit
tee, issued a statement this evening
predicting that the state will go Re
publican by from 10,000 to J. 2,000 ma
jority, ajid that Maryland will again
send a solid Republican delegation to
congress. Chairman Vandiver, of the
Democratic committee, in a final state
ment, professes confidence in the elec
tion of four Democratic congressmen,
with good chances for a fifth. The
safest forecast seems to be the elec
tion of four Republicans and two
Democrats. The vote promises to be
light on account of apathy.
Both Claim West Virginia.
WHEELING, W. Va., Nov. s.—Dem
ocratic managers claim the election of
John T. McGraw in the Second con
gressional district, and say the result
in the First is in doubt. Republicans
claim the election of Dovener in the
First and Dayton in the Second by
the majorities given in 1898.
Democrats Will Get All.
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 3.—Lack of
Republican opposition and certainty
of Democratic success have robbed
the campaign in Georgia of both ex
citement and interest. The Democrats
will return eleven congressmen from
this state. The only shadow of oppo
sition is in the Seventh district, where
A. J. McKnight has been announced as
a candidate to oppose Congressman
John W. Maddox, Democrat. A city
election will be held in Atlanta. Capt.
Evan P. Howell, the Democratic can
didate for mayor, has no opposition.
Maybe One Republican in Texas.
DALLAS, Tex., Nov. 3.—The night
before the battle of ballots finds Texas
experiencing the heaviest rain which
has fallen for several months*. It is
probable that a light vote will be cast
tomorrow owing to weather conditions,
but a large Democratic majority is
conceded except in the Fifteenth con
gressional district, where the result
will be close between Garner, Demo
crat, and Scott, Republican, for con
Louisiana Not Excited.
NEW ORLEANS, La., Nov. 3.—With
no uncertainty as to the result, little
interest is manifested in the election
in Louisiana tomorrow for congress
men. The vote will be light. No dis
trict, however, is doubtful and seven
Democratic members will be returned.
Among the constitutional amendments
is one repealing the section making
payment of the poll tax a prerequisite
One Fight in Alabama.
MONTGOMERY, Ala., Nov. 3.—On
the eve of election it is believed that
Alabama will return a solid Demo
cratic delegation to congress. The
election of Burnett (Dem.) over Street
(Rep.-Pop.) in the Seventh district is
predicted by 2,500. In this district the
main fight of the campaign has been
made. The Democratic state ticket
will be elected by about 30,000 major
ity. A light vote is expected.
Only Congressmen to Elect.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 3.—lndi
cations tonight are that not over half
the normal voting strength of Arkan
sas will be shown at the election for
congressmen tomorrow. The Demo
cratic managers express the utmost
confidence in the election of the seven
Tennessee Surely Democratic.
NASHVILLE, Term., Nov. 3.—James
B. Franzier, Democratic candidate for
governor, closed his campaign at Chat
tanooga tonight. That he will be elect
ed is conceded. Of the congressmen
to be chosen eight will be Democratic
and two Republican. Chairman
Thompson, of the state Democratic
committee, in a statment tonight,
points out the lethargy that has pre
vailed among Democrats of "a sense of
security and confidence,' and declares
that despite this he hopes for a full
Rain Cuts the Vote.
GUTHRIE, Okla., Nov. 3.—Political
leaders of both parties are of the same
opinion tonight that the steady rain,
which has fallen since early Sunday,
will cut an important figure in tomor
row's election. They state that the
rain will cut down the total vote, and
that it is difficult to predict from
which party the greater loss will come.
Both parties, however, are claiming
victory tomorrow by narrow margins.
Sweeping Democratic Gains.
ST. LOUIS, M^, Nov. 3.—The real
contest in Missouri is apparently over
the legislature, the Eleventh congres
sional district in the city of St. Louis
and the city itself. The Republican
state chairman, Aikins, says the legis
lature will be very close, but Repub
ican on joint ballot. He predicts that
the Republicans will carry St. Louis
unless election frauds are committed.
Chairman Rothwell, of the Democratic
party, claims the state by a plurality
of 30,000, and the legislature by a ma
jority of thirty. He also claims fifteen
out of the sixteen congressional dis
Shifts in South Carolina.
CHARLESTON, S. C, Nov. 3.—The
result of the election in South Caro
lina tomorrow was decided beyond
question by the Democratic primary on
Aug. 26./ United States Senator Mc-
Laurin will be succeeded by Congress
man A. C. Latimer, and Capt. Duncan
Clinch Heyward will succeed M. B.
McSweeney as governor. The Demo
crats will return a solid delegation to
"Tar Heels" Very Democratic.
RALEIGH, N. C, Nov. 3. — Indica
tions are that there will be a sweep
ing Democratic victory in North Caro
lina tomorrow, with a majority for the
state ticket of 50,000 to 60,000 thou
sand. All indications point to nine
Democratic congressmen certain, with
ten probable. The Republicans say
they have hopes in two districts, the
Eighth and Tenth, and claim they will
Every District to Democrats.
RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 3. —There are
no advices tonight which justify any
changes of previous forecasts of the
election in Virginia tomorrow. The
vote is the first under the new con
struction which restricts the suffrage,
and it will be light. The Democrats
will probably carry every congressional
Only Demccratic Candidates.
JACKSON, Miss., Nov. 3. —Mississip-
pi is ready for her one-sided battle of
ballots tomorrow. No interest what
ever is shown in the congressional elec
tion, there being no opposition to the
Democratic candidates in any district
and but littl interest is manifested in
the constitutional amendments to be
Three Bourbon Districts in Doubt.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 3.—A light
vote is expected throughout the state
tomorrow and the lack of interest in^
WEAK KIDNEYS AND
Bad to Pass Water Very Often Day and Night
Cured by the Great Kidney Remedy, Swamp-Root.
DR. KILMER & CO., Binghamton, N. Y. ;#^
--■■■- ;% About two years 'ago' IMiad a very severe case of kidney and bladder
trouble.; The pain" ;in the small of my back was so severe, that I couldvnot
stand it to stay in.one. position more than a moment or two, and was obliged
to pass water. very often day and night. I tried medicines and doctors, with
out getting relief. Noticing an '. advertisement in the Topeka State Journal
of Swamp-Root; I determined to give it a trial and bought; a bottle. By the
time I had finished the first bottle the pain had entirely disappeared from my
back. The pain and frequent desire to pass water ceased. However, I con
tinued to take the medicine, using about six bottles in all. That was over a
year ago and I have had no return of the trouble since.
(A. H. Nooney.) /l^* /r7^ A/^
Chief Engineer, State Capitol y\ . /. ."^ /]/ /f\ >i "^y
Building, Topeka, Kan. ' ' \y<.\ \j .//</() UljyZ^C^ s
Jan. 2nd, 1902. yS
.' Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible for more-sickness and suf
fering than: any other disease, therefore, ; when through neglect or other
causes, kidney trouble is permitted to continue, fatal results are sure to fol
low. ■'■'•■ - - ■•■:" ' ■■'■,'.■ '-: ' '""i':'"-;.'''-.' ■••""•'■:'■■>•■•"" 7^ "':
: We often see a relative, a friend, or an acquaintance apparently well, but
iri a few days" we may be grieved to learn of their severe illness, of sudden
death, caused by that fatal type of kidney trouble — Disease.
• ■': The mild and extraordinary effect of the world-famous kidney and blad-.
der remedy, "Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, is soon realized. It stands the high
est for its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases. A trial will con-,
vince anyone—and you may have a sample bottle sent free, by mail.
Sample Bottle of Swamp-SSeot Frae by E^aal.
EDITORIAL NOTE—Swamprßoot has been tested in so many ways,
and has proven so successful in every case, that a special arrangement has
been made by which all readers of The Globe who have not already tried it
may have a sample bottle sent absolutely free by mail. Also a book telling
all about Swamp-Root, and containing many of the thousands upon thou
sands of testimonial letters received from men and women who owe their
good health, in fact their very lives, to the wonderful curative properties of
Swamp-Root. In writing, be sure and mention reading this generous offer
in The St. Paul Daily Globe when sending your address to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y.
If you are already convinced that Swamp-Root is what you need, you
can purchase the regular fifty-cent and one-dollar size bottles at the drug
stores everywhere. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name. Swamp-
Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamton, N. V., on
the election is still in evidence. The
Democrats will, in all probability, elect
seven congressmen, by large majori
ties, while the Republicans are sure of
one. Three districts are in doubt and
are'claimed by both parties.
No Opposition in Florida.
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Nov. 3.—The
campaign in Florida closed tonight
with a big open air meeting in this
city There is no opposition to the
Democratic candidates and the vote
will be light. Congressmen Spark
man and Davis will be re-elected, and
in the district W. B. Lamar will be re
turned to congress. The nominations
were made at the Democratic state
primaries in July.
The polls will open this morning at
6 o'clock and close at 7 this evening.
Vote this morning.
Makes Several Circuits of a Park —
Twice the Size o? Those of
PARIS, Nov. 3. —It has been known
for some time past that the brothers
Lebaudy and an engineer named Jul
liot have been constructing a steerable
balloon, but such secrecy has been
observed that little or nothing has $een
published about the new flying ma
A newspaper reporter now claims to
have witnessed the first experiment
with the new balloon, which, he says,
occurred yesterday at Robert Lebau
dy's country house, near Bonsieres,
where the airship was constructed.
The balloon ascended to a height of
about twenty yards, with two persons
in the car. It was held down by ropes
and the motor drove the airship against
a stiff breeze. After maneuvers last
ing half an hour, during which sever
al circuits of the park wtiere the ex
periment was* ■ conducted were made,
the airship was replaced in its shed.
Engineer Jullfot, who had charge of
the motor, said he was completely sat
isfied with the test, but declined to be
The reporter describes the Lebaudy
baloon as similar in appearance to but
twice the size of those of M. Santos-
Dumont. It is 64% yards long and 12
yards in diameter. The car is 5%
yards long and can hold three persons.
The propellor is driven by a motor oi
forty horse power.
The owners of the new airship are
anxious to avoid publicity concerning
it until it has made a trip to Paris
and return. • _
Twenty Miles for a Nickel.
CHICAO. 111., Nov. 3.—Beginning today
transfers were granted on all the lines
of the Chicago Union Traction company.
It will be possible for a person to travel
twenty miles for a nickel.
(Guaranteed Pure. None So Good.
Order from H. Orlemann
THOUSANDS DYING OF
MEASLES IN ARCTIC
At Least 25 Per Cent of the Natives
Have Expired—Some Pass From
SAN FRANCISCO, Cal., Nov. 3. —
Thousands of natives of Herschel isl
and and along the Arctic coast are dy
ing from measles. The news was
brought by the whaling steamer Jea
nette, which arrived yesterday from a
whaling cruise. Capt. Newth, of the
Jeanette, said today:
"At Least 25 per cent of the natives
along the Arctic coast have died from
measles. They are dying off like rab
bits and there seems to be nothing to
check the death rate. The march of
civilization has increased the death
rate from Nome north. Two years ago
the devastation began, and'it has con
tinued ever since. When the natives
began to wear civilized man's clothing
and drink white man's whisky then
began their decline. Diseases un
heard of attacked them, and, not
knowing how to care for themselves,
the people died rapidly. Pneumonia,
rheumatism, la grippe and every con
ceivable malady made their appear
ance among- them and spread all along
the coast with appalling results."
IS CRITICALLY ILL
Vivid Style of Preaching Aroused At-
tention in America.
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. —Father Igna
tius is gravely ill and may die, says a
Father Ignatius belongs neither to
the Episcopal nor to the Catholic
creed. At one time he was curate of
St. Peter's Episcopal church in Plym
outh, but from there he went to Wales,
where in 1870 he founded Anthony Ab
bey and took up the life of a monk.
In 1896 he visited this • country and
aroused considerable attention through
his vivid style of preaching:.
O uflk. S "2? C* 3Ei X-a. .
Bears the V rf ltlß Ki-ncl YosJ m Wwa'fS Bought
Dr. A. L. Rawson Dead.
NEW YORK. Nov. 3.—Dr. Albert Leife^i
ton Rawson, known in this country ana
Europe as a writer and illustrator ol
Biblical works, is dead at his home in
this city at the age of 74. He spent
many years of his life in the Holyland.
and received degrees from a number o|
institutions of learning.
It is Genuine Havana Tobacco.