Newspaper Page Text
new-York. Wednesday. xove.mp.ek ?i. 1S07.-TWELVE pages.
PRICE THREE CENTS.
OHIO LOYAL TO WKINLEY
|Ut HANNA WILL GO BACK TO THE
SENATE-MR GORMAR MAY
BEPUBUCANS stood BT THE? PABTT WHBB
EVIB NATKWAt ??" WEM TO THE
FRONT - BOVEBHOB W< ?l.< * ft I BS
EUECTEO IN massa? III'Sl-JTTri UY
A LABOB BAJOBITT?BE
SUUn IN OTHEB 8TATB8.
The elections yesterday resulted lu Republican
victories ?i? several State?. Tbe rote was lir'nt
everywhere, as compared with last year, and In
many States the Issues were too purely local to
arouse* general Interest. Sew-Yort Is the only
?erlous disappointment to Republican?, and tbe
resnll here, however It may be made the pretext
for boasting by the enemy, came from causes
baring no relation to National affairs. Other \
States which bad an opportunity to show their
party reeling displayed their loyalty with as
much enthusiasm as could be expected In an
off year, when the manifest feeling of the mass
of tbe voters was that their outpouring of 1800
bad put the country oava Brm foundation for
four year?, and tbey did nut need to exerl then*
?elres profoundly at minoi elections. Wherever
there was a National Interest plainly at stake
the Republicans acquitted themselves welL
In Ohio Governor Asa s. BushneU lias appar- ;
estly been re-elected by from 20.000 to 25,000
plurality. At this hour definite figures as to the
legislature cannot be obtained, but then1 is rea
?on to believe that the Republicans will control
It by a small majority. This w 11 Insure the
return of Marcus A. Hanna tu the United
The Maryland Legislature is apparently Re?
publican. Mr. Malster, tbe Republican candi?
date for Mayor of Baltimore, has been elected
by about 8.000 plurality, and the entire Repub?
lican legislative ticket was successful In Balti?
more City. Senator Gorman will probably be
succeeded by a Republican.
Massachusetts has re-elected Governor Roger
Wokotl by 9O.000 plurality.
The RepubUcaaa have carried the city or
Philadelphia by 78,000 plurality.
Iowa has apparently pone Republican by 20,
oon electing L. M. Shaw Governor.
The Democrats and Populists have probably
elected William Gabbert Supreme Court Judge
over the Republican and silver Republican can?
didate In Colorado.
Rhode Island held municipal electloaa in its
five cities, and the Republicans carried three of
them, and made gams in Providence, reducing
the plurality of Mr. Baker, the Democratic can?
didate, by 4,.r.OO.
Virginia has elected a Democratic Governor
and State ticket and Legislature.
In South Dako'a the Republicans have won
nearly all the elections for Judges? which were
the principal oAcers being voted for.
Kansas has elected one Populist and six Re
pSfmlcan Judges, and the result in one district Is
The fusion ticket has probably been success?
ful in Nebraska.
New-Jersey bas cone Republican by about
MARYLAND IS REPUBLICAN.
MR. GORMAN' LOSES TI?K LEGISLATURE-A
CLEAN SWEEP IN BALTIMORE
Baltimore, Nov. 2? Though the Republicans
have apparently carried Baltimore City and
elected fourteen out of twenty-one member? r,f
the Legislature from the metropolis return?
from th-- counties are ?m meagre that no esti?
mate can be given of the probable strength of
the two parties in the Legislature. Democratic
gains are reported on the East.-rn Shore and In
the northern counties, which will make the iifht
for the Legislature close and doubtful.
Scattering returns received were as follows:
Nine out of i?i?4 election districts In Baltimore
city give Malster (Rep.), for Mayor, 1,?'.T4; Will?
iams (Dem.). 1,233. The same districts gave Mc?
Kinley 1.884 and Bryan 1,031 in 1896, when Mc
Ktaley's majority in the city reached 19,000,
Fourteen out Of804 election distrj-ts in Haiti
more City give Malster iRep), for Mayor, 2,420;
Williams (Dem.), 1 ?M7. The same districts
gave McKinley, ?.?tlf!; Bryan. 1,000?a Demo?
cratic gain of about S'x>. Twenty-eight pre?
cincts out of 3<H In Baltimore City give
Malster (Rep.), for Mayor. 4.4b.'i; Williams
(Dem.), 8,580. The same precincts gave Mr
Kinley, .".If?!; Bryan, 2,028?a n<-t Democratic
gain of 1.828. Returns from about one-third of
the city indicate that Malster (Rep.), for Mayor,
will have about 8,000 majority over Williams
(Dem.) Returns thus far received indicate that
the Democrats have elected seven and the Re?
publicans fourteen delegates to the Assembly
from Baltimore City.
W. T. Malster (Rep.) Is elected Mayor of this
city, and tarries with him the municipal ticket
by a plurality of from 4,."><><? to ? ?,<kci. Judge
Btockbrtdgs <Rep.) last vpar ftad 10,000majority
and in 1898 the Republicana earned tbe city by
8.000 At 11 o'clock a little more than one.half
the city returns are In. but the vote indicates
the above plurality. The Indications are that
the Republicans carry two of the three legis?
lative districts, giving them fourteen members
of the House and three Senators-two bold
overs and one elected to-day. The City Councils
will be close. Partial returns from several
Eastern Shore counties show Democratic gains,
but not sufficient to have any important beso*
lng up.m tbe Legislature, in order to control
the L?gislature the Democrats must make ex?
tra irdlnary gains ?n tbe counties to offset thpir
least s ?a this city.
The Republican Committee's advices Indicate
that th? Republicans will control both bouses of
th? Legislatur?, They certainly have the Sen?
ate, but the House Is la doubt, with the chances
in their favor. The Dem?crata claim that they
will have u majority of the Legislature on joint
ballot. They are counting on big ?alr.s in the
western and southern counties. Returns from
HageratOWB, Washington County, show large
Democratic gains. In the city vote th? Repub?
lican gains were mostly In the uptown wards
and In the precincts where the colored rot* is
heaviest. Kent and Worcester, two Eastern
Bhore counties, have gone Democratic.
MR. r.ORMAN PROBABLY DEFEATED.
Baltimore. Nov. 2 (Special).?Later returns
BUOW that the 1st Legislative District of Balti?
more City has gone R? publican by about 1,000
This means a Republican sweep of the city on
the municipal ticket, curt clerks and Legis?
lature, and gives the Republicans twenty-one
members of the House and three State Sen?
ates?, On the strength of this. It looks as If
the Republican? win control the L?gislature and
that the f?orman forces are overthrown. Re?
turns from the counties, however, continue to
show Democratic gains.
Artistic Photographs sre the specialty of Rock*
"eod*. Cabinet. IC.i? per dosen. 1.4*0 Broadway.?
.1 REPUBLICAN VICTORY IX OHIO.
GOVERNOR BUSHNELL APPARENTLY RE
ELECTED-THK LEGISLATURE CLOSE,
WITH THE CHANCE! FAVORING
Columbus, Nov. '2.?-Returns received up to
midnight Indicate the election of the Republican
State ticket by a plurality of from 20,000 to
'Jo.'km?, and the choice of a Republican Legis?
lature, which In Janu.ny next will select a
United States Senator for a full term of six
years. The Republican legislative ticket in
Hamilton County ha. apparently been defeated,
but in Cuyaboga and Lucas counties Republican
[Senators and Representatives have been chosen,
and Republican supremacy In the !-? gislature
has thus bei ii assured, according to the views of
the Republican managers. Scattering election
returns received here are a? follows:
Thirty precincts In Hamilton County give
Bushneil 3.539 and Chapman 4.14s. The mm
precincts gave McKinley 1,876 and Bryan 4,168,
Fifty precincts in Hamilton County show a
Democratic gain over the Presidential vote of
2.71 ?. one hundred and fifteen precincts out?
side of Hamilton and Cuyaboga counties give
Bushneil 15,074 and Chapman 18,200. The same
precincts gave Mi Klnley 20,022 and Bryan 18.?
511, One hundred an 1 seventy-six precincts out
of two hundred and m venty In Hamilti n County
give Chapman tWI majority. The same precincts
give Cohen, fusion, 3,182. < ?ne hundred and
forty precincts give Bushneil 19,840 and Chap
mar 10,473. The same precincts gave McKinley
24.7PQ and Bryan 10,823. One hundred and
eighty-eight precincts In Hamilton County give
Chapman 73 majority; fusion county ticket
.".uns majority. Ten precincts out of ninety in
Lucas County give Bushnell 1,122 and Chapman
1.U71. Al tiii* ratio it means a Republican vic?
tory In ins county.
With returns from about one-fifth of the pre
clncts in Cleveland as s basta It is estimated
that Bushnell will carry Cu)ahoga County by
about five thousand. This also elects three Re?
publican Senators and nine Representativas in
Three hundred and fourteen precincts, more
than one-tenth of the state, show 4.300 major?
ity for Bushnell, against T.nMi for McKinley.
Cincinnati, Nov. 2. The returns here show
the electti n of fourteen fusion members of the
Legislature in Hamilton County by majorities
of something near 3,000. The same county
ticket Is elected by from ?.imm? to ::...'??'. Bush?
nell Will carry the county by 1,000 majority
Fostorta, Ohio. Nov. 2. -Very small vote polled.
Bushnell received 9i8; Chapman, T.'t?. McKin?
ley received 1508, and Bryan MO,
Marietta. Ohio. Nov. 2 Washington County
elects entire Republican ticket, will give Bush?
nell 800; Senator, 700; Representative, 500,
Norwalk, Ohio, N ?v. 2. N ?walk city completo
gives Bushnell 1.023; Chapman. 7.V.. McKinley.
1.1S0; Bryan, 865. Democratic sain. .Mi.
Portsmouth, Ohio, Nov. 2. -The city gives
Bushnell 1.820; Chapman, 1 SWS. In ls!"'> it gars
McKinley 'l.220; Bryan, 1,807.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 2 (Special).-There was
a great falling off in the total vote of Ohio to?
day. This was uniform throughout the State.
The Republicans suffered more severely from
the apathy of the y ters than the Democrats,
and the latter have evidently made s >me sub?
stantial gains These gains, despite the un?
favorable reports early In the evening, are n t
sufficient to defeat th" Republican State tlck-t.
In Hamilton County, where a bitter factional
fight has been waged throughout the campaign,
the Republii sns ? st heavily to iheir opponents
?a fact lu? ir* ly dus t i antagonism to the i.os ism
of George B, <"? \. The first reports '-ame from
the city >f Cincinnati, and the large tains led
the Democrats to claim the election of the entire
Btate tl ket Later reporta, however, changed
the tide, sod Um gaina for Chapman, the Demo?
cratic candidate, faued rapidly away. The vote
In the rural districts, as far as,heard from,
shows that the Republicans have suffered Blight
loasea Neither party was willing to venture
an estimate on th? plurality, but the Democrats
announced at the Btate headquarters al 1" ;? ?
to-night thai Chapman's plurality would n t be
over ?_,,<*M. This was a virtual admission <t
At this hour it is safe to place the plurality for
Governor Bushnell at s figure In excess of lu.(HM).
The Legislature, which will select a successor
in the United States Senat- to M A. Manna, is
in doubt, with the chances In favor of the
Republicans. The majority on Joint ballot will
be small, but there are reasons to believe that
the final count will show s safe preponderance
for the Republicans. Th.- result In Hamilton
County, which elected the fusion ticket, r-om
posed of four Republicans and ten Democratic
Legislative candidate*?, makes it necessary to
wait for the final count in some of the i lose
Cleveland, Ohio, Nov. 2.?"The Leader" says to
nlght: "Governor Bushnell has carried Ohio i>y s
majority of from twenty thousand to twenty
five thousand. This Insures the election of a Re?
publican majority In the General Assembly and
the return of Marcus A. Ilanna to the United
Stat.-s Senate. In this city and Cuyahogs Coun?
ty the Republican ticket has a majority of from
four thousand to live thousand, and the three
Republican Senators and nine Republican Ri p
resentatlves ?n the Legislature are elected."
Columbus. Nov. 2.?Three hundred and nine
precincts outside of Hamilton and Cuyahogs
counties Rive Hushnell 54 11."., Chapman 40 )*.'_'.
Th.- sain.- precincts gave McKinley 07,130,
Four hundred and ninety precincts outside
Hamilton and Cuy?hoga counties give Bushnell
7l'..''.7I. Chapman *'.i,7dl. The same precincts
gave McKinley 88,403, Bryan 77.M7.
THE PRESIDENT VOTES IN CANTON.
HB was BARMT AT Tin; POLLS T'< PERFORM ills
MT? AS A CITIZBX.
Canton. Ohio, Nov. 2. Pr?sident McKinley left hin
mother's hem.- to vote at ]0;10 o'clock this morning
It was five blocks' WHlk to the Kulton-st. polling
place?Prectnct C, Klrst Ward whl'-h was In a car?
penter shop, On the way Judge Hicks and his old
neighbor, Judge McCsrty, krined tie President. He
entered the precinct ?rotins pises at 11:20. "William
McKinley, Ka UK Wesi Tuscarswas-st., So, 104."
r<-i i tin- rlerk, The President was In the booth ono
minute and twenty leconds. He pul his (TOM on the
blsnket-sheel Australien ?..?lot with eight tickets
by candlelight, the c-.irt dn or the booth resting on
Ml shoulder and the President being within plain
Sight of the crowd that ha 1 gathered On entering
ai. i leaving the polling-place he returned the ,,ia
tatfc us of ..ii the election offlcera After voting the
President took a walk shoui some of the strs< :??? of
I Ii hon.Ity, di Ring hit hat In reply t,, the mIu
tstloni of people, who made many manifestation* of
their love and admiration for their fellow-cltlsen.
FUSION WINS IN NEBRASKA.
TH? DEMOCRATIC-POPULIST COALITION
APPARENTLY HAS TWELVE THOU?
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 2.?Thirty-five precincts
outside of Lincoln and Omaha Indicate the elec
! Mon of the fusion Htate ticket by not less than
Additional scattering precincts returns from
I ?mull towns and county precincts serve to OOB
I linn earlier bulletins to the . ffect that fusion
has carried this state by a greater plurality
I than Bryan tec. ?ved last year,
Omaha, Nov. - -Twenty-si? precincts outside
1 of Douglas and Lancaster counties give net K -
: puLllcun gain of 106.
POST DEFEATED UY A PUSIONIfT.
OntalM? N'1... Nov. 2 (Special).-?Post, Ne?
braskas Republican candidate for Supreme
Judge, will probably be defeated by Sullivan, on
the fusion ticket, by u plurality Of four to Uve
thousand. JOHN M. THURSTON.
A DEBT THE NEXT MAYOR WILL OWE
The .\ijyoi -elect of Greater New York will be In
debted to il. ?oes [?teorice Pastilles fui the eaeel
j a m servies rendered by the campaign Speakers.
i Ose of tins, sept their #o!oss ekar snd distinct
Speakers and Singer? uso taon ?uni find tbeqj In?
j ?Jl.snci::,ai)lf. Klv..- cents a package ?i Druggists
I and Cor.fecll' ntrs.?Advt.
JUDGE ROBERT A. VAN WYCK,
ri-, ,;. n lit ' M iyor of ths greati r mi tropoi
JUDGE PARKER THE VICTOR
Till: BE8VLT IX THIS STATE.
DEMOCRATIC PLURALITY ESTIMATED
AT 55,0 I >
TOB A88EMBLY WILL BE REPUBLICAN lit A RE
r>f( BO MAi' IBITT DEMO H \" :? \
IB SEVERAL IMPORTANT CITIES TUB
BAIN A FACTOR IN THE ELECTION.
The 8tate elec'lon returns imllrati the eii
of Alton I'. Parkt r, tre Demotratli ?and
for Chief Judge of the t'ourl of Appeals,
plurality ot ah >ut fifi . I vote?. A
great rainstorm prevail? i In ncatl) ail part
the State, and the n ?? s 1 In the i tral
< ountles Th ? ln< lernet 'the
ly reduei d th? Rej ul Hi an v?itci In
Tbe Republic in pari ? ..' m suffet i hi
the < iiks i t the sr:' . v h it
lng the Republli an candidat? M
All any, Uln*hamtoi. Il ter and !..
The Democratic candidat? ? foi m ? wl
? lected were Thomsi .1 Van ?
i ' m ad i Hehl, In Buffalo; Q i?r, In
Rochester, and Mr. Dewitt, In Uli
The Assembly i f IS98 wlli :. publican
majority, but it ? ill be small? i than that ot the
Assembly of W.'T. thi Dem - ral i ha
two Assemblymen In Miagara C mty, '!..?? In
Westchester County, one In < ton <
in Bteuben County, two In '.???? i ' . ? one
In Cortland COuaty, one In Bullivan County,
four in Erie County and live In New-York
County. The Assembly apparently
(Ml Republicans and >'-i Democrat Tb n will
thus be s Republican ms ilt> of 22.
Eton R. Brown, of Watertcwn, the Republi?
can candidate for Senator In the XXXVth Dl
trlit, was elected by s large maj ?
The successful candidates for Justice of the
Supreme Court were Charles H Van Bt
who had practically no opposition, and Frai I
M. Scott. Demi eral. In th< Fli l Jud rial Dl -
trl?ti Willard BartletL in thi Second Jud
District, and Pard m C. W III m -. R< pu
who had a Democratic lnd?u ?? mi nt, In th Fifth
District, and Henry I.. Cbllds, In the Blghth
ALBANY REBUKES BARNES.
BEPL'BLICANS RESENT A DOSS'S DOMINATION
OF THE CITt CONVENTION
Albany, Nov. 2 (Sp?cial) Willi m Barne?, jr.,
Mr Platt'? lieutenant, met hi Waterloo in the
Albany <it> election to-day, He would no) ! iten
to the demands of Die rank and lia ol the Re?
publican party thai the City Convention hould he
allow? ?! to act al n> own will Had he d ?
Oeors? It. Si. v.u. m uld have been elected Ma) >r
by a but plurality. When Mr. Barnen'i mai line
convention nominated Oeneral Beiden B. Marvin
tor Ma] or .Mr. Btevi n '? in. n?1 Im In
nomination under the head of th? ln.|<["
Municipal League. The !>? mo- rail. .,,.
nominated Judge Thomas ?' Van Alutyne, and tho
Independen! Democrats named Robert II Moore
au their eandhlaie Tho canvass In many respecta
was similar to thai In Ureatei Ne? Vori? The
St, vins and Moore men made .i ?. ?. n. tit,
but the St. v.iis men srere the more powerful, for
they ''ut (?own Marvin'* vote more than one-half,
while Moore mad? only siiKtit Inroads Into Van
The Btevns men esrrled iho nulit Into the ward
with the resull lhal the Republicans losl tin Com?
mon Council ami rame near losing the count)
t',fk<-t. Every Indication points la tbe defeat of
Mr, Barnes's candidat? foi Mayor.
THEY VOTED K<?it a DEAD MAN.
W. J. BELLEN, CANDIDATE FOB ABSBMBLf IN
Tilt: IBT ONONDAOA DI8TBICT,
Syrn ?se, x v.. Nov. I- w. j Bellen, Republican
candidate for Merabet of Assembl) In the 1st Dis?
trict of Onondsgs County, died si 12:41 o'clock this
afternoon. II" bad been In Ill-health for home time.
William J. Relien, who represented the let Dis?
trict of Onondsgs County In th? Assembly this
year, and who dlsd yesterday v\nli<- ?tending for
re-election, a is born in Rome, N. v., on October
??; :?.,?; As a young man ).?? was employed on 'The
Johnstown Journal." Later he ?tudled law and
w.is admitted to the bar In Batdwlnevllle. !?? wai
elected io the Asoembl) m ? Republican, md was
a member of the committee? en Inaurnnci?, Char?
itable and Religious Societies and Indian Attain
TROY'.-! MAYOB RE-ELECTED.
Troy. X. V.. Nov. 2 (BpscteD. ? Ind? -ill in Si prr*
I ?nt point la lb? election of two Bepu illcan Assem?
blymen, Brswstet and Russell, in Rent steer Coun
i ty end on? Democrat, William Button. |r., r^
, elected Foi Mayor Francis I M Hoy, Democrat,
! received mor? than two thousand majority over
'? Joan li. Tupper, ms Republican opponenL
UTICA BLECTS AN INDEPENDENT.
t'ti'.i. N. Y., Nov. 3 (Special), vie- Indications are
! that Thomas B. Klnney, Indep ndent. la otecti I
Mayor of tu? a. The Republicans will elect a ma?
jority of tbe Aldermen.
OREEN BEATEN IN BINOHAMTON.
BlngbamtOO, N. V.. Nov. J (8p<,lab.-Jtrotim De
? win, Democrat, Is etoeted Mayor of Btnghamton
1 over ?;porKc B, Oreen, Republican, by over Bvs
hundred majority. Eight D?mocratie AMermea out
of thirteen ore ?tectei
WHY A DEMOCRAT WON INCMN?PON COUNTY
PtettSburg, N. Y.. Nov. 9 (Social I.-The follona!
tiRht betw?eea the Waver and Moflltt forces of lbs
Rsfnibucsa party In CNataa Ooaaty has rasult>d
In the election of K J. Ptchett, a Democrat, to the
Have you hoard the Krell PtgBOf IR t'Ulh Ave.,
bet. '?id SIiJ 23d rila.- AdvL
? ? ? ? H Beckwlth was the Wever
late, .i ?; i -, j:,;.. , ..... nominee of Moffltt'a
? 'on ity Cl< :k declared lleckwlth
th" r. .- ... :? Republican cnndldatc. but tie-- Supreme
J iftri war i ? he Apt* Hat? Division,
1 hl?-h was .->.?? tally convened by the Oovernor to
h? .r the case, and nlso the Court of Appeals, de
i Id. d In favor of Bak? r.
BUFPOLK COUNTY REPUBLICAN.
'.'? i ASSEMBLYMEN ELECTED WITH THE COUICTY
: rhead, Nov 3. Suffolk County has cone Re
it Is estimated tl H Wsllace. for Court
of Appeals, . i ri i. - the county by about aeventeen
Purr. R ' '...?i 1 .lud^.', ran be
? ? : \|ii. -, bul will carry the coun
? lr< d.
?v.l.. ;, n nu did Lb I f<r Assembly,
n th? i-t |. m. t ,, ,i i?,lrr. i,, the lid, and
Republic in ainty ticket, are lucceasful by
? ! majority
HlOOIXfl MAYOR OF OSWEOO AOATN.
. N V Nov ? John D, Hlgglns, Bepubll.
? I M ay oi ol Oswi go to-day by 123
: RESULT IN 0LOVERSV1LLE.
Ol-n-i le, v Y. S \ : (Special) -Cummlngs,
? ??? ? i , ? i \ ing, !:.!?; endent, t< r
It KIM I? LIC AN SPLIT FATAL IN COHTLAND
N V . N ? t The ek ctlon of David
' - ? rat. for A mblj to day
b> ,i i ? v. ? . indn ? ind ftftj
I ? known In Cortland
county In ; Itepu an party aplll In
ndent ticket was
? ? caucus and i
Thi !:? publl ans
irt to keep t
? ? ; the bltti in. ??. rhe
: ? i-ntln ? ? . ?. :..-. ticket ?
II.) ; : m.itiks BY COUNTIES,
i: tin at- s ha d'il i m il t- turns from every
. In N? w *Yoi k Si h-, n ? ? r. ? d at s late
houi ? . ? Ing table. Inas?
much as ?'he i .lud.. Vndrewr, whom Parker
su ? ?? i. ws i on both Me- llepul . n
and l ?i mocratli th kets In IHK.', it is impo
t . ron pare this ? ?'??? tlon s Itl that. The most
suitable parallels, perhaps, are found In 1S'.>::
..nd Is'.'.".. v. le n ih ? ; ? R? cretary of Btate
? ! Tho yean v en. like Wi7, "off
The pluralit) for Morton In IWM
il.VV.Ri4) and thai foi M Klnlej In ISfk! ?M58, Mill)
aere given under exceptional conditions, and
; ? nt I he i. i m '. K pul II? an strength
In the Kmpln Bl ite.
IS1I7. IMhd. IfJSS,
w,:i.i I'iirkri Palmer Kins. Palmei Meyer
Albany .... WO . .. 70*
a::. rn.\_ I.Son .:.' -
i hi ...???... v.. . ? n ;
? itl i a/ti- -.' 50 ' 3.070
' . urnm -.-"?'
, I oil neem (,000
( !.. n BBS ''""
. Ii. not "... 1,800
I , ni ii >,... l.aon
i .ii -ii.l ... BOO
' IM-Iaware , 1.800
Iran i??... i''""
)M, , 1,700 l.'.-n'.i .' 10.11'J .
i ?.??.. l.a.Hi . 2.4AJ ., l SHO .
Frai urn 1 BOO . MSI . 3.B07 .
rnttoo.. ; i.300 MtN . M3I .
,,,.?, ?a 1,400 l --? . 14U'i .
On ...?? e'"' ??' ???? ; .! ,tl9
?U.U.i H"I.' . .i .I .
.Mm . a,31J .j 1.071 .
1,700 . 5,007 .' ISM .
4.1.11(111 0,01 B 7,837 .
??no ... . 1,50? . ?Ta .
l.OHfl . UU .
1.073 . 1.840 .
J...I..I . 7 "I.i, . h.n.lil .
,imi 1,3104 . 888 .
?..no, n 13.000 . ?7,670
500 ISO I.-II . 1-003 .
Lsiw ... :i. i io . '-'.!""? .
m.,,i ?. n - ooo
M l.t-l. e
M?^ ira ...
llnol I :'. I.04KI . 4,309 . 4.376 ...
... .. .. _ lie?
( m .? ma,
. t? I
3.0 ; . M48
3,504 . ?J.TSD
l.i.-.i) . 1,000
.? 4,830 . 1.718
SUMS . S.io
'?"m\ sap . ,-,ui
Min . I,0M .
Ittrlimsod ' M?
ir .1.1 ... ' . 300 I?
BuL'wranw 4.500 . 7.7M
, ,:. , ;.(mmi ... .(.'?ci
Se^enMtwty . 800 873
RrhokarM '-' ? .
Bchnyler . . MO . HOI
seseca ... 8*0. 147
BtMses.i t.tOOJ . 4.07?
M?tr..ik . ?.ooo . Ml?
Pnll I ci MSJ . 7.-!?
Ttega '-."O . 1.0S1
TumpkUM L?0J *"'":1
llst.r. MOO '-'?"T1
W.ur.n. ?0 . WW
WatJuncti*s S.S " . 4.104
Wayni 3.SO0 . 8.043
\v. ?:. !e-t-t 1.200. 1.737
Wyasuag 1.300 . -i''.
TBK -. 600 . i.033
Total? ,'7.-3a 141.1 0143,000 .?.J.IG4 HM.I7.'. H4,tn;7
l'.ui.illiam .... 01*150 ?.'.74"> ... 24.40H .
?Iniludil ?I'M Palios
( oiilni n.-.l ?in gSOOSld I'MKi".
The so-csllod PEPPER \\'lllSKir:.s adven?s.,i
,,v i> ,., i ? m. uf and other atores st cheap prices in
jJot th< flfnulne Dtatlllery liottiinic of OLD
PEPPKR WHISKY. Th.- Oenulne loara a patented
?upon. R< id It. J. II. Davidson & Co., Dis?
tributors. 1.B1 Uroadaay, N. Y.?Advt.
TAMMANY SWEEPS THE CITY.
ROBERT A. VAN WTOR CHOSEN FIRST MAYOR OF THE
G RE.i TER NE IF- YORK,
SETI! LOW SECOND, WITH TRACY A TOOK THIRD
A WIGWAM PLURALITY OP ABOUT SS400 IN THE COMRINEt) TERRIToRY-RICH
AllD CROKER SAYS THE RESULT MEANS THAT THE PEOPLE
ARE WEARY OF REFORM.
CITY OFFICIALS ELECTED.
M A YOB.
noiiRnT a. WAS WYCK.of >,nilh.,ta-l
BIRO S. COLE?.of Hrookly?
PBEBIDEBT OP TIIK Ml XKIPAI. COIACIL.
BANDOLPH <U UGgMlKlMKIt.ot Manhattan
VOTE FOU MAYOR.
MWIItTTW t\n TIIK BROSX. 1 ggaBSJ
BROOKLYS . 7N.2UO
BICHMOSD . 4.X71
BtKENS . l?.not
TOTAL .-~. SSBOSS
MANHATTAN AMI THE BROSI. 77,720
BROOKLYN .*?. U.1.H5T
Itli iniDM) . ??.7U5
?t i i : i ; \ s .??. ?,8t>l
TOTAL . 14t?.8Ta
MWiMirvv abb Tiir. BROffX. a?t.02a
BROOKLYN .?????.??. 37.0-1H
It I ? II MOM) . S?.7HT
uii:i:>s .~.; *gg
total .?. ?o1?*33
Ml Ml ITTAS AMI TIIK BROSTS.[""H..!...... 6'084
BROOKLYN .........'.".'.'..'... a4H
III? Il ?il M). LOOT
??????. !"! I~!!!!!.!.... sb
mAI.rtl'wYcin IMA RAI.ITY MS.3U7.' \
VAN WTCK-S ESTIMATED PL?IIAUTTES IN THE WHOLE CITY:
MANHATTAN ABO TIIK BRONX. ?'?' Y.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.. 14.403
HU BMOND . " ,......,,. 3,115
HOW CHOKER LOOKED AT IT.
Richard Croker received the- returns of the
election In one of the spacious parlors of th"
Murray Hill Hotel. Only the leaders in the
?us districts of the Greater New-York were
admitted. Mr. Croker ?ras as Jubilant as if g
colt by Dobbins had won the Derby, When
! to give his v|.\vs as to the causes which
led to th? sweeping victory gained by Tarn
? ? ?? Hall with a ticket that was practically
dictated by him, Mr. Croker smiled grimly,
meditated a few moments, and then replied:
"This is a Victory of th- ?.lain people who pay
the taxes in tins great city, as well as in the
different boroughs of the Greater New-York. |
'Fake' j .umallsm assisted materially In rolling
u?. the plurality for the Democratic candidates.
T?a- i.pie no longer pay any attention to the
personal attacks of yellow lournals, neither do
they approve the Invasion "f the homes and
private affaii 1 of candidates for public office.
1' - safe to say thai a vast minority of the
res his ,f certain Journals In this city are thor
oughly dlaguated with the methoda employed
during the campaign that has Just closed with
?ueh brilliant resu'.ts. Moreover, the plain peo?
ple, as well .is the progn ?-.?? business men of
Gr? at< r Mew-York, are tired of reformers of the
- ir stripe.
A FORMER STATEMENT RECALLED.
"I t ild you three years ago In an Interview
for Th.- Tribune that when reformers got int.
office they tri d to Btand so straight that they
f.il ..ver backward, Experience has taught the
taxpayers of New-York that amateur reformers
sre an expensive luxury; hence the result of
to-day'a election. The men who made the
most aavage attacks upon the characters and
Integrity of the i lemocratlc Lad. ra m th..- n cent
p..?ni. ai campaign do noi vote in this city, if
Hi . vote ai al!. A majorlt) of that class can?
not neo time to register or toc?me hone- to vote,
You ?ill A.d those men, who enjoy the protec?
tion granted t.. pv??ryl>ody In this city, who live
anywhere . wept in New-York, although they
do business h re, the loud--.-: shouters about the
Inefficiency of men whose every interest Is
centred In the prosperity of the city.
"Then there are others who object to the right
of mi i. who are affiliated with Tammany Hall to
go abroad In pursuit of health and happiness.
Th.- vot?is of this great city decided emphatic
all) thai they know what they want, and that
they are amply equipped to govern themselves
without the aid of theorists from villages in the
WHAT 111-: SWS THE VICTORY MEANS.
'?Tins great victory means good government
conducted on a common-sense hasts; that will
secure Justice for every taxpayer, as well us
for every visitor to the metropolis of this conti?
nent. It m.ans that no expensive experiments
will be tried to gratify th. whims of faddists
who posses* no knowledge of the requirements
of a greal city, and who never h-arn. even if they
are called to nil official places tor which they
are wholly unfitted.
"To close I will repeat that this victory Is a
rebuke to take .1 lurnallsm and faddists In the
guise "f reformers. Now, you print Just what
1 have said, and nothing more. Hut there is no
ncd t.. t.u you that The Tribune is not a Take'
Mr. Crok.r received telegrama from all parts
of the country congratulating him on the sweep
In"; victory for the Democratic candidate?.
MR. LOW'8 8TATEMEXT.
IT I? BETTER TO HAVE POUOHT AND LOST
THAN NEVER T<> HAVE POUOHT AT
Aid. IN Sien A CAUSE, HE BAYS
Beth Low received the re.urns at his house,
No, SO East Blxty-fourth-St Just his own
family and a few of his most In'imate friends
w.ie privent durinK the evening, and, with Mr.
, Low, learned o? the success of the Tammany
tickst from a private telegraph wire which had
been run into the office in the basemenL
Mr. Low declined to see any reporters, hut
about 11 o'clock gavs out the following state?
ment for publication:
"It is not possible to dlscuas the result of the
election in New-York City at the present mo?
ment with much discrimination. A few things,
1 think, stand out on the surface of the figures.
"The year has been a heavy Democratic year
everywhere. Tammany has fell th.- advantage
of this trong t.u 1, ncy. I think this drCHffl?
atanco ah >ws the absolute necessity, if it also
?dews the difficulty, of aeparatlng municipal
from Sta*. and National issues. If the dties are
? vrr to be governed on their merits, tu the
light ?>f th. event. It is clear that the CitlS-ms
Union has mad- a galbant fight for a principle
that is vital. It Is hetter to have fought an 1
lost, in such a cause, than not to have fought
at all. There 'a no need to despair of good gov?
ernment in the (ity winn such a struggle could
he made against such odds.
"The returns show that there was no possi?
bility of Republican success In a contest on
party lines, tor Is It easy to Imagine a time
When, In this city, there will be.
"For th- ??.it,, of the city, I grcr.tly deplore the
result, and yet I would ur^e all whom my voice
maj Influence not to lose heart We have laid
th.- foundation. It may l>e hoped for future suc?
cesses, and ours Is not the first cause that has
suffered a* ih" outset a heavy reverse. I be
speak for the new Mayor and his associates the
co-operation of all my rapportera^ as I pledxe
my own, in any effort they may make to admin?
ister the government of the city In the Interest
of the peuple."
THE TRIUMPH OF THE TIGE
The machines have won In the great i
for the control of New-York City, and
many Hall, under the direction of P
Croker, will have the dispensation of $1
*X>0 In patronage a year. Juice Robert J
Wyck has been elected first Mayor of tl
by a plurality of about eighty-five thousam
ever Seth Low, the candidate of the C
Union. The plurality In the boroughs of
hattan and The Bronx is estimated at
olxty-flve thousand, and Van Wyck c
Brooklyn by about fourteen thousand. A
candidates on the Tammany City, County,
ctal and BorouKh tickets were carried th
In the Tammany triumph, and Justice Alt
Parker, Democratic candidate for the
Judgeshlp of the Court of Appeals, carrio
city by a plurality estimated at about one
dred and six thousand over Judge Willlu
Wallace, the Republican nominee.
TBK FAVORITE IN TIIK BETTING.
Tammany had be, n the fa\orlte in th?
ting, and It was feared by all lovers of d(
government that a Citizens Union victory
the two machines was impossible. The re
Justifies that appr?hension. But several f
are consph u< us In the outcome.
One Is that there are good grounds for the
lief that if an anti-Tammany fusion had not r
that if an anti-Tammany furion had not b
prevented t'y the stubbornness of Platt i
Qulgg, and if such a union could have b
made, the Tiger would not now be stalking I
umphant in these rich pastures, with a hi
hunger that the beast will be able to app?
after January 1 next. The vote of Low |
Tracy together is bigger than that of \
ANOTHER CONSPICUOUS FACT.
Another fact conspicuous at this time Is tl
the contention bo strongly put forth by all
advocates of decent government that Seth L
would prove ihe most formidable candid
Bgalaat Tammany has been vindicated. Gene
Tracy has apparently polled little more than I
full machine support throughout the grea
territory, and he is about fifty thousand beh
Another fact which stands out is that t
death of Henry George had much influence
the result of the canvass. What his r?
strength was, of course, nobody has the mea
of knowing, and It Is evident that the bulk
whatever It was, instead of goir.g to the ca
didate who, along with George, represented t
principle of antl-bosslsm, returntd to Tamman
whence most of It originally came.
YOUNO GKOROE'S INSIGNIFICANT VOT
Young Henry George pc'led an Insigniflcai
vote, only about ?Jil.iHK) votes in the whole ten
tory. The followers of ills father prefem
Tammany to Low, no doubt being influenced I
the distorted report of the elder George's spee?
at Flushing on last Thursday evening, the nlgl
before he died. That report made Mr. Georg
?ay that he would not vote for Low under an
circumstances whereas, as a matter of fac
the speech indicated that George was not et
gaged In any fight with Low, and Intimated tha
If he (George i could not be elected, he hope
his followers would cast their ballots for th
other anti-boss candidate.
THE BATTLE IN BROOKLYN.
It was not without a vigorous struggle tha
Brooklyn was won by the Democrats. Untl
late In the evening Mr. Low's friends hope?
and expected to see their favorite lead botl
Van Wyck and Tracy, but the hope was a for
lorn one. As the returns came In. Van Wycl
kept Just ahead of Low. while Tracy fell behinc
steadily, and in the end made a poor third.
Low's lead over Tracy mujt be accounted tht
measure of Brooklyn Republicans' preferenct
for reputable and trustworthy party manage,
ment, lather than for machine dictation and
disregard of public sentiment.
WORTH BLAMES PLATT.
This la what Jacob Worth said on this sub*
Ject last night:
"Thlo result should be s valuable lesson to
Senator Platt. He will hereafter be likely to
show proper reapect for Independent Republi?
cans, especially in an off year. Tbe crushing da