Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, November 10, 1900, Page 2, Image 2

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    THE MORXTXn OTTftn:?i. SATURDAY, NOVE3IB.ER 10, 1900.
i i
Warmly -Greeted porHfe Arri
yaf at Soirthampton.
BoerfestHe&v&7' Battle Kenr
" Bef&svvinc3Cr4ier's Grand
5 VdatfMfcs Talks.
IJ0, -Nov. 10. General Sir Rea
vers Buller, qq the ponvegan Castle,
from "Cape Town, reached l.he quay at
Southampton last evening at 8:30. He
was greeted by Lord "Wblseley and his
staff, ajK-well as by an Immense assem
bly otownspeoplK AfS-G o'clock ie sat
down ftp thqajroral Jpnquet, the. first
of a. -series xit function in liter Thonor.
After the IjaijQUet, he was compelled tp
appear, and acknowledgre from the bal
cony of the hotel a rreatfyVlemonstratlon,
and great-crowds promenaded In-front of
the hotel, serenading him- and singing:
patriotic songs until a lateihour.
boers lost he4vmt,
-, - 3
DeTvejsnd Stent's BntMsBef fated
- ' iB6tIwHle$
BOTHAVjLCI.B. Nov. S Thgfe has been
heavy flghting since Upveroqef'' 6, rsult
ing inthe defeat of. the 'Boers, v?holost
23 Wiled, 3Tw:ound6d arld IDOftftken. pris
oners. 'Seven of their giiqs also were cap
tured. OJhe British lost three$8lCQrs ahd
four men "kilted.. A '
IX)NJDO-Jpy Ciord Bppers, tele-
sraphlng-tronr Jphannf.shorg'onder date
of November S; gives details of the de
.- .-.fc,-tr,i.UZ ..-wwiH..,. J.
adds to Ifce-fadtiTalreldy khbwa? the fol
lowing- " T - "
"ColpneT'IiegflUds was.'heayUyicngagetJ
for nvehours with-l$Boers. " SffVJX -reinforced-Isesalkls
and complrtelywiefeat
ed the Boerv Dewet and Stej;ii, with the
Boers, left Jn. great haste, aad'wr4.;Ptir-
sued some- inlles to the sQtilSeas.w The
enomyibroldeu up Into small" parties?. Je
galkls "f was" among the killer's. Sf eya's
secretary, ?l5eYiHlerg was.VowvSed arid
captured." ; - "-i
Lord Roberts also- reports a number of
small afCalrstae roost t Important, of
which was an engagement "fOifghtv No
vember 6 by Smlth-Dorrlen, south of Dal
manutha which resulteoTln the Boors be
ing driven to the elstSiof- the omati
t - ;,,, . - SJ
Accdnfcs Jtoberta of UlarslineKs.
LONDON."" Nov. 9 The TJmei this
morning gives prominence to a two-column
letter from Leonard Courtney, who.
represented 'the Bodmin division of Corn-
wall in the" late Parliament, protesting'
against the burning of the farm buildings
of the burghers and other hareh -measv
ures adopted against the Boers.-
Referring editorially to Mr. Courtney's
argument, tlje Times Justifies the .meas
ures taken by Lord Roberts asnecessarj..
and "no worse than the' means employed
by other European nations in similar cir
cumstances." KrnBerM Granddaughter Tafics.
MARSEILLES, Nov. 9 Mrs. Eloff has
arrived here to await the arrival of Mr.
Kruger, her grandfather, on the Dutch
cruiser, Gelderland. In the course of an
interview today, she said: '
"The difficulties surrounding, Great
Britain are so great that the Boers ar
convinced they will finally gain the up
per hand. "We have the greatest confi
dence in the Journey of the President,
who. In spite of his great age and fatigue,
will travel across Europe. He only "de
cided to come because he has in his pos
session a very efficacious means of ac
tion." Valuable Work of Canadians.
CAPE TOWN. Nov. 9 General Knox
gives great credit to the determination
of 'Colonel Lcgalkis never to lose 'touch
with the Boers. He also acknowledges
the valuable work of the Canadians" in
frustrating the attempts of -the Boors to
retake the captured position on Kojnati
Riven, and in protecting the convoys and
Infantry from Boer attacks on the return
march. The Cnnadlans-gallantljr- stopped
a charge of 200 mounted Boers, who had
come within 7(0 yards of their rearguard.
London Stock Exchange Unruffled by
American Klectlon.
NEW YORK, Nov. 9. A dispatch, to the
Tribune from London say3:
There was lees excitement In theAmeri.
can corner of the Stock Exchange than
on the previous days. Americans re
malnea strong, and there was no reaction,
from the high prices, but the movement
.was clearly speculative, and to some ox
tent artificial. The effects of Presldont
McKInley's re-election had been dis
counted in advance, and the bulk of the
buying was on American account and
was" designed to ijliffen prices in New
. Tifi English press la still commenting
on the magnitude of the Republican vie
tory. Much good feeling toward Ameri
ca Ts displayed, and the result of the
eOaetitm Is evidently popular in Eng,and
One or two Journals insist that the Amr-
f108 people have been converted to lmh-e-
XlBHSm. but the matorltvof th Mflr.
miinni or ihit ti i. . i.l iiT. ao.uuera.ni3 oi ieea ana mining sluiis
SriJffiSJSif': .T-r6"- e board decided so far 03
rency qUeln hd Industrial devopl l8 fptWer f f- t0 thro,w ut of th,e mar
mentare the controlling irsue" 'afthS "? ouIay sawdust ground corn
were any Englishmen who were hoK c?b! ",d otherf aulteraiJts that are being
that the force of competition tfcross the . at ,the 1sSnt ?? P1 ? us Ja
jmnnHn l, HV. v.JvCl- .. 1 !? various kinds of feed and milling stuff,
sPensCot 'LwJJSwMflT8th' I sreauyxo detriment of the legitimate
toffi. exlln Policies, they have trade A copyright guaranteed label, un-
Thero is h. prnwim- nr,. ,. ji . '
taStn here'SLS1 ifs ffi&fXS !
-i ivn.v0,. D t. m.j ...l ' . '
- 1 -- .....v v, uitu iutuwr, ana
that a tariff maj' become neceasarj' as a
means of raising money for naval arma.
meats-and for consolldUhg the empire.
-n..inM rv. t, ...
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 9 -Continuing
Hm. oTr.m-t- .V- I.J-TTT- . .5 '
xne comments on
United States, the Viedomostl says i re
.v...a... u, fc.c oicuviun in in
ratds. the re-election of President Mc-
Klnlav as "a. vlctnrv fnr vrnnm.i.n
above all." It aads:
"Perhaps 4he time nrtll cetno-fhr th I
European cowers to dpf.inr . f ti
that there Is only one International fara- ta,,5' JnJwred, and ?0 others more or less
fly an only one International law, and seriously injured Jn an explosion of gas
that if the United States' wishes to be a ! at t,33" fountain colliery, today,
member she must renounce her fantastic aou two miles from here. James Grif
theories' . nlh Is dead. Those fatally Injured are:
Although the enthusiasm over the ' JVl E. Storkenas. Edward Gallagher,
Franco-Russian alliance apparently Is not Chrles ones, Henri CBrlght and John
nearly bo great as formerly, the -press i G ' McGlynrf. -As far as can be learned,
here displays ranathn. discussing 4he lhe "9oslttnwas apaprently due to Gal-Czar-LblrtJet
dle-patcbesl The' ovoc i Vre. , la5Wr eS fnlo an abandoned working
mya attaches great Importance to them
showing there is no change la the rela
tions between the two jx
two powera.
The NovOestl
regards the
"proof that the stories of tho eetrangi-
ment are unfoundc
Panper Co-rpsjes for Targets.
BERLIN. Noy, 9. Inlerestingt target
practice is now progressing on the huge
military target grounds near Kuneradorf
and Juterburg. Where the experts are
testing the perforating Opacity1 fa tlie
latest Mauser model and thclatcf field
guns that are being Introduced into th
army. As -targets, several hutdred of
pauper corpe3 ere being used The'bul
lets, when fired at a comparatively sb.ort
dtotanoe,,tear as4ndec.aU.the softer Inner
organs jxnd-.f rightfully mangle, 'the, bodies.
S'aiifsa-XsnerJlcan Cofas'eks.
.MADRID, Nov, St The 1?rellmlBary
jseBsloa of thb Spanisfi-Amerlcan-. Con-
gress opened today. About CO South
American delegates have arrived, and Jhe
remainder rzjex ekpected. tomorrow and
Sunaar.B Boftugal will tJ3 represented
and-a31 file 0uth American republics, ex
cept Bolivia, have accepted the invito
tfegf. Spajuvwiyhave no .predominance,
asjpe&cfciate-repjesenjed has one vote.
TbefeWSpMers here warmly welcome the
delegates hey declare the congress is
nadficjithslfe Spain has no egotistical sen-
"rrimexnpnttrjaegre m'brjioTaas'srguaTf
Tan. It la added that it Is not a ques
tion Of alliance, but of something grand-
K-'8be ana the republics only wifihTto
draw closer their Intellectual an.d com
mercial relations.
Deserters Jrom tne Dixie. "
PARIS, Nov. 10. The Matin, publishes a.
special dispatch from Algiers, whlctf?
"The. United States training-ship Dixie ;
has been in the harbor here for some
days, unable to put to sea owing to an
unusual occurrence,.. Sixty sailors went
ashore Tuesday and JVednesday they bad
apt returned The"' captain, aided by the ,
polloev -wehf in--search of them, and'
Anally discovered '15 in the Casbah quar
ter of the city, leading a life of pleasure.
ThefiSthers .stjir-mjsslnff."
Titled, Prisoner Favored.
BJ5RLIN, Kov. 6. The Voerwaerts, the
Socialist organ, asserts that Lieutenant
Prlnce Praspervt-ArenbErff, whoijecently
began? to" fsttsii a sentence of 16 years''
inipris5nmenrt'for murdering jupromlnent
fcaloreetUIn"Genno feouthwest Africa,
under peculiarly atrocious conditions, is
addressed in the Hanover penitentiary,
where he is- confined, a? "Your High
ness'' It; also says 'that he consorts with
the higher prison ofllclals and receives
choice food. .
arisb. Official Resigned.- .
5002" "Nov. 9,-JThomas "Tallace
RuseH: Unionist, who represented South
TvroiJ&1a .the late' Parliament haa-r
signed the Parliamentary secretaryship
', w e :. "WMU, "MXm
to Adopt hi.
scberae of compulsory land purchase In
Ireland., 'a project which would have, in
volved the expenditure of 120.000.000. H
qpp.dunces his intention of devoting, his
whole tlnte'to rendering the present land
law system impossible.
. Z Alsatians' Want .Redress. ... 4
BERLIN, fcoy. 9. The United"1 States
Embassy is crowded with applications
for "redress against the German Govern
ment, made by natives of Alsace-Lorraine,
who are now American citizens,
and who, after' the Paris Exposition,
visited their old homes, only to be cur -ly
expelled by the authorities. Under
the provisions of 1SS8, Germany refuses
to recognize 'them as entitled to protec
tion. Discord In Military School.
PARIS, Nov. . Discord reigns in the
Fontainebleau Military School in conse
quent df the disciplinary measures en
forced by General Andre, Minister of
"War, for the bad treatment to which the
1 Jewish. Captain Koblantz was subiected
Y by his brother officers there. Two pupils
have fought a duel with swords, a Cap-
llain and a professor have also met. rand
ro.tlier encounters are imminent.
Cape Bretons Pralie Mclvlnley.
SYDNEY, C. B., Nov. 9. At a gather,
in of eeyeral; Liberal candidates tonight,
T. J. K. 'Armstrong pronounced Pres -dent
MeKlrfley the greatest statesman
of the age. Dr. Kendal, member-elect
for Sydney, proposed thre'e cheers for the
great republic, nfter which the company
Joined In singing the "Star-Spangled Ban
ner." '
Dock Improvements at Dover.
JPOVER. Bng., Nov. 9 It Is announced
"byVtbfc"aocal commissioner of the harbor
fboard tha 1.000,000 will be -expended
here In dock extension. In view of ac
commodating vessels of the elxe of the
Oceanic, various American lines having
intimated an intention to call at this
port when the work Is completed.
Collision on German Rallvrny.
OFFENBACH, Hesse, Nov. 9. Two ex.
press trains came Into collision today be
tween this 'place and Frankfort-on-the-Main.
A gas reservoir exploded, setting
fire to the wreckage, and seven, persons
were burned to death and four Injured.
Vote of Confidence Adopted.
PARIS. Nov. 9. The vote of confidence
in the Ministry finally passed by the
Chamber of Deputlea at yesterday's ses
sion, after the Chamber had refused to
vote the order of the day in its entirety,
was adopted by 316 to 237.
Iron Mines Prove Worthless.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 9. The Iron
mines discovered a year ago In the gov
ernment of Kursk (In. the south of Euro
pean Russia)), for the working of which
JS cempanlas were partly established.
prove to be valueless.
To Protect King Victor.
ROME. Nov. 9. The Italian Government
has decided to adopt serious measuies
for the protection, of King Victor Em
manuel. A special section of police is
being organized.
To Prevent Adulteration of Peed.
CHICAGO. Nov. 9. At a secret meet
ing of the board of managers of the
Millers National Association of the
United States held In the Aud-torlum
jesterday Important action regarding
,a"u"l UT "?l acuon resaroinB
der bond, will be lesued by the National
tfl o7 S SS i tSt
and a fine of $500 will be imposed on
every member who is discovered and
convicted of misusing this libel by plac
ing 1t on anything but the pure product.
The board of managers also decided by
resomuon xo resume lis euoris 10 teuurs
ame,riS,2?t2.,l0 tht lnSt,?,te "f
act which will make effective and bid-
Ing the 'findings and rulings of the com
mission. Killed in Mine Explosion
MAHANOY CITY. Pa., Nov. 9. One
man 'was kllle'd. five others probaly fa
wiic a Dssea tamp.
Senator Jones Son Is III.
', CHICAGO, Nov. S. James K, Jones,
Jr.. son of Senator Jones, chairman of
the Democratic Rational Committee, has
been ,rcmqved. to the Mercy Hospital from
the. Auditorium Hotel, suffering from
acuto appendicitis. Several physicians consultation have decided that
an operation will be necessary.
Tour , druccist will refund your money U
PAZO OINTMENT fall to cure lUngrrorm.
Tetter. Old Ulcers knd Bores. Pimples sad
BUflkbeada ba the face, Itchlnc Hamors, Dan
druff nd aH Skin Diseases no matter of how
lone standing. Price 60c If your druMirt
stseuld fall to have It send us 50c In postage
atsmprarid-we xrUT forward sams by mall, and
at, any tiros you notify us that tho curs -was
not satisfactory we will promptly return your
ttcxley "Tour dru&slst W1H tell you that -we are
reliable, as our IJJCATIVE BROMQ-QU1NINE
Tablets, whloa have a National reputation for
colds, are bandied by all dnurcists. Address
report op fthe pat3iaster-gex-ebSSTfsNtb
past yeabT
Superintendent Brooks' Account of
fneTorelgrn Mall Service-Mother
Tfatlonal News. v
WASHINGTON, Noy;. 9. Tie -annual re
poro Payqiaster-Generir JOjnny. of. the
Navy, deals In large figures. He shows
that last year he spent JIO.659,000 on ac
count of construction "and purchase of
ships: $3,393,000 for repairs to ships; $1L-$5,000-.
to, keep ships in y commission, in
cluding pay, $1,659,000 for the Marine Corps
and, J53,?SMar the Naval .Militia.
The Paymaster-General says that the
naval storehouse-ar-eavlte has proved of
great value as a supply base and the bu-Tf&uintehds-
to me'et the demands of the
- .1
fleet for supplies without purchasing by
drawing on the station as far as possible.
The refrigerator ships have been em
ployed with the most satisfactory results
and have been "a veritable boon to tho
The Paymaster-General makes an ur
gent plea for the creation of an inspec
tion division In his office tp look after
the various yards and stations. He also
asks for an increase of the pay corps and
for recognition of the Paymaster's (clerks.
Including retirement. In conclusion, the
report suggests that the department be
authorized to apcept certified checks in
lieu of bonds from contractors and sets
out the need for .additional storehouse
buildings at Po&tsmouth, N. H,; Boston,
League Island, Norfolk, Key West and
Maro Island.
Interesting: Statistics In Superinten
dent Brooks' Report.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9.-Captain H. M.
Brooks, Superintendent of Foreign Malls,
says In his annual report that there were
8,325,09 pounds of mall matter disnatchea
by sea to foreign countries durlrtg the
last fiscal year. Of this, 5.072,433 pounds
were -for trans-Atlantic destinations, al
most 2,500.000 pounds going to Great Brit
ain. The transatlantic malls Increased
429.847 pounds over the preceding year.
The aggregate cost of the foreign mall
service was $2,158,033. It Is estimated that
$4,318,804 was received by the Postofnce
Department as postage on articles ex
changed with foreign countries. Captain
Brooks says the rule under which the
mails for transatlantic destinations were
for many years assigned to the fastest
vessels available for their conveyance had
not been rigidly adhered to during the
year Just closed, preference having been
given to vessels flying the flag of the
United States. The department's record
of the steamers which carried malls for
transatlantic points last year shows that
the Kaiser Wllhelm der Grosse, In 153.7
hours, made the quickest trip between
the New York and London postofllces,
with the Lucanla, 159.6 hours, next; while
La Champagne, 197.6, and La Bretagne,
199 5, made the quickest trips between
New York and Paris. The parcels post
malls dispatched to the United States
during the year aggregated 13S.19S pound3,
an Increase of 2S 52 per cent oVer tho
previous year. The report makes a strong
plea for an International parcels post
servloe. The report says no tidings have
ever been received of the steamer Liver
no, of Sloman's Brazil line, which sailed
February 27 last from New York for Rto
de Janeiro, with malls for Braz'l
The report embraces statistics fur
nlsned by the Universal Mall Union re
garding the postal service of tho 41 prin
cipal countries of the world in 1808. It
shows that the United States ha the
largest number of postofilces. as well as
employes, and Congo the least. In the
proportion of postofllces to area and pop
ulation. Switzerland leads with One to
every four miles, the United States be
ing .sixteenth In rank. In proportion to
population, Sorth Australia leads, with
one to every 452 people, the United States
ranking feventh, with one to every S56,
and Congo last Tho United States ranks
first and Congo last In the number of
articles of mall of all kinds received by
and sent to each inhabitant. The United
States, wljth a service of 174.679 miles of
railroad and 3,032,442 miles of all other
roads, ranks first In the length of mall
routes, Slam being last. The United
States also ranks first In the aggregate
number of miles annually traveled by
malls. Germany leads, with the United
States fourth, In the number of articles
received and dispatched In the interna
tional malls, Hungary In parcels received
and Germany In parcels dispatched. As
to postal Income. Germany ranks first.
United States second and Great Britain
third, and In postal expenditure the
United States ranks first, Germany sec
ond. Great Britain third. Great Britain
ranks first in amount of postal surplus,
and the United States first in the amount
of deficiency.
United States Military Postal Station
In China.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 9.-Superintend-ent
Robinson, in charge of the United
States military postal station in China
reports that, owing to the impossibility
of securing a central location, with suffi
cient space, the office force has been di
vided, the main station being centrally
located in the United States Marine bar
racks, with facilities for money orders,
registry, stamps and general delivery.
The mailing an,d dlspitchlhg departments
are four or five blocks distant in the
house the force occupies aa a residence.
One clerk has been stationed at Tong
Ku. in charge of a branch office, and
another, Be"ptomber2L was awaiting trans
portation to Pekln, Each of these offices
furnisheS -facilities1 forffianalmg ordinary
and registered mail matter, sale of
stamps, etc Several other powers have
established military stations la China to
supply their- troops .with raalL The su
perintendent asks aut&qrity toj dispatch
malls to the United States on alt availa
ble .-ships.
Otis' TTeP'oat. -CHICAGO,
Nov. . Major-General. "El-wejl-'s:
Otis arrived here today and took
command of the Department of the
Lakes, to. which position he was recently
Republicans Said to Have Sup
pressed It Until After Election.
NEW TORK, Nov. 9. In connection
with the answer of Mayor Van Wyck to
the charges against him,' filed witlr Gov
ernor Roosevelt regarding his alleged im
proper connection with the American Ice
Company the World today "prints' a
telegram 'purporting' to 'have been sent
by B. B. Odell, chairman bf the Repubr
; lican State Committee, and nominee of
the Republican State Convention, to Gov
ernor Roosevelt, as follows:
"New York, Sept. 26, 1900. To Theodore
Roosevelt, Governor of New York, Crip
ple Creek; Colo. Wire Attorney-General
Davles to be sure not to give out to the
reporters the Van Wyck answer at this
time. It .must be held until after the
election is over. This would imperil our
chances and get us into a useless wrangle.
I have Also wired Davles.
"B. B. ODELL."
A reporter called on Governor Roosevelt
at his home in Oyster Bay today and
asked him as to the genuineness of the
telegram given above. The Governor de
clined to t. make any statement bcypna
calling attention, to thp fact that about
V) days, before the election, he had said
to -newspaper, reporters that there was
no , possible objection . to Mayor Van
""vjyck.givlpg but Jlils answer, but as far
as be. was cpneorned, the usual formali
ties .would be followed, and the answer,
together with any communication from
the Attorney-General, would be made
public at tho same time the decision was
given out. . .
Jn the letter of Attorney-General Da
vles 'to( Governor Roosevelt, dated Octo
ber 4,' communicating tlio answer of
Mayor Van Wyck, the Attorney-General
aaj-s: , ,
"The Mayor by his answer admits that
during his Incumbency of the , office he
has been the owner pf shares of stocK
fn tho .Amprlcan Ice Company, .He also
admits. tlvat during the period In which
he was the owner of stock the American
Ice Company had contracts with the cit
fpr the sale of Ice to various departments
of the oity and for the leasing of docks
belonging to tho city. In my opinion th&
owner, Of fjtock In the corporation is in
terested within, the meaning of that" word
as employed In Section 1533 of the Greater
New York charter, In a contract between
the corporation and the city."
.Further on In his letter to the Governor,
thp Attorney-General says: fc
"In order to Justify the Mayor's re
moval,, I do not believe that It Is neces
sary to estabilsh'a case against him upon
which he could be convicted of a crimo
under the provisions of section ioif, above
referred to, but I do, believe there should
be clear and satisfactory" evidence of'hl3
moral guilt.
','It Is of the utmost Importance that no
further proceedings should be taken In
this matter unless you are satisfied that
the charges can be sustained. The Mayr
of the greatest city In America should not
bo humiliated by being placed upon trial
upon charges which are groundless, or
which cannot be proved. Under all these
circumstances and In vle"w of the fact
that the charges are made upon informa
tion and belief, and considering the great
expense both to tho Mayor and the state
lhyolved In such a trial, i believe that be
fore a Commissioner fs appointed or any
further proceedings taken in the matter,
you should require the petitioners to place
you in possession of evidence which, stand
ing alone and undisputed, would Justify
the removal of the Mayor.
"In my Judgment, the Mayor's answer
should not be made public at this time.
As I have already stated, Its denials and
allegations are clear and explicit, and It
might at once be suggested ' that the
charges should be dismissed, or that a
Commissioner should be at once appointed
and the Mayor given a speedy opportunity
to exonerate himself.
"You are powerless to act in this mat
ter during your absence from this state.
Ypu cannot appoint a Commissioner until
yoxi reach the state, and I am informed
that Mr. Woodruff will decline to take
fhfe responsibility of appointing one.'
Governor-elect Odell came to this city
tonight and when asked about the tele
gram said to have been sent by hint to
GoVernor Roosevelt to suppress the an
swer of Mayor Van Wyck to the "ics
trust" charges, sard:
"That alleged telegram Is signed 'B. B.
OdelL That is not my name. I never
sign, my name In any ofhor way but
'B. B. Odell, Ji-' My father's name Is
B. B, Odell, I asked my father if he
had sent such a telegram and he said ha
had nOt. I do not know of any other
B. B. Odell. Every one who knows m.;
knows that all my earnest efforts were
put forth for the election of McKlnlay
and Roosevelt, if I knew any way to
add 50 votes to McKlnley and Rse
vejt I would do It. - Even If I had sent
that telegram, what does it amount to
I have had an investigation -made in
thTs office (state headquarters), but no
record h'as been found of any such com
munication to Governor Roosevelt while
he was at Cripple Creek."
Senator Da.vls' Condition. ,
ST. PAUL, Minn.. Nov. 9.r-Senator Da
vis passed a. restless nlgnt, iut his physi
cians reported today that he was pro
gressing favorably.
Stois. tbe-ConEh and Worlor Off th'e
' Cold.-, M r. .-
Laxative Dromo-Qulnlne -Tablets -cure-a cold
in one,aoy. Ho cure, no pay. 'Price, 25 cents.
fa. Vs. AOTT CHANGE, y
Congressman Richardson. Says the
MaJorltyTVUI Not Surrender
Their Principles.
NEW YORK. Nov. 9. Amone- exnres-
islons of .Views, by, prominent .j5emocrats
reiauve to too iuture of tho party, which
are printed in the Journal, and Advertiser
today, is that of Representative James
D, Richardson, of Tennessee. It is in
part as follows:
"As to Don M. Dickinson's scheme of
reorganization, I can say- that the party
wants all the supporters it can get. Every
man who believes In Democratic prin
ciples., is welcomed into thor field. But
the Democratic party can make no sur
render of principles for expediency's
sake. It can make no surrender to the
commercialism of the moment. -When It
does that It ceases to be Democratic, and
if 'It-veers to catch every favoring breeze
It" will soonr be as fir from its original
moorings as the Republican party is
from its.
( "Seven million voters review the doc
trine of Jefferson and advocate his prin
Wples. These men will no't abandon their
belief to pleqse a 'minority'' of the party.
The majority rules In a republic and in
our party the majority will continue, to
"No one can, say upon what issues the
next battle wlli be fought. The princi
ples of our partyr are immutable; issues
,3X6 created by4 conditions, The Republi
can party has .been invested with a sol
emn trust. It will be held to the strictest
aceountabjilty, It has the President and
both, branches of Congress, Jt will make
the laws and execute them. Upon its
, wisdom and upon .the economic condi
tions that, develop will the Issues of the
jnext battle depend. ,,
"The next Democratic convention will
consider all pending issues and subjects
and frame a platform. It will be a Dem
ocratic, a Jeffexsonlan one, -and all true
Democrats will stand upon it. Those who
do not wish to do so can stand on the
Republican platform. Undoubtedly the
men who call themselves Democrats, but
who have, been Republicans during the
last two campaigns will not be permitted
to define the issue and 3hape policies for
the Democratic party. I believe the
present organization will control. It ex
ists; In every hamlet, town and county In
the Nation. It Is honest; It will go right
ahead Just as it has done during tho last
four years.
"Mr. Bryan Is undoubtedly at the pres
ent the -natural leader of the people. He
has an Immense following, to whom his
sincerity, honesty and patriotism are an
National Committeeman Norman E.
Mack is quoted as saying at Buffalo 'that:
"We will go on fighting orf much the
same lines as we fought this year, though
of couree there must of necessity be
some changes in the party's policy. "Wfi
cannot stick to issues that are dead, and
we must take advantage of the lessons
we have learned fn the late campaign.
The silver Issue Is not dead exactly. It
Is dead only In so far as the ratio of 16 to 1
Is concerned. The Democratic party al
ways ha3 and will always stand for bi
motalism. "Of the Issues, that remain to the Dem
ocratic party, imperialism and the trusts
.standi out pre-eminently. Imperialism, will
..not die as an, issue with the defeat of Mr.
.Bxjjan. Mr. Bryan will -continue to be
tue jeaaer or. jne democratic, party, xnat
I hVpo and helleve." ., -j
George Fred Williams is quoted as say
ing at Bojston: v r
'"Ills' my purpose to "watch the polit
ical developments carefully, particularly
with the view of uniting the reform
forces for the future. When the great
sweep of popular Indignation pomes,
these forces should be united, not for a
destructive, but for a conservative pol-
Mcy, and It Is to such a policy that I look
forward with hope.
"If our institutions can survive four
years more of President McKlnley, we
may build up a positive programme
which will entirely change the capital
istic methods In Industry and politics.
This is my hope and expectation."
Dickinson Denies It.
DETROIT, Mich., Nov. 9. Don M.
Dickinson, of this city, Postmaster-General
under President Cleveland, today de
nied an alleged Interview with, him that
appeared yesterday In a Now York pa
per. In which he was made to say that
plans had been decided upon at a meet
ing In New York for tho reorganization
of the Democratic party. Asked If he
knew Whether such a meeting In New
York had been held, Mr. Dickinson said:
"I decline to make any slatemept. I
am .not engaged In promoting any move
ment for the reorganization ofthe party.
If a meeting Is called, I presume I shall
be Invited."
"Will such a meeting bo called?"
"I decline to be drawn Into any de
tails," ho answered.
Wheeler Says Wars Are Popnlar.
MONTGOMERY. Ala., Nov. 9.-General
Joseph Wheeler has given out the to.
lowing on the result of the election:
"I did not go to Deoatur to hear the re
turns Tuesday night. I do not like to go
to funerals, and I felt It and -knew that
Mr. McKlnley would be overwhelmingly
re-elected. There are two things tha
American people reverence Orat, their
gold, and second, their flag. A word
against either will bring down their con
demnation. There never was a Presi
dent defeated for election who had con
ducted a successful war. Wars are popu
lar In this country and are growing more
popular with the, masses, and any patty
that opposes a successful war "will meet
with defeat."
picveland Hopes It Is So.
NEW YORK, Nov. 9. In response to a
query from a correspondent of the WorM,
ex-Pre8lden.t Cleveland, at Prlnc.ton,
wrote and signed the following:
"I have heard nothing about a move
ment on foot for the regeneration of the
Democratic party, but I hope steps will
be taken in that direction. I am not
willing to make any statement now."
Republicans Will Fight for the Vote
in Kentucky
NEW YORK. Nov. 9. Senator Hanna.
chairman of the Republican National
Committee, arrived here today from
Cleveland. In speaking of the election,
be said:
"The people of this country were over
whelmingly in favor of sound money,
law and order, and a continuation of that
policy that stands for prosperity. Pa
triotism and loyalty to the flag were
strong factors in this campaign, and that,
together with the aid of those who are
generally termed sound money or Gold
Democrats, but whoni I called American
citizens, all icomblned to bring about this
"Nebraska -was tho greatest victory of
alL We made a Tiard fight in that state;
we went for it 'for all we were 'worth,
and while we did our utmost and hoped
for the best, we did not expect to carry
"We have carried Kentucky, and we
have not given up hope of receiving her
electoral vote, and we do not propose to
give up. W have carried the state and
we propoae to fight iox It;"
-"How abouji-icbangesv In the Cabinet,
Eenajtorj;', Mr.Hattna jrasraaked. - v
"You -.won't get a .word out .of me
about Cabinet positions. I have nothing
to say about that. .It i,none,of my at-
xairs." ..- , jfw
t,i Mtv-. Hannahs attention was ( called to
m&jact-inai senator jyepewroaa sajn.ine
insurrection should be put down In the
Philippines at once, no xnattefnow much
money and how many -men. ltwwould re
quire to accomplish this end, and was
asked for his opinion on the subject., He
"I think the insurrection will evaporate
almost ax pnee. but K it should. not, X
think we can safely leave the matter in
the nands of the President."
Tt has been announced that yon are
a candidate for the Presidency in 1901."
"If I find the man who started that report-
I will kill him. .X won't talk about
that or allow anyone. else to do it. It
is too absurd." " ,
"Do you mean to say you would de
cline the nomination If ltwere tendered
"Well, something very like it. But I
don't wish to discuss it at alL It is too
foolish." -i .
He Makes Public a Letter Written by
McKlnley Four Years Abo.'
CONCORD. "N. H.. Nov. 9.-Senator
Chandler Issued a written defense against
the criticisms of Railroad Commissioner
Putney, who opposed his re-election as
United States' Senator, one of Putney's
grounds of opposition being Senator
Chandler's efforts for blmetallsm. De
fending himself on this point, the Sena
tor gives doples of two letters never
before made public One la the letter of
December 17. 1896, from the Senate cau
cus signed by Senators Hoar, Chandler,
Gear and Carter and taken by Senator
Wollcott, chairman of the committee, to
McKlnley, at Canton. McKInley's letter
In-reply Is dated December 2S, and says:
"I am anxious to bring about an in
ternational agreement and carry out. If
possible, the pledge of our piatform in
that behalf."
The Profclbltlbn Vote.
CHICAGO, Nov.' 9. Besides McKlnley
and Bryan, there were five other men In
tha flpld with aspirations to the office of
President of the United States.
In Chicago alone, Eugene VJ Debs, as
head of the Social Democratic ticket, leads
the other minor candidates by a total oi
5022; John G. 'Woolley, the Prohibition
candidate, followed second with a vote
of 3333, while tho Socialist Labor .party,
with Joseph F. Maloney, received 295;
Wharton Barker, of the Peoples party, 189,
and Setji H. Ellis; of the Union Reform
fori Direct Legislation party, found 90
scattering votes.
At the National Prohibition headquar
ters it was estimated last night that the
total vote In the Nation would exceed
400,000. This estimate was based on the
receipt of about 400 telegrams received
from 28 states. This is more than three
times the vote cast for Levering in 1896.
John G. Woolley anticipates a vote ap
proximating 500,000, basing his claim upon
the country precincts which are yet to
report. ..Indiana, Ohio, Michigan, New
York and Pennsylvania are thougfit to
have polled a vote fully four times as
large as In 1S96. Illinois Is estimated at
nearly three times tho vote of 1896, or
But the. Object of His Trip Is Not
NEW YORK. Nov. 9-ecr.etary Root
Is going to Cuba for his health, says a
special to the Tribune from Washington.
More than this,he has not confided to bis
closest official associates. In a general
way, hpwever, they know that he will
take the Ward Line steamer from New
Yprk, on Saturday, "and, .handing at Ha
yana, will cross Guba. to Batabano, where,
accompanied by his son. he will go Aboard
a steam yacht for a fishing cruise, prob.
ably In the, vicinity of the Isle of Pines,
which" nits enjdyed some repute for health
fulness. The yacht lfe presumably one of
the naval auxiliaries purchased laat year
for the Cuban custom's service, but not
found useful for that purpose.
Altogether, any political object that the
Secretary of War could have in visiting
Cuba at tlio present time, when the Con
stitutional Coaventloh of the Islanders "has
Just assembled, is too- obscure for the
War Department officials to solve, and
they are also at a loss to understand
why a man In Secretary Root's state of
health Bhould risk the Cuban cllmato
at this time of the year, when malarial
influences are at their height In
his jun-down condition it la thought
that very Important matters must be
at the bottom of his choosing to expose
himself to the danger of tho yellow fever
which is prevalent in1 Eastern Cuba,
Trnst -Plant Closed Down.
RICHMOND. Ind., Nov. 9. The Church
furniture trust, which controls tho Na
tional Church Furniture Works "In this
city, has closed its local plant for an in
definite period. "
For a Cold In the Head,
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets.
Its cause exists in the blood, in what
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It Is therefore impossible to enre it by
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It is positively dangerous to neglect it,
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The voluntary testimonial of R. loxo,
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The Principal Cause Is Curable, hat
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Many things may cause deafness, and
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Some people inherit deafnsss. Acute dis
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a prominent specialist on t ear trqublea
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It is certainly true that more than half
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The catarrhal secretion in the nose and
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Those who are hard of hearing may
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If the nose and throat are kept clear
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