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the first time. Telegram.* of congratu lation are pouring in on McKinley from •11 partß of the country wishing him equal success in 'lift. The Republican papers are out with his name for next president. The legislature will be Repnblican by a boot two-thirds in both houses. At Democratic state headquarters* the re eult is conceded to be such as will give them no occasion to look after the re turns. Columbus, 0., Nov. B.—ln reply to an inquiry from the general manager ol the Associated Press as to the causes of t he result in Ohio, Governor McKinley sahd today the campaign was fought out be tween himself and Neal on tbe question of tariff and free trade, pure and simple, from beginning to end, and that tbe result was the verdict of the people of Ohio on Ihose questions. Revised figures at Republican head quarters indicate over 80,000 plurality for McKinley, and three-fourths of the state legislature. The Republicans claim, on nearly complete returns, 25 Republican sena tors to seven Democrats, and 83 Repub lican representatives to 24 Democrats. * The Populist and Prohibition votes are also reduced. The Republicans have carried some counties which they never carried, even during the war. At 2 p. m. the tabulators of the re turns estimated McKinley's plurality at 100,000. Chairman Dick, however, only claims 85,000. Columbus, 0., Nov. 8 — Chairman Dick of the Republican state commit tee at 11 p.m. had received unofficial returns from 88 counties in the state, and gives the result as follows: McKinley has a plurality in 62 of tbe 88 counties, giving him gross pluralities of 101,608. Neal has pluralities in 26 counties, giving him a gross plurality of 21,123, making McKinley a net plurality of 80,485. The Populists slightly increased their Tote of last year when tbey had a total vote of 16,000. The Prohibitionist have fallen off from the vote of last year when they had 20,000, and.'it is estimated at headquarters that tbey will bave about 20,000 vote* each. THE REVOLUTION IN IOWA. Jackson's Big Plurality—Botes Takes Defeat Philosophically. Dbs Moines, lowa, Nov. B.—Plural ities received up to midnight from 93 counties give; Jackson, Republican, 43, --628 plurality md Boies, Democra'. 14, --642. Jackson having a plurality in 70' of the 93 and Boies in 22. This gives Jackson a net plurality of 28,876, with ■ix counties to hear from, five of which are Republican. These will raise Jack eon's plurality to 33,000 probably. It is impossible to make any estimate of the Prohibition and Populist vote as tbe re turns are very imperfect. Combined tbey will not poll much more than 30, --000 votes, of which the Populists will have 20,000. Chairman Fuller of the Democratic state committee concedes tbat Jackson is elected by 20,000. He lays the result to the calamity cry of the Republican party, claiming the bard times were attributable to tbe Democratic adminis tration, and laboring men, merchants, farmers and professional men voted for a change. Chairman Blytbe says: "lowa went Republican because it is for protection and because of tbe liberal position the party took on the liquor question." The Populist vote in the state will hardly exceed 25,000. The Prohibition vote is not more than 14,000. Returns continue pleasing to the Re publicans, confusing to the Populists, despondent to the Democrats. A sur prising thing in theelection is the emall ness of the Prohibition and Populist votes. The Prohibitionists only claim 15,000. 'General Weaver estimates the Populist vote at 35,000 to 40.000, when all the returns are in ; other Populists pat it at 28,000. Waterloo, la., Nov. B.—Complete re tnrns from this county (Blackhawk) Governor Boies's home county, give Jackson, 3144; Boies, 2332. a neat Re publican gain of 508 over 1891. Governor Boies takes his defeat philosophically. *>n account of his ill ness he was not apprised of the result until this morning. The governor man ifested no surprise and said personally he had no feeling of regret, though for hie party he had hoped for a different result. JUDGE GARY'S VICTORY. Almost the Entire Republican Ticket Elected in Chicago. Chicago, Nov. B.—Returns to 10 o'clock indicate the election of the en tire Republican judicial ticket, with the possible exception of Kraft, who was supposed to have some anarchist lean ings. Judge Gary, on whom Governor Altgeld made a fight, is elected by 8000 or more, and leads tbe rest of the ticket by 2000 to 4000, chiefly by the aid o! Democratic votes. The board of county commissioners will be mixed. The defeat of the Democrats here and the election of Judge Gary has been a severe blow to Governor Altgeld, who, it is said, dictated the make up cf tbe Democratic ticket. The defeat, it is thought has lessened the governor's chances for re-election and discouraged the Democrats on the eve of the elec tion of a Bucceseor to Mayor Harrison. Springfield, 111., Nov. B.—Governor Altgeld was interviewed today upon the causes of tbe Democratic defeat in Chi cago, and eaid : "If Judge Gary doeß not run 20,000 ahead of his ticket, then tbe election will be a rebnke. While Judge Gary as a man is re elected, 'Garyism' is defeated. So far as my personal attitude is concerned, it has been deliberately misrepresented for partisan purposes." IN THE EMPIRE STATE. The Republicans Made a Clean Sweep of the Offices. New York, Nov. 8. —Tbe latest re turns from all parts of the state show that the Republican victory is fully as great as tbe most enthusiastic of tbe party's leaders claimed. Bartlett's ma jority for judge of the court of aopeals over Maynard is in round figures 89,700. General Palmer's majority for secretary of state is 35,000. Albany, N. V., Nov. B.—Governor Flower Kave this interview tonieht: "The returns show a large falling off in the Democratic poll in moat of the in dustrial centers of the state, and this must be attributed business depreß sion and the thousands ol men out of work." A GENERAL SHAKING UP. Ex.Governor Campbell's Opinion About the Democratic Defeat. Chicago, Nov. B.—Tbe following tele gram wat received toright: Hamilton, <>~ Nov. 8. To Melville I. Stone, General Manager Asso ciated Press: Replying to your inquiry, I believe the result of tbe recent election ebows tbat Ohio ia only sharing in tbe general I Bhaking.up which the Democratic party \ ia receiving all along the line from Mas sachusetts to lowa. The business de» preesion is attributed by partisans and 'he unthinking portion of our people to the recent federal administration. Er so idiers were somewhat moved by tha ne tdleee iear that they will not be justly antt liberally dealt with. There is a natural et bmg of the tide from the great flow of last year. There are sore and disappointed applicants for office. These I are tbe causes oi the defeat. The fear of tariff revision had nothing to do with it whatever, (Signed) James E. Campb«ll. IN KENTUCKY. I Tiie n»m-.» Tats More Than Held Their Own. Lot.wtii.llS, Ky., Nov. B.—ln Ken tacky the Democrats more than held their own in the state legislature. The f Democratic » ominees were elected in most instance s by increased majorities. *The Populists lost heavily. Pettit, the ■ leading Populism of the state, was beaten | for state senator by a large majority, j Probably one Pi>pulist is elected. The I returns so far etaiw that of 138 legisla ; firs 111 are DemoXcrats, 7 Republicans, ■20 doubtful. Most of the doubtful are in Republican districts. There ia an i overwhelming majority in favor of the re-e.tection of Lindsay to tbe United I State* senate. Tbe Democrats swept the ciSy on the municipal ticket, elect ing the mayor by 6672 majority. Returns received later today from the state indicate a falling off in the 'Demo cratic vote throughout. IN NEBRASKA. The Republican State Ticket Hu a Small Plura'ftty. Omaha, Ne*., Nov. B.—-Tbe indications are tbat Harrison (Kei>. for snpreme judge will carry the eta te by from 2000 to 5000 pluraESfyr over Holcomb (Top.) Only about haklf tbe state h.:;. been beard from. The return* show a haavy falling off in the -"ote, probably 10 per cent Republican, 15 per cent Democratic and 5 per cent Populist. Five per cent of the Republican** went, to the Populist candidate for supreme jtndge and proba bly 10 per cent of the X>emocate. In spite of this, the Popnlwt vote shows a decrease, and it is taken as good evi dence that tbe party in Nebraska ie on tbe decline. Twenty-dou* counties out of 00 in the state show: Harrison (Rep.), 28,650; Holcomb <Pop.), 16,440; Irvine (Dem.). 1)189; Mrs. Britten bender (Pro.), 1640. UTAH RETURNS. Mixed Results Showing Xarge Repub lican Gains. Salt Lake, Utah, Novt B.—Election returns from all over the territory indi cate a mixed result and large Republican gains on an average. This city elects two Liber als and one Democrat to tho legislative council. The Democrats proibably have five of that body and the Republicans live. The Liberals elect sioc members of the lower house in this citry. Indica tions are that tbe other 18 will be pretty evenly divided between the Republicans nnd Dem ocrats. In this city a coalition of Republicans and Democrats elect the municipal ticket, except treasurer and 10 of the council. The Liberals elect five. Ogden was carried by the Repub licans an both the municipal t»»- J '-di lative now*. THE ELECTION IN VIRGINIA. Returns Indicate About 00,000 Plurality for the Democrats. Richmond, Va., Nov. B.—The returns of the election in this state yesterday have been reported by majorities, and it is therefore impossible to tell erven ap proximately the number of votes caßt. Two things are certain, however; one is that the Democrats did not poll their usual strength, and the other, tbe Re publicans did not support the Populists. The returns indicate that the Democrats carried 23 senatorial districts, the Popu lists one, and one district is still in doubt. The Democrats have 15 mem bers of the senate who hold over. Of the members elected to the houße, tho Democrats probably bave 90 out of 100 elected. Tbe indications are that the Democratic majority in the state will reach 50,000. IN PENNSYLVANIA. The Republicans Had Everything; Their Own XVfty. Philadelphia, Nov. B.—Pennsylvania fleeted a Republican supreme court justice by probably 80,000. Republicans bad everything their own way in thiß city. The county candi ristea were elected by an aye, age of 52,000 plurality. The state so far as heard from, gives Jackson, Republican, for state treasurer, 128,072; Osborn, Democrat. 20,150. Midnight—With full returns it lookß as though the Republican majority on tbe state ticket would not be less than 130,000. THIS RESULT IN MASSACHUSETTS. The Republican Ticket Elected by About ::o,OUO Plurality. Boston, Nov. 8. —Ab the result of the election in Massachusetts for the first time in three years the state will have a Republican governor, and his plurality is 30,000. Tbe rest of the ticket is elected with him, and the legislatn ■ is solidly Republican in both bin; r:" i. The Prohibitionist vote did not d ffer from last year, but the Populists man aged to add a little to theirs. The Labor vote is insignificant. Returns to noon indicated that Green halga'H plurality is 32.358. a— IN SOUTH DAKOTA. A Republican Victory All Along the Line. St. Paul, Minn., Nov. 8. —Complete figures, or anything approaching com plete, are unobtainable yet from South Dakota, but enough ia known to assure a Republican victory all along the line. The independent vote seems to have been very light, still Chairman Simmons of the independent committee tonight claims two circuit judges and big gains in tbe Black Hills, but does not claim the supreme court judgeß. IN BLEEDING KANSAS. Overwhelming Dereat of the Popnllsta by the Republicans. Tope ka, Kan., Nov. B,—The latest re turns indicate that the Populists have lost ground, but they still claim when the rural districte are heard from the figures will show they bave at least held tbeir own. The Republican have prob ably elected seven judgeß, the Populißts five and the Democrats one. The Re LOS ANGELES HERALD* THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 9, 1893 publicans claim to have secnred most of the officers in at least 75 of the 105 coun ties in tbe state. MICHIGAN RETURNS. I A Republican Victory In Detroit—Sri ft* Ooea to Congress. D*troit, Mich., Nov. B.—Complete re turns from yesterday's election show that the entire Republican municipal ticket was successful. The Democrats made a gain of three in the board of aldermen, but tbe Republicans will still have a large majority. Levi T. Griff, Democrat, was elected to fill tbe va cancy caused by the death of Congress man Chipman, by a plurality of 1700. IN NEW JERSEY. Increased Majorities for the Auti-Race- Track Candidates. Jbrsey City, Nov. B.—Latest returns increase the majorities of tbe anti-race track candidates. The winter race tracks were knocked out in one round. The Republicans have a majority in the leg islature, which stands: Senate—Repub licans, 11; Democrats, 10. Assembly- Republicans, 39; Democrats, 21. PRESS OPINION. Newspaper Comment on the Republican Landslide. New York, Nov. B.—ln regard to yes terday's elections the Evening World says: In Brooklyn as in the state the result has not been a Democratic defeat and a Republican victory. New York is still Democratic; Brooklyn is still Democratic. In tbe state and sister city the victory was won by honest and sin cere Democrats over those who injured the party by objectionable methods and bad nominations. The Democracy will be all the stronger in the future from the purification it received. The Evening Sun (Dem.), says : The defeat of the Democratic party through out the country must be assumed to be due more to Democratic defections than to Republican gains. The whole elec tions turned upon national issues, yet the people voted heretofore to reform the unconstitutional tariff in the inter ests of those who wished to reform it in the direction of a tariff for revenue only. The Hail and Express (Rei.)Bsys: The result will enable tbe legislature to override any vetoes Governor Flower writes, and the legislature will under take to repeal the Tammany anti-home rule and anti-honest election laws, and may legislate Tammany's city officers into oblivion. The Telegram (Ind. Dem.) says : The people of the state of New York have spoken at the polls and the day and state are theirs. Ring machinery and ring nominees are broken. Washington, Nov. B.—The Post will aay: If the results of the great political landslide Tuesday demonstrates one thing more than another it is tbat when really great principles or great economic nterests are involved in the contest, ihe merely partisan yoke hangs loosely tronnd the public neck. In Massachu setts, in Ohio, in lowa, the tariff qnee ion undoubtedly exerted a powerful nfluence in maintaining and increae ng the Republican majorities. Tbe treat Republican victory in New York, aowever, furnishes the most impressive esson of the day. This lesson, if wisely :onned, tbe Democracy of the Empire itate may profit by. „iA\£f\WUiwQ.*.JfQSj-fi —Th« Plain , By a majority certainly large enough ; for all practical purposes. McKinley mcceeds himself as Governor of Ohio, ro those closely in tooch with events in ihe Ohio campaign this is not a sur prise; while the vote given McKinley Dy no means indicates either his per ianal or party strength in more stirring political times to come. It is patent ;bat Ohio has just been the held of a preliminary presidential skirmish; a plan to that effect was long ago mapped jut, and circumstances conspired to render it apparently successful. Denver, Colo., Nov. B.—The Republi ;an (Rep.) sayß: The sweeping victo ries achieved by the Republican party resterday can only be construed as an jverwbelming popular condemnation of the administration of President Cleve land and its policies regarding tbe tariff, finance and other momentous public questions. It is difficult to say what figure the silver question cut in the elections. The News (Pop.) BayB: The people rebelled against Cleveland's despotism; his submission to British domination in American finances ; his disregard of the people and tbeir interests, and his com plete surrender to the moneyed classes. The tendency shoold be to make south ern Democrats more determined for free coinage and bring about an alliance be tween tbat section and tbe west, which mutual interests would seem to make inevitable. The work of the People's party has just commenced. CRISP'S COMMENT. He Ascribes the Democratic Defeat to Local Causes. Nashvill:, Term., Nov. S. — Hon. Charles F. Crisp, Bpeaker of the house of representatives, spent today in Naeh ville. Refetjing to yesterday's elections he said he did not ascribe the results to any opposition to the Democratic administration, but purely because of local causes. "A tariff bill will be re ported when congress convenes next month," eaid Crisp. "It will provide for a revenue tariff and will make sweeping reductions all along the line. Revenues to run the government will be raised by an increased tax on beer and other lux uries. I think a bill will be passed to levy an income tax, and that the state bank tax will be repealed." A Democratic Landslide. St. Paul, Nov. B.—Yesterday's elec tion in Stillwater, Minn., was a verita ble landslide, the Democrats having elected every man on their ticket. Dr. Price (lets It. Chicago, Nov. 8„*-On the analysis and recommendation of Dr. Wiley, chief United States Government chemist, at Washington, and greatest living author ity on f iod products, the World's* Fair jury today gave the highest award to Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder for strength, purity and excellence. This conclusively settles the question of superiority. Dr Wiley rejected the alum powders, stating to the World's Fair jury that he considered them un wholesome. HOTEL ARRIVALS. HOLLENBBCK. A. H. Pratt, Midlands; L. M. Auerbach. F. Leeds, J. M. Look, G. B. Hickes, Mr. and Mrp. A. McKe'vey. Miss C. McGowan, New York; C. H. Poo c, Bottom J. M. Uanly, •■ rarson; J. B. Ford, J. r, Fogarty, W. Berry, H. K. Belden, K. p. Ackerman. J. H. Seek, W. f. Cragin, A. H. Stoll.Sau Francisco; A. E. Fisher, Trenton. Mo.; T. B. Potter, Oakland; Grace Patterson, Beave- Fa !s; Q H. Bender, St. Louis; Mr. and Mrs A. R. Bariop, San Pedro; Mr. and Mrs. Byron Ford, Miss Belle Ford. Ontario; Mr. and M a. J. K. Rovcti and child, U. 8. A.; W. H. McAllis ter, St. Louis; A. Major, Kansas City. A PROTECTORATE FOR HAWAII. That Seems to Be the Proper Caper Now. It Is Said President Cleveland Will So Recommend. An Attempt to Restore the Quean Would Result In Bloodshed—A Prece dent Discovered for An nexation. Victoria, B. 0., Not. S.—Advieee I from Honolulu received by the War rimoo, which arrived from Sydney, Aus tralia, this afternoon, state that Chief Justice Ide and Land Commissioner Chambers!, who passed there by the Mariposa en route to Samoa, are au thority for the statement that Cleveland will recommend a sort of protectorate for Hawaii under the form of a new j treaty, which will be sent to the senate in December. Chambers made thi statement that Cleveland would rec commend to the provisional eovemmen tbat an election to settle tin form of the new government nndei the treaty should be held, witl an income qualification fixed at $1000. When the matter was brought to tbe at tention of President Dole and the mem bers of the government the opinion wa« expressed that such an arrangement would be satisfactory. Chief Justice Ide confirmed the statement made by Chambers, and intimated that the United States did not intend to let go either the Hawaiian islands or Samoa. This was Cleveland's Pacific policy and would be carried out to the letter. Leading royalists at Honolulu claim to have received semi-official advices from Washington to the effect that the ex-queen will be restored within a lim ited period. They are confident the sews is genuine. The attempt to float the Miowera, made tj Captain McDowell, by the aid >f Samson posts, has failed. Captain tfetcalf, agent of the American Lloyds, s now at Honolulu, directing the effort or her removal. He claims McDowell irred in towing from her bow, and that he can only come off as she went on. "lie agents, of the steamer are donbtfnl >f the success of the plan. The Hawaiian treasury surplus con inues to increase, and is now upward i $100,000. GOSSIP AT WASHINGTON. The Restoration Kumar Pronounced Ab surd—An Annexation Precedent. Washington, Nov. B.—Some sensa tional dispatches published yesterday afternoon and thiß morning to the effect that Liliuokalani would be reetored to the throne of Hawaii by the United States government brought a flood of inquiries to the itate department. The officials of this department ridiculed the proposition, which ia regarded by them as absurd. This is the nearest to any statement that has been obtained from any one in an official capacity connected with the state department in regard to the Hawaiian matter. An interesting fact baßbeende-veloped beariuu on the Hawaiian annexation pertinent. me jjroose ur a±n « ay in lands, which are considered pait of the Hawaiian groups, were, August 28, lSti7, formally taken possession of by I'aptuin William Reynolds, commanding tbe U. S. S. Lackawanna, on behalf of the United States. The islands had previ ously been discovered July 5. 18">9, by Captain N. C. Brooks of the tin. vaiian bark Gambria, who formally totfe pos session of them in the name of q« Ha waiian government. TheLnited States government was actuated by a reqoeet of Secretary of the Navy Gideon Welles by Allan McL&ne, then president of the Pacific Mail company, who deßired to use the islands as a coaling station. Secretary Welles there upon issued orders to Rear-Admiral Thatcher, commanding the North Pacific squadron, to take formal possession of the islands. Captain Reynolds, in re porting the ceremony of taking posses sion to Rear-Admiral Thatcher, Bays: "It ia exceedingly gratifying to have been concerned in taking possession of the first islands ever added to the dominion of the United States beyond her own shores, and I sincerely hope the instance will be by no means tbe last of our insular possessions." In view of much that has been eaid and written on tbe lack of precedent for the assumption by the United States of dominion over detached islands, such as the Hawaiian group, this record in the navy department bears on tbe question with interest. NATIVE RULE. NEVER. Uloodghed Would Follow an Attempt to Restore the o,ueen. San Francisco, TJov. B.—The Chroni cle prints an interview with one of tbe most prominent Americans residing at Hawaii. While not an officer of the provisional government, he probably has more influence with tbe men in control there as a logical adviser than any other man. Speaking of the pub lished reports of President Cleveland's intention to restore Queen Liliuokalani to tho throne, this gentleman, while not saying so directly, hints that the Amer icans in Hawaii will make a desperate resistance to any attempt to turn the islands over to native rule again. After predicting that bloodshed would surely follow any such attempt, he says tbe provisional government has now been in.control nearly a year and has been recognized and encouraged by tbe United States government. It is not reasonable to expect tbat those who have incurred Buch grave responsibil ities in the revolution and who have given their time and money to the maintenance of Becurity and jnetice, will willingly submit to being placed at the mercy of those who they know are unfit to govern and wkh whose justice they would fear to entrust themselves and their interests. TROOPS TO THE RESCUE. A Party of Hunters Lost in the Bitter Root Mountains. Vancouver, Wash., Nov. B.—A de tachment from troop E,'Fourth cavalry, left here today for the Bitter Boot mountains, Montana, to search for Gen eral Carlin's son and a party of five, who left Spokane six weeks ago on a hunting expedition. They started for the head of tho Clear Water and should have returned two weeks ago, but noth ing has been heard from them. It is supposed they are snowbound. The relief party will approach them Irom Missoula. ' SIBKKIAN CONVICTS. »• Russians Landed at San Francisco Not Political Criminal,. San Frani inco, Nov. B.—Five Russian convicU, who were picked np by the whaler Morgan in the Okhotsk sea and brought to this port, prove not to be political criminals, as first reported. One man was sentenced for passing counter feit moneys; one was sentenced for strik ing a Russian army officer; two others murdered soldiers and the fifth killed a citizen. One exile is a Russian; another is a Pole and the three others are Tar tars. The whaler Oape Horn Pigeon, bearing the other refugees, is now due at tfiis port. STATE CITRUS FAIRS. WHERE TO HOLD THEM, THAT IS THE QUESTION. The Stat* Board of Agriculture Struggles with the Problem—The Location of the Southern Fair Postponed for Thirty Days. Sacramento, Nov. B.—The state board of agriculture held a meeting here today for the purpose of considering the project of holding the Northern and Southern California citrus fairs at the midwinter fair in San Francisco. Richard Gird stated that as the Southern California building was not an essnred fact be I wouid ask further time before the board I takes action on the question. Let ! ters were read from varione points down south, some favoring the citrus fair in Los Angeles and others in San Francisco. The board postponed action in tbe matter for 30 days or less; Representatives of the northern oitrus belt reported that the committee bad found it inadvisable to pnt tbe citrus ex hibit in the main building at the mid winter fair, but that it was deemed best to erect a separate building. Delegates from 10 counties had been appointed, plans were draw, and the delegates would meet in San Francisco Thnrsdavto decide on a plan and begin work at the earliest possible moment. The plans call for a building to cost about $3600. Tbey asked tbat the state board locate the fair at San Francisco and give the commissioners the full $5000 which the legislature had appropriated for a citrus fair. It was decided that the northern and central citrus fair be held at the midwinter fair, nnder the auspices of the Northern and Central California Citrus Fair associations, in connection with a sub-committee of the state board of agriculture, and tbat $5000 be appro priated. The bonndaries of tbe Southern Cali fornia Citrus Fair association were fixed to conform to those of the old Sixth con gressional district. Rucklen'a Arnica Salve. The best salve in the world for cats, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever soraa, tetter chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all asm eru. Hons, and positively cures piles or no pay required. It is auarantead 10 give perfect sat isfaction or money refunded. Price 25 cents per box. For tale by C. F. Heiuzeman, 222 N. Main street. Silver Continues to Rise. Washington, Nov. B.—Silver contin ues to rise in London and today is quoted at 32? 4 d as against 32 9 lOd veß day. The tone is steady. The treasury *rBRMr m .ia baliftve that by Japan and China. Miles' Nerve and Liver Pills Ac", on a new principle—regulating the liver, howls through the nerves. A new discover;. Dr. Miles' pills speedily core bil iousness, bad tastes, torpid liver, piles, consti pation. Unequaled for mn, women and ciiil itian. Smallest, mildest, surest. Fifty doses 25 cents. Samples free. C. H. Uance, 177 >orln &[>rlng. Results In Colorado. Denver, Nov. B.—The state is almost entiiely Republican in the county elec tions. Equal suffrage carried. Returns of the county elections, with the exception of two or three email pre cincte, received, show Republican gains in almost every county and Populist tosses. •) Perfect Baby Heal ought to ____ mean glow- jfmiW^Wk. ing health liWri J m throughout jw childhood, health in the yea r st o come. When we see in children tendencies to weakness, we know they are missing the life of food taken. This loss is overcome by Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil, with Hypophos phites, a fat-food that builds up appetite and produces flesh at a rate that appears magical. Almost as palatable as milk. Prepared by Scot.t Jk Bowne, N. V. All drii£giiitß._ Don't Pay Money tor Water A solid Extract of Beef l« more «con ■ oMical than a liquid, for the reason that it la concentrated, and house keepers will Und it much cheaper to BU Y # LIE Bid COMPANY'S EXTRACT OF BEEF A solid, concentrated extract, free from fat and gemtine or any foreign sub stance, and dissolve it themselves. The A) signature genuine > I il" the Jar has this W HLUE. ##©OQQQOO##f jjg gi Many diseases J| arise from one cause W IpC—blood impurity. A Beecham's e Pills 1 Ills? Q Purify the blood and, O Othus, go to the root© jPof many maladies." W n| 25 cents a box. (KM ##®OOQOOO#© i IN ORDERING Apollinaris Beware of the substitutes sometimes offered from bottles without any labels or with labels resembling the Orange colored Apollinaris Label. The corks of the genuine water are branded with the name of The Apollinaris Company, Limited, and the words "Apollinaris Brunnen" around an anchor. . for Infants and Children. ■' Castoria Is so well adapted to children that Castoria cures Colic, Constipation, I recommend it c.s superior to any prescription Sour Stomach, Dlarrhcaa, Eructation, known to me." II A Abiher. M. I>., Kills Worms, gives sleep, and promotes d|. 111 So. OacfonS at., Brooklyn, N. Y. gestlon, Without injurious medication. "The use of 'Castoria is so universal and "For several years I have recommended its merits so well known that it seems a work your 'Castoria,' and shall always continue to of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the do so as it has invariably produced beneficial intelligent families who do not gaep Castoria results." within sag*- reach. " KnwrN F . P ARnm5 , M . r,., Carlos JLurrra, T>. P., i«o». v* . ~.v . — ._. IV. Z, . „. l»th btreet und ,th Aye., Now York City. New York City. The Cextai h OobMjct, 77 Mrmur fSTmrgr, Nr.w York Crrr. ■ -jf-JHi J taU«er<'uresallnervousucssordisea«-sof the generative organs, \l\ J V\W* ™rT tt ~ M »»«"»od, Sloepleaaneßa. Tire* sVevil' -ia\/ V* i\) J *•■»" «»•«"> Muck, Uchillty, IMmplra. Mend -1 V StSiL ■'h'.»*-mlnnl M eal as. Mghtly Kn,l--10.,a Impo- NTJ* V -7 *«*»<.)' l»« , «nond>nc}'. Varicocele, PrraMnrearsa Vx*/ ana «'on«tlpatlon. Cures where all else (alls. Tho doctor BEFORE awo a r TER l«^.^ t *^Vfe^^* 1^ «** nudlcines .. becauseover9operc.nt C. H. HAKOE, Agent, 177 dud 17a N._S|iriiiir St., Lm Angeles, Cal. WONDERFUL CURES BY DR. WONG, 713 SOUTH MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL. ■ IMIIIMWiM Four rears ago my daughter, Verginia Bell, was treated by Dr. Wong for what pbyjlelani called hipdisease. and had pronounced incurabl- af er ir.aling her lor eight years, i.r. Wo,? i dingnosii was that she was sllpcted with una of the thirteen forms o( caucer. Hl« medlt..ue effected a petmanent core in seven months time. Two yea:, ago my grandson became bllud in one eve. Dr. Wong restored his eight in three aeaaa' t.me. A. ussn i*. ~i., savannah, ual. Afterl had been treated eleven years, by sit different doctors, for consumption, and they bad Mated that I couldn't live twomonths. 1 took Ur. Wong's medicinei ami w*»enre,l lv sevan months. I eojcy excellent health, and weigh 1,0 poaote. 3 ro ogiin^ave., Loa Angeies^bal PRIVATE, NEEVOU3 AND CHRONIC DISEASES OF MEN quickly carwi without the u« oi poisons , 4000 cures. Ten years in Loa Angeles. DR. WONG, 713 South Main St., Los Angeles. NOW ON SALE 1 A NEW SHAPE FOR Fall and Winter CLUETT, COON & CO., Makers. 10 I '- sun lues tour lm The Only Genuine REELEY Oil IB LOCATED AT RIVERSIDE. !i" ice, 65 New Wilson Block Beware ol dangerous imitattouß. 10 31 tv th »at 3m mm GREAT MUSEUM OF MATOMH 105! Market St., Smi Francisco \8 (£■''•*& vl (Between Cth and 7th Sts.) \ fs&aw \V ( ' n earn now wonderfully you jLVT* iW F 'jk are made and how to avoid sickness Vtt li wC* il,tK ' disease. Museum enlarged with » la thousands of new objects. AdmU* • v eion 25 eta. JPrivate Office—same Usiilding lO.ll itliarket Wtrcet—Diseases of men: stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of the skin and kidneys quickly cured without the use of mer cury. Treatment personally or by letter, bend for book. The Newest Importations CONTINUALLY ARRIVING. CHulCri DJCBIUNS. BEST GOODS. 112 pc, heiiii-Porcrlain Dinner Service, SLO.BO. ALL GOODS IUiUALLY LOW. STAFFORDNHI X.X CROCKERY CO., *17 ti. BAKING ST, 7-288 M \ m m B I Dr. Liebtg & iiflL HI Cq -> VUII ■ fn mm mm mm WM H#«n an c*i Warffic HI g «uflc. LOB ANGEI.KH DIVISION, 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET. yotrrils suffering from reaulta of lollleaor 11 . s-e--, causing nervous debility, semlnU ■v ... n.- ... loss of vigor and memory, despond , ncr, diaeatea of tiie aidueya, blood and re productive organ", gleet, gonorrhiea, syphilis, varicocele, stricture and mmy enronio ami destroying diseased. MEN older in yetrs, having too frequent evacuations ot bladder, with loss of vital ma terial, phosphates, etc., woolly or brie*dun depralts in nrlue. which are cymptomsoi stc ondary seminal weakness, the loss impovorisa- Ing tbe vital organs. cOMFLIca'rioNS-Tbe teason thousands cannot get cured of abovo complaints isowlnx to complications not understood by ordinary doctors. Dr. Lie big & Co, have discovered tha secret of curing the complications. FBKK—< ur confidential book and diagnosis sheet Bent free on application, secorely •Ml**. OFFICE HOURS—O a.m to 0 p.m. Sun days, 10 toJ2. le Haw Only a Few More Folding Beds Left to Be Bisposed of by Order of Coiisitrnee. MATLOCK & REED, REAL ESTATE and GENERAL AUCTIONEERS, 426 and 428 8. Spring St. x |h ttleaso send this tn aoine one with cancer 9-24-daw Bin THE BASKET. IMPORTED Wines, Liquors aod Cigars, 719 N. ALAMEDA ST. JEAN RAPPET, Prop'r. Telephone 187.