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The morning news. (Savannah, Ga.) 1887-1900, November 09, 1887, Image 1

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I ESTABLISHED 1*50. > i J. H. EfcTILL, Kdlior aud Proprietor. | 1 CLiliS (HI. Kcff York State Carried by a Rousing Majority, VIRGINIA STILL SOLID, A DEMOCRATIC SENATOR WILL SUCCEED RIDDLEBERGER. Ohio Unable to Get, Out of the Old Rut and Massachusetts in the Same Category The Republican Figures Gloriously Cut Down in Pennsylva nia The Coalition in Maryland Una vailing. t New York State -as probably given 12,000 majority for tin Democratic ticket. Col. Fellows beats Delar.cey Nicoll for District. Attorney. The State Senate and Assembly are Republican, Virginia has gone Democratic, and the Legislature will elect a Democrat to succeed United States Senator Riddleiierger. Ohio gives Foraker about2o,ooomajority. Pennsylvania is Republican probably by .'IO,OOO majority. Massachusetts is in the old Republican rut. New York, Nov. B.—Up to 11 o’clock till.-, morning, in a majority of tbe districts, one third of the vote had been polled. Re serves of police were held at headquarters to answer any call, and patrol wagons were ready tor their transportation. The election in this Slate was for Secre tary of State, Comptroller, Treasurer, At torney General, State Engineer and Sur veyor, nine Justices of the Supreme Court the Senate and Assembly and Representatives to Congress from the Nineteenth ami Twenty-fifth districts. The four principal candidates for Secretary of State were Fred Cook, Item.; F. D. Grant, Rep.: W. C. Hunting ton, Proh., and Hem-y George, United Labor. Tbe vote will be compared with the vote cast for the heads of the tickets in I'So, when Governoi and other State offi i Vi's were elected. The number of election districts*in the State is 3,111. Of this num ber 1,087 are in New York and Kings counties. The present State officers are all Demo crats. The last Legislature stood; Senate, 20 Republicans and 12 Democrats; Assembly, i 4 Republicans and 54 Democrats The elec tion in the Nineteenth Congressional Dis trict is to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Nicholas Kane, Dem. In the Twenty-fifth district it is to fill tbe vacancy caused by I lie election of Frank Hiscock, lien., to the United States Senate. Now York city is divided into eight hun dred and twelve election districts. DEMOCRATIC GAINS. New York, Nov. 8. 7:15 p. m. —Brooklyn las two hundred and seventy-five election districts. One hundred and twenty of these give Grant 18,560, Cook 23,890, George 0,385. HALF OF NEW YORK COUNTED. New York, Nov. 8, fi-,10 p. m.— Four hun dred and six election districts in this city, or one half of the total number, give Grant, -8,274; Cook, 53,795; George 16,189. As the returns increase, they aro rather more fa vorable to the R vublicans. At this writing New York and Kings are estimated at 65,- 000 Democratic. Scattering returns from 1 different parts of the city indicate the elec tion of Fellows over Nieoll for District At torney by a cousiderable majority. One hundred and ten election districts in New York State outside of New York and Kings county give: Cook 18,148. Grant 30,236, Huntington 2,097, George 388. The same districts in 1885, gave Hill 19,021, Davenport 21,462, Bascom 1.516 Seven hundred election districts give Grant 17,818, Cook 93.518, George 30,942. Two hundred and forty-nine election dis tricts in New York State outside of New 5 ork and Kings counties give Cook 35,931, Grant 43,543, Huntington 4,399, George 1.660. The same districts in 1885 gave Hill 38,805, Davenport 47,115, Bascom 3,369. Eight, hundred and ten precincts give Gook 113,350, Grant 58,530. Morgan J. O'Brien is elected Judge of the Supreme Court bv about 30,00 plurality. The Herald bulletin says: “Chapin, Dem., G elected Mayor of Brooklyn by 50,000 plurality.” AT POLICE headquarters. During the early part of the evening the Police headquarters were thronged with politicians and those anxiously awaiting the result of the elections. The Democratic at tendants gathered in Police Commissioner } oorhis’ room and the Republicans In Commissioner French’s room. Many prominent local politicians propped into the respective headquarters, lumbers of candidates were also there. Early in the evening it became apparent ‘ that Col. Fellows and his colleagues had Been elected, and there was long and loud rejoicing by the Democrats. Col. Fellows dropped in early in the evening, and received the congratulations of his friends. He complained of a sore throat and fatigue, and went home early. Delaney Nieoll also ' ailed. He admitted the election of Col. Fellows, placing his plurality at about 20,- MO. The Republicans explain their defeat li y stating that the Republicans who went for George last year have stayed by him, ■while the Democrats have gone back to their party. grant far behind. New York, Nov. 9, la. m.—Six Hun dred and sixty-six election districts in New ’ °rk State ouside of New York and Kings r minty gave Cook 105,958, Grant 117,- '■'l6, Huntington 11,443, George 6,853, the Mme district® gave in 1885 Hill 112,132, Davenportl27,9ol; Bascom 8,956. Following is the total city vote, except the Third Assembly district, for District Attorney: Nieoll 71,202, Fellows 90,255, Post 29,.>48 Searing 4,095, Manierre 543. KINGS COUNTY’S VOTE. Following is the vote of Kings county complete for Secretary of State: Grant 4 V”I. Cook 55,500, George 15,200, Hunting ton 2,700, Preston 42, GREAT PUBLIC INTEREST. 1 lie interest shown bv the public in the election is only equalled in Presidential Neal's. At the respective headquarters, in Ircut of the newspaper offices, around the tiekrjs, and wherever any information as to tn result could lie gleaned, great crowds gathered and cheered as news that pleased them came in. Madison Square, in front cl 'he HofTtnati House and Fifth Avenue Hotel was literally packed with people who am mwtXitntt S gazed for hours at the public stereoptioon that published the figures, and newspaper row was next to impassable from tbe Herald office to that of the Sun. Even though it became evident early in the evening that Col. Fellows was elected District Attorney over Nicoll and Post, and that that contest was probably the one which caused the most interest among the people, tbe crowds remained until nearly midnight, until, in fact, they had little voice left with which to express their feelings. Notwith standing the excitement and tiigh feeling attendant upoh the contest, it was one of the quietest election days ever known in the city. At the Republican headquarters the committee gave up the local contest early, but continued to claim the Stale for some time. The Democrats were jubilant all around. They laid equal claim to victory for their State ticket, and announced pos itively by 11 o'clock that they had won a complete victory. the herald’s estimate, New York, Nov. 9. 1:10 a. m.— a Herald bulletin says: New York State has gone Democratic by 10,000 to 12,000 majority. The Stm says that George's vote will not reach 00,000 in the State. NEW YORK’S FIGURES* New York, Nov. 9, 2a. m.—The Demo cratic majority in New York city and coun ty is 55,000, and in Kings county i Brooklyn) 10,000. So far as is known the new Legis lature will stand: Assembly—Republicans 73, Democrats 55; Senate —Republicans 19, Democrats 13. The last Assembly contained 74 Republicans and 54 Democrats. The last Senate had 20 Republicans and 12 Demo crats. DEAD MEN ON THE LISTS. Troy, N. Y., Nov. 8. —The Republican Inspectors who refused to sign the list be cause of the presence of alleged crooked names signed the books this morning under order of Justice Ingalls. The names of dead men, etc., were erased in nearly all the words, except the eighth where the in spectors still refused at 10 o’clock to sign the lists, an order not having been served on them. Yotes were taken in the presence of all the Inspectors. Alleged repeaters attempted to vote at Hoosie Falls this morning and a lively row ensued, in which the police took an active part. The town was soon in a ferment, bor dering on a riot, and the authorities asked the Sheriff for a posse of deputies to quell the disturbances. BUFFALO’S BALLOTING. Buffalo, N. Y., Nov. 8. —The weather was very favorable for the election. The sun shone bright aud clear most of the morning and the temperature was mild. Thirty-two election districts out of 61 in this city give Grant 9,860, Cook 8,621: Dem ocratic gain of 1,945 over last year. ELECTED SCHOOL COMMISSIONER. Oswego, N. Y., Nov. 8. —At the election to-day Ida M. Griffin was elected School Commissioner in the Third district, carry ing every town in strict Republican dis tricts. VIRGINIA’S VOTEF.f. Mahone’s Cohorts Given Another Bad Black Eye. Norfolk, A’a., Nov. 8. —Norfolk city elects two delegates to the legislature and Portsmouth one. Portsmouth will go Democratic as usual. The weather was cloud}', but pleasant. One precinct in the Fourth (colored) ward was not opened until 9:40 o'clock, owing to the sickness of one of the Democratic Judges of election, and the Hilling of his place by a judge not acceptable to the Re publicans. Congressman George E. Bow den was arrested shortly after the precinct opened, while haranguing colored voters, the Democratic judges ruling that he was disturbing the peace. Another Republican politician was arrested for interfering with the voters in one of the white wards. Both were released on their own recognizance, to appear Friday to answer the charge. Norfolk city elects two Democrats to the Legislature by 474 majority, and Ports mouth returns Democratic delegates by 466 majority, Democratic gains in both cities. Norfolk county ilects a Republican. A FULL VOTE AT RICHMOND. Richmond, Va., Nov. B.—The election was rather quiet, but a large vote was polled at every precinct. Both Democrats aud Coalitionists (the latter composed of the so-called Democratic Reformers and Repub licans) worked earnestly to bring out the full vote. A little excitement oc curred about 10 o’clock this morning at the Second precinct, in Jackson ward (the great black warn of the city, known as Africa), when, at the instance of ex-Congressman John S. Wise, A. B. Guigon, a young Democratic lawyer, was arrested on a charge of unlawfully and wilfully obstructing voters. Almost imme diately afterward Wise was arrested on a similar warrant. Both were taken to the police station and there bailed for their appearance at Police Court to-morrow morning. Guigon was engaged in chal lenging voters when arrested, and AVise, who is the leader of the Coalitionists in the city, was devoting himself to the work of facilitating the colored vote. t\ll the newspaper offices and the Demo cratic and Coalition headquarters and the streets in the vicinity are filled with crowds waiting to hear election returns. Unofficial figures, which will fairly approximate the official vote, show that twenty of the twenty-four precincts in Richmond give over 500 majority for the Democratic candidates for the House of Delegates. The remaining four precincts will increase this majority by from 100 to 2(h). Meagre re turns from scattering points in the State in dirate that the Democrats are holding their own with no Republican gains worth men tioning. Returns from twenty counties aud cities in the State do not show a gain or loss to either party, although the vote has changed in several instances, former Democratic counties electing Republican Delegates and vice versa. About one-third of the State heard from gives the following as elected: Democratic Senators 5, House of Delegates 33, Republi can Senators 2, House of Delegates B—a Re publican gain of 1 Delegate and a loss of 1 Senator. RICHMOND’S ENTHUSIASM. Richmond, Va., Nov. 8, 11 r. m.—Re turns from all the precincts in the city show that the Democrats have carried live out of the six wards, electing four delegates to the General Assembly by a majority of about 650. The total vote cast was 18,710, the Democrats polling 7,188 and the Coali tionists 6,5-7. The Democratic clubs are parading the streets with bands and torches. Bonfires are burning at several points, and intense Democratic enthusiasm prevails. Up to this hour about forty cities und counties of the State have been heard from. These show that the Democrats have elected delegate-in thirty counties. They have lost the following counties, which at the last election went Democratic: Wythe, King William, Patrick, Louisa and Henry, j and nave made gains in the following noun- i ties, which at, the last election went Repute j lican: Apjiomattox, Russell and Page. If : this rate of losses and gains continues in the ] remaining counties the Democrats will have about lhree-fq’ths of the Senate and nearly two-thirds of the House of Delegatee, thus insuring the election of a Democratic successor to United Slates Senator Riddleberger. Gov. Lee at midnight says the result does SAVANNAH, GA., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 9. 1887. not exceed his expectations. He has always been confident about Yirginia. He is sure the Senate will lie Democratic by two-thirds majority and the House by three-fifths. The Old Dominion Democratic Club serenaded the Governor to-night and ho addressed the crowd in congratulatory terms. confirming the glad tidings. Richmond, Va., Nov. 9, la. m.—The returns received up to 1 o'clock (his morn ing show that in 45 counties and cities the Democrats have elected 5! members of the House of Delegates, and in 20 the Coalition ists elect 17 members, in 13 out of 19 Sena torial districts in which elections were held the Democrats elected 8 and the Republi cans 5. The remainder of tbe State will in crease these figures to what was telegraphed earlier to-night. negroes voted democratic. Danville, Va., Nov. 8. —Information re ceived from Halifax county reports that many negroes voted the Democratic ticket, and that there is no doubt that the Demo cratic candidates are elected. Danville gives Hart, Dem., for the Senate, 300 majority and the Democratic delegates to Lower House 317. Danville and throe other precincts gives the Democrats 130 majority, llenry county has gone Republican by at least 300. Halifax is said to lie safe for the Democrats. Danville city and thirteen precincts in Pittsylvania county show a net Democratic majority of 315. The county will elect a Democratic Senator and three Delegates by a small majority. It is a Democratic loss of nearly 1,000 as compared with the vote in 1885. Patrick and Henry counties are both Republican, a loss of two Democratic members. A republican’s surprise. Alexandria, \ t a., Nov. B.—For the first time in twelve years Alexandria county elects a Republican to the legislature, Speaker Stuart being defeated by 223 votes. Moore, Dem., for Senator in this district is elected by upward of 700 majority. The news being received at the State Democratic headquarters in this city is most encouraging for the Democrats, and t hey are jubilautover the rout of Mahone. Chairman Barbour at midnight said his estimate was that the Democrats in both branches of the Legislature would about hold their own, the losses in a few counties being offset ny gains in so many more. He is certain of a Democratic majority of 25 on joint ballot ; with the probability of a two-thirds majority. LYNCHBURG REDEEMED. Lynchburg. Va., Nov. B.—The Demo crats carry Lynchburg by 450 majority—a change of 900 votes since the Congressional election of last fall. The majority for Har rison, Dem., for the Senate in Clarke county will be near 800. STAUNTON’S STORY. Staunton, Va., Nov. 8. —Staunton’s vote is: Echols, Dem., for the Senate, 588; Dun lap, Rep., 462; Fultz, Proh.. 103. For Del egate, Crawford, Dem.. has 575; Craig, Rep., 431; Lyle, Proh., 96. This is a Demo cratic gain over 1886 of 74. The indications are that the Democratic ticket carries Au gusta county by 500 majority. WINCHESTER’S FIGURES. Winchester, Va., Nov. B.—Winchester (official) gives Thomas W. Harrison, Dem., for the Senate 185 majority, and John M. Silvei* Dem., for the House of Delegates, 94 majority. This is a large gain over last fall’s ©lection. Smoot, the Democratic candidate for the Senate from Page and Shenandoah coun ties, telegraphs here that Page county gives 100 Democratic majority. Harrison, Dem., is elected from this district to the Senate by about 2,300 majority, and Silver, Dem., to the House of Delegates from Frederick by 800 Moore, Dem., is elected from Clarke and Warren counties by about 1,500 ma jority in the two counties. ALBEMARLE DEMOCRATIC. Charlottesville, Va.. Nov. 8. —Thir- teen precincts in Albemarle county give a Democratic majority of 615. The seven precincts to hear from will not change the result. HARRISONBURG’S VOTE. Harrisonburg, Va., Nov. B.—Liggett, Dem., is probably defeated for State Sena tor by a small majority. Harnsberger and Keezcll, Denis., are elected to the House by about 50 majority. BUCKEYE BALLOTING. Four Tickets in the Field and the State in the Same Old Rut. Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 8. —The election in Ohio to-day was for Governor, Lieutenant Governor, Judges of the Supreme Court, Auditor, Treasurer, Attorney General and member of the Board of Public Works, for members of the General Assembly and for county and township officers. There were tour tickets before the people—Republican, Democratic, United Labor and Prohibition. The weather was pleasant all over the State. In this city a heavy vote was polled. A woman was at the poll.! in one precinct of the Twenty-first ward holding tickets for the Union party. Sixteen precints in Hamilton county show a net Republican gain of 912. The vote is as follows: Foraker 1,954, Powell 1,242, Seitz 206, Sharpe 5. Fortv-one precincts show a net Republi can gam of 1,473. The absence of the Union Labor vote of 1885 and its large proportion now in Cin cinnati, causes an increase in the net Re publican gain given in this county of the proportion to the total vote. Where the labor vote has drawn more heavily from the Democrats thjjn from the Republicans, which is usually’the case, the Republican gain is increased, though the Republican t otal may be decreased. Two hundred and thirty-nine precincts in Ohio show a net Re publican gain of 4,108. The total is: For aker, 33,140, Powell, 25,519; Seitz, 5.083; Sharp, 1,666. Three hundred am' one precincts in Ohio, about one-seventh of the whole number, show a net Republican gain of 4.657. The vote is: Foraker 44,419, Powell 33,929, Seitz 6,403, Sharp 2,123. In Hamilton county the returns already received show that Foraker lias carried the county by a majority of 3,000. Some estimates place it higher. This, in consideration of the reports current during the day that Powell was receiving the Union Labor vote, would justify the conclusion that the entire c-ounty ticket of the Republicans is elected. Five hundred and fourteen precincts in Ohio show a net Republican gain of 5,434. The vote is as follows: Foraker, 82,428; Powell, 65,959; Seitz, 9,016; Sharp, 4,745. The Chairman of the Republican State Central Committee claims that Foraker’s plurality will be at least 25,000 over Powell and that the Republicans will have a ma jority in both branches of the legislature. FORAKKR’K PROBABLE PLURALITY. Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 9,1 a.M. —Four hun dred and twenty-eight precincts in Ohio show net Republican gains of 5,074 in a total vote of 139.440. The greater portion of this gain is in Hamilton county, while the remainder of the State is nearly evenly Imlanced. If the same ratio is maintained Foraker’s plu rality will lie from 20,000 to 22.000. The counties heard from giving Demo cratic gains are Adanm, Allen, Butler, Champaign, Clermont,Clinton,Columbiana, Defiance. Erie, Greene,- which gives 239 gain in ten precincts, Ixirain 205 in seven precincts, Muskingum, Perry, Pickaway, Ross. Seneca. Shelbv. and Wvandctte. The counties from which Repuliean gains have been reported, are: Ashtabula, Carroll, Clarke, Crawford. Cuyahoga, Darke, Fair field, Franklin, Hamilton, Meigs, Pike, Por tage, Preble, Putnam, Richmond, Scioto, Stark, Summit, Trumbull, Van Wert, Wayne, Washington and Wood. In most cases only a few precincts have been heard from. OHIO’S LATEST. Cincinnati, 0., Nov. 9, 2:80 a. m.— Seven hundred and forty-nine precincts in Ohio show a net Republican gain of 5,497 iu a total vote of 248,888. No more returns will be received to-night. The indica tions still point to a plurality of from 23,000 to 25,000 for Foraker. From the best, estimate that can be made at this hour the Union Labor vote of Ham ilton county will roach about 12,000 or 13,000. The Prohibition vote in the county is not more than 1,000. MARYLAND SAFE. The Democratic Majority for State Offices 10,000 or 1:3,000. Baltimore, Mb., Nov. 9, 1 a. m.—The election yesterday passed off very quietly in this city and throughout the State as far as heard from. There were three tickets— Democratic, Republican and Prohibition. There was a falling off in the vote of this city, but the polls not closing until 6 o’clock aud a long ticket made the count very slow. There were few complaints of repeating, and none of ballot box stuffing. The officers voted for were Governor, Attorney General, Comptroller of the Treasury, State’s Attor ney, Sheriff, City Surveyor, Associate Judge of the Supreme Bench of Baltimore, Clerk of the City Court, Judges of the Orphans’ Court, and members of the Legis lature. lu the Senate eleven mem bers, all Democrats, hold over and fifteen were voted for. The last Senate stood 22 Democrats and 4 Republi cans, and the last House of Delegates stood 81 Democrats and 10 Republicans. The in dications at I o'clock are that the majority for F. C. Jackson, Dem., for Governor will lie from 10,000 to 12,000 over Walter B. Brooks, Rep., and for W. P. Whytte, Dein., for Attorney General over Francis Miller, Rep., and Victor L. Bauchmati, Item., for Comptroller over R. B. Dixon, Rep., will be about the same. The Legislature will be largely Democratic in both branches, The Prohibition vote was small. JACKSON RAN BEHIND. Baltimore, Nov. 9. 1:15 a. m.—The counting of the vote in Baltimore will not be completed for sevtral horn's. The indica tions from the returns received indicate n Democratic majority of about 6,000, and all the Democrats are elected. Jackson, for Governor, ran behind the ticket because of the opposition of a portion of the Knights of Labor. The entire legislative ticket in the city, including two Senators and eighteen members of tbe House of Delegates are elected. BATTLING IN THE BAY STATE. The Republican Ticket cf Course Carried the Day. Boston, Nov. B,—Dispatches forwarded from various parts of the State at 1 o’clock this afternoon showed that a heavy vote was being polled. The town of Hull was the first to send m a complete vote. There is an alii odage in Massachusetts, “as goes Hull so goes the State.” Hull's vote to-day stands: For Governor, Ames Rep., 19; Lovering, Item., 3L Following is the vote of Boston: Ames 21,379, Lovering 26,778, a Republican gain of 2,896. Forty-one towns in the eastern part of the State give Ames, Rep., for Governor, 9,511; Lovering, Dem., 5,678; Earle, Proh., 712. The same towns last year gave Ames 8,803, and Andrews, Dem.. 5,870. One hundred and thirty-four cities and town in Eastern Massachusetts give Amos (73,164, Lovering 57,652, Earle 3,003. This includes the city of Boston. GREAT INTEREST AT BOSTON. One hundred and sixty-eight towns and cities in Eastern Massachusetts gives Arnes 79,232, Lovering 72,086. Enormous crowds in the streets and in the corridors of the leading hotels at this hour indicate that the interest in the State contest in this city is very much more intense than usual. The usual election crowd occu pies a narrow part of Wash ington street called “newspaper row.” At the Republican headquarters ('hairman Benden claims that the Republicans will have a plurality of not less than 14,000, and may reach 17,000. The net loss for the Dem ocratic ticket in Boston is 3,000, while the Republicans claim that the returns so far in show that thev have gained three or four Senators and a dozen or more Repre sentatives. The total returns received sofar at'the Republican headquarters show a Democratic net loss in the Htate of 8,400. At the Democratic headquarters they are making no claims, except that the vote will lie found to be close when the returns are all in. Tliecompleto vote of Boston for Gover nor is: Ames, R©p., 21,376: Lovering, Dem., 26,688; Earle, Proh., 1,182; Marks, Labor, 285. One hundred and ninety-threie towns and cities in the State give Ames 95,872, Lover ing 88,153. SPRINGFIELD’S VOTE. Springfield, Mass., Nov. B.—The vote of this city is: Amos 2,727, Lovering 2,356, Earle2ll. PENNSYLVANIA’S POLLS. A State Treasurer and Supreme Court Judge Voted For. Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. B.—The elec tion in Pennsylvania to-day was for State Treasurer, for a term of two years, and for a Judge of the Supreme Court, to serve twenty-one years. The Republican candi dates were William B. Hart for State Treasurer, and Henry W. Williams for Judge of the Supreme Court. The Democratic ticket was Bernard J. McGrann for Treasurer, and J. Ross Thomp son for Supreme Court .ludge. The Prohibition candidates were Dallas C Irish and Simon B. Chase. Comparisons in these dispatches will be made with the vote for State Treasurer in 1885, when Quay, Rep., had a plurality of 43,513 in a total vote of 623.i(12. divided ns follows: Quay, Rep., 324,604; Day, Dem., 281,178; Spangler, Proh., 15,047; Whitney, Greenback-Labor, 2,783; for Governor lost year Beaver, Rap., bad a plurality of 42,851’in u total vote of 819,275. The campaign throughout the Slate has not been a particularly active one and a heavy vote was not anticipated. In this city, however, the campaign has hcen one of the most exciting and bitter of the past decade. Twenty-six wards out of thirty-one in this city give for State Treasurer, Hart, Rep., 70,459: McGrau, Dem., 57,232. For Sheriff. Leeds. Rep., 60,894; Krunibhaar, Dem., 64,495. For Comptroller, Maloney, Rep., 60,843; Dechert, Dem., 65,563. Both Krumbbaar and Dechert are elected. At midnight eighteen counties in the State outside of Philadelphia had been heard from. These conn lies give a net Democratic gain of 9,196 on the vote for State Treasurer in 1885, when Quay, Reo.. received a plurality of 43.516. Hart s, Rep., majority in the State will lie about 5,000, and Williams, Rep., for Supreme J udge, about the same. PENNSYLVANIA REPUBLICAN BY 83,000. Philadelphia. Nov. o, 2:30 a m.* The State, with nineteen counties still to near from, gave Hart, Hep., for State Treasurer. 27,242 plurality. Those to come will in crease this to about 33,000 plurality. These figures include both Philadelphia and Alle gheny counties. RHODE ISLAND REPUBLICAN. A Radical Sent to Congress by the Second District. Providence, R. 1., Nov. B.—The post poned election for Representative to Con gress in the Second, or Western, district of Rhode Island to-day resulted in a sweeping Republican victory. Warren O. Arnold, Rep., received a majority of 542 votes over Charles S. Bradley, Item., aud a plurality of 838. Only a plurality was necessary to elect at this election. The total vote cast was 15,630, about 1,600 less than the vote of the district at the extraordinary State election last spring, but over 4,000 more than the vote of the regular Congressional election last fall, wheu Bradley had a plurality of about 600 over Dixon, the then Republican candidate, a majority being then necessary to elect. The bottom fell completely out of the Prohibition vote, but 292 votes being cast for Peabody as against over 800 for his predecessor at the regular election a year ago. There were Republi can gains in nearly every town. The city of Pawtucket, however, gave a plurality of 14 for the Democratic candidate. The town of Cumberland returned Horace A. Folett, Rep., to the State Senate to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of the holding Senator, who was a Democrat. A LIGHT VOTE IN NEBRASKA. The Republican Candidates for the Supreme Court Elected. Lincoln, Nef., Nov. B.—The returns from to-day’s election are very meagre. There is as yet absolutely nothing on which to base an estimate on the State or judicial tickets. In this city there was about two thirds of the full vote, witli much scratch ing, and tbe vote will not be counted before midnight. REPUBLICANS ELECTED. Omaha, Neb., Nov. B.—Today was pleasant up to 3 o’clock, when a heavy rain set in nearly all over the State. The vote is extremely light, and the tickets were badly scratched, but Maxwell, Rep., is elected a Justice of the Supreme Court by from 20,000 to 30,000 majority. The Repub lican candidates for Regents of the State University are also elected by about the same majority. IOWA’S TARDINESS. The Polls Kept Open Until After 8 O’clock Last Night. Des Moines, La, Nov. 8, 8:40 p. m.—The polls close very late in lowa. Many are not closed at this hour. The returns will be late. Twelve precincts reported up to this hour show scarcely any change from the vote of last year. Tbe returns from the city of Des Moines will be late, as the tick ets are badly scratched and the counting did not begin till late. Special dispatches to the Register from twenty-five precincts give Larabee 2,737, Anderson 2,756, a net Demo cratic gain of 278. One hundred townships and wards re ported to the Stale Register show a net Democratic gain of 582. COOK COUNTY’S CONTEST, Judge Gary Re-elected Over the Can didate of the Anarchists. Chicago, Nov. B.—There were five tickets in the field in to-day's election; the Regular Republican, Si’k Stocking Democracy, Short Hair Democracy, Regular Labor and Gleason Labor. The election is for County Commissioners, and on the adoption of the Jury Coinmissiou law. At this hour (lip. in.) it is impossible to give tiie figures on the election in Cook county. The Republicans have carried everything by a good majority, electing Gary Judge of t in* Superior Court and Long neeker for State's Attorney. The Jury Commission has been carried. Annexation to Chicago was carried in Hyde Park. Cicero and Jefferson. The towns of Lake and Lakeview voted against annexation. Judge Gary's re-election as Judge of the Superior Court was a foregone conclusion. The Anarchists were tried be fore Judge Gary, and on account of his pop ularity in connection with these famous cases he was put on three tickets, Republi can, Democratic and United I .abor party. His opponent in the race was Capt. Black, attorney for the Anarchists, who was nomi nated by the Socialistic wing of the United Labor party. Republican Claims in New Jersey. Trenton, N. J., Nov. 8. —The Republi cans now claim the Assembly by from 8 to 10 majority and the Senate by -l majority. WASHINGTON AT THE WIRE. Great Interest Pelt In the Result of the Elections. Washington, Nov. B.—The State elec tions of to-day were watched with more than usual interest in Washington. It was felt that their results would have more than usual significance. That in New York was of course considered the most important. All the New Yorkers in office, who could possi bly be spared, went home to vote, and all who could afford it sent contributions to the campaign funds. Throughout the after noon and evening the buffet, ns were eagerly rend by the curious. The President received telegrams at fre quent intervals over the special wire running into the White House. Sec retary Fairchild and Private Secretary Jjamont spent the evening reading the re turns with him in the library of the White House. They were all greatly pleased by the news from New York, and sent tele grams expressing their gratification to the successful ltemocratic candidates. They were also gratified with the result in Phila delphia. which they had awaited with especial interest. The returns for Virginia were also satisfactory. The size of the Re publican majorities in Ohio and Massachu setts disappointed them. A Row at a Communist’s Funeral. Paris, Nov. B.—Deputations from several Bocialixt organizations attended the funeral to-day of Communist Patir, and attempted to display red flags. The police interfered nud a riot ensued. The jieople in the pro cession showed resistance, and the police were coni|>elled to draw their sabres. On the cortege leaching the cemetery violent speeches were made, and there were cries of ‘•Vive la Commune.” M. Joflin, member of the Municipal Coun cil. who was one of the leaders in the dis turbance, was arrested. Gloomy Rumors at Paris. Paris, Nov. B. —The gloomiest rumors come from Paris concerning Emperor Will iam. It is said that ho fainted to-day, and that all the members of the family were summoned to his bedside. O’BRIEN IN THE INFIRMARY. The Doctor Orders His Removal from the Cell. Dublin, Nov. 8. —Mr. O’Brien was to-day removed to the prison infirmary on the doc tor’s orders. John Dillon, speaking at a meeting of the national league, attributed Mr. Balfour’s persecution of Mr. O'Brien to revenge for bitter w: rda the latter had used in attacking the policy of the government. If Mr. Balfour had a spark of manhood, said Mr. Dillon, he would have protected ail honorable opponent from degradation when he fell into his power. The watchword now would lie, "Rememberand avenge O’Brien.” They should shun outrage, but make the landlords feel their vengence in a practical way. A STAGGERING BLOW. The imprisonment of Mr. O'Brien has eer tainly given the most staggering blow which the plan of campaign Imd received since it was started. His absence would lie severely felt. One blast upon his bugle horn was worth 10,000 men. [Cheers. 1 The Government lmd struck a cruel blow by removing the liost, man the movement had; but, admitting the present disaster, the peo ple would be strengthened if Mr. O’Brien’s spirit lives in their hearts. Irish patriotism would be further animated to resent the infamous and cowardly treatment of Mr. O’Brien, [Cheers. ] Timothy Harrington said the last words of Mr. O’Brien on being takeu to jail, were that he did not care for uuy amount, of de privation, but would never submit to degra dation. He told the jailer that the only prison garb he would lie able’to put on him without a straggle would lie a shroud At a meeting of landlords in Count y Ar magh to-day, the resolutions declared that they did not desire to soli their pro|ierties. A warrant has been issued for the arrest of Mr. Cox, M P., for failing to answer the summons for his appearance in court. AFRAID TO FACE THE MUSIC. London, Nov. B. —The Cabinet have de cided nottocouvoke Parliament until the end of February in order to avoid the em barrassnients of Parliamentary criticism of the course pursued by the government in Ireland. GERMANY’S GROWN PRINCE. The Advices to Queen Victoria Rather Discouraging. Berlin, Nov. B.—Prof. Bergmann will perform an operation on the throat of the Crown Prince if the physicians decide that such a step is necessary. The Emperor, though worried about the condition of the Crown Prince, is improving in health. Prince William, while on his way to San Remo, was met at Darmstadt by Dr. Schmidt, a Fran fort specialist, who was the Crown Prince’s doctor during the latter’s sojourn at Kins, and who accompanied Prince William to San Remo. Tho Crown Prince has been forbidden to talk. DISCOURAGING REPLIES. London, Nov. B.—The Jim fa' correspon dent at Berlin says private telegrams report the Crown Prince’s condition to lie rather alarming. The answers sent hy Dr. Mac kenzie to telegrams he has received from Queen Victoria asking about tho Crown Prince are somewhat discouraging, THE FEELING AT VIENNA. Vienna, Nov. 8. —Prominent doctors here consider that the summoning of Dr. Kehroe der to San Remo means that the operation of tracheotomy will be [xirformed. Dr. Hchroedor is known to have taken the nec essary apparatus. The summoning of Dr. Bergmann or Dr. Billroth would indicate the necessity of the excision of the whole larynx. It is very dangerous and a last resort. WHEN IT FIRST DEVELOPED. San Remo, Nov. 8. —The present symp toms began to develop on Nov. 1. Dr. Mac kenzie is opposed to making an incision into the throat unless it becomes absolutely necessary, lie hopes that he can manage to operate through the mouth. He had in tended to operate immediately, but his in spection convinced him that no harm could result from waiting to hear llie opinion of the other siiecialiHts and to submit a portion of the growth to Prof. Virchow for micro scopic examination, it is already feared that the growth will he found to be malig nant. in the meantime tho Crown Prince takes composing medicines. The interior of ids throat is coated with ice. The Crown Princess is unremitting in her care,for and devotion to the Prince. Dr. Mackenzie gives assurance that there is no immediate danger. EUROPE’S PEACE. Count Kalnoky Says He Has Assurance of its Continuance. Vienna, Nov. 8. —Count Kalnoky, in ad dressing the Budget Committee to-day, stated that the government, had received assurances that Russia and other powers in terested in Bulgaria would not liecome the cause of a conflict. The sacritlees required for the defense of the empire had given Austria weight which, thrown in the bal ance with the weights of powers in alliance with her, would effectually meet the dangers of wur. The programme of dose union with Germany was welcomed in Europe, and had resulted in the adhesion of Italy. An other important factor was the fact that public opinion in England was moving in the same direction, in conclusion he said that he could not give a guarantee cf peace under all circumstances, but he had in- Ci eased conlideuce in the result of their uni ted efforts. At a meeting of the Foreign Committee of the Hungarian Delegation to-day, Bishop Kehlanch appeared before it and demanded that the committee expunge the word “universal" from its report, mentioning the “universal' 1 and profound sympathy of Hungary for Italy. A protracted debate followed. Count Andri*ssy declared that Italy was the most natural friend of Aus tria. Count, Apponi approved tlio word ami urged its retention. His attitude on the question < aused a sensation. The commit tee voted unanimously to retain the word. CAFFAREL’B TRIAL. He Denies That He Ever Received a Farthing for the Decorationß. Paris, Nov. 8.--In the trial of Gen. Caf farel nud others for connection with the sale of Legion of Honor decorations to-day, Madame Limouzin asserted that Gen. Caf farel was cognizant of jdio promises made by the applicants to pay for the decorations. In reply to this charge, Gen Caffarel de clared that he had never received a farthing for the decorations he hail obtained. The Chamber of Deputies has chosen a committee which will investigate legion of Honor decoration scandals. It consists of ten members of the Extreme I .eft, six Radicals, three members of the Moderate Left and three memtiers of the Right. • Female Suffrage in England. London, Nov. B.— At a congress of the Women's Suffrage Association, which is being held at Manchester, it wns> resolved to again introduce a woman's enfranchise ment bill at the coming session of Parlia ment. 1 PRICE9IO A VKAR | t 6 CENTS A COPY./ PARSONS’ WIFE GIVES UP SHE SAYS SHE WILL NEVER BEB HER HUSBAND ALIVE AGAIN. Tho Memory of Him in His Coll Will Stimulate Her to Rear Her Sons as Revolutionlsts-The Prisoners Given Exorcise Under Guard -A Bomb Near a Polling Place. Chicago, Nov. B,—A loaded dynamite liomh was found this morning on West Vunßuren street., not far from a polling place where voting was in progress. The bomb was made out ol a large gas pips and was 8 inches long. The ends weis do cd with iron taps screwed firmly on. \ fuse nasattached at the centre of the bomb. The dark-skinned wife of Anarchist Par sons has at last abandoned hope List evening she said: "My husband is dead to me, and 1 return home to my children to mourn for him. I spoke good bye to biro for the last time this afternoon for 1 never will cross thrashhold of the jail again to be insulted and humiliated Other women can go there and grovel before the men wao turned us out this afternoon, but 1 will never go until I cun sit at the side of my husband, and talk with him without an infamous guard at my side. 1 want to live with the picture of my husband in a dungeon ever belore my eyes. That will give nio strength to bring up two revolutionists ” GIVEN SOME EXERCISE. Spies, Parson, Fielden, Schwab. Fischer nn<l Engel wore let out of their cells st tl o’clock this morning, and for an hour they stretched their legs in the cell house iu closure. Every movement of the condemned men wn.s watched by luiiiifl’s, one of whom was assigned to each man. The bailiffs walked up and down the exercising Spa' S with their charges, whom they d.d not allow more than five or six feet way from them. They wore alert to prevent any attempt at violence or suicide. They were not, allowed to approach any of tka other prisoners during the hour breakfast was served them. While they were eating, bailiffs stood at the cell doors and watched t horn, and when they were done the knives and forks and dishes were quickly removed. All the men except Engel ale with a toler able appetite. EACH CELL SEARCHED. While the men were exercising each cell was searched minutely. Nothing suspicious was disclosed. Miss Van 7, a not and Mrs. Fischer were the only visitors at the jail ex cept. Rev. W. H Holton, of the Methodist church. Miss Van Zandt talked to Spies three or four minutes with a bailiff within hearing. “He’s like a caged tiger,” said Sheriff Matson, when I.iugg was taken from his (•ell to give tho bailiff a chance to search it. Two deputies watched him as he strode up and dow'9 examining the cage with nervous movement. The jailer took two clocks from the cells, the only pieces of metal left to him. As soon ss the search was over, Lingg was I silted in again. This is the first, exercise he had been given since the finding of the bombs. Eight Ihi skets of grapes ware brought to ths jail. Nothing edible is allowed to go to the prisoners from the outside for fear of poison being conveyed to them. The grapes were sent by John Brown, Jr., and were given to tiie wives anil friends of the prisoners. LINGO PROFESSES IGNORANCE. Anarchist Louis Lmgg was visited in tbi county jail by Attorney Zoislrr this after* noon, at the request of Capt. Black, for the purpose of obtaining from him a statement m regard to the bombs which were found in his cell last Sunday. Lingg plumply de nied in German that ho ha<l any knowledge of the bombs, and then continuing said: “I have and still do refuse to sign any pe tition to the Governor asking for commuta tion of my sentence. I and a few other! will surely hang, but I will not makoa state ment for the lament of those who have signed the jietition. I bate them forth* course they have taken, and would not even lift one of my fingers to save them if I could.” At. the conclusion of the interview, Liugg turned away in an unconcerned manner and coolly began whistling. Capt. Black and Attorney Zeisler, in company with Nina Van Zandt, subsequently had a short con ference with Spies, Fielden and Schwab in the lawyer’s cage, and obtained a for mal written declaration that they had absolutely nothing to do with the bombs brought to the jail. Then for the last time Capt. Black visited Parsons, Fischer anil Engel, in the presence of Jailer Fob, for the purpose of inducing them to sign a petition to Gov. Oglesby asking for mercy. It was all without avail. Parsons adding to tholr determination by the words: “If the Btute can afford to put me to death, lean afford to die.” In this the trio remained immovable, notwithstand ing the heartrending scones that had occur red a few moments before, wlien the wives and children of Engel, Fischer and Fielden despairingly advised the meu to sign for their Mikes. parson's letter. Instead of the individual letter which it was hinted by the members of the Amnesty Association that Parsons would write de ploring, like Spies, Schwab and Fielden, the loss of lifo nt the Haymnrket and abjuring the use of force, a decided different com munication—understood to be Parson! last plea—was issued over his signature to-night. The document is two columns in length, and is chiefly remarkable for the absence of any reference whatever to the massacre at the Haymnrket or to the dyna mite idea. Parsons addresses the letter to a locally prominent Socialist, “My dear friend, George ISchilling,” and occupier himself exclusively with a sketch of bia own life, particularly bis actions as leader of the newly liberated negroes during reconstruction times in Texas. Schilling will read the letter in full to Gov, Oglesby to-morrow if the Governor will permit. Parsons closes as follows: “Thus, over a very extensive region of country, among cotton, corn and sugar plantations, 1 became somewhat famous as a champion of political liberty. Beloved by the blacks, 1 was hated and scorned by the whites. I then believed' that the colored peo pie were truly freemen amf that they only needed courage te assort it. But I did not then understand 01 know that economic dependence, i. e., indus trial servitude, made political lilierty im possible. I did not know, nor did the blacks, that they had been merely emancipated from chattel to wage servitude. I did not then know that economic freedom must be the basis for political liberty that the wage labor system create* classes, antagonisms and class servitude and now, ns heroes of old, so called 'free blacks, in common with their white breth eren, work and die like beasts in the unceaa ing treadmill of wage slavery." WILL ATTEMPT SUICIDE AGAIN. A suggestion of revolting incidents thai may at any moment happen in the countj jail'prior to the execution of the Anarchists was developed this afternoon when Enge! sent out to nis wife what was to all appear ances simply a basket of dirty dishes anc very soiled linen. Although tne stuff wai not going to, but from the Anarchists, on