Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, November 06, 1900, Page 6, Image 6

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    "WEEKLY OREGON STATESMAN, Tuesday, November. 6. iooa
SMr:M Sbvino Mails
1 York City
Rficmelt Reviewed the Processlc.n of Nearly Ninety Tbou$2.ii Marching
Voters the Greatest bemcsstratlan Ever Seen ia
Aay Politics! Cajnjialsa. ...
NEW YORK, t Nov. 3. Through
street made luhy by a continuous
fall "of rain, ' whk-b, though ; not a
downpour, was ; mtfick-ut . to dampen
the clothe though not I be-spirit of twi-tailon of the. Republicans as jo
tla? mai-chers. the parade of tin Bus- the next House: ' '.'..' 1
rnMtiK-B' RepHl.-sie.in ana Hound CotiareK'onar -campaign has
. " , ,, ., reached a jvoint where the only question
Money Association passed from Voxel-;u tj(4, HlCT,-,(f Ue Itp,M,b:ican majority.
iiiX Green to Fortieth Ittwt today., ju the statement given to the press on
The managers nf th parade exprv; tie;2i.th, I saidthe EepuMIean metu
' t fi liveliest satisfaction" that ikcJ l-rhlp would not he less than 17.
ihowlng was 1 mmguitlmJ.:mkThUl n"n,be! . considered that
' . ' , ! . . r , , -tinM. vait sure beyond any reasonable
their .w-nhmetit , may 1 best voiced aoll,t. ; Sim Uin condition bare
by iIih following telegTain. .which Gov-; .continued to Improve, and I have every
ernor Roosevelt Kent to I-rekleut Mc- rcaw.n to lielicve that fully 2O0 Re
Kinley artcr the- .last j uwclier hal Publicans will Ik. elected to the Fifty-
pal the Governor's rvk-wlng stand: ViQtb.rof sn-.
iwk,?.viM .-.,.h-u1 j. t- Chicago. Nor. 3.-VWlth four.address
Klnkiy, Canton. Ohio;, In fPl'e f .tle & mctbicaw ajiU ono at IJarvey. W.
tiofavofabb' watbttr tb foiHl Iony J.. iJryau. today practically closcul hi
i'arad w au wn luvrnl niajpiifiwirt
ilfiiii.iiitfr-i4i.rii Ih-tri roiirl'vtnr m"ii.
ilfinoiijitratloii tnan rour fyar -
. j in uroir-i-u njn U""i; .' '"r;
r iici intHllicctice of! the Nation flrv bt-
hiiiil 'rou. itflniredi Tliwlore IIoo'm-'
Tclt." '"..! ' - .' - - '
TIh paraili wa iiot'Wortby for the
dixiKttcb with wbkb th diffcrcut as-MM-L'ttionK
fortncil iiltfp- Hn In tlw low
r part of the city, ami tli"iulcknfi
with wb4 b tly droiiiMl wit of IIm.
Tbo lwat of tlw p:irab ivacuoil tb
n-vU'wlns taitit a.t c oVlo-k. ami
the mail pawl there iu reTiw
at 5:ts oVlK-k
. A 4iunt of tb nitmlN-r Jf nwn In
line wax ial at tb rvkwiiir Htainl
iH-nr tlw Fifth AvcnH Hotel. Thi
count ,liin K a graml total of 87,1.". ,
nnoTiiKit in-law.
lty ('oiilributing a F'w ilillkn-
ward Taking i p the trench-
tnan'd lull.
NEW YOIIK, Nov. X On the an
thorn r of an "intimate frhnd of the
late Jay "tSonhU the World announces
that the debt of Count Houi de Ca
tellalne win be paid in full by the
Could at ouce.
'T1k .-andal attending-tlw clalra5,
aino'uatln to $l,7tn.rtm. agalnwt the
Icudi drift him) and of the Couptes
Anna I to 1h .stopped."
Tlw World adds;, .
"A lnu'ip Mum. proJiably. will iw etn
trlbutcd Jiy ;tH)r;e. Helen, Howard,
Kdwln and Frank tionld. to wijn out
these de.btM, ax they consider tlu honor
of the. tiould faintlr Involved.' ;
Incidentally Hh World article say:
"It wax eilciteil (luit the !..tild mi.
Jlonx have nearly doubled sine Jay
UouldV death; that Anna' tdiare is
nearly JlK.tXHMmo. and her lucome
nearer the f UMMnio than the fiaK,(m:
tnaric. i'lie total value of the Could
stat Is now over 12rMXM0."
A Nom Xliue lteceiver Fnder Arret
Seafhe.f Wash,. Nov. n.Tlve steam
er BenatoV brousht : XXI jiaseiier-'
front Nome today., and imssihly $.t(i()..
In treasure. Anions the enator'a
nanenger I lteceiver Alexander Me
Keuxte. under arrest and in charge of
Marshal Shelby Monkton and tk-orjre
llpruhanu of San Franciw-o. H? in.
under arrest for the alleged cohtemot
of an order Issued by the circuit court
of npiieahi of Sjtn Fnincifo. It Is
rejiorted that 'McKenzle means to fight
the eae to'a (lnlsb. - An appeal. It i
tbx'Iaml. will he taken to the Supreme
Court' of Uie Ignited 'State, and it will
then ko tOeWashtngton. , ,
Having Acquired - Vast Foswewsions,
She Devote Her Time to
Looking Tlietn Over.
San Antonio. Tex., Oct. 27. Eight
tear ago an Invalid woman eanie' to
Texa? weklng: health, and with1 her
wasi a pretty ami "modest girl sowing
?, lit the t apsiclty o ctmiiutniou. The
t Ku-k woman wax the wifo of a wealthy
Toletlo. O merchant uafmil I'ayne.
nud the girl wa Miss Nadine lar-
iiHT. who had accpteil tU position as
traveling comiiauion becanse. she was
tired of drudgery of teaching music
In a smal town and wantel to Ttt
from Hi lit sort of work a while and
buk up a lietter l.x-.it!ou where she
nilslit establishlierseifi should she
.nvlsh to take up music teaching again.
'Mrs. Payne died and . her husband
telegraphed tlire-tior.s for. havlug lwr
h'uiainx shipiel borne, bat: no provis
ion was made for the return of tlu
girl. Sad ftt hea rtXaiul among strang
ers, the lonely yonng companion sat
hi one of tin hotel jiarlor-v S!;c ha I
1mvoui vcrv ond ef - lier invalid
frleint. ami she was grieved at hot
death, as well as wotrkil atont her
own tn'dIcauH'nt. Bravelr she h td
keit her distress 1 3 hO'tWlf.'bat " fin
nllv. as is a woman's way. she , fell to
ciying. Very qnletly to b? nire. be
crief fouiMl expressloiuvlmt the tear
"were r noticed by. a kind-bearteifTcx-an.
and what then seemed to Nadine
Palmer the most dreary dav of net
life turjiod to one of the brightest.
The man who found the lonelv girl
ia the houi parlor was "Old ItlU Fer
guson.7 one of the most notel cart
Ji nt iu the Ixne Star State. Whh'lila
t ! lracteristie ixuldness and asnal
kinduesx. he nddrc-ed Miss Talmer
as "little girl" and asked her what
by ncpiiiijicans, in -jietv
Yciicrity. ".
Chicago. Not.' 3. Congiessman Bab
coelt. chairman of the Republican Con
gressional campaign eouiniiitee. gave
trtl(U -Associated IYm tooljht the
following, statement covering the
K iiitlnliis Jn.thc ilrugK for
rIM ' IHk-iM-y: , - TVmlsltT. from In
fnint : tbc I'nbm IajnH ClnU.on
,.4aciioil ifcHiiPTiirji.o ri'Viiweuiimia a
of flrMvorkn a "pnnik of Ikiuo-
ent whUU inbrktnl tbv tfexv of. th
ciimi'Isn lo Chktosro. ao1 lat timijrht
he left oTrf the HurKnston road for
blx home tn Lincoln, where be will,
with Mm family, receive 4 he election
ft-tiiriJH next Tnesvlay.
, -j f .-: . . - '; -
' lortla nil,' Nor.: 3 Tin Ilepubliea n
, torchlight parade tonight wa tlw la'rjr
C5t dciuonxrrafion held In this city dur
Inz the prewnt -'aui!ialn. The pa
rade wa two uiilex !n jr. and it Ii e.
thnated that Wnn inn -ere In line.
Tim (ifreets - were . lincil. with pcoj.il j
along the route, and rel" lire and tin
hoiiiM were in erldenci everywhere. f
I : : ' " .
wax tliot matter. A glance a 'the rtig
uel Tea tines axxured tb; gill tliat sli
bad found a friend, and Ixi ween sob
slu told, liiin if her ininfurtuni's. The
old man drew a cliair up beside hers,
and mi id. when she- had finished her
Utile t:'.le of woe: ,
? Well. now. If that's all. you haven't
n ihing in the world to cry about I.
can easily tlx' things for you.; I have
time big girl just dyin for some
nh-o young lady like you to come and
le.irn 'em how to read and write and
play -the planner. Yon just get your
clothes 'together and we'll go out to
Pjoad Ax Itanch on th? It:o Grande
and t here j you'll find a, welcome walt
in you from three of the finest girls
hi Texas."
'Mis Parmer did not have to hiquiie
ia r , H- to.,wiia tier- beiieactor might
be. riiret or four women came crowd
mg aixmt them, and 'when they had
heard the old Texau's plan they said
Mixx Parmer was a lucky girl for
"Old Bill Ferguson" was one of th?
Ust and. richest men In the slate. ;
; The newly-apiointcd governess an
Imt frhtid went ont then to do some
shopping. There Weie "silk dress pat
tins, enougn-nought hat day to
sto-k a Mote, ami the. old man sue
gested that four pianos had better be
isifgiit as "there are four of you
1 l lie you ug governess was very hap
:v In her ranch- home, and the. wage
oaid Imt were so liberal that she was
astonished and refused. to accept so
amch money. Pu the family laughed
vu tier ami what she did notfid Kill
Ferguson put away for her. W ay
he suggested that be "buy a few
owk" at a liargain with the reserve
rnnit. Tl;e girl told him to do so If fc
pleased. ad Liter learned tlmr " ,
ffew cows" mimliored 700 '"head ' of
eat tie. :s -,-,, ... - .
i After learning j the- extent of her
Dtuvftase Mix Palmer said It occur
red to her that it wonld not fce a bad
Idea to take some Interest In her cat
lie abd to add to them from time to
I Pre. V ',. . .
i In the course of time the Fersr.son
family f.uiud Itself in jKor financial
tircumstamvs. "Old Dill Ferguson"
had dieI. and tliere hart
losses through tha sale of cattle. Miss
Farmer bad been wonderfully success
ful wfih her investments, bovine and
pelling Just at. the right time, and she
tntre reaiitly to tlie aid of her friends
Now jbe has cattle lands in "Mexico as
well as Texas and is known as rMlss
Million, the- Cattle Queen." V':
' :1
Oalveston's Deaths to the Life Insur
ance Companies Count Almst
' ih J 89 Nothing. , !
Tin Oalvestoa disaster, which cost
aboiu live thousand lives and millions
in pro'ierty damage, will liave practi
cally no erfeet on the business of life
insurance .connianies. The Johnstown
flc.ol hadn't any. though the -eompa!
nies pain, several nnudreil claims as a
result of the wiping out r?the town
and the lives of many of Its citizens.
Even , the 'Spanish-American war had
little efiect. , This is due to the crea t
hi wcf average. In ths war of death
on life Jalveston and Johnstown are
mere flee bites. , . '
None of the companies know the ex
act amount of Us loss from thelOal
veston titled 'yetfbnt that doesn't mat
ter. T1m claims will come In at hiter
r .-.!. re7h.ipxi for years, as this man's
ami tliat man's rditlves. failing" to
luar from hiiii. discover thilt he - Is
dmd a cd that he bad an insurance
poilcy. and forthwith lpnaand a set
tlement with -the Insurance c-omnanv.
The cost to the iiuinn!es of the 1
of life at tJalvestotr can lie approxi
mately gangtnl. however, aud the es
timate wilt err rather against the com
panies t!-n in their favor. , ' ,
There Is held throughout the Ttiltert
Suites a!xut $13.riMNO.C0( In Insur
ance, of whkh about f7jHOv).000,0O0 Is
udnstrlal Insurances that is. insurance
Issued among the Industrial classes in
sillrlea of small atuounls, the premi
ums on which are cofllectecl weekly or
teoathly. " In the seventv-five mni'inn.
of population this country contains.
aliout ten millions. an rated as Insure
able and. of the . other ten ; millions
alxjut 'Si ierceut- periapx are actu
ally insi?rel The deaths at Oalvrs
ton nniulH'red roiiglily -live thousand
In a iMpnlatlon of abotit fo-ly thous
and. Keekohiug one iierju in seven
as Insurable and it cent of These
as iiisur. it. there ' wilt le .abont one
hundred and evenfy -five nolkb" o
be paid by the , Irtsnranre comianIes
on tlalvfxton; ; victims. The average
amonnt of an insurance po' Icy in, a
citv like tialvesfon Is reckoneil at
about f:LOiiti: the total loss to the In
surance companies , will b. . something
tuler f-TitMs a large sum of, itselfi
but a small one when compared, with
the millions han" '.y , the.- comiia
nies. . .' -. :- . "" '" ".
It icay.lK mufdi loss, because as an
insuranee man. pointed 7 out, . liersons,
wlMise lives are iusuretl ', for :, larg
amounts usually live in ho'.ises, -bk-h
are ciunpara lively unlikely to tumble
down upon them even lit smell a gab
as (Jalveston experienced, ami ennse
qnently most of the policies ' falling
lt?e woubl be industrial policies, for
nM amounts. i '
-In the sunt if life and iloath a gTea
fire, a flood, a town wiped ont. ;a city
devastateil r. war even, any of these
lx a lrop lu the bucket In Uf;,.lnsur
ance. The grestt taw of average cov
ers all. So pianv men killed by bul-b-is.
o many the ,lex die of disease.
K. far-reaching Is the- rule that oue4t
least of the hi ft eompauSes.w whose
bnsiness stretches out across Jin If of
the livilizeil world, did not Increase
Us rates on the iolicics of men who
enlisted iu the Siinish-AUierlcan
rar.V. . r i : , ,
Dbtf'ase. In Its many fornw s thJ one
fo of the life 'ijisitrance. -ontnanies.
Consumption pkme accounts for one
fonrtii of tlw deaths on which jtollcles
are paid, and nine diseases ah.-"btlT
resj Minx ilfle- for nearly. a iKreent. f
the '.total deaths on the coni:anies"
lHK)ki o that thi fire ahd flood, the
wiping out of . a loopulotw city i Uki
p.nfTalo or Syracuse, counts with ,the
lueli trlio' m koti human lives jlu dol
lars, and cents as pf juueh smaller
luifiortailfe than a new disease or a
fey per. cent. Increase In th niortal
itv due to iulM'rcnlosis. mjeumoiiia or
typhoid, or a small Increase in the sul-f
cide rate. ,: ? : ...
The Views ; of One Elector ! In the-
; Sage Brush State Go a, Long ;
-- -i-.. ,.v :, 4 ; : f 'Way. '-."" .. : " ... - ,
Nevada has a smaller vote tiian any
other State In the country, only ItVWO
all told iu tain exciting Presidential
clecoitn offour vcflrs ago.aud it has
fewer votes each : year. In 12.
tm vote were cast in Nevada at the
Presidential election: In 1802, ll.OtKt;
In IMHi. 10.000 only: ' -
v The dnaHllcfltlon of suffrage In
Nevada are few aud slmble six
'months' residence in the State and
thirty days In the voting precinct.
Forr class's of voters qjiIv are ex-
eluded from the. fnincldse-f-Idlots, In
dians, eonvlcts and Chinamen.
Nevada has three electoral votes, but
while the Iiuiiortanee of these Is , iu-
coosideraJd? In an ortlliiary Presiden
tial .election tiu smallness of Nevada's
lKipnlar voP is ncli. that a few cUl-
jm us of the Sage Brush s atti, acting
tojjether. can tutu the scale one -way
or another. -In the state dectkm' in
Nevada .in ISPS ;1hls fact was illns-
i rat cd. :;-:':--;; J " 1 ',.'.
Political' parties. ; as f hey a re tiiider
stooil in other states, cannot! lie said;
to;exht in Nevada. ; In lr2 the Ke
nnblkan lMirty in; that s.tat iolled
2.8Pt votes and the Democratic party
7oo. The Inilance, 7,ritl, wiis made up
of Populists, .who supporfed i tleneral
Weaver fori President, iiough : ther?
is probably no other state In the coun
try the agricultural Interests of which
liear so small a relation to -its. tola1
products as is the cae iu ; Nevada
tJcntral Weaver was . fcuiviorted. not
ax a Populist, but'ns an advoate of
silver, the miners of Nevada and those
affiliated in business being strong sup
porters of silver coinace. : .
In 18fsi there , was a folH leal turn
over In Nevada. th Po-nU-if Nicket
getting only ri(Wi vote. the pfmibliean
ticket 1.P00 and the I Jen: "tat U thkii
7X. Two years later, in the state
elwrion of 18!W, the Democratic Sil-
veriies ami the Silver Itcptiblicans
parted company politically in Nebras
ka, each nominating tlielr own candi
date for Governor. There wen ' also
Populist and a regular . Itepnblican
candidate in the field. The tight" was
a remarkably close one. the Silver Re-
nuhlicnn candidate polling 3JT7rt votes,
the ; regular Bepnbliean 3,548. the
Iierooerat 'JL-m and lie Populist KtS
votes TttW of which came from one
county. Waxhre. The election was.
therefore, decided by 22 votes,4 and
bod twelve. Nevada electors voted for
the regular Republican Instead nf rif
the Silver; J Republican, tb.2 former
wo:u. have5 bovii 'eted. j
It ix this fK4-asotiaI e'.osenes if Hi.
vote in Nevada nnd the snd.len tud
summary changes from one' party to
another which make of so much im
lortance the act'oa of an lnriiririnaf
elector. ; Tl eie are other close states
hi the country having a small etef tor-
ate..Delawii!c and Wyoming fori in
stance. b"itjn th.se the lines of polit
ical oivision are tigntiv drawn and
sweeping ch.1iie from one . na'rtr tn
another, as seen la Nevada. Is practl-
v ine ngnt jn Nevada thix veir -n
turn largely. It Is com edwl. on the e.
tcnt to wnu-n former Silver Rmuhli
cans will resuute their alleirlane tn
ine Kepuiiuinn party and tk iUKin
. j unu iu iai(i nre- ikiw : rerv
contiilent of carrying it. One of the
peculiarities of. Nevada politics I was
muxrrareu ia the Comoositkinthe
hist Legislature. Tlioiigh Bryanj. de
feated Meinley In the nronorttnnW t
io inis ijegistatore hal only one
Democratic member, and the LeiH-
lattire prtceling had onlv two Demo.
crane -members ' one In cneh .
Accoruing to present est I ma tea Xom
da will cast less than ft.ntm votes this
year. Jersey Citr c-asts rri.tmn.
la sU its u?w thm
thcald b eleaalutass,
Elj'a Cream Calm
tb dcsaeil mscmbrnne.
It Cure cstanfc aad drires
way a cold fa Um htti
quick!. r
Creaott Bafaa is p!eed Into On coatrds, spftsd
ever the tncsnbrtu and is ibcorbed EelicX U lav.
mediate tad a enre latknrt, It ia not dry'.cj dac
not produes metximu Large Sjte, M cent si Dg
S:ts or by aaU -. Trial Sixc, U ceats bjr mail.
ELT BSOTaZBSt M Wanw StxMt. Kcw Tork,
Cb:irn:;n Pcyns Gives Ills Estl
R3te cf the Resclts.
UaryU&d b'wlnjrtnsr Into Line and
' 294 Electoral Votes Certain for
the Bepobliean Tleket.r f :r- '
ctHCAGO. Nov. .. Itenry C. Payne
Chairman of the fexecutlve Committee
of . the. National . Itepubltcan Commit
tee, furnished to the Assolatid Press
tonight. the following statement, giv
ing the outlook from the Republican
standriotnt: . . : ; . " .;'
y Our latest advices f rom New York
are couclnsive that the s'ate will give
a Lirge 'majority for-MeKlnley. Tlie
IcM-al conditions In tlrcaler lew York,
lietter known to the country, will In-
Lcrcase Bryan's vote In the metropolis,
Jiut we Iwlieve that a big majority for
Mt-Kinley Jn the state 4 'a most con
servative estimate.
X4itely tliiere has Jieen some, ques
tion a io the tesnlt in Maryland.
Hryqn's .visit to that state proved In
jurious Jo his ; ca use, and there ha s
Ihcu lti ut few week a great re
vival of feeling among' : the Soumi
Mouey Pemoetats. esp-eiaJlv In Balti
nore, which presages a inajorlty for
McKinler of lietwfen SOOti and lO.fHKt.
-T-.l.,l....11 T.,.11...... L
- s .-, '" iuiii.iu.1 nas iieen a
great battler iu the state of the .Mid-
d'e West. The Republkans will suffer
losses In a few of the larger i-Ities, but
there will be ga'ns among the farmers
aud the find voters. 1 The develop
ments show that the young men of the
state nr. almost nnanimoul.r support:
ing Mclvinley: It 1 unde;s;oKl In In
diana that themajor'ty for the Ile-
pubHcan Uckct will le ;n excess of
20.rMV It Is as cirt.iin as .inrthinc
can be that ' kaua Wominir Sonth Tuesday by, 2.-MMs-plurality. The Ue
laii.M ui.li iv.tu a.vijoming south pilllk.an Ktate ticket will b elected
Dakota, and Washington w,ll lie car- ny nlimwt as inauy. .The Republicans
iiej uj uie . Hepuu.icans ny tiecisjre will, elect IIw t '4ngress man
majorities, aud the siaies of Nebraska, and the- Congressmen in six
,. .NVva.la .nr, u:r, UUely ,o Slgg te
give their votes to Mckinley than to eonimiUce.jsaid:
Bryan." - ' r , "The majority for Bryan ;
J'aytie fnrnished a table of the prob-
ble leult as follows-
i . V;
.safelr Kepublicau Califoin a, Con-
iM,-7tlcnr. Delawar?, Illinois, Indiana,
lU'jra. Kauris. Ktntiu-ky, . Maine,
Hrylaud. lassachusitis;. Mk-hlgan,
r'nnaukt.i X-A... ! I.. ..... .T.i- . . . t I
Til" " u.:b:uh-, - jer -
?f, "-: New York. North Dakota. Ohio.
. - - "vr " uu,
... ' . . . ... ... . U1UI11. .
ilobably RcpublicanNebraska, N-
vaua. i tau; tit hi. 14.
i emocriitle Alabama, Arkansas, i
F'orida. Georeia. Ioiiislnn.i mi-i.
si pi. North Carolina. South Carolina,
T. nnessee, Tcias, Virginia; total, 112.
.J Probatily DcmtXTa tic Colorado, Ida-
am -Missouri. Montana; total, 27.
in this list," ' t-ays f a vne, "Ken-
ttvsy rs put down as pafely Renuhli-
can. The nonular vote wilt Kiirtvtr a
n -jorlty of; not Ies than , .10.000 for
Kiuley. The only dotbt . surround-
in. -"the casting of the electoral vote
is fhat raised by th: qr.estion whether
tie Democrats, acting uuder the pro-
Vi-lous of the infamous Goebel law,
Chicago, Nov, 3. Chairman Jones.
of. the tlmiuw-rilli' Vmlmi.i .nn,mii
Ui furnished the- Associated Press!
U Vlffht, th rnttAnrtr..'u.an.A . I
ei, ug the outlook from his standpoint: I
tne ngiht ts won. Bryan and Stev-1
on will lie eleettd . fho t.,- f
iirlo majority In the electoral College
II be ample. The Democrats will
r d aU the stales they carried In 18!)t5
i'h the possible -oxeeptkra of AVvora-1
it '., We will aho carrr New York.
N w Jersey, Delaware. Maryland!.
st Virginia. Kentnekv: nhi f I
art and Illinois The ehnlrmar, f th, I
Uinn committee of California has just
f rwi me that we will carry that state
i-10.txs majority. . ' fv . '
In a general way I would sav that
ri.r win ..nai.f ?-ii:.lau neeix two mn. ltesides the tnu
ofi in Bryan's strength, compared with
IRVl west of lie tssissfnui nd that
- -" ' wni w vrt. u taiiiuk i
eW of the Mississippi he will make
overwhelming gains. The' Democrats
were imewhat handicapped for want
if fqnils, while the Republicans, as.
four years ago. had more money than
they .could, . use. The- Republicans
have endeavored to intimidate the la-
tmrin2 men and alarm the husiness
nxn, but not Vlth the fierce oppres
sion they brought to bear Jn ISlsi. It
1 my firm lielief, however, that tlrs
t kctors cannot be debauched this year
to a sufficient extent to throttle the
public will." ,
New York. Nov. : 3.- Benjamin B,
O'Dell. chairman of the. Republican
stae central committee and the ReT
publican candidate for Governor, In
Executive Chairman McGnire of the
IemocratIc state committee made the
following statement! ' .
"Pryan will carry the state of New!
Tork by a plnrali ty. or 30.000.
IV IvriT w t : '
- -, ,, ' v , r - . . . .. i
Indiana txIis. tnd- Nov. S. T ml Inn a I
for McKInley. The Democrats saT It
will zive Bryan at least 10.0W plural
ity. ; . The lietting Is still two to one
that-MeKlnley 'will, carry, the state.
4frViirt I luive bad: np to today Sffl'vco L large organ
i . lurnirr -niuiii; ui . iikmuhl - I
I ! IX ILUXOIS, " 5 . v.lstaud how the piano strings are tight-
Chicago. Xov. 3:Tliet Republicans
4'laim Illinois will give-McKInley 115.- j
oou majontyt while 1 tae ,-r Democrats 1
i" 1 ' - :
t ,s OREGON i?AFE, j;
Porllaml. Or Nov." 3. It I eoniedel
by the Iemo-rits that Oregou will
giv uer 4ei-tral vte to McKinley.
1 lo ltepublk-ans claim ihey will have
ar least 12,tm plurality. . - , .
. IX ITAH. ,i I.
; Sal t Li ke t?i ty. t'ta h. "Nov. ; 3. The
Republican state- chairman ays; the
lteputilican majority will not-In less
than Itilt4lat Coairiuan Barton
say," the Dencratlc majority will not
lie lef than' 4tN to .". ,
Seattle. Wash:. Nov. 3. The Repnl
licau claim,' the Slate of.' Washington
will give MeKinJey VKM plurality,
wnile the lleUKK-rtils express th Ik
lief that Bryan will carry it by lO.um.
Rtio. NevC Nov,J 3. It hs concoileil
that tlw 4ecthm In this tate will Ik
vrr c!osv ami It In probaldc that
Umtc will not Ik 3dj votes difference
lu the- totals. " rt - , "
. ITehua. Mont., Nov. 3. Montana
will jiroJiably give her elextoraI vote
to Bryan by a majority ranging from
lO.otxj to- 18.0t s. -
San Francisco. Nov. Tb chairman of
the Republican state committee claims,
(lliforula will give McKInley at
least l."i.m plurality, whllo the Dem
ocnitlcchairuwu Is erpially cotiddent
that Brj'au will bave 12,(MsJ plurality.
' Boise, Iihw Nov. Chairman
Perky, of tin iH-mocratie -tminilt-e.
claims the state by from Tun to inn m.
while Chalnuan Feun. of the Repub
licait committee, claims McKiul;y
will carry the -state by. from Stmt) to
rs). anl that the- Republican state
ticket will lie elected by-from 2."XNI to
IHHKi. Ikth sides also claim the mera
ler of C'ongrress.
Denver, Colo., . Nov. n. Both sides
are claimjng Hie victory tonight, al
though 'the lietting Is heavily In favor
of thv Fu.ion tk-ket. Four Ui one Is
offered that Bryan's plurality in the
state will be 2TMKI0. . .
Toieka. - Kan.. Nov, 3. Chairman
AllKtugli. of the Republican state com
mittc?. sakl- tonight: .
'JleKinley ' will carry Kansas next
CoDitrwK ma n-a t-l:i rge.
of the
for Bryan and the
sta,e ticket will run eonsiderably
ahead of that of lKHi. We will elect
Kpv,n lion' Congressmen out of
eight, ami have a margin of twenty-
j two on joint ballot ia the Legislature."
1 r-ioven ieai t;oiics laken from
I . . - ; West Virginia. Mine.
ri.iii!...t t- i - - x- o . m.nn
moruing a terrihe explosion oc
curred ut the Southern Coal & Trans
portation Company's mines, at Berrys
lurrg, dx miles from Phillippi. , Eleven
dead bodies have- been taken from the
mines. It ,ts not 'known how many
were- killed and Jnjnred. Not until a
roll call is bad can this Im detormtueil.
It Takes Two or Three Days and Is a
Nirve Trying "Job. .
"The misuse which many , iiiipe or
gans snffer Is a wonder to me,"gaid a
I cetera u organ tuner and builder
" hurch organs-cost from ?l.iiM to
?IO.imo. They are .very . sensitive to
changes of temperature and yef many
are heated and chilled once a week all
winter and allowed to cot damn soak
el In summer. The same 'people who
nt-glect an organ will take good care
, a Pnooi"?? tenth or tweutl
Cth flS mncll.
. .rPa" Vs a proo1 UtaI ,lkw a lm'
1, " l"'11' " t iiause
of the thermometer. Sudden drops
" "" me ami ii s iuo
"".wlth the instrument. It needs an
f,vt'u ,,k,'t- temiN-rature during
L . """er instead or a roasting on
' u"""'-' ."1"- 'ee me resi oi ine
,eK -"V 811 m,m'r a: st.one 'or ' hr'A
uuriu K"" "Hnip. - siiguf n re once
win Keep tUv organ dry.
,t ' vnH ' "X reqires tumng at
I" , " 1 . u-
jit are looked over two or three
I.,Tr.,01' . 1 1 U a two or tlutH days' job
i L UV ,i0 gan an assistant mast
,e at keyboard to hold down the
"K"11 tl:
v.,... ii fui luuiUii. -Ill 11 1 lllllfal
must be brought to pitch at about the
saim dogm and this degree, should
be that which the organ usually hasj
w lie 11 in tixe. . , ,
I believe that pipe organ tuning Is
be most nervous work One can tackle
i, nun n;uK eA jieneiW'e 1 lulVO
t-ome to lielieve that I rune with my
r-cryes. Nov U don't refer to the nerves
of hearing. 1 1 get my Impressions that
way, but I tune with my nervous svs-
tem.. My assistant strikes a chord. If
it is not tme H feel a nervous stress
and strain. - As oon as the chord - Is
true nerves lieeouie harmonious too,
It sounds funny, ,-bnt It's so.'
I wo or three days ma r seem . like
a long time to take to tune an organ.
nut when yon stop to think of the
have twenty -eight registers and a pipe
acn Key , ana. register brings, the
numuer to ,7Kt.',Not every kev and
register has a pipe, but as some have
two. it amounts to that. The rdne
are of all sorts and sizes, most of
iineut wwmi nui luany or metal. a
uiiijiiir-i l tut; mrse-nun lonu
...i i 1 "
tnc fancy pipes at the front of an or-
gan were only ornamental,' but nowa
days these sounds as welL : ;
"I find 1hat pipe tuning Is a mys-
trrv to most neonte". Thev csll tinder.
jened ,and loosened.' Bat change In
the pitch of pipel qneer them. It Isn't
strange either, for .the average organ4
claim Bryan will have a
majority. ur' ?';' "Y
has ; five kinds 't tuuUig. Of course,
the-pltvh depends on "the length of the
nine. The pitch may lie raised by
shortening the pii or by stepping
the apen end. A nulnbcr of h-J wod-
en pljx-s are slopjicd Jy wiiojen slides.
Handles ate attached and the pipe hi
tuned by moving the; slulex up -or
down.. Other wotlx have rt, iu th
top n piece of tm-t.il wliich Is rolled or
ln'tit "over'tiartiilly to stop tlie pii. -
"jiiiiiion strips are cnt m the sides
of 'the tall uretal pipes and rlled
down. These brenk the column of air
ami act tlie sa.ue as cutting off the
top of .the piM. Another kind of
nines.4 tlie 'reeds, are ou . a different
principle. t The leugth of the ri-tl eon
t nils i lie pitch., A wire presses tight
ly against the reed aud, I moved" to
lengthen or ' sborteu the ibratn'
length.' - ,' ;..:.'.; . j
STATE CAT tit f if
. ..m....
. -., - , . . II I
It Was, Built Jn This Country and Is
v a Marvel of Costly Klegam e. ,
ew Haven. Conn.. Oet. 27. There
ha just lM-eti cotistrnctiHl Jn ihis city
the first state carriage that has ever
Iieeu iuanufaetiirel iu Auierka. Wlille
many cosily carriages have Ihvh built
hi, the United State h has remained
for a'evv Haven Hrm o get the con
tract 'aiid to build a real carriage of
statek The,--chlcb which" hasjn-t
lwen fill Isheil was built for tl:o lie
public of luador. It is 'almost an
exai-i ieprodnction of th,. famous
$1. ""(. ski i-arrlage of. tlie Pope. ind of
tin 70.IH10 franc carriage of the Khe
dive. T1k "sfate "ciVacli. of Ecuador is
said to have cost alxyut "flO.iNMi. The
only dilT.Teniv4' between It and the
carriage of the -pope and the K lie
dive Is that they have solid gold or
naments and that of the Pope's Is
st tided with many precious gems.
Alumfe ftlf lll.sntliu ,14... IMnnl.l'
.-- - ........ v, ... . ,u "l u
of Ecuador sent ageuts to the Uniie 1
Stab's aud to Europe to procure a
stale coach th.it would outshine the
state'', coach of Peru. Firms In New
Vork and France and England were,
askeil to submit ih-signs and bids: It
happened that a New Haven firm d
cided to put in n bid-. As France has
littllf iiKis.t of the world's famous stale
coaches inauv of the carriage dealers
of this country did not. think it wortli
while to bid for the contract. The
New Haven firm which did bid put In
flu estimate that was '.considerably
alsive the estinut'te of foreign houses.
The local firm was surprised when its
1. 1., ...... . , ....
m m aii-epieil. l lie agents or
Ecuador" said that 'they believetl tliey
would get a liner and more durable
carriage In'thls country than they
could get In Europe,
The design and the construction of
the carrlasre Were left eiithelv to the
Ioim! builders. They followed "in gener
al the style' . iiid outline of the car
riagvs of tlie Pope and the Khedive,
which are the two niot famous sta'te
carriages built in recent years. 'Both
of these carrinccs are a happy com
bination of i he best that Is found ia
the 'famous state carriages nf France.
England and Germany. The locai
builders improved in some of the min
or details tijion this design, and In so
far as the quality of l lie running gear
and tlie carriage frame lis concerned
they built a' carriage on jrst as expen
sive (i scale as Hie two fa mo ex car
riages of Eurojie. When it came to
putting on solid gold ornaments, gold
laiMvrnx :iri gom noekies.' and to
studdfng these oriiaiuents with pre
cious gems, economy was practised.
Drring the few days the vehicle has
ben on exhibition liere between five
and six thonsarid liersons have In one
way or auotiicr g.iineil admit'iance to
the factory to see it. The agents of
I-'x-nailor were among the first to ar
il vc and were 'so anxious to get tlw
cairiage home that! they refused to al
low; it. to be exhibited either in New
Haven oriu New York. The Ecuador
agents wanted It shipped at once.
The Ecuador state .coach -Is an enor
mous afialr in point of size.' It is Just,
a hour twh-e- as big as the average car
riage; A tall .man can stand up inside
of it with a silk hat on. Its cushions
"are huge and a man of small stature
ix almost lost when he gets into it. It
Is what, is called by builders a J,full
sweeii irala-conch." It I I
eight springs.,: The- length of the car
ilage. not Including the pole, Ix fifteen
feet. Jt. is gorgeously decorated with
silk tapstries. ..The-' Inside trimming
Is rich satin brocade interwoven with
gojd thread. The curtains are fes
tcoucd. They are of crimson silk with'
gold cord and tassels. .. At each corner
cf the coach there is a large ornament
al gold lamp. " , ,:
Ou the 'roof of the coach running
along the edg?. there Js a heavy gold-
lijated metal cresting deslyu. In tlie
miihlle of this design and Jnst aliove
the dcors flic arms of Ecuador ar
Mitrraj-ed:lu gold bronze. On the
.l.WW . . . 1 . .. ....1. nw. l nn . . 1 . .
r 1 , tgrz . II - ttilll lllf IlilUlliltT
clth of the driver's Real and arm of
Ecuador are halnted in gold. This
work lias all been done-by band. The
lower liody jof the "coach lis -paiuteil. in
a, deep sea blue, whik the balance of
the.lsxly is pa luted tilack. The run
ning gear is a. rich red with gold strii-in--..
. . .
The coach Js arranged for four post
ilions with horxes. ; Tlie iKile has a
deep sweet) in tlie1 centre so that the
ftvt of th jKHtllkws will clar It. Two
lootmen'tviH fide a;' the back of tlie
coach and two guard, on the-seat la
The coach will lie shippeil this Week
to Quito.-the-c.Tiilfiil of Ecuador, pack
ed In Kinc-lineil lioxes. A New York
film., ha- made, .liariio.- in keeiiing
with the. grandeur -of the coach. .The
Harness !. mmlelled after that psetl Uf
ine yuifii of Knglaml It Is mouuted
with heavy gold, trimmings and cost a
small fortune. ..The agents of Ecuador
niio nave been' here to . accept the
coach ami harness 'were delighted.
A. writer in the Cornhlll Magazine
credits the late Canon Bingham with
the following bit of wife: , ,, . ;
lie was-driving.. one day with other
clergy to a clerical meeting, when the
cofiversatlon ,tnrmMl!upon themeanlng
of the two places; theyw.iTe hearing--
Wool and Mareiiam, In the County 01
Dorset.- f"-. . ;"':'' r .
-Hoty do voir account for the origiri
of I these names. Canon . Bingham?''
ask'etf -one. pt tW pa,rty. ,' 4 :'
'Don't?you.' know' this Is a' sheep1
country,'"' replied the canon "and , at
Wool you wool the sheep
and at
Wareham yon wear .'eni.
Many menl when thinking of women
lblnk,q.u,4, siwiakiply of their weak
ness, in the same way, tew 01 u
thank God for the air and. the sun
shine. '.'. .