The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 05, 1901, Image 1

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, P. Hanna, Assistant to ttic Judoe
Advocate, Begins Presentation
ol Gase for Government.
(Ldmiral Schley Docs Not Make Any
Material Additions to His Pre
vious Statements An Effort Made
to Introduce Two New Witnesses.
Their Offer Is Rejected by the
Court Hanna's Argument Not
Finished at the Hour of Adjourn
ment. fly KnoIihIic Wltc The .Woi i.ili-d l'li.--.
Washington, Xnv. (. The Schley
vottrt ill' Inquiry reached tin- at guinea I
Ungo ut the beginning "I" the afternoon
session today. The morning sitting
.vns devoted to listening to Admiral
Schley ami Captain Sigshce In making
eorerctious of their testimony, which
mid l)o(Mi given previously and the in
troduction hy .Judge Advocate I.eiuly ol
numerous documents bearing upon dif
ferent phases ol' the inquiry. Admiral
Schley did not make any material "id
clltlons to his previous statements, tint
devoted himself largely to the clearing
up of ambiguous points in his evi
dence. An effort was niaile to Intro
duce, two new witnesses, who were "x
peeted to si iv testimony in Admiral
Schley's, behalf concerning the contro
versy as to wlial. Inforiuation Captain
Sigsbee communicated to Admiral
hcrdey when lie arrived off Santiago in
"May, 1SDS. One of these witnesses was
Frank Jl. Kk'hards. and the other
(ienrge Lynch, both of New York, and
both newspaper correspondents who
-Here; on duty in Culm, and In Cuban
miters during the war with Spain. .Mr.
J.yiich was on the press boat Somors
A'. Smith, and Air. Richards on the
Premier. They iuth lo have testilied
oncoming the meeting of those ves
sels Willi the St. Paul, of whii.n Cap
lain Sigshce was in command. The
rourt, however, decided not to h nr
The opening speech of the argument
ill the ease was made in behalf of the
government by Mr. K. P. ilanini, as
sistant to the judge advocate. Ho be
gan his piosontnlioti of the case a fen
miiuites after the court convened, at S
o'clock, and when the court adjourned,
two hours later, he had not covered
more than half of the ground involved
in the oonliovcrsy.
W.Khiiis('ji. Xov. !. WIiimi the t.Mirr (.imp in
tittir uii'.j. Admiral Dewey li.niju! b .ipi.iiu
J.iiiil.v, iin.l the litter, Hits inllmvlnj, im
nnuiKi niont:
The couit tt.ifr-5 while it l..n ii.hnitlnl
tn lis locnnl :i (luiuinoiit puwiiU'il hy ( tiiui-.fl
fcr the .ipplhuiit, nhuli :i i-,eii( 1 tn the ;ii
plliaiil by (he piiul,-nt ot the Pmleil Matiw,
' Aiisr. ID, lb!W, the n.uiL il,s nof rKogiit..;
null iJ"t uuicnt in the loiiiiiilvlim under uhhh
the oiniliunl holds his pic-i'iil nlhie in (hi-
lmmi'ilulely atUr the riuilin; of tlii-i t.ile
tntlit the aitfiiincnt in the i.t-L mis ipihi, JP-,
i: 1". ll.inn.1, a-i,timt to .Indue AiluH.ttc l.iiniy,
opi'iiins tr the K.niTiiimnl. Mr. ILiiiiu Iiobiih
liy rrfcirlnK to the f.ii t tint in May, ;i;, th,,
co.ift of the United Subs inon-iail hy the
rpanUh fleet. Till-, he Mid, u.k ,i elitical 'time.
The cities v.iru r.ii.w.i u ntl.iel,-.
Military operations were inlin: lor the ielej
ot 11.11,111.1, but they cmld lint he ( nii(,l out
whilP tiio mIpumIiouis v( the sji.mi-ii Jh-et .i
Mr,,niii told ot the j11b.1I of the thins
S'liudron at Key Y.-.t and loud .1 nuiiih.r of
piellininary eidon ( Coinniodoie S.lih-.v. Spe.d..
in ot the tun ol the thins Mpudion tioni Ui v
Wot to CieiifucKW-, Mr. llantu il.iinied tlu'i
the tii was nor made ,n I'vpediiioii-h- ,1, jk,,,;.
Me. lie filed tin; lau tint the Iowa, Uinh
nent by way ot ll.ii.niii, nude, inuili lieiier thee.
Takiiw up the iiue.-tion o tho time of the inn
i.d of the Ilyini; Mjn.idion at ( "it hiiich1'-', Mr.
ll.inua c.ilhd attention to the hat, that Ilia .
of the Texa-, s-hovwd lliat t-iu.- Iiad htejiueil 1U
knots on the niornlni,' of Jti.v :'J. The llio 'C
lyn's l( al.-o shown that tli.u le.-et Me.imid
far an hour ami .1 lull at ID hnnl., on the j,,
Mr. llami.i il.iiiueil Hut llie-e fact, shc,l that
the M-U.idritii niiL-t been .1 teii.hler,die tli
t.iuee fioni thu rntianto to the haihi'i v.lun it
naiipeii on tin. main of u,e til -1.
ronliliiuiw, Mr. lliniu uIupiI llie jiarlhuln',
ol the meeting; ImtMi'pii C no loie .-'ehkv and
C.111I...I1 MtC.dl.i as I Ik- foinnr .n ,,ii Ih'h way
to I 11 ntin-tcfs. I'.inlain Md'alla," he ,.,j,i.
"ilht not know Hut Coinnu'doie Nliley v.u en
Id' W.n- to riendiCKiw, Mlillii N-tihv
did l.mrn- tint ii(',i.i had ,. thoe uiide'r
mih iiituiiilanie.-.,,i ihrn contiiiiied, -the r
illiniy rnli' truii'iiiinir 1I111 lutiiionr,,' belivcui
mwur and unior ofiUd, did ,, poililu. hi
flu 1 i-p the huidrii of calling lor infoiin.illon
mii I1.141I upon the K'nior o'llu-r. Vi 1 it Is in
nidi-nil' inn me (oniuioiloie did
an.iililna: tieui C.ititahi jiiCilla."
not icipie.l
The ineelini; "llli Ciplnin I lu-.lrr, of the I In.
Chilian, nl.-. was veieired 10, ,,i t. .iiniui.
ftame tint, iintwjih.t.iiidlnsr lie had no Imoi.
111.1tl1.11 to inin.H, ho was taken ahoaid the
ttinnkbii 1.11.I the tl.vln- .pi.iiiu.i, detained (,-,-,,,
hour ami turnti-.tlte nu ,. ...-unit a ,..
v.lMllon ii-ttl, I1I1.1 on tl,,. nill , c,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
KlilP'. this Itieidom v.-as (..nti.i.ied w, 1,
fnlluic to eonler Willi M((al.i and eomiiient n.
nude nriuii the delay in pioic-idins to fieiuue
.V. llatiiu alo irtifted tu the uriivil at i'eri.
filt'sof, .-pPakinK of the upoiu cf mi, heard
hy Admiial HtMcy and of th( umtj,- win, n,
rintbh Mr.unu- Aduii,
Admiral Snmnson's Order,
Mr. IJann.1 thrii told the imlir et Adn.iial
PJI11I1.-011 tq '(TulilluodoiP StliK'J. ditdl Miv '
1MI3, illtPttlnir the latter t tike irt.t t,,' pu!
lent the I'lieiny figru toiiiiuiilnj,- n,v l)l(,
cw loititH-JtioiM at lientiiisis'.
"It docs not appcti'," icT.tinuoI Mr. Hanna,
'that -my ti p weie takeii lo pitv.nt w.nk on
llitw nciv foitUltationx. In tm nil-, unln- was
not, tu Mr ai tho Uiitluiony liott. la j,y ,,y
rruiilt'il. .No tarn wm tiled it t itiifiuiiiis l.y tie
ttjinii miui1kii for my puijose cuvpt l.y 'up.
tain -Mtl'all.1, who akcil and outlined I'lumii,.
tloii to knock down a lihukhoii.e, tcine iiulp,
fiom the rnti.ime 10 the h.nhoi-."
Ilo diieu-cfd the fiueitloii ut Mtlulli'i, mnal
code for loiiumlealins with lit t'iihau in-iu-
ItViiliuiifil on I'ajo (J
Committee of the Aero Club Decide
by Vote of 12 to 0.
Il.i Dirlushe Wile front 'the Awoclutod 1'rin.
Paris, Xov. J, The committee of tlin
Aero club, by it vote of M2 to !, today
proelainied .M, SniitoH-Duinoul, tint
winner of Hie prlne of "lOO.uon frtines,
offered by At. Dent sell for n dirigible
The oto was preceded by a Miirm
dlsrusslon. Count Dion, Who presided,
while enlngls'.ing the courage of At.
Sanlns-l)ttniont. contended that he luul
not won tln prlxe, owing to the time
Prince Roland lionupni'te declared
that M. Santos-Duniont hud materially
and morally won the prize because a
new regulation as to the time limit wn.
never ollhjnlly endorsed by the Aero
Hon. Joseph H. Choate Says That
Their Grief Was Sincere.
lly IltcliHio Who fmm The Associated Prcs.
AViishlngtou. Nov, I. Hon. .loseph H.
Choate, the American unihassador to
the court of St. .lames, arrived In Wash
ington this evening, lie Is here for
pleasure, and will call o i the president
"I was in Knuhiud Mhen I'resldrnt
AlcKlnley was shot and durliiH; the da;.s
inveedlliiT his doatli," said Mr. Choate
tonight, when speakinc of the late
president. "The Ktmllsli people were
very deeply stilled over Hint event.
They felt, a sineeie Brief. Some Ameri
cans believe Knslnnd only appeared to
feel our president's death, but 1 know
that throughout the length and breadth
of KnuJiind and the KukHsIi colonies
the people felt as If one of their own
loved leaders had bun taken away."
With the Disbursement of Tam-
nmn3' Election Cnsh His Spirits
Il.v Km Ih-ivp Une from Tlie A-.ioii.iled Pirn.
New Yolk. Xov. I. Kolloviti(T ti time
honored custom, the district leaders of
Tammany withered at Tammany hull
today and received the money for the
payment of poll-watchers and to meet
the other expen.-cs Incidental to the
election, tomorrow.
It was stated on good authority that
hot iiven $700X01 and ysOO.OOO was set
tiside for the purpose, and that about
SSnO.OOO of this money was disbursed
during the day. Tl was said about S-'jO,-000
was sent to Brooklyn to help the
organization there.
Itichard Croker expressed himself 11s
follows, as to the result:
"We aie Koin'lo win. The liRures
we Have out hist Saturday are con
servative. KiiiKS county will give a
prootl majority for Shepard. Shepard
will get a IniKe majority in Xuiv Voik
county. I am not sayinjr till:- to boast.
Allowances haw been made on all
sides. The Democratic ticket from top
to bottom will win in all the boioUKhs."
Leaders Selected by Committee of
Women's Foreign Society.
lly Cxi'liitaip Whe from The Avudati'il I'll'-"!.
Philadelphia, Xov. I. At today's ses
sion of Hie thirty-second annual 111. -tt-lliK
of the fteiieral eeetitivf coininlltee
ot the Women's KoivIku Alisslouarv '
society all of the ollleers -were re
elected. They arc: .Mrs. Cyrus 1). Foss,
Philadelphia, president, Airs. ,1. 11,
(lit. cey, Rochester, .secretary; Airs. 'W.
11. Skhlniore, X.-w York, treusurer.
Olllclal coiTospondi-nce from tin- niis
siontiries in foivlKii Holds ivas retid and
all of the Idlers contained encoiirtn,rlnf
The afternoon session was devoted
principally to "iu home Itinerary with a
He Is Made Assistant Secretary of
Chinch Extension Society.
Jly i:i-lu-he Win- tioni The l'ie-5.
Cincinnati, Xov. I, .t today's ses
sion of tile l.o.ud o bli-hops of the
Alcthndlst lOplscopal church, Ur, Alan
ley S, Iltiril was unanimously elet ted
assistant seer, tary of the Chinch Kx
tenslon society.
The bishops decided the iUestiotl
wlieiher di'ticiiniior-'t'H should he al
lowed to heoriine teachers, or whether
they should devote themselves entirely
to evangelistic work, by deelnrluK- tlui'l
both these fiinctlotiH Inhere In tho olliec
of deacoiuiess and (hut denconnesses
may both touch and do evmisellstlo
. Steamship Arrivals.
I!.i l:clllMlo Whe fioni The Av.m-I.itul l'(..
New Vork, Xov. I. ; niid! Tue. .N.iphs,
t'lciicl: i;,il-eriu M.111.1 Tlie-la, liiennu i.t
I'binoiith jii.d Ciuli."ii,'; l'ileslaii.1, AnlHcip
l-i South iinpioi,, N.iile.i--tiiudl l'ui.l Ills
111.111 h, NYiv Voik lof ilenoa. IIkiiipii -Aitb'.d:
Kki'iiIkpii l.ui'p. Xi' 101k, lierliiiuii; -Airlvuli
loon I'iIii. UIIIipIiii, New Voik ill I'l.viiiouili
for lliuneii. silled: lloluuollerii
(tioni lirnoa and Naplesi, rw Voik. Iloulojfue
Mir lui-r n itcil ; ltn.aui, ..- Veil; mr Uot.
fiidini (and ' prouidid). t uihauii- sailul:
I'liihla 1 1 1 in t ll.1111l.uiKi, e h I. i. i,,i.
lot; up Sur lli'f and lJ.inioiitli,
Mr. Riddle's Appointment,
lly i;x. love jie f loin Tli A-ooiiainl 'u'.
Wa.hlnvtoii, .Nov. I.TIip Pleident u ap
li.iintiil .lolm Y. Ithldle, ot Mluwwta, i ,ft
.-((It-taiy ol the l lilted M.iitv dnlu-j.- at M,
I'llll.lmis. Mi. Itldille u foiiuitly Veuelaiy
01 the I'uiuil stales legation it ('oit.iutin'.'.le,
and i- an auoinidished .iipl -in.dl-i and llntaiht.
French Governmont Sustained,
lly ta-tliisltc Wile from 7Iip Avsotialcd I'icu,
I'arU, Nor. I, Alter 11 ipi'iili, deliypiiil l.y
tlie liueinn iiiiiiiftir. M, ieleas.-p, today, the
1 handier of deputies, l.,v u loie ol m. to ??, cut
tained the t'.ominiH'iiL'i a. tioii (owaidii -lu.vry
and ixpiiril lunlldi nip iu llic si.Mriiim'iit.
Pensions Granted.
lly Cxi turbo Whe from 'flip A-ooilau.l l'iis.
Wa.ldualon, Nov. I.-I'tuidons .ae hopn
Ki.11.lc1l as followai lluv'li llrady, ot iUyUi'Id.
kii Mjillfuii M. t'ovi'it, of I'oit.v IVil, ?it).
itf. SA
Gliairinan Rceder Predicts Success
o! the State Republican Ticket
l)U 100,000 Malortlu.
Mr. Creasy Gives Opinions, hut No
Figures Probable Philadelphia
Pluralities Situation Looks Rosy
from Mr. Low's Standpoint iu New
York Interest in the Campaign, in
Ohio The "Off Year" Elsewhere.
fly i:( lu-ive Wite Innit The Aoi i.itp.l l'iei,
I'liiladelphia, Xov. -I. The leaders ot
both the Republican and fusion parties
tonight reiterate their claim that their
respective candidates will carry the
Chairman Keeder, of the Republican
party, said tonight Unit Into advices re
ceived from western and northwestern
counties lead to raise his estimate. lie
now says Harris and 1'ottor. the Re
publican candidates, respectively for
state treasurer and Supreme court jus
tice, will have neater 110,000 than 100,000
Chairman Creasy, of Hie Democratic
state commltlee, declined to give lif,r
nres, but confidently predicted the elec
tion of Coray and Verltes. the fusion
liindltlutcs for state treasurer and jus
tice of the Supreme court. Ho said:
"I can conscientiously say that Corny
and Yerkes will be elected. Two-thirds
of tlie counties of the state will give
majorities for them."
chairman Hitter, of the Union party,
also claims that Corny and Yerkes will
be victorious. JIc said they will come
to I'liiladelphia with at least r,0,000 ma
jority, and that Philadelphia may even
Klve u majority for the fusion candi
dates. Chairman Allies, of the Philadelphia
Republican city commit tee, claims a
majority of over r.0,000 for the regular
Republican state ticket, and the same
Hruiv for Weaver, regular Republican
candidate for district attorney. Tlie
Municipal league are- prcdictlnp; the
election of Jlolliermel, the fusion can
didate for district, attorney, l.y from
10,000 to iO.OOfl over "Weaver, and also
predict 11 majority in the city for the
state fusion ticket.
The Struggle with Tammany.
Xew York. Xov. -1. At midnight lo
nlf,'ht six hours before the opening of
tile polls both sides iu tlie municipal
contest were claiiuins: the victory. Tlie
most strenuous talk came from the
fusion leaders!, who were more In evi
dence at their hcaibpiarteis than wero
the Democrats. Tlie leaders of the hit
ler, titter the distribution of cainpaifin
funds In the afternoon, having hurried
to their several election precincts to
give their last orders to their followers.
John A. Alason, of the Shepard head
quarters, said he felt confident of the
result, and placed the Democratic can
didate's majority at 10,000.
During the late afternoon, Selh Low.
the fusion candidate, at his own hoad
ltuirters, said:
"1 think HiliiRs could not. look nitir"
rosy," and added, "this litis been u
most Interesting campaign. Tlie fight
is now iivr, and no matter who is
elected. 1 tun sure the city will prollt by
the agitation of the riucstious which
have been the main issues of the cam
paign." Robert '. Morris, chairman of tho
Republican campaign committee, sluck
to his estimate of 70,000 for Air. Low.
I'M ward "W. Shepard said this even
ing that he had no particular state
ment to make, and nothing 10 say of
the campaign beyond what ho had al
ready said ami no issues to discuss
any turlhor than already discussed,
The Republican candidates seem l.i
hnve the better of It by a simile. Late
tonight wagers were laid at 10 lo 7 on
Low and tlie rest of the city tklcet.
There Is not the same eonlldenco on tho
fusion side as to the county ticket, and
IircdlctlonH are made ihat till the nn-
didiitcs on the Democratic county tick,
et In Xew York- county will bo elected,
Willi the possible exception of Van
AVyko, for the Supreme court, and
Henry 1'nger, for district icttornoy,
Possslbly on account of tho whirlwind
campaign he has made, "William Trav
el's Jerome, fusion candidate for this
olllco, was getting the beuellt of ihv
dlctlons that ho would run ahead of lib;
ticket, but Hie betting odds favored Air.
Ohio Campaign.
Columbus, O,, Xov, 1,-State olilcers
and members nf the legislature will be
elected In Ohio tomorrow. There Is,
perhaps, greater Interest In the legis
hitlve contests than in tho gubernn
torlal election from the fact that the
legislature to be chosen tomorrow will
elect a successor to Senator Joseph It,
Foruker, Advices from different parts
of the state tonlrsht indicate great in
terest In doubtful counties for mem
bers' of the leglhlature, There are no
hold-over members, nil members of
both brunches being chosen every two
years. During the campaign Senator
Kornker, who Js a candidate for re-elce.
lion, and Senator Hanna have uppeareil
lepeatedly on Hie same platform and
co-operated with Chairman Dick for
both the statu and legislative tlehets,
The Main administration jms always
been 11 potent I'attnr in senatorial con
tests In uhlu. ll is conceded that the
late John Sherman Mould have beep de
feated bv Kortilu-r iu the former's last
contest for the seiuKorshlp but rm. t)0
assistance of William AloKiulev, who
was then jjoyeruor, in like manner,
(iovernur Hoadley supported Senator
i'ayiie, Governor Campbell supported
Senator Hrleo and (iovernur llushuell
supported Senator Kornker, "When Uov
lienor Rushnell, during ids second term,
opposed Marcus A. Hanna for senator,
the success of Ihu hitter by one vote
was up exception to (lie rule, and It
was Kald'the Inlluenco of the national
ndnilnlstratltm then overcame, the Mate
administration, if elected tomorrow,
lioveriiof Nash will he In power aevernt
mouths titter the election at which
members of the legislature arc elected
to choose a successor to Senator llitniui.
It is reported that Congressman Dick,
who linn been chairman of the Mtale
conuninlttce for ninny yenrs, Is likely to
be the Republican candidate for gover
nor two years hence The vote tomor
row Will be compared with that for gov
ernnr two years ago, when 920,000 votes
were rait, (lovernor Nash, Republican,
then had 11 pltirnllty or -Iti.oOO over John
R. .McLean, Democrat. Two years ago
101!, 000 votes were cast for Mayor Suni
ttel At. Jones, of Toledo, non-partisan
eantlltlnte, ami 1(1,000 votes for other
minor candidates. Tho Jones vote of
ISi'.iy will innlerlally affect the eotnpnri
sons, especlallyln Cleveland und Toledo,
us Jones then carried both Cuyuiiosa
and l.uens counties. Roth sides tonight
repent their previous claims.
The betting Is at various odds on the
Republicans and mostly on the size of
Hie plurality. The most spirited bet
ting Is 611 the legislative' results in
Cuyahoga, KranUlIu and other doubt
ful counties. Cold weather continues
throughout the state.
In Maryland.
Rtilllmnre, Xov. -1, On the eve of
election In this state, both parties claim
to have the better of tho situation, but
the leaders refuse to give any llgures.
A. stale comptroller and a. clerk oC
the court of appeals are the only stale
ollleers to bo chosen, and most interest
attaches to the election of a. legisla
ture, which will choose a United Slates
senator to succeed George L. AVelllnp,-.
ton, 1I10 was chosen as it Republican,
and whose term will expire on March
U, 100J.
In Baltimore city the situation is
anything but clear. The Republican
managers claim that they will elect
tlie city ticket and will carry three
legislative districts. They count upon
n large Independent vote for their
ticket. The Democrats say that tbele
city ticket is safe and that they will
win their legislative tickets In two dis
tricts. The Democrats unquestionably
believe that they will carry several oC
the counties heretofore considered
hopelessly Republican, und this belief!
is largely based upon the explanation
thai the new arrangement of the bal
lot will disfranchise the gi eater part of
the illiterate colored voters. Republi
can leaders from tin; counties claim
that they have succeeded in drilling
their vote, and that their loss will be
very small.
Nobody has an yet been a,ble to fore
cast the exact effect of the new ballot
law, and each side' claims that tho
other will suffer heaviest through! its
operation, lioth sides appeared to he
equally as conlldent and only thi
counting ol the vote can decide be
tween the rival claimants.
The counting of the ballots this year
will be much more tlitlleult than for
merly, and it is doubtful whether llie
complete returns will be in until 'Wed
nesday afternoon.
In Kentucky.
Louisville, Ky.. Nov. 4. It appears to
night that tlie special feature of the
election iu Louisville tomorrow, when
a mayor and full city and county and
legislative tickets will be voted for,
will be the attempt of the Republican:-
to challenge Democratic voters whom
they suspect of being illegally regis
tered. The Republicans will have men
at the polls at each precinct with a.
list of names of persons whom the Re
publicans allege are illegally registered.
They declare they will challenge the
vote of any person on the list who of
fers to vote. The Democrats deny all
charges of illegal registration and
charge the Republicans with attempt
ed intimidation. They deny that aii
of the voters on the Republican mana
gers' list can be arrested for offering
to ote, and say any challenged voter
can by allldavit establish his right to
Chairman McChord, of the Demo
cratic state campaign committee, lo
nieht gave out a statement in which
he claims the Denioerats will have u'
to :.',. of the :N members of the senate
iu the next general asesmhly mid from
CC to U5 out of the 100 members of the
lower house. This general assembly
will elect a United States s-vn:itor, to
succeed William J. Doboe.
Colorado Confident.
Denver, Col,, XYiv. -1,Rotli the Dem
ocrat and Republican party leaders to
night express conlldenee in the result
of tomorrow's election. The Democrats
contiol several of the lounty olllces.
Tlie sherllf, however, supports the Re
publican ticket and I! is asserted that
he will appoint a large number of dep
uties for duty at llie pools while 011
tho other baud the lire and police
board, .composed of Democrats, Is
charged with appointing a large force
of special policemen to counteract the
action of the sheriff. Two years tigo a
collision occurred between the pollen
und the deputy .sheriffs, iu which sev
eral men wero killed und wounded and
similar trouble Is expeeled this year,
If tho same tactics bo followed.
The election throughout the state In
cludes only county otllce?,
60,000 Will Satisfy Mr. Crane.
Sprlnglleld, Alnss., Xov. I. Colonel
A. II, (ioettlug, chairman of tlie Re
publican stale committee, said to
night: "Wo shall be satlslled If Governor
Crane receives a plurality of r.0,000,
Tlie dlllleully v. Ill bo in getting the
vote mil."
lly l..uiie Witt' lioiu 'Hie .Ui.uutf.l I'rMi.
Ilazlilnu, Xoliv. I 111i0u111 iiiii'tit of nn in unitlliK fpuii C'-'.."0 t" !I0 irr monlli in
tho ttMuvo ot ii'li'iajpli ri.'i'iioi eu the 1 l.ilttru
ami MjIi.iiio.v ilhi.1011 ol thu l.olnith V.illin 1.11I.
10.1.I, iui nuiln 1'i'rc I0.I.1J'. 'ilui Ailunri' l.i
(,'lJilid iu aii'titilaiiKi nitli Jm ittirii, .ihiluy ,u:il
thu .iiuouut of null, lumiii-.l fiom tho invii.
King Edward's Now Tltlo.
Jly i;iulm Wiio fiom The .WkIjU'i 'ii.
bi.ii.lou, -Vuv. J. Uiiitf IMii-diil. at .1 iiieitms
nf tho pilty loiimll todij, tinned the pivcl.1111 ,
lluii uiihiir him lilt iivw tltlo, ua lollop: M
ivuui llie Si'iciitli, I'" tin) fjr.ii'o ut (iod, of tho
Hulled Kingdom of f.'iiMt lltltulii ami luljivl
ninl of tho HrllMi dominion, h.-iond Iho ,01,
Klntr, Duluidvr of the l'jltli juU JhuiMur of
Sir Mictiacl HiGks-BeaGli Seeks to
Prepare tlie People lor
New Taxes.
Enormous Expense May Still Drag
On nnd the Fcoplo Will Do Asked
to Bear Still Greater Burdens nnd
Make Even Greater Sacrifices.
John Morley Seees Danger Ahead.
lly Inclusive Whe from The A?oei.ilcit lVfs.
London, Nov. -1. "What Is regarded
as 1111 announcement preparing '.lie
people of Great Dritain for new taxes
and fresh loans, was made tonight, by
the chancellor of the exchequer. Sir
Alichuel Hicks-Reach, in a speech 11 1
Bristol. After alluding to the enor
mous increase in the ordinary expenses
of tho government, he reviewed the
war taxes and srtld that the ever-Iu-crcaslng
demand of the national ex
chequer, gave reasons for careful
thought nnd even anxiety for the fu
ture. "The cost of Hie war In South Africa
is enormous," said Sir Michael. "It
still drags on. It may be, when the
next year comes, that I may have to
ask the people of this country to bear
even greater burdens and to make even
creator sacrifices'."
John Morley, M. V.. speaking today
at Korfar, Scotland, asserted that the
ordinary annual expenditures of tlie
llritlsh government had increased L'S,-
1100,000 during the last ten years, or. in
cluding tho suspension of the sinking
inn. .CIH.OoO.OOO. He declared that there
was n real danger ahead of the coun
Will Enter Stettin, Germany, in a
Few Days.
Hy l.'ulushr Who from The Assoihitnl I'll'.-".
"Washington, Nov. 4. Ina report, lo tlie
state department from L'niled States
Consul Kohl, at Stettin, Gernuiiy,
dated Oct. 1, it is slated that tie' first
cargo of Anieilean antitiaclle to enter
that port from the l.'nited States is ex
pected in ix short time from Philadel
phia. In reference to this subject, t'nitcd
States Consul "Warner, at Leipsig, In a
report to the department, dated Oct. lo,
submits figures to show the Germany
imported anthracite last year to the
a mount of ","41,000 long tons, and ex
ported 1f,"7S,000 long tons. The imports
for tlie greater part have been from
Kngland, find tlie exports have been
sent in greatest bulk to Austria-Hungary
and the Netherlands.
Testimony Concluded Before the
Coroner Yesterday,
n.v Jxi'liiirc Wlro front Th; A'sociatcd Pics".
St. Louis, Nov. I. The coroner's In
iiulry Into the Infection of anti-toxin
serum with tetanus germs which it is
alleged caused tlie death of ten chil
dren and the serious condition of oth
ers was concluded today alter the tes
timony of Dr. Charles-1 Kills, health de
partmont veterinarian; Dr. K. "W, 1
Saunders and Dr. II. L. Xielerl, super
intendent of the city hospital had been
Deputy Coroner Rougher said tlie
verdict would he postponed until the
three experts' who are making bacter
iological tesls of the serum have made
their renurt.
Recoveiing Rapidly from nn Opera
tion for" Appendicitis.
Il.i I.m Wirr fioni The .Woei.iteil l'le.,,
Kansas city, Xov, ,-t. It is reporied
thai General Krcd crick Kunslnn soon
Mill be granted a leave of absence from
tin; Philippines lo return to the United
States on a visit.
It Is said tlinl he is recovering- nip.
idly from the operation for appendicitis
recently uudei'KOiie in 11 Manila hos
pital. General Frederick 1), Grant prob
ably Mill succeed General Kunston in
command of tlie San Kernundo district
Settlement of Claims for Damages iu
Boer War.
fly Kirluslvf Wr fioni Tlie AuAcUtni I'kss.
London, Nov. 4,At today's session
of the South African compensation
commission Major General Sir John .r
dtigh, the representative of the govern,
meiit, announced that the Netherlands
had accepted Great Jlrltnln'h terms for
the soil lenient of the claims of Dutch
subjects for tlaiuagcs us the result nf
their expulsion trom South Africa,
Expressions of Sympathy in
Lower House of tho Diet,
Hy i:cl1i4lvo Wire fu'tii Tlu Associated ivM,
Hudapesl, Nov. ), in the lower itniuo
of the diet this tnornini;' the president
made a touching reference to tho assas
sination of President AlcKlnley, um
moved Hint an expression of the sym
pathy nnd grief of the hous-u bo entered
upon the minutes,
Tho propos-'iil was unanimously up
pi oved.
Town Almost Wiped Out.
Dj llxi'iutite Wire from llie Associated I'n'j.
Jljyvillcui, N. P., Xov. l.-lui-I.ti?. in ai-irmiitliif,-
to I. low iliv J.JI0 In u huUhi'i' hop jt
Clllioid, twclvo lulUa fioni lull-, (.Ijilcd u luo
wlili li lui ulnwt ivlpi'd out (lie bmluiM portion.
Tho h'ii amount) to V"W. J
Outlook Not Envovablo for Any
thing Like nn Average Vote.
Hy i:i-linhc Wiir from 'flip AmoiIjIciI I'm.
Lincoln, Neb.. Nov. -I. Willi zero
weather loportQil at Alliance, In North
western Nebraska, n light fall of snow
In the eastern part of the state nnd
prospects of more, the outlook Is not
favorable for anything like nn average
vote tomorrow, even for an off-year.
Political managers uro united In the
opinion that tho totals will be much
lower than last year.
Cholrinnn Lindsay, or the Republi
can commltlee, before leaving for J'aw
nee City to vole, paid:
"We have ti larger majority In Ne
braska now than wo had in the last
campaign, nnd If we don't elect Judge
Sedgwick by nn increased majority, it
will be simply because the voters are
not brought out."
A'lco Chairman Scott, for llie Demo
crats, said lie had nothing to add to
ids previous statement. He predicted
tlie election of the fusion ticket.
Chairman Do France, of tlie Populist
committee, coincided Willi Air. Scott.
He said:
'T look for from 200,000 to 200,000
votes for the head of the ticket. Sedg
wick, Republican, will have about 04,
000 to fifi.OOO, and Holenback, lesion,
from 100,000 to 10(1,000."
Its Like Has Not Been Experienced
in Many Years in England.
Business Suspended.
lly i:iluiive Wire fioin The Aor.l.itfd I'icss.
Loudon, Nov. ). A fog such as Great
Rrittiln Intel not experienced for years
enveloped London and half of tho Uni
ted Kingdom today, blockading ship
ping, deranging railways and throwing
business iu London, Rlrmlnglitim and
other provincial cities into confusion.
So dense was it that a walk into the
streets was an adventure. The fog
descended upon the metropolis and the
suburbs so thickly that between four
and live o'clock hi the afternoon the.
principal avenues, of ten flic resembled
thu .steam room nf a Turkish bath.
Hundreds of thousands of London's
mi I) urban population vainly endeavored
to groupc their way to the railway .sta
tions. Tlie few who succeeded found
the trains all stalled.
Around Trafalgar Siiuure and the
houses of parliament scenes unparal
leled for years were witnessed. Hun
dreds of omnibuses, cabs, carts and
wagons formed an inextricable and Im
movable mass. The mounted police in
trying to clear away tlie jMin, set lost
iliemselvOs. Aluny vehicle.1, -mere iu
collision. Tlie drivers not knowing
where they were stood at the heads of
their horses patiently waiting the lift
ing of tlie premature darkness. Lan
terns were at a premium, newsboys
transferred their papers, into tempo
rary inches, highwayman pursued
their vocation, casualties were fre
uuenl and even burdened Londoners
freely expressed a dread of Hie contin
uation of such fogs as today reached a
if the fog had not lifted somewhat
toward night London would have been
so congested that its housing resources
commodious as they were, would have
been taxed beyond their limits hy the
forced accommodation of the fog
bound suburbanites. Among children
and old people the deleterious effects
of si:-'h a continuous and exceptional
fog can scarcely be estimated.
Fireman Instantly Killed Other
Trainmen Injured.
Hi i:.Iu.hp Wire from Tho Aviociutul I'uvi.
Wilmington, Del.. Nov. I. A soiith-
bound freight train on the Phlladel-
phiii, Wilmington and. Haltlniuiv rail
load ran into a workmen's train at
cinymouut, Del., six miles north of
this city this afternoon, James Alld
dleton, of Philadelphia, themnn on the
locomotive of the freight train, was
instantly killed and Kngiueer Frank
Gallagher, anil Rrukemun J. J. Hevine
al.-o of the freight train, were seriously
Kim freight cars were derailed und
set on lire by the collision and tho
tracks weie bin, ked.
Tlio train on which President Itoose
ell was proceeding to Sow Vork, due
Iu Wilmington at l.:!7 p. in., was trans
ferred to the llaltliuorn and Ohio tracks
nnd taken to Philadelphia over tli.ic
load, nu account of the blockade.
The Ceremonies Will Take Place in
the Baltimore Cathedral.
Il,i Dm lushe Wlro fiom Tho .--ri(-iatid I'rrsi.
Washington, Nov. -t, The Rl, llev,
Aloiislgnor Comity announces that it
has been found necessary to transfer to
the cathedral at It.iltlinoi'o Hie cere
mony of bis consecration as titular
The number of prelates, clergymen
nnd lay people who have nlready slg
nllled their Intention to be present Is so
great that any chapel at the university
would be taxed l'ar beyond il power to
accommodate them. The ceremony will,
therefore, lake place al Hnltimore, Sun
day, November 21, In the Cathedra!
church of Cardinal Gibbous, the chan
cellor of the university.
Minister Wu Receives No Notice.
Ill- lAiludu: Win' from Th" .Wmlalcd l'fc.
ll'.iJ.mstoii, Xov. l.MliiMt-i' Wu us d, Ht
no tioiKi' lioiu hU eoH'liiiiici.t of It, io.oit.'d
uiio:o t.i 10. -ill liiill n. CI1I11.1. Ilo i'J .11 tho
Mjlo di'iuitiiicut todiy, tint fo.tiul tlio ofluLI
(In if without any i.!il!ri!i.i!kii m tin'
lly ;m liuiiio S in from The .WoU.Ui'd I'tess.
MiiunJil.iiig. V.i. I. -Williim s. l'li.n-y,
7il, iiu Mill"! Ill tin' (till Jitjinf a.
l ,C
I nil 111 Couii.ini M, l'"7 IVnii.jhiiiii.i Vi.liuit
ln Middi-nly nin.uinh.-d lo lu'.nt tvoiible.
wj 111 llie Miuoos Wi'ldon i.ulio.ul iio. I hut
iuii'.l injury. A iunllir inWui'iit I, tlut thu
p. iwi.'ii moid ju.l jtuii'Utiii'4 an iuiii'.io of
il"l lo lii ullo'.wimi'.
IVtlili.wn, p.i., .Nui. I. Uuii Itoji'r, an ix-
l.uiso-j of IhH ilii'o, and u Itepulilic-uii luiinbi'r
of tho loublatuii' trom jj;i) to w, died today. .jlvania-l-'alr, colder Tuesday. Wclnes
IVr many .mum lie wa a uiJchlnUc ut tUc Potts-1 day, fair; ulmU mostly frcju northcilr
tow .. iron v. 01 hi. i f . f f t A
Mr. Roosevelt Will Gast His Vote
at the Ouster Bail
Tho President and His Cousin Arc
Entertained by Ten of Twelve
Personal Friends -Tho Night in
New York Passed at the Resi
dence of Mrs. James H. Boose'
velt Tho President Closely
Guarded by Detectives.
By nxrltulrc Wire from The Aocialfil l'rc.
New York", Nov. President and Airs,
Roosevelt and party arrived in Now
York at 6.20 o'clock. The party re
mained in Now York over night audi
tomorrow will lie taken to Oyster Itny,
Long Island, where tho president will
cust his vote. He will remain scarcely
more than an hour In Oyster Ray, re
turning in time to take an afternoon
train tomorrow out of the Jersey City
depot of the Pennsylvania railroad foe
Washington. The president was in ex
cellent spirits and enjoyed to a degree
the little respite 'from official exac
tions. Ho spent most of the trip from
Washington chatting Jovially with tho
rest of his party or on the observation
platform of his car.
Owing lo Hie care with which tliu
exact Itinerary trip was guarded from
the public there were but a few peo
ple along the lino waiting to &cc tho
president until Newark was reached.
There it crowd pressed tho depot
gates. At Baltimore he spent Hie two
or three minutes' stop pacing the de
pot platform alone.
The only untoward incident of tho
journey was the delay due to a freight
wreck at Cyulmont, Del., which mtulo
it. necessary to shift the train to the
T.altlmore and Ohio tracks, whence it
ran as far as West Philadelphia. Af
the train lay in the yards there for
some minutes the president slopped to
thu platform and smilingly greeted a,
group of railroad employes, who
climbed on the platform and shook
hands with hhn. Ho told them that ho
was filailno see their interest in- poli
tics as evidenced hjt' the municipal cam
paign buttons they wore.
AVhen the train pulled into the Jer
sey City depot a big- crowd hud gath
ered and 11 number of secret service
men, detectives and newspaper men
followed the party to Hie ferry boat,
where carriages were waiting. Arrived
at New York the president and party
were driven to the residence ut the
president's aunt, Airs. James II. Roose
velt. The president will take a. ferry e.trly
tomorrow morning for Long Islnid
City where n special train for Oyster
P.ay will be in waiting. Secretary Cor
telyou will leave the others at Mineoln
nnd drive over tn lieinsteud to vote,
while Hie president and ills assistant
secretary, Air. Loeb, will cast their bal
lots at Oyster Hay.
About 10 o'clock the president left
Ills aunt's house and in company with
one of his cousins, William A. Roose
velt, went Iu a. closed automobile to
tlie Century club, where ten or a doxen
personal friends gave him an Informal
reception. No list, of those present was
given out, but It is known Prof. Nic
holas Murray Butler and Prof. Brainier
Aliitthews were among them. After
this President Roosevelt returned to his
aunt's residence to pass the night. On
the way to and from the club tho pres
ident was closely guarded by detec
tivesa down Iu all and detectives
and police guarded the house iu which
lie slept throughout the night.
Narrow Escape of Passengers on s?
Train, Near Stroudsburg-.
Special to the S'oranton Tribune.
Slroudsbtirg, Pa Nov. l.'Whllo
milking: the H a. in. trip from Rushkill
to Stroudsburg, a carload of Delawaio
Valley railroad passengers had it nar
row escape from being wrecked. One
of the driving wheels cniuu off the en
gine, caused by the uxle breaking.
The train was running at the usual
rale of speed when the wheel suddenly
came off, but thu engineer succeeded h
bringing the train to a standstill with
out Injury to any of Its passengers.
Snow Falls on Mr, Brynn.
fly llxcluilve Wire from 'I he Associated IV...
Omih.i, Ndi,, .uv, J, --Win. J. Ilry.m c.i
(Iif c.ini.ilcii In Xilir,ik.i lor tho fuinuL-t.s with
four F;eoi'ht-.s 111 ll.l.s clio und South Oiu.-ih...
Itiiiiglit. At ratli pl.iir ilr, llryui peel. I
l.y onthu.'.t.iti. iiowdii, nntivitliatainiiiii; .1 miok
i-toiiii. 'llic principal t-.wech tonielil .is ,ir
I'l.iiak thill, uluio ln tiot,n to tlio people r.u
nalloiul 1 .-. i 1 o .
Attempt to Assassinate Gen. Kleigel.
lly l.'n-UulK' Wlro fiom Tlio Awoolatcd l'rci.
London, Xoc t.--V ilN'.alilt lo .1 news iisem-i'
from St. iMriMnirti, .-as .111 mitiiimwi man to
djy Rained .111 intmlmv Willi l.h-iilrnant Itcner-il
Kllfgi'l, (he inner 1 ol poller, under tlio pictrn-c
of ur.''.litlii:," u iK'tillon and at llllil I win-,
with a iivotvir, l.i-ii.i.' hf was Mtipoirrirl.
'I lie jMii'iul w Mil Hounded,
l.ood dll.1 tor Nov. -t. 1P01S
IUuIkM leiiier.ituin ,.....,.,,.,.,,
I.OMO'.t tlllll'lUUI 1. .......
Ili'litiit' Jltuuhlilj:
S a. 111. ,......, El per lent,
S p. in. I...,,,,...,.,,.,,,,, US per cent,
Pro imitation, '.'I liourj endtd S p. in., none,
Hfl f m.
-f wjbliliiBton, Nov. Iforecast for -44
(liesiiay ana nounoBdiy; Kastein I'cim- -f-
. a
F'' V4
T' .