OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 09, 1904, Image 2

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1904-11-09/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

«>
prec!nct«. Parker's majority in Tlaltimore is 4"»3.
Thr hairman of the Republican state Commit
tee claims that the final retWM ">" *»w ■
Republican majority of over 1,000 in the State.
WEST VIRGINIA.
If Gains Continue, State Will Give
Roosevelt 35,000.
fBV TKLECr.APJI TO TITE BUN E.I
Wheeling. W. Va.. Nov. B— lncomplete re
turns show that Roosevelt has carried Ohio
County by ],7<*>. a gain of 100 over four years
ago. The Republican majority in Caball Coun
ty was increased by 200. and in Monongahela
by 800. If this £*m is kept up throughout the
State, Roosevelt will have a plurality of SK.OO&
It Is safe to predict the «ntir« success of the
Republican State ticket . and " the return of
Scott to the Senate.
fFV TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBCNE.I
Parkersburg. W. Va., Nov. B.— Returns at
hand indicate the election of all five Republi
can Congress candidates by pluralities running
from 4,000 for Dovener to UO.OOJ for Woodyard.
Governor White says Dawson (Rep.) Is elected
Governor by a reduced plurality fro ma year
ago.
Governor White said at Republican State head-
Quarters at 0 o'clock to-night, and his state
ment was approve! by State Chairman Elliott
Northcot:
"I feel confident that Mr. Dawson, candidate
for Governor, has carried the State by a safe
irajorltj-. Th' early returns confirm this.
Roosevelt has sur;ir:.sef: even his most sanguine
folio we rfi."
t ) LOR ADO.
Roosevelt's Lead Certain — Pcabody
Believed To Be Elected.
IBT TEl.i.il'.Al'l! TO THE TKIBfNE.J
Colorado Springs, Col., Nov. 8. — According to
P. B. Stewart. Republican chairman, the Re
publican majority on national. State and county
tickets is 4.000 or 4.."> m j-;i Paso County, which
includes Manitou and Colorado City, will even
increase these figure*. Teller County, which in
cludes Cripple Creek, the seat of the late bitter
labor war, is claimed by Republicans for
the rational, State and county tickets. Gov
ernor Peabody completely routed tho Western
Federation of Miners In the late war, and their
places were taken by lifty thousand non-union
men. A heavy vote was polled throughout Colo
iado. The Democrats claim a victory, however,
for their State ticket. The Democratic candi
date for Governor was Alva Adams. It is esti
mated from the figures that Parker will carry
Denver by 5,000 and Adams by from 0,000 to
7.000.
In Denver <"ity an.l County, the stronghold of
the Democracy, the i-.-Jlts at a lai'- hour show
nearly a tie between the Republicans and Dem
ocrats.
OHIO.
Plurality of 137j000 in 1894 Prob
ably Exceeded.
Columbus, Nov. S.— The estimate late to-night
was that the ii. publican plurality in Ohio would
exceed the high ■rater mark of 137,000 in 1894,
and alto any previous Republican record on
Congressmen-. It is believed that the Socialists
Increased their rote at the expense of the Demo
crats.
PENNSYLVANIA.
President Roosevelt Gets Plurality
of Over ,100,000.
Philadelphia, Nov. B.— The Republicans have
made en almost complete sweep in Pennsylva
nia, carrying the State for Roosevelt and Fair
bar<k*M y over 300,000, and electing twenty-five
of th* twenty-six State Senators and twenty
nine of th« thirty-two Congressmen. They have,
also elected about 175 of the 204 members of
the House of Representatives. This gives them
control of both branches of the legislature by a
large majority, Insuring the election of Gov
ernor Pennypaoker's appointee. Philander C.
Knot for United States Senator, to succeed the
late M. S. Quay.
John P. Klkin. Republican, is elected PtaU-
Fupreme Court Judge by a majority almost as
great as that cast for the Republican national
ticket. The Republicans Tiave atao carried
nearly nil the Judicial district:; in which elec
tions were held for common pleas judges, and
the five c-nunti.-e In which ueociate Judges were
chosen.
MASSACHUSETTS.
W. L. Douglas, Democrat. Elected
Governor For Roosevelt, 100,000.
fBT nSMUPfI TO THE TRIBI'NE
Boston. Nov. B. — Every indication throughout
>>Vw-Er;j?lan<i points to a record breaking vote
iva -caat eariy in the day, especially in Massuohu
"no setts. This State will show 100,000 plurality for
'^Roosevelt, but Governor Bate* ran far behind
lne lie tlcltet, and William L. Douglas?, Democrat.
nie mm swept Boston. Complete return* from the
sw»m»y or president i ve Parker. 4.M..:{. and
In x>sevelt, SS.S."A>. In 1900 the vote for President
""Vat;: Bryan, 48.127; McKinley. 86,244. The
total vote for Governor in Boston was: Bates,
r .7G; Douplas, «2.«;i9. Parker carrier the city
by 10.874 plurality, and Douglas by 34,043.
Governor Bates was slashed i!i every direction,
atii Douglas's election la Indicated by about
20,000 plurality, which may reach 25,000, a?
claimed by Democratic nianngers.
At his home in Brockton, Mr. Douglas to-night
issued the following statement:
To say that I am profoundly grjuifted at the
result of the balloting doe* not fully express 1
my feelings. To be honored with the election as
CJovenior at Massachusetts on the Democratic
ticket in the Presidential year is surely an ear
nest of the good will of my fellow citizens of
all parties. 1 am also mu< h pleased with the
vote In my own city.
A* Governor. 1 shall endeavor to serve the
interests of th^ whole people, and shall devote
my energies to securing relief for our over
' burdened induct rie«« from the lawmaker* at
"Washington. I pr-ail also do what i can to bring
about a redaction in the cost of living for our
people.
Th« BepnbJlcanfl e!e<tei their State ticket, ax
cept the Gr>v*-rr,<ir, at least ten of the fourteen
O>ngTe»(sm*-!i. and ■ targe majority of the legis
lature, which will aded I •■ <» United States Ben-
To bo able to do things
well and quickly Is a
pleasure* That fa why
Telephone
Methods
aro
Happy
Methods.
MEW YORK TELEPHOKE CO.
IS Lay Stroai.
aton?. The Democrats elected, beside* their can
didate for Oovernor. Nt least three Congressmen.
RHODE ISLAXD.
State Safe for Roosevelt — Governor
ship in Doubt.
iBT TELEOBAPH TO THE TRIBtNE J
Providence, R. 1.. Nov. 8.--Returns Indicate
that President Roosevelt's plurality will exceed
that of McKinley in 1900, and reach IK.OOO. The
Republican leaders are doubtful about having
defeated Governor Garvin, Democrat. The vote
for Governor ia extremely close. I'tter, Repub
lican, has gained sligrhtly in the country dis
tricts. The vote in this city will determine the
result.
MAIXE.
Partial Returns Indicate a Republi
can Plurality of 37,000.
'DT TELEGRAPH TO THS TKIBUNE.I
Portland, Me., Nov. B.— Only Presidential
electors were voted for in Maine to-day, but
the poll was heavy. Returns from 3r>o cities and
towns out of 519 give Parker 24.730. and Roose
velt 57,046. On this basis the Republican plu
rality in Maine is estimated at 37,000.
\EW-lIAMPSHIRE.
Republican Victory, as Usual —
President's Plurality About 18,000.
Concord, N. H., Nov. B.— Scattering returns
indicate a plurality of more than 18,0(10 for
President Roosevelt. Figures are uncertain
vh, but the Republicans say many Inde
pendents voted for Roosevelt, and the time con
sumed in marking ballots bears out this atate
rrent. Hollls (Dem.) for Governor, leads his
ticket. The entire Republican ticket was
elected.
VEKMOXT.
President Roosevelt Carries the
State by About 81,000.
White River Junction. Vt.. Nov. 8. — President
Roosevelt carried this Stare to-day by about
31,000. He ran ahead of McKJnley's vote in
1!W»0, while Parker ran behind that of Bryan.
The only question at issue was the choice of
Presidential electors.
IX MAX A.
May Be 70,000 for Roosevelt
[BY TEr.EORAPH TO THE TRIBtNE.]
Indianapolis, Nov. B.— J. P. Goodrich, Republi
can State Chairman, says: "The returns from
eighty-four scattered precincts in Indiana out-
Fide of Indianapolis show Republican gains of
seventeen to the precinct. This ratio will give
the State to Roosevelt and Fairbanks by 70,000.
We will control the legislature by fifty on Joint
ballot, and elect ten and probably eleven mem
bers of Congress."
The State went Republican four years ago by
20,479. The new legislature will elect two
I'nited States Senators.
Indiana has given Roosevelt and Fairbanks
nnc of the largest pluralities in the history of the
State, and It Is not improbable tirnt it will reax'h
if it does not exceed that of 1894. when the
Democratic party went to pieces under the
Cleveland administration.
The Republican plurality' will probably be
about 00,060. The indications are that Hanly,
for Governor, will run behind the national ticket
about r>.<tOO votes. Returns on the legislative
ticket indicate that the Republicans have a ma
jority of over fifty on a Joint ballot in the legis
lature.
At 10 o'clock Senator Albert J. Beveridge. who
had been watching the returns closely, said
Roosevelt's plurality in Indiana would not be
less than 50,000, and probably more, and that
the Republican majority on joint ballot in the
legislature would be f>o.
XEBRASKA.
Republicans May Lose the Gov-
ernor.
Omaha. Nov S.— Returns come In slowly from
both city and State. Precincts in Omaha re
porting thus far indicate a Republican gain on
the national ticket and a corresponding lo&s on
the State ticket.
Outside returns are similar, and with the
present ratio of Republican loss on the State
ticket, George W. Berge (Fusionist), will be
elected Governor. The Republican State com
mittee claims the State for Roosevelt by 30.000.
Lincoln. Neb., Nov. S. — Five precincts in this
(Lancaster) county, outside of Lincoln, show a
net loss to Mickey, Republican, for Governor, of
">'_'. A loss of three votes to the precinct for the
State would defeat Mickey. W. J. Bryan claims
the election of Hergre for Governor by 8,000.
T. S. Allen, chairman of the Democratic State
Committee, said:
"Early returns indicate the election of Berge
for Governor by 10,000. He is making gains In
every precinct, and I have no doubt about his
election."
WISCONSIN.
Roosevelt by 60,000 — Im Follette by
30,000.
IBT TELEGRAPH TO THE TISIBCNE.I
Milwaukee, Wis.. Nov. S. — Roosevelt's majority
1s <;o,«mk>, La Follette's, 30,000. Ten Republican
aii'l one Democratic Congressmen are re-elected.
Tlie candidate for Governor on the regular
Republican ticket was Robert M. La Follette;
that of the Stalwarts, or "National Republican.'
or anti-La Follette party, was Edward Scofleld.
The Democratic standard bearer was George
W. Peck.
KAXSAS.
lit publican Plurality of Over 30,000
Indicated.
IBT IEU3.UPH TO THE TBIBL'NE.I
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 8.— Returns are coming in
slowly, but all co far available indicate a Re.
publican majority of 30,000 or more.
MICHIGAN.
Roosevelt's Majority Estimated at
M&,000.
Detroit. Nov. B.— The Republican State Cen
tral Committee late to-night announced that
the returns they have received from the State
Indicate that Roosevelt will have a majority of
from 126,000 to 135.000.
The State ticket la also elected. Frederick M.
Warner was the Republican candidate for Gov
ernor, Woodbrid^o N, Ferris me i>*uim.-iaU l ,
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 9, 1004
MISSOURI.
Folk Wins by About 40 ,000— Parker
5,000 Behind.
II BTB T TELEGRAPH TO THK TRXBVNE. 1
St. Louis, Nov. B.— Missouri is safely Demo
cratic by about 40.000 for Joseph W. Folk and
the Democratic State ticket, and 35.000 for
Parker and Davis. The city of St. L,oujs la
Democratic by about 10.000. electing Carl Otto
(Dem.) to succeed Mr. Folk as Circuit Attorney.
five judges, a Sheriff and Coroner. Two of the
three Congress districts in St. Louis arc prob
ably Democratic. Richard Bartholdt, from the
Xth (St. Louis) District, being the only Repub
lican Congressman elected from this State.
The legislature will be Democratic on joint bal
lot by alxmt forty votes, and will return Fran
cis M. Cockrell to the United States 9enate to
succeed himself.
Indicated Plurality for Roosevelt.
IBT TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIBI'NB.I
Carson, Nev., Nov. ! .— From present indica
tions Roosevelt will carry this State, though
the Democrats still claim a P'arker plurality.
The result in regard to the Senator to be elected
is doubtful, but indications are for a Republi
can Congressman.
Democrats Concede Defeat—Roose
velt by 8,000.
Salt Lake City. Nov. B.— The heaviest vote
ever polled is reported, with much scratching.
At Democratic State headquarters it was con
ceded that President Roosevelt carried th*
State by 8,000 plurality.
The Republican candidate for Governor wss
John C Cutler; the Democratic, James H.
Moyle. The State election's result is still in
doubt.
WASHINGTON.
Republicans Elect National and.
State Tickets.
Washington. Nov. 8, 10 p. m.— The indications
are that the Republicans have elected their
national and State tickets. They will have a
majority in the next House of Representatives
of forty or upward.
SOUTH DAKOTA .
Republicans Elect National and
State Ticket.
Pierre, S. D.. Nov. 8 (Special).— South Dakota
will give from 30,000 to 3.\000 majority for the
Republican national, Congrew und !~tate ticket.
The legislative ticket elected, so far as known.
will be: Republicans, 122; Democrats. 10.
The chairman of the Democratic State Cen
tral Committee issued a statement in which he
conceded that Roosevelt had polled 60,000 votes
in the State, Parker 30,000 and Watson IVKK).
NORTH DAKOTA.
Roosevelt's Majority Estimated at
25,000.
Grand Forks, N. D., Nov. 8. — Returns received
here up to a late hour show a 25.000 majority for
Roosevelt. The Republican candidate for Gov
ernor was E. V. Sarles, the Democratic M. F.
Hegge. Mr. Sarles is believed to be elected.
MONTANA.
Roosevelt Believed To Be Vic
torious.
Butte, Mont., Nov. X. — The count is proceed
ing slowly throughout the State. The reports
already indicate that the State will go for
Roosevelt.
WYOMING.
Roosevelt Carried State by 7,000
Majority.
Cheyenne, Wyo.. Nov. 8. — Partial returns at a
late hour indicate that Roosevelt carried Wyo
ming by 7.000 majority and the election of
Mondell. Republican, to Congress, and Brooks.
PLURALITIES BY STATES.
_ ■ _
_ . -p
• 1900. 1904.
States. 1 |i 1
McKinley. j Bryan. Roosevelt, j Parker.
Alabama 41,619 \ 40.000
Arkansas j 36,342 ; j 40.000
California 39.770 75.000
Colorado 29,661 j j 1 0.000
Connecticut 28,558
Delaware 3.671 5,000
Florida 20,506 20,000
Georgia 46,665 45,000
Idaho 2,216 j| 8,000
Illinois 94.924 150,000
Indiana 26,479 50,000
lowa 98,543 125,000
Kansas 23,354 30,000
Kentucky 8.098 .. 12,000
Louisiana 39,437 40,000
Maine j 28,590 j j 25.000
Maryland j 13,941 3,000
Massachusetts j 87,869 Too.ooo
Michigan ! 104,584 25.000
Minnesota 77<560 j i 100.000 ■
Mississippi 45.953 ! j 50.000
Missouri j &33° j ; 35.000
Montana j 1 1 ,77 3 5,000
Nebraska j 8.322 20,000
Nevada 2,498
New-Hampshire 19,310 ...... 18.000
New-Jersey i 56,899 60,000
New-York | 143.606 170,000
North Carolina j 24,671 i 65.000
North Dakota 1 5,367 25,000 ......
Ohio ! 69,036 137.000
Oregon | i3.«4 1 • • * . . 15,000
Pennsylvania I 288.433 300.000
Rhode Island | 13-972 / 15,000
South Carolina I f 43,657 40,000
South Dakota | 14.986 30,000
Tennessee 22,24-2 ........ 15.000
Texas *| 136,791 190,000
Utah 2*133 * ...... 8,000
Vermont 29.719 35.000 .......
Virginia ' 30,2 15 25,000
Washington • 2,623 • • 1 5.000 ......
West Virginia 21 ,022 '. . 25,000
Wisconsin 106,507 60,000
Wyoming 4.3 lS 7,000 „
Totals 7,220,077 6,630,016 I . .
Plurality *..«••! 860,06! [ .'...,* ]| _[
XEVADA.
UTAH.
Republican, for Governor. The election of the
remainder of the State ticket is aiso certain.
CALIFORNIA
Roosevelt Receives 75,000 Majority.
fBT TELEGRAPH TO THE TRIP! I
San Francisco, Nov. California will giv<»
Roosevelt 76.000 majority, and a solid Repub
lican Congress delegation. Roosevelt has thus
polled a larger vote than did McKinley four
years ago- Of The eight Congressmen to be
elected the Republicans claim seven. The second
district. ls in doubt. In this district Bell, Dem
ocrat, Is running ahead of his ticket.
DELAWARE.
Republicans Sweep the State by
About 5,000 Plurality.
Wilmington, Del.. Nov. B.— Roosevelt has car
ried Delaware by about "»,<X)O. nnd the Republi
cans elect the Governor and Congressman. The
leginlature will be overwhelmingly Republican.
VIRGINIA.
Parker Carries State by Jo, ooo— One
Repu blica n ( on rrrcss m a ?? .
Richmond, Va,, Nov. S.— The election in Vir
ginia to-day was absolutely without disturbance
so far as has been heard. The Democratic ma
jority on the Presidential ticket will be about
25.000. Nine Democratic Congressmen out of a
total of ten have been chosen. Slemp, the Re
publican Incumbent in the IXth District, ap
parently is re-elected by a majority of about
1,200.
KENTUCKY.
Early Returns Give Parker larger
Pluralities than Bryan.
Louisville, Nov. B.— The city of Louisville and
Jefferson County, with sixteen precincts missing,
give Parker 22,927; Roosevelt. 22,0!>4. This in
dicates a net Democratic loss sf 2,000 in the
Vth Congress District over 1902.
One hundred and eighty-one precincts in Ken
tucky out of 1.890. outside of Louisville and
JefTerson County, give Parker a plurality of
,'.t>.''.4 a go in over Bryan's plurality in 1900 of
1.0 LV,.
SOUTH CAROLINA.
Parker Carries the State by Xot
Less than 40,000.
Columbia. S. C, Nov. B.— Parker has carried
South Carolina by not less than forty thousand
•plurality. The Democratic State ticket has
been elected without opposition. The State
legislature ta unanimously Democratic.
% m
GEORGIA.
Democratic Plurality Will Be About
4^.000.
Atlanta, Nov. total vote in Georgia
will count up to about 00,000. The Democratic
plurality will be about 45.<>00.
TEXXESSEE.
Both Sides Claim the State— Parker
Plurality Indicated.
Nashville, Term.. Nov. B— At 11 o'clock both
Democratic and Republican chairmen are claim
ing the State. Returns received by "The Ameri
can" Indicate a majority of lf>,(H)O votes for the
Democratic national ticket, and perhaps 5.000
lees for Frazler. Democratic candidate for 'Gov
ernor.
LOUISIANA.
Parker Wins by About 35,000 —
Light Vote.
New-Orleans, Nov. 8. — The Democrat* have
carried Louisiana for Parker and Davis by a
majority of probably 36,006. Seven Democratic
Congressmen have been elected. Th° election
was peacable. and outside of New-Orleans a
light vote was oast.
G. H. MUMM & Co. s
TT-v-f-rii TVrrr of the new vintage now arriving
H/JLILd Uly Is conceded to be the finest pro
i^mam^ammma^^m duced this decade. Naturally dry
Casa-aH-ori "Rni+ The finest brut champagne
OeieC teQ -PrUt m the market. Made of
l^^mm—m^a^mmm^^ selected cuvees of vintage
years, especially adapted for brut wines. A very Dry
Champagne of exceeding Purity
IMPORTATIONS IN 1903
407,304
BOTTLES MORE THAN ANY OTHER BRAND /
W&J.SLOANE
IM/ir] take pleasure in directing
attention to our Autumn im
portation of Templeton's
SCOTCH CHENILLE
AXMINSTERS
The long established reputation of
these splendid floor fabrics prom
ises a wide appreciation of our
present '.bowing, which outranks
former displays in originality of
both color and design
! BROADWAY & 19 th STREET
FLORIDA.
Parker Carries the State by About
20,000.
Jacksonville. Fla.. Nov. S.— The few scattered
returns so far received indicate the usual Demo
cratic plurality of about 20,000 in Florida. The
Democratic candidates for Congress are all
elected.
TEXAS.
Democrat a Have Majority of 100,
000 — Elect All Congressmen.
Austin, Tpx.. N'nv. S.--Karly returns show that
the vote cast to-day will haraly px^eeri "T ■
of which StSO.OOO were cast for Tarker,
for Roosevelt and the balance scattering.
MISSISSIPPI.
Returns Indicate a Parker Plurality
of 50,000.
Jackson. Mis?.. Nm\ S. — Returns coming In
show that between r.<»,000 and Tri.OOO votes were
oust, and the opposition to t"he Democratic party
will poll between 10,<K>O and lI.OOQt The Demo
cratic majority for Parker and Davis will be in
the neighborhood of ."o.tMM*. Mississippi returns
eißht Democratic Congressmen, the Republicans
making no opposition.
ARKAXSAS.
Light Vote in State — Parker's
Plurality About 40,000.
Little Rock. Ark.. Nov. B.— Early returns show
a light vote in Arkansas. From these the
Democratic plurality is conservatively estimated
at 4n,tM»o. The Democratic nominees for Con
gress have safe majorities.
NEW-YORK LEGISLATURE,
The new legislature will show material Re
publican gains in both branches— in the Senate
the Republicans gain seven seats, one in Suffolk,
two in Brooklyn, two in New-York and one
each in Uneida and Erie. The party division in the
upper branch will be: Repubiicuns. "7; Demo
crat?. 13. In the assembly the Republicans
make a similar Ruin. Five of the eight addi
tional Republican members come from Brook
lyn. In New- York County the Republicans gain
three and lose two districts, showing a net gain
of one. They also gain a seat in Oneida County.
The next Assembly will contain 104 Republicans
and -Mi Democrats. On joint ballot the legislat
ure will stand 141 Republicans to ,19 Demo
crats, Insuring the election of ,i Republican
Senator to succeed Senator Chauncey M. De
pew.
THE STATE SENATE.
Di»t. lux.
I. i'uiil S. Ban-, jr. il; i !•»>. -Jothnjn P. AlMs ii;.i.
-.: *Lahc A. Kewnan (D.). 27. •> K. Waralrii IB i
8. -Thomas H. CuU*fl ID.». J» •EUicw T. Bra krtt <X.>.
4. John Dtwachei if: i. 111 '.;«mes it. Mcßwaa tit.).
fi. J.iiirvs J. lif ! ■•« ii' > JUL *\Vm. ]• lUxirtf i ti. i
I ink .1 Oardnei tit.). 31. *Gpvnetf CJ. Prime (R.)
7. '1-. 11. McCarren tD.i. ifi*. ••;,,,,■„.■ U. IfaJl t H •.
s <:tmrl-s Cooper lit). 33 'Walt* '. Brows IKI
'.». C i: BWMAH «D.) M 11. .1. iVggrniiuli .K>
10. M-ai.i-1 J. UlurUaa U> i. 38 'Jo:*.- H »\>l>i. tlt.i.
It •John C. PltaceraM (D>. M. *Hora«a WhIM (R.J
12 >S*inu«] .1 -1. -v ill.i. -17 -Irsn,:.. H. Oalea ill >.
IS. • Bernard X Mao-Ma (D.* «•>-. Hirvf i> Hinrn IR )
14. •Thomas I f.railv (l>.». N 'ii.h! 11. Hllom iK.i
l'>. Nad a. Btsharj ii:i 4" '>».n CSuftdy (R.i
10. >Pct«l J. D ...Ii:. .I').-*! \Vi:!:ait J Tull.v ,X.>.
II Mnrt.n Sax.- il:>. ■»- "I .In- RataMa iKi
is. Jai-.il. Murks ilJ.i. -4.. >MartO« E. !-■»! ,U.
IS> Alfred I: fax- a: 4*. "W. W ArnuUuai •!: ..
•-ii *Juni«-i» .1. !ii..:. v (D ). 43. •!. i. tl , u::ii,. .i--. . K .i.
SI 'John A. Hawkiaa (D>. 4R. *Fr«-«l. C. StPVeni vK)
"L". *F. M. Carpenter (It >■ 47 •Henry \V. \l.h 'K.i
'.'.3 •l.ouiii X Ghoilm-H (K.). 4* I*.ui- rietchai >Ri
1"4 'Henry S. Ambler (It t. 40 •(-,. rK-- A. tWU til >.
X- John N. C«n*u UK.>. >» *Aatan T. F«m-:i.T (It.).
•iti'-eltH t«-J.
THE STATE ASSEMBLY.
DM ' I>ii>t
M.UAXV. 10 Krrdrrlck .1 Ktif.l ,1! >
1. •Chan.-, \V Mra.t (X ) 11. J..t,n .) Siirnm.-n ID »
2. •ALram 8. Conn tit i la Miv Brkntn <H i
:« Willlum V tV-ke «L>). IS. "John I.', lluckctt <O ?
4. •Wtn. J. «imtlun JR.), 14 • Albert C \\ i.-^.m.i iv \
AI,I.K.i\NV I.V •■mo* J Mi- Man u» ID .!
•.teaae ■. Phillip* iR i 1(1 Uu ta> ll>mm:.n |R .
„, BROOME 17 M, ;..:-i j „.„,(,, (L , „
1 'James T. Rosori tK. i. 1« K.iw 1! !^i «■,,-, ,|i ,
'2 •Kr.-vt X All.i; it; . l-». Marvin Fi.z».rn"n^ (.M , >
CATTARAnara »i>i; i. Fi.»,m U a ,:
1. Jaaitr 1-:. Smith . it » 21.' William Y..un« «U >
2 *Ji«me-. c ShelUon (R >. 2*.* 'Wm 11. li.v i.tti - tD)
, „ „r AvrtJA 88, Jill-hurl .<t,.lt(, a>v.
1. •!. « . Rkp«MH <X i 84. JtniM J. N»u<-nt il> )
MIAITAVQI A 2« M. .1. MMurd .!>./
I. 'Artliui c. Wade- a: ■ ST. Hleors« l>. a m Hi
-.' «S Frr.lerl.-k \lx-n a< » •CaWNWI .-< r»hn ,U ).
Always aß.enemb«ra R.enemb«r t»h« F\!ll Name
L Always R.«n)emi>«r t»h« Quinine j^ tV/J^ cn«wa*
axative ftromo Auhune jq /tt/ £* •-«-/
Cures m Cob: inOiw Day, Cr^bi 3 £>•— V& >#• /^7^-^ bex ' 25a
LEMAIRE&
PARIS ||
The juds^s of the St. Louis Exposition
acknowledge the superiority of our joods I
by placing them beyond competition.
I
It is quality that has made the ram* .
Lerraire famou*. s>>» that this name. •
spelled L.-E-M-A-I-R-E (v .!•-?«. t3 on ;
the end and arourid the eye piece of
every Opera and Field Glass you buy; (
otherwise you will buy worthless Imiu- I
tions.
For »a!» or c." r?»pon»fMe d»a!?rs.
IS YOUR NAME WRITTEN THERE?
Ward Minister's List Was But 400.
THK m\NLOl* >Ul.l> OK IlKiniOVD, \TRC.INI A.
hay. a lartfer l:>;r. e— talßlng th- ni'.ri»!« oi flnanciArv
ralljoa'l ofiloiaN. la«>>rs. phytciKnw. an.! ■">'•"!' •
whom th*y ■ IC'"*. at rvgular int»n«>. v --ir wh ( - •
wat*r-ground corn n.^al. »' ' Itiin -1-.'>' l. $1.00 — J'i-!V
sack». deltvert-U at result no •?.
Hon-Raaticli istestos
Table Covers and Dish Mats
FOR
PROTECTION OF DJNIN6 TABIFS
ron SALE by
ISO and IK Wnt ltd Street, and
133 Weal >"ortj-tir»t M.. New York.
Betwrfn Sixth Avenue ami Broadwajr.
CHDICSa ■ TreJ. E. Perhaai 'RJ
•Sherman Mor^iand iR >. 30. Hob.-! : X \V^s?>*r tU.i-
CIIK.NANCO. 31. Joseph BtihOl 'X->.
Charlaß U CarrUr ,K.» 32. l^t.poM i-riacH ,D.).
CLJNTON 33. J;i.-ot. X galuwnn <r>>.
•H. Wallace Kn«pf> (R-). '-» •\Vll!ii»n J. T.:::» U >
COLUMBIA. :t>. 'VMM J Brer«t (D.)
•Edwanl W . Sc-oviU .R.». NIAGARA
IOKTLAND i *v; F. I» "•■. ' n ir,
Charles tj. Newton .H < 2 'John H l^K^tl *•*
DKI.AWAHt. ONEU'A _.
•Ja!-.. B, i". wan <R ». 1 Harry U .la:^ *■''
DtrTCHKSS .2, J^y H. l>«nt iKY
1 -.' .1 i: T. Smith iRI 3. 'John C. Evans tK-l
2. Augustus i. Oray <X). »'N ' V -'\' ;V . _,
KRii: • • *h
1. "Charles J. QotBTJ iD I 2. 'EOm&nl S ' "" p V
1 »Rob< rt I.yr.n iv, x .Jt >- •' 'Man t tt '•" 'V.
M F. * irmvr.skl «D i. 4. *F. W. UanuaoM <»■'•
4. William C. Tmjoal <:•'- ' ONT.\H.>- _,
R. "Charles W. Hri»>Us iK . >. *J?an L. ESuracM "•*"
6. Frank \V. >>tar..!i»rT 14 >. OBASOE
7. 'John K. ration iR.i. IV i;. llas:'.-2- «■»■
b 1. .1 Sl.nttlrv (K>. 2 *Lou!^ lijiir!'. ti. ••
KSSKX. OKI. [.AN-
Frank C. H'...jM>r fltl Henry ' VVil.wn <»->.
KRXNKI.IN OSWEIJu _ X
•Chas Ii Matthews «B->. 1 "Tbomas I\ L»wls (»■»■.
FII.TON AND HAMILTON. 2. •Fr*J. >J. VV>-ltn«J' *■» \
•Prank C v. ad >H » OISCGa
OEXI Drtn«i i- t:a-* («-►
•s Percy Boakcf iR >■ :ttnam
GREENE 'John R VaV «R->
Wliltai C Hrn.lv iK > OI'KKX* -
BERxnna i -.f.-.;!: s«a»v«i „.
•A ,am !! s--. :,. ;11 . - !>• •• 'V Wtfcame* I**
JEFFEKii •:-• :< William <1 Mil .-r -'
L Albert Ftoata R.I RENSSJ I.ASH _v
2 «.i. Prack i..- Rat- ■!•. >. 1 •Trank i *•••" TJ7*
K!N.;.- - •■■ -■ ■' : • 'X'- 1
1 »Tr. • .- rrXall *.X X *OU> •• » OardnsrW
2 *.l.),i> McKaown ■!>> RIiTHMOXD
.-. •Thnm.-i* V. li.it.v il»» .\ .1 .-i >V. .:.r:..-..- i^>
4 TTmt O M :i -n> BOCK a' ■
.'. r> h Po»u«x a: > -\: t
■ .bar.- T !-!l ■»» > * r LAWBEXii:.
7 M J. Qnd] il<> 1 . •••h*r!,-- s f'li'ill «**
1 taaaea A T»i— — iHT> • - **■ * :a "■ : - J l '- "*••"
» .1 ■::'— J. BVrnai JIM «AT!\!'. i! 'A . ,
K. CtiarlM r. Murph) iR i •"•■ ■ » '
11 •";.. -* ItlßTlFin ft ' !*' »!>:%■ I VIM »»
12 •..<«' I. TV—.T .X >. "W«». W Wtmv»» m»
a T. v M.<t.,.-.s .•>>. .-. -n.-;«»ii' • , w
I 14 i;.-,. \v CaTasasa«lXv ••: ■ -• v,■ „v' r
1 IS "llirr. D Data d>« SOU ' '• X m%
If. •KU-hiM C i'TP .15... I-. V V:- V »::V «•»•
' 17 «K,!v. -• Dcnrlta* <K ■»■ "= N "-f, x -»
r is ('ha* li. rvttW 'I'
IP. •John Wolf (D.J STF " ';" N ,. k >
i tU Will tl R».
i -1 .-., H
.
1.1V1N.-.M-ON. 2 •'•^-•;-:-;, V' \;
.1 \\ \V V.u ■..rtl.,.|r .(R >• * ,^,.

isttrttic i-.-k^. iiti . TOMJ . K ) ;. N - .., ,a»
2 -Charl.-, X Mw-.1.i. t R > •'•• • rv "
?. *(■> I" rnllahan .TI . l?: ':..„,.„.; ,nl.
4 All.il . I * «.>■
Tbomaa X '- :
•win n -;<..-:•- ': ' w : ■■■-.-. -ton
I
|. 'Tt- .». D CWUu IDJ - \. , .
5 -\rfr«l K. smtth <I» > „,.*."' • ! R.V
H. Rlcha J Malta* «!>_> „ ^...;..,.-V 'J
4 •WllMam H H---.^« v ,«^
• arlet Arrt»r«. n >I> ' |
I •! '. »c» F »>»rr> P»
V Uv.lL M*! lH> . r . v ..V- • •«■»
0 Tatrl-i I! T: ;■-". v% - • ■
"P^'.e l-,.e.l T^l^J^^^

xml | txt