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Mitchell of Oregon. Wilson of Washing ton an*. Clark and Warren of Wyoming .fctvve all voted for .and supported silver legislation, and what course they will now take I nthe senate is altogether problematical. Among the Democrats Gorman of Maryland, Smith of New Jer sey. Faulkner of West Virginia, Mur phy of New York and Mitchell of Wis consin all have voted against silver and yet supported the Democratic party in this campaign. As no free coinage bill possibly could pass the house, this fact would Influ- ! •nee voting ln the senate on the silver question, especially In the shape of a rider to a tariff bill. The probability is that on a free coinage amendment to a tariff bill all of the forty-four Republi cans would vote against it, and pos sibly some Democrats, such as Caffery Of Louisiana. Gray of Delaware and Undsay-of Kentucky, who bolted the Chicago platform, and perhaps even Some of those who supported Mr. Bryan during the campaign. It also is not Unlikely that some of the Republican senators who bolted the Republican platform might take a position which would permit a tariff bill In which their constituents are largely interested, be cause of wool. lumber and lead ores, to become a law. Senator Faulkner, Democrat, of West Virginia, said to day the sliver men, by standing solidly with the Democrats, could prevent tariff legislation. Senator Butler, on the other hand, said that he and others of the Populists would support the right kind of a tariff bill, but not a measure like the McKinley bill. Mr. Butler wants adequate protection on raw materials. CABINET OFFICERS. The Slate-Makers. Busy Providing Mc- Kinley With Official Advisers. CHICAGO, Nov. 6—A special from Washington to a morning paper says: S!ate"-makers are at work here already framing a cabinet for President-elect McKinley, and the names mentioned range from Speaker Reed for secretary of state down to John C. Cowan of Ne braska for attorney general. It ha* been suggested that Mr. McKin ley mffbt follow precedent and tender the portfolio of the state department to Reed, inasmuch as the latter was the nearest competitor for the nomination at St. Louis. On the other hand, how ever, it is believed a re-election to the speakership of the Fifty-fifth congress would Mpfhore acceptable to the man from Maimf. Next in line with Speaker Reed, ac cording t" the cabinet fixers, stands Henry Cabot who would make an Ideal secretary of state. Such an ap pointment, would be popular In the east and Ne* England in particular, owing to this -vigorous Americanism of the present associate of Senator Hoar of Massachusetts. Three.other names are also mentioned in e6nn,Vetton with the department of state—Senators Allison of lowa. Davis of M|nnisota, and Sherman of Ohio hav ing HupT>orters for this position at the head of the diplomatic branch of the government. Senator Sherman Is also mentioned in conection with the treas ury portfoll \ Senator Proctor of Vermont Is men tioned for,a return to the war depart ment. wher° he was secretary under President Harrison, hut in the same connection the name of General Alger of Michigan is also suggested. Repre sentative Henderson of lowa and ex- Senator Manderson of Nebraska have also'cxime to the fropt as being among | the fySsßtb!lities"fof secretary of war. Representative Boutelle of Maine is be- j ing urged as the secretary of the navy and his friends say Mr. McKinley could not find a man for thisplace better post ed than the Maine congressman. In malting up the cabinet the west is not being disregarded, ar.d a very popu lar name for postmaster-general is that Df Representative Babcock of Wiscon sin, chairman of thW Republican con gressional committee. There Is some talk, too. of Mark Hanna for this port foilpias well as H. Clay Evans of Ten nessee; who was defeated In his vice presidential aspirations, by Mr. Hobart. Ex-Gov. W. R. Merrlam of Minnesota and ex-Congressman La Follett? of Wisconsin, are well thought of for the secretaryship of the Interior department It is fregrtently urged that a graceful act of trVurtesy would be to tender the post of secretary of state to ex-President Harrison, but It is conside d doubtful whether he would accept. C. W. Fair ban k-s of Indiana.who would like to suc ceed .Senator Yourhees. is also named as a nblnet minister in embroyo. For attorney-general the names of Judges McKenna and McComas of Cali fornia and Maryland respectively are most frequently heard, and Capt. J. C, Cowan of Omaha Is considered among those' enfftl-d ro be heard on this sub ject: New York would like to have the treasury and Cornel ius N. Rliss and T. C. Piatt are favorites for that position. Senator Quay of Pennsylvania is also named in connec tion with the navy department, it is believed Secretary Morton will be suc ceeded in the agricultural department oy a. western man and Gov. .Morrill of Kansas Is prominently mentioned for this place. PLUMS IN SIGHT. President-elect McKinley during his coming term of ofiice will have the ap pointment of two judges of the supreme court, three members of the supreme court of the district court of Columbia, three members of the court of claims and Sjuite a number of eire il' and district Judges of the United States. If the ln eumbents retire when they become eli gible to retiremnt on full pay. All these Judgeships are for life with the privilege of retirement at the age of 70 if they have already served ten years. Justice Field of California has been eligible for retirement from the supreme bench for | some years. He is 80 years old and might i retire and have his successor appointed at any time by President Cleveland, but his ambition is to eclipse previous re cords of length of service on the bench. Justice Gray becomes eligible for retire ment on March 24, 1898. Chief Justice Bingham of the supreme court of the District of Columbia and Judge Hagner and Judge Cox of the same court also Will be eligible for retirement during Me- Kinley's term. Judge Richardson, chief of the court of claims, died a short time ago and his successor can be appointed by Mr. Cleveland. Judges Nutt, Wel don and Davis will be eligible for retire ment during Mr. MeKinley's incum bency. The term of office of Chairman Morrison of the interstate commerce commission expires December 31, 1897, and that Mr. Knapp in December of the present year. STILL COUNTING THE VOTES Which Will Determine MeKin ley's Plurality KANSAS FULLY CONCEDED Republicans Admit That the Populists Carry Everything Nebraska Goes For Bryan. South Da kota Shows a Tie. and Oregon Is Counted For McKinley TO BE KA, Nftv. 6.—The Republicans have finally given up Kansas completely, not only conceding the election of Bryan electors by about 6000, but giving up the whole state ticket, headed by Leedy, Populist, for governor ."by something near 4000. The Populists also gain the legis lature, and five, and probably six, of the eight congressmen. The Second con gressional district is in doubt and claim ed by both parties. Accurate returns must come from the stale board. it is the most disastrous defeat the Re publicans of Kansas have ever suffered, ln former elections since 1890, when they began to meet adversity, they have man aged to save something out of the wreck. In 1890 they saved the governor and had a hold-over senator from the election of 1888. In 1892 they saved the house, losing the governor and the senate; John Mar tin, Democrat, went to the United States senate to join Peffer. Populist, and a Populist took a seat beside two Repub licans on the supreme bench. In 1894 they won the governor and the house, but the senate was still Popullstic. al though the Republicans had a major ity on joint ballot, which refired Martin from the United States senate. This year everything has gone—the governor, both branches of the legis lature, and consequently the United States senator, five of the six judges of the appellate court and th*election of Dorchester to be the chief justice, gives the Populists a majority on the supreme bench. In addition, all the judicial candi dates ln the districts which elected this year have been carried by the fuslonists, as have nearly all of the coutny officers, NEBRASKA OMAHA, Nov. 6.—Complete returns in the state give the following results on president and governor: Bryan 79,714, McKinley 72.20 a; in 1895, Republicans 65. --988, fusion of Populists and Democrats 67,819. Governor: Holcomb, fuslonist, 7:1.555: Mac Coll, Republican. 61,255. Com pared with 1594: Majors. Republican, 61, --529; Holcomb. fuslonist, 63.958. SOUTH DAKOTA. YANKTON, Nov. 6—At 10 o'clock to night South Dakota's vote on president ial electors is tied and an official count will be required to determine the re sult. The Republican managers have closed their office with the above declar ation. Any claim of the Populists that this state is for Bryan is not Justified by the returns. Corrections and changes in three precincts not yet heard from may give the electors to either Bryan or Mc- Kinley. The Republican congressemen and governor ran ahead of the electors by several hundred votes so far as heard from, and they may have safe majori ties, OREGON PORTLAND, Nov. 6.—Complete re turns from every county in Oregon give McKinley 46,792. Rryan 42,262; MeKin ley's majority 2530. Official returns may change these figures slightly. MISSOURI. ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 6.—There are yet ten counties in Missouri to be heard from but the indications are that Bryan will have a plurality from 60,000 to 65,000 plurality, and Stevens, Democrat, for governor, from 45,000 to 50,000. It Is not thought that the complete returns will be in before next Tuesday or Wednesday. WYOMING. DENVER. Col., Nov. B.—A special to the Republican from Cheyenne. Wyo., says: The Democratic state committee tonight compiled returns received by it from Wyoming and announced the fol lowing result: McKinley electors —Bri- tain 9130, Howell 9101. Malloy 9017; Bry an electors—Van Meter 9160, Martin 9339. Quealy 94. Congress—Mondell (Dep.) 9000; Os borne (Dem.) 931 H. Chief Justice—Corn (Dem.) 9117; On esbeck (Rep.) 8987. The committee lias yet to hear from the following precincts: Three in Crook county, three in Fremont, one in Albany, on in Carbon, three in Sweetwater, three in Sherladn, twelve in Johnson, eight in Uinta, and all of Big Horn county. Chairman Blydenberg claims the pre cints to hoar from will give a net Demo cratic plurality of 387. Senator Warren, chairman of the Republican state com mittee, says the face of the returns now indicate that Mondell will probably be elected to congress; that the election of Groesbeck, chief justice, and one Mc- Kinley elector is assured, and two Mc- Kinley electors aro probably elected. KENTUCKY. LEXINGTON, Ky.. Nov. 6.—Chair man Roberts of the Republican commit tee at 11 oclock said 1 hat official returns from 100 counties and unofficial returns from the remaining nineteen counties give 495 Republican plurality. At an earlier hour Chairman Johnson of tho Democratic committee says he was not yet ready to congratulate Chair man Roberts. He believed errors had been made against Bryan in the returns sufficient to turn the scale ln his favor on the official count. DELAWARE. WILMINGTON, Del., Nov. 6.—The po litical complexion of Delaware's next legislature will have to be fixed by the courts. The official count completed to day seals in the senate the following: New Castle county, John Pyle, Demo crat; R. J. Handy, union Republican, and Samuel Aldrichs, Republican. Handy and Aldrichs are hold-overs. Kent county, John W. Fenlmore and Hezeklah Harrington, both hold-over Democrats. The third senator from Kent is ln doubt, both Republican and Democratic boards having made claims of election. The control of the seriate will depend upon this man. Sussex county seats G. Fisher Pierce and John MeLayton Moore, both Re publican hold-overs, and William T. Moore, a Democrat. A Republican will probably fill the doubtful place from Kent, as the party has control of the sen LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY' MORNING-* NOVEMBER T, 189«, ate power on qualification ln the new house. In the house the Democrats have thir teen and the Republicans one. The de feat of J. Edwards Addicks' aspirations for the United States senate is almost assured. MeKinley's official plurality In the state is 3837. MINNESOTA. MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. Nov. 6.—Late returns whittled down Gov. Clough's plurality to 4884 and put MeKinley's plu rality safely above 50,000. .__ NORTH CAROLINA. RALEIGH, N. C. Nov. 6.—Neither of the parties In this state will have a ma jority ln the next state legislature which elects a successor to Senator Pritchard. It will be nearly equally divided be tween the Republicans, Democrats and Populists and a lively tight on the sena torial question is expected. The Populist leaders declare that Sen ator Pritchard's successor must be a silver man. In this they will be second ed by the Democrats, and It now seems probable that the succcessful candidate will be acceptable to both parties. Chair man Holten of the Republican state committee concedes the electoral vote of the state to Bryan. INDIANA. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Nov. 6—The official returns from the counties which are now coming in rapidly do not change unofficial figures materially. MeKin ley's plurality will stand near 20,000. In some counties the unofficial plurality has been increased by the official count, while in others It has been decreased, BYNUM'S PREDICTION INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 6.—Hon. Will iam D. Bynum, chairman of the Nation al Democratic, committee, has returned from Chicago and opened up his law office. Today Mr. Bynum said to the Asso ciated Press that it was with great sat isfaction that he lecelved the result of the election and predicts that the silver question will never again become a for midable issue. Mr. Bynum said: "The advocates of free coinage will never again be able to put up such a fight. The issue will never again be as strong as in the campaign just closed. The sllverltes had been diligently at work for about four years and the conditions were ex ceedingly favorable to the dissemina tion of their sophistries." "The friends of sound money have been avoiding a direct contest and were at a disadvantage, when the question was squarely presented. The triumph of sound principles under the circum stances was a great victory." As to the future of the gold standard Democracy, Mr. Bynum said: "A re union of all the forces of the Democrat ic party can only take place upon the lines of the Indianapolis platform. Those that will not unite with our or ganization on the principles therein pro mulgated will become identified with the Populist party and go with that organ ization. I have been reported as having said that we would probubly abandon our or ganization. Nothing is farther from the truth. We are prepared to continue the battle for sound money and shall do so whenever and wherever the question is raised. "It is impossible to say at present Just what course we shall pursue, but our organization is perfect in all the states that were represented in the national convention and we shall strengthen it in every possible way. "The effectiveness of our organization and the perfection of its machinery were fully demonstrated by the manner in which our vote was placed where it counted. In due time we shall have a meeting of our committee to canvass the situa tion. However, this Is not important, as our plans will have to be formed as events shape themselves." In speaking of the management of the campaign, Mr. Bynum spoke in the highest terms of the assistance given him by Mr. Peabody of New York and Mr. Erenzell of Indianapolis. Of those not directly connected with the organiz - ation he accorded the greatest credit to Mr. Hewitt of New York and Mr. Don M. Dickinson of Michigan, who came to his assistance at a critical moment and enabled the committee to make a vigor ous campaign in the close states, which turned the tide. STOCKS AND PRICES Election Returns Followed by European Orders For Stocks • NEW YORK, Nov. 6.—On Tuesday evening when the returns made the re sult at the polls sufficiently plain, large buying orders were cabled to London, Some estimates put the orders as high as 100,000 shares of stock and orders for about 50.000 were executed. This caused a general advance In the American de partment. When our own market open ed on Wednesday morning it was in a decidedly enthusiastic tnood, and the first Quotations were from 2 to 7 points above the close on Monday. The dispo sition of the professional element to take profits on purchases made prior to the election was marked, and prices prompt ly receded from the opening. This sell ing was, however, met by purchases by interests which bad kept out of the mar ket over the election and by a fair vol ume of commission house purchases, QjJ Thursday, however, the market seemed to be under a reactionary Influence. The fact that some states were ln alleged doubt produced caution and hesitation, while rumors of possible intervention by our government in Cuba resulted in the further liquidation of long accounts and Induced more or less bear selling, the net result being a considerable reaction on the market. Friday, however, brought a renewal of bullish sentiment. The fea ture was the appearance of heavy out side buyers and the covering of the short contracts made the day before aided in causing further marked advances. SAN DIEGO ACTIVITY. SAN DIEGO, Nov. 6—Today's real es tate sales were larger than the combined sales of the past thirty days. Work has been ordered to begin on extensions of two of the electric railway branches. W. C. Kimball, president of the recently suspended bank of National city, today received a telegram from New York say ing that funds Would be forthcoming to rehabilitate the bank. ANOTHER MASSACRE. CONSTANTINOPLE, Nov. s.—(De layed In transmission.)— Reports are cur rent that a massacre has occurred in an Armenian village near Kaiseriea, and that sixty persons bave been killed. _, THE EFFECT ON BUSINESS Of the Result of the American Election ALL EUROPE FEELS GLAD And Every Market Responds in Increased Values Notable Instances Are the Rise of American Railroad Securities, and the Prices ot Woolen Goods. Associated Press Special Wire LONDON, Nov. 6.—The Associated Press has eommissoined a number of competent observers to make inquiries In various business circles In London a3 to what effect the election of McKin ley as president of the United States has had on the business outlook In Eng land. In reviewlntg and summarizing the resuls of these inquiries it is shown the election has had a most favorable effect on the financial and commercial interests here. The universal rise of values in all markets here demonstrat ed- this. The buoyany is perhaps due to a reaction from the strain of anxiety which has been created In all circles by the American campaign. It seems evident also that the rise In values In English markets is partly due to a be lief which has gained currency and which is based on calde advices from the United States that while a some what higher tariff schedule than the present one Is likely to be enacted, Mr. McKinley will not resort to the extreme protection policy which has generally been attached to his name. There is a feeling prevalent in this city that an era of long and active busi ness with the United States is about to begin on the stock exchange. The buoy ancy which has characterized the mar ket rdnce Tuesday Is expected to ex tend to other departments. The rise in the prices of American securities on the exchange has been general all along the line. Notable Instances are C. M. & St. Paul, which is 9/4 per cent higher compared with the eve of election. Lou isville is 7(i per cent higher, and New York Central 5%. The stocks of reor ganized American railroads are ln as good demand as the higher priced stocks. The chief business has been done ln Atchison adjustments and Denver and Rio Grande firsts consolidated. It is said also there is an immense amount of British capital awaiting In vestment in the ITnited States. Some insurance companies, it is announced, are prepared to invest £200,000 to £300, --000 each ($1,000,000 to $1,500,000) in Amer ican mortgages. The Times remarks upon this point that while the European investor will not buy American securities blindly, he will buy the securities of sound com panies which have been neglected lately owing, not to their own. defects, but to the general distrust of American affairs. The Economist notices with surprise that there has been no advance in the United Slates loan (government bonds). In commercial quarters In London large estimates are given of the value of American orders which have been re ceived since the election. The dry goods business has formerly been of moder ate proportions, but the Manchester market now expects a spurt in American trade. Large shipments for the ITnited States until November 4th subject to the con dition that they should be canceled if McKinley was defeated, but they are now being hurried forward. The traf fic canvassers for the American steam ship lines are already feeling the change In this respect. During the recent busi ness depression consignments were al most as rare as the extinct Dodo, but they are falling like manna in the desert. The probability of a rise in tho Amer ican tariff does not come into consider ation for a moment, ln this department, the certainty of immediate improve ment dwarfing any more remote con tingency. The cutlery trade entertains similar hopes of revival of their Amer ican business which has lately been much stagnated but which is improving already, notably at Sheffield, where American advices have given hope of an Improved business for another cou ple of years, especially In the lighter In dustries. The demand for the material used in the cutlery and plating trades is also unusually great. In the iron market the effect of the election of Mc- Kinley la already being felt. Reports received from Birmingham are that a strong tone and more disposition to do business prevail in all departments there. Unmarked iron is from half a crown to five shillings higher than last week; pig Iron has improved from six pence to a shilling. The steel trade has not been effected yet, though there is a good demand owing to the excessive production. The wool industry has ex perienced a decided impetus and better spirits are manifested all around among those engaged in that industry. An up ward movement In prices is reported at Bradford, where prices for all classes of wools hardened on the improved in quiry. The yarn spinners have already protected themselves against dearer raw material by raising their prices is some cases one penny per pound. The mak ers of coatings and linings for the Amer ican market are confidently preparing for a big business. ln Nottingham great hopes are placed upon a revival of the American Inquiry for lace. The hosiery trade, which has lately been inactive, now shows signs of Improvement. The jute market, after a relapse on the eve of election, is now much firmer. Mr. MeKinley's majority has re-established confidence and there has been an active market at Dundee since Wednesday, prices, especially for fine jutes, raising quickly and showing a marked improvement. The South Wales iron market has al ready shown a noticeable advance. Pig iron warrants rose sixpence on Wednes day. There are signs of renewed ac tivity at the iron and steel centers. The copper market has shown a better tone since the election and it is expected tne result will make further inroads on the already small stocks held in Eu rope. Many transactions recently en tered into were upon to canceling in the event of Mr. Bryan's success. Prices are now raising and the stocks In rail way warehouses at Birmingham in which, a few months ago, were 3000 tons, are almost depleted while little Ameri can copper Is being offered owing to the demand for home consumption In the United States. i X THE DIAMOND. Los Angeles Boys Defeat a Stanford Picked Nine. PALO ALTO. Nov. 6.—A picked nine from Stanford university met the Tufts- Lyons ball team from Los Angeles on the campus this afternoon. After a hotly contested game the visitors won by the score of 2 tol. Both teams man aged to score in the second Inning. In the fifth Loughead knocked a three bagger, bringing in Tufts. Neither side succeeded In scoring during the remain der of the game. McLalne pitched a star game for the college team. Harvey of Tufts-Lyons was hit freely, but re ceived superb support from the remain der of the team. Loughead, Cummings, Tufts and Wolfskin did especially neat work for the team from the south. THE VOTE IN CALIFORNIA MeKinley's Success Is Not Even Yet a Certainty McLachlan's Defeat Is at Length Ac knowledged, With Bowers in Some Doubt. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6.—The ac tual figures for the electoral vote In Cal ifornia will not be known for several days, when the official returns have been received from all the precincts. Accord ing to Western Union returns from all but 111 precincts in the state McKinley leads Bryan by 4548 votes. It is proba ble that the precincts yet to be heard from will reduce these figures some what, and that the official canvass of the entire vote may make a further re duction. It Is not probable, however, that there will be sufficient change to give the state to Bryan. It is now cer tain that the Democrats have elected four out of the seven congressmen, De- Vrles in the Second district, Magulre in the Fourth, Barlow in the Sixth and Castle in the Seventh. There has been no change during the day in the figures for the First and Second districts. In the Sixth complete returns have been received. Complete returns from every precinct in the Sixth congressional district give McLachlan, Republican. 23,524; Barlow, 23,752. This elects Barlow by 228 votes. In the Seventh district there are still twelve precincts to hear from. Of these five are in Fresno county, two ln Kern, one In Merced, two ln Madera and three in Riverside. Information from these counties Is to the effect that nothing definite will be known about the returns from the missing precincts until the official returns are made. The 473 precincts heard from give Bowers, Republican 19,195; Castle, Democrat and Populist 19,310. If these figures are cor rect Bowers cannot probably overtake Castle. THE LEGISLATURE. The latest legislative figures show that the Republicans will have control of the legislature In both houses. Complete returns have beer, received from twelve senatorial districts, and In these tho Re publicans and Democrats have elected each six senators, ln the remaining .eight districts, according to the incom plete returns, there are four Republicans and four Democrats in the lead. There may be some changes, but taking it for granted that the men In the lead will be elected, the election has been a tie as far as senators are concerned, each elect ing ten. The Republicans, however, have 17 holdover senators and the Dem ocrats only 3. This will make the sen ate stand 27 to 13 in favor of the Repub licans. Complete returns have been received from 54 assembly districts. In these the Republicans have elected 33 and the Democrats 21. In the 2G incomplete dis tricts 13 Republicans, 12 Democrats and one Populist lead. Counting the men in the lead as elected, the assembly will stand: Republicans, 46; Democrats, 33; Populists, 1. This will give the Republic ans 73 votes on joint ballot and the Dem ocrats and Populists 47, a majority of 26 for the Republicans. A MARINE TRAGEDY. A Schooner Run Down and Thirteen Persons Drowned. ST. JOHNS, N. F., Nov. 6.—A marine tragedy occurred tonight. The schooner Maggie, Captain William Blundon, while entering this harbor with twenty-eight persons aboard, was struck by the steamer Tiber, Captain John De Lisle, which was steaming onward at full speed. The schooner sank from the force of the collision, carrying down with it thirteen persons. Four of these were women, one the wife of the captain and another his sister. A young mar ried couple named Power, and a brother and sister of the name of Holloway aro among those drowned. The passengers were coming to St. Johns to procure their supplies for the winter before navigation closed. Those who escaped were kept afloat by the aid of planks from the schooner's decks, and were picked up by the steam er's boat and brought back to the port by the pilot boat which had the Tiber in tow. The Tiber continued on her voyage. WOMAN SUFFRAGISTS. Elect Officers for the Ensuing Year— The Visitors Leave. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6— The fol lowing officers for the current year were elected by the Woman Suffrage conven tion today: Mrs. John F. Swift, presi dent; Mrs. F. M. Smith, Oakland, first vice president; Mrs. John Bldwell, Chico, second vice president; Mrs. Elmira T. Stevens, Lob. Angeles, third vice presi dent; Mrs. Blinn, recording secretary; Mrs. Mary A. Sperry, treasurer; Mrs. Aylett Cotton, corresponding secretary; Mrs. Lovell White and Mrs. Elizabeth Oulton, auditors. Tomorrow at an executive meeting at Mrs. Sargent's home a delegate to tho national convention will be chosen. Miss Anthony, Miss Shaw, Miss Hay, Miss Lucy Anthony, Mrs. Catt. Mrs. Swec-t and Miss Mills leave for the east at 6 oclock tomorrow evening. ON THE TRACK. Results of Running Races Over the In glestde Course. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6.—Weather fine at Ingleslde; track good; attend ance large. The track record for five and a half furlongs was lowered by J. G. Brown & Cos. Libertine, which covered the distance In 1:06«4. Five furlongs—lndlo won, True Idle second. Jerilderio third; time, VMM. Six furlongs—Strathmeath won, Rl cardo second, Thelma third; time, 1:16%. ( One mile—Kamsln won, Ostler Joe second, Joe Terry third; time, 1:41%. Six furlongs—Tenacity won, Navy Rlue second. Nlc Nac third; time, 1:1(H. Owners' handicap, five and a half fur lonrrs—fdbertine won. Tea Rose second. Bellicose third; time, 1:06%. Seven furlongs—Can't Dance won. Peril second, Last third; time, 1:30. INGLESIDE ENTRIES. The following Is the list of entries and Weight! for the races at Innleside, which are posted at the Los Angeles Turf Club, 212 South Spring street. Commissons received on these races, and full de scriptions of the events given. Races begin at 2 p. m.l first quotations re ceived at 1:30 p. m. First race, three-quarters of a mile, sell intr-Iii X Chk-r 101. Artlca 112. Last Chance IK. 1). I Norte 114. Tin Juan I'll. Ked Idle JS*. Petrarch 107, Don Gam 104, Uanjo lei, ( astanettc 99, Aivero 104. Second race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile. S-year-olds, handicap—Howard S. 117. Geo. Palmer 106, niinhnv 104. llanetla KM. Hora tio 100. Third race. Beven-eighths of a mile, purse —Monterey 112. Arno 109. Ms4o Diablo 112. Daisy p. 104, .lay Wheelerßl, Peril 109, Cath erine The Great SI, Hcbekah XI, Navy Bliu 111!). Fourth race, mile nnd' a half. hurdle- Broad Ilillow US. Habv Hill 14f.. Kin Slaugh ter 147. Bedford 14.1. J. O. C. 140, Gov. Budd US. Fifth race, one mile, purse—Lincoln 11. S2. Runiart MS, Instigator 10S, Damien las. Hazard 113. Sixth race, eleven-sixteenths of a mile, purse—Preceptress 107. Montgomery 114. polore I'd. Geyser 99, Model 119. McFarlanc 111. Imp. Sanla Bella 114. Perhaps 114. Seventh race, three-quarters of a mile, Belling—Tonino 110. Una Colorndo 109. Si. Algnon 105, Red Pike 101. Veragua lOfi. Scim itar 104, Circe 104. Doubtful 99. Miss Ban 89, Artist 112, Lucille 104. A CABINET MEETING HELD j Attended by All the Members Except '• Secretary Francis • Consul General Lee infers With the I President on Cuban Affairs—No J Information Given Out. ' WASHINGTON. Nov. 6—All the mem- ' bers of the cabinet except Secretary \ Francis, who has not yet returned to « Washington, were present at today's ] cabinet meeting and it is believed the ' subjects to be treated in the president's | message were treated on. . United States Consul-general Lee call- J ed at the state department shortly after ' 11 oclock today and word of his arrival ' being conveyed to Secretary Olney at i the White House, the latter left the cabi- | net meeting and came at once to the • department. He received General L*e in ', his office and a long Interview followed. ; At the conclusion of his conference with ' Secretary Olney General Lee went to ■ luncheon with Assistant Secretaryßock- ' hill, who is directly responsible for the . conduct of the consular business. In the ' afternoon the consul-general went over . to the White House and paid his re- ' spects to the president. His call there i was not long, so It was supposed he will ' see the president again before he returns ! to h.ls post to discuss Cuban affairs in detail. General Lee Is absolutely uncommun- ' icativc as to what passed between the president and himself, beyond the fact there was a free and full talk concerning affairs on the Island, in which the chief executive manifested a great deal of in terest. General Lee expects to leave Washington for his home in Staunton, Va., tomorrow. He leaves no doubt of his intention to return to his post within a reasonable period of time. ARIZONA DEVELOPMENT. PRESCOTT, Ariz., Nov. 6.—C01. A. O. Brodo, superintendent of the Walnut Grove Water Storage company, ordered machinery yesterday to be placed on the Hassayampa river and on its arrival he will place a force of men at work on the foundation for the re-construction of the dam which was swept away by the floods in 1890. The old dam was 110 feet high and the water covered several acres of land. Tho water will be used for irrigation and hydraulic mining, and it is also contemplated to place) a large electric plant at the dam to furnish power to the surrounding mines. ON THE WHEEL. DENVER, Col., Nov. 6.—0. B. Haek enborger today defeated Monte Scott of Providence, R. 1., in a 2-m!le bicycle race, unpaced, the riders going In oppo site directions. The day was very cotd and fast time was Impossible. Hacken berger's time was 1:10:02, and Scott's 3 4-5 seconds slower. At the twentieth mile Scott was nearly a mile behind Hackenberger. The race was for $600 and the gate receipts. . NEW BICYCLE RECORDS. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 6—The new bicycle records'made at the cement track today were: Michael, 10 miles, paced, 19:25, breaking the American record. Phillips, Myers and Brady, triplet, one mile, unpaced, flying start, 1:49. COURTESY TO CATTLEMEN. WASHINGTON, Nov. 6 —The Mexi can minister has informed the secretary of state that American cattlemen will be permitted to cross into Mexico in rounding up their herds under the same conditions as are applied to Mexican cat tlemen by the United States customs. A CLOTHING FAILURE. DAYTON, 0., Nov. 6.—Gustav Hau nauer, proprietor of the Manhattan clothing and shoe store, filed a chattel mortgage to the amount of $77,000, and at noon assigned to A. W. Goldsmith The liabilities will reach $100,000, but no statement has as yet been made. CANAL BOATS SAFE. CLEVELAND, O, Nov. 6.—The four steel canal boats which broke away from their tug:- off Dunkirk ln the ter rible storm of last night, and which It was feared had been lost, with eight men, have been found safely riding at anchor six miles off Dunkirk. WHERE THE BRAINS WENT A little girl in the Fourth (Dr. Hall's) Chicago church has made a valuable contribution to the new woman litera ture. She told her mamma the story of Adam and Eve. "Dod, he made Adam and he put him in a big garden, an' Adam he was so, so lonesome; an' then he putted him to sleep, he did; : 'n' then he took out his brains and made n woman of the brains, *n' then Adam he wasn't lonesome no more."—From a Chicago paper. IT MUST BE TRUE. SAN DIEGO, Cal., Nov. one stops to consider that over fifty of our most prominent business men have endorsed Tip Top Cough Syrup, only one conclusion can be reached: Tip Top ac tually docs cure coughs and colds better than any other remedy. One 50 cent bottle bought from your druggist wul prove this to be true. FOR SCHOOL GIRLS. Quite a large variety of garters for bi cycle use and fc,r school wear with black or tan Oxfords Is seen. Tan, gray, black and dark blue are the favorite colors. NO REST W»NO SLEEP ' niIS DAY OR NIGHT My hands were completely covered with Bs zcmi, and between ray flagere the skin wm perfectly raw. I had to Bit with both hands held np, and away from tho fire. My husband had to dreHß and nndreaa mv liko a baby. I tried the heat physicians, but their rasdlclnaa gave ma ap relief, and drove me almost cnay. I waa ad vised to try Outicura Rkxbmbb, and did ee>, although my husband had to go twenty mMcc to got them. Ac soon aa he got baok, I uaed tha Cuticura, and ln Jtve minute* after the flrtt application I was perfectly eaty, and sign* mundlii alt that night. Before I oommenoM lining the Cotioura Rbmbdibjb I osnld get aa> ca»c night or day. I could not bear to gat warn, it would put mo in a rage of Itching. I always keep the Cuticura Remedies In my houae now, and recommend them to everybody, because of their wonderful effect. Tours gratefully, AQNES M. HARRIS, Puah, MeeklenbufgCo. Va BrtinT Ccaa Tbbathbut roa T.stvbiss, p» mnuii H lianas. — Warm balhi with CttTtcaai BOAS. eentlc applieirrlon. of Cuticvba fclntmcßtV Ilia glial nkln cure, and mild doi.es of COnconA RBIOLVaaT, greatectofhumor cures. . Sold throusbout the world. Price, Cvtiotjba, 50s.t Soap. 25c.; Rusoi.vbht. fiOc. and #1. POTTBB Daua am. Otieu. Coße.. Sole Prop... Balton. ear*" How to Cure Torturlag HUn Dka*aet, M nwa. ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦••> ♦♦♦♦♦♦»»»♦»♦♦♦♦ 1| r Specials | ill * or Today I J From | X 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. ♦ Z •••••••••••• J X Items that you read of in yester- x j day's paper, Mere they are again. J ♦ They are worth your reading and • X heeding. X X cottaoe scHfM-Good value at 33- X X 9< a . Sale price O4C T 2 DOTTED SWISS—Worth 25c per |g- X X yard. Hale price luC X a> urt:K TOWELS-Well worth Sic. ir. Z e> Sale price , lOC J ♦ 1.1 VK.X DAMASK TOWELS— an. X ♦ Worth 30c. Sale price IVC X ♦ WHITE COTTON TOWELING— ML. Z ♦ Worth .1c per yard. Sale price rJnC ♦ FRENCH PEBOAI.ES-W<irth Uo in,, Z ♦ per yard. Hale prjice Ivw X T DRESS GOODS- Worth Wo per fe- s> T yard, sale price.-' £cJV X X LADIES' KID ((LOVES, JLC- S> f worth Sjc per pair, sale price IWC *> X SASH HIRBON, 7 ln. wide, 33- ♦ f worth 60c par yard, sale price oov s> x tafltf.ta ribbons, ji< i». wide, in- ♦ T worth 83c per yard. Sale price 17%. s> X LADIES' SILK WAISTS, #3 AO ♦ X worth a,-,.6» each, sale price 4N).70 ▼ Z LADIES' CORSETS, W. B. brand, QQ T Z worth 11.-X). Sale prrce, 70V T X LADIES' HEALTH UNDER- 331,. X Z WEAR, worth 60c. Sale price ITO3C X Z BOYS' WOOL WAISTS, AS- X a well worth "lie. Hale price Ttlv T Z ROYS' WOOL BLOUSE WAISTS, 73- X 1 worth (too. Mule price fin. T ♦ Specials From 6 p.m. to 10 p.m. ♦ J COftUE FEATHER BOWB-54 In, long; ♦ 5 regular prtce $L3A. Price from 6to ocL. # T 10 p.m OOv ♦ J CHATELAINE B AOS—Black, full leath - • X er, worth 7.1 c. Pi-Ice from 0 to 10 Ajtr> £ ▼ p.m *I<H. s> J VEILING—Pure Silk, double width, che ♦ T nllle dotted, colors black, navy and brown, s> X worth WO. Price from 11 to 10 JCL. J LADIES'HOSE—Drop stttch, warranted • X fast black, real Maco cotton, double heel a> ♦ nnd toe. silk finished, worth 3'Je. IfL, e> ♦ Prico from Bto 10 p.m l~tv # X Limit of S pairs. • J LA DIES' HOSE—Fast blaok, boot, fancy S> X ooloretl half topa, double heel and too, s> ♦ colored, worth 2.*. Price from Bto |J- s> ♦ 10 p.m I* s> ♦ NO. 23 DRESDEN RIBBON—Satin Hnlsh s> ♦ and worth 2(lc per yard. Price from n c «. ♦ «to 10 p.m. BY a ♦ FELS' SOAP—Tar OH Soap, washes ovary. s> ♦ thing, and worth So pcs oake. Price J~ s> ♦ from 6to 10 p.m «v s> ♦ FKLS' SANITARY HOAP-A purely s> ♦ toilet article, worth 8c per box. Price i~ s> ♦> from 6to lop.uj ■** ± ♦ MEN'S 9DI.PENDERB—EIastic web, fast s> ♦ colors, a good, stroog brace, worth |A r s> ♦> 25c per pair. Price from Bto 10 p.m. "»v s> X N. STRAUSS & CO. ♦ 1 The New Dry Ooods Store X X 425-427 S. Sprier, hot. 41b red sfh Sis. X ♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦*••«♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦ lEveryI Every grocer keeps Tomson's SOAP FOAn WASHING POWDER Because it is the best. Comes in sc, 10c and 25: Packages «■ ißSaaaalllMlajM By C. M. Stevens & Co. ....Auctioneers.... This day, SATURDAY, at 2 p. m., at 415 S. Suring St., great clearance sale of high-grade bicycles. Will be sold in lots fromi to 50. Sa'.e will continue from day to day until all are dispos:d of. Remem ber, we are now selliiu at retail. Do not miss this golden opportunity. C. n. STEVENS & CO., Auctioneers GeohVyroao. i JOHCir Bradbury Building ONB FITDPC (ar 9 Kidney VA| *yw price Si.as. All Druggists f W. F.Mcßurn»y, Sole Mir L 4igs.Sprlng St, Lob Angeles ■aBSBSBBBSBBSBBBBBBBBSBl Sarnplc of Dr. Qprdln'B Vhoc ■^BßSSß^aßSJ^aajF.-»^„|, lj f-niuUlon.ThonillS Drug ■ sssl nja.a fjlt'o. Oor. Spring k Temple Sta. ■ >||VJ Ilpn.lU.ely ■ BSBT i\ to SsßßJ.sßßcar-s Aithma, DronrhltH, Bl SBSI S\ ■ ajj ..--Bgemanm.CrnnD.all Throat, HSfIhsBBBSSBSBSBSBsI Luig. WaaUng Pliaaaaa, tu.