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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, November 07, 1900, Image 2

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Twenty precincts in the Twelfth Con
gressional District in the city give James
G. Butler (D.) 3448, W. R. Horton (R.)
2415. ' Democrats claim Butler's election
by 2000 majority.
Twenty-six precincts in the Eleventh
Congressional District in the city give
Patrick O'Malley (D.) 5179. Charles F. Joy
(R.) 6555. •
¦ Twenty-five precincts in Str~ Louis out
of 3.13 give. Bryan 5194; McKinley 2346:
Dockery (Dem.), for Governor. 5127; Flory
(Rep.) 3084. n
Chairman Serbert of the Democratic
State ; Central Committee stated that
enough doubtful counties had been heard
from to. indicate the election of Bryan
Electors and Dockery for Governor by
good pluralities: that the Democrats
would control the Legislature and elect
thirteen and possibly fourteen out of fif
teen Congressmen in the State.
Sixty-three prechaets out of 333 in St.
Louis give Bryan 11.759, McKinley S5S5,
Dockery. (D.) for Governor 11,527, Flory
(R.) 8558." ; -
Chairman Aikens continued: "If th»
remaining counties in the State show
similar gains, and Gt. Louis. St. Joseph
and Kansas City roll up their Uimal Re
publican majorities, I see no reason why
our State and national tickets should not
be successful. I know that the senti
ment in the State is ample to elect the
entire Republican State and national
tickets in Missouri."
Thomas G. Aikins. chairman of the
Republican State Committee, stated that
the county . chairmen of Butler, Noaway,
Green and Lawrence counties- had re
ceived enough returns to indicate that
McKinley and Flory, Republican candi
date for Governor, had carried them.
These counties, he said, showed Repub
lican gains over the vote cast in 1S96 of
from 400 to 1000.
j ST. LOUIS, Nov. 6.— Up to midnight the
returns from the State and city were very
meager, owing to the operation of the
new and untried Nesbitt election law, the
unusually heavy vote and the fact that
the counting of seven constitutional
amendments had been done first. Noth
ing definite as to the result of the vote
on State or national rickets could be had
at that time. It was known, however,
that the , following Democratic Congress
men, were ~ re-elected: ,W. S. Cowherd.
Fifth District; Champ Clark, Nintn;
James Cooney, Seventh; James T. Lloyd.
First; Charles F. Cochran, Fourth Dis
trict. --V
MISSOURI.
The Republicans elect all the State
ticket below Governor by Bafe majorities.
The rRepublicans claim all seven Con
gressmen, and the figures back the claim
as to-six of them. : v
nor is still leading slightly on the incom
plete returns, but the vote is too close
to state. definitely. ,
"I s£e no reason at this hour to change
the figures of the State Central Commit
tee issued before, the election. McKinley
has carried the- state by S0.000, outside of
Cook County. In Cook County the indi
cations are that both McKinley and Yates
will have a majority, with McKinley in
CHICAGO. Nqv. 6.— Chairman Rows of
the Republican State Central Committee
gave out the following statement:
ILLINOIS.
The Georgia delegation to Washington
remains solidly Democratic. Coffey Coun
ty. Hn South Georgia, went for McKinley,
and the town of Fitzgerald registered a
heavy Republican plurality. ' Bryan's ma
jority In Atlanta showed a large increase.
The Republicans failed to carry the
Fourth ward, which went for McKin
ley in 1856.
ATLANTA, Ga,, Nov. 6. — Bryan's ma
jority in Georgia will be about 40,000.
The majority for Bryan shows an ap
parent increase over that of four years
ago of about 4000., But little interest was
manifested and a very light vote was
polled.
GEORGIA.
JACKSONVILLE. Fla.. Nov. 6.-At
midnight the result in Florida be
summarized as follows: Bryan's ma
jority over McKinley, 22,000 Jennings (D.)
for Governor, is elected by 21,000 major
ity. The State Legislature is unanimous
ly Democratic.
FLORIDA.
The count is so slow in Kent and Sus,sex
counties that detailed results of the legis
lative elections there cannot be given, but
the Democrats say nothing has transpired
to destroy their confidence in the election
of a Democratic Legislature. It will be
10 a. m. before the result can be definitely
announced. McKlnley's plurality in the
State may reach 2500.
In the First District of Newcastle
County. Ford defeats Hitchens for Rep
re?fntative. a Democratic gain. In th'j
Tenth. Holcomh, Democratj defeat."
Hushbeck. Republican, another Demo
cratic train. Gains are also reported, but
i!ot officially, from Kent and Sussex
counties, and the Democratic claim of
the Legislature seems well founded.
While scattering returns only have been,
received from the country districts the
Democrats are confident that they have
carried a majority of the Delaware Leg
islature.
WILMINGTON. Del., Nov. 6.— Returns
received up to 9:30 o'clock Indicate a Re
publican majority In Newcastle County
of 2000 to 2500. This gives the State to the
Republicans by 1200 to 1500. The Demo
crats have- carried ICent and Sussex
counties^, electing two Senators and nlp<»
out of * ten Representatives in Kent
County and making gains in Sussex
County. This makes It certain that the
Democrats will have a majority in the
next Legislature.
DELAWARE.
NEW HAVEN. Conn.. Nov. 7.— The plu
rality for McKinley Is about 23,000. The
surprise of the flay was occasioned by the
fact that the Republican State ticket fol
lowed closely the figures of the Presiden
tial contest and.w-as elected by pluralities
of over 21,000. The Republican Congress
men were elected by majorities ranging
from 10,000 in the First District to a nar
row margin in the Second for Sperry.
CONNECTICUT.
Chairman C. D. Ford of the Republican
State Committee declined to make an es
timate on the result in the State.
District, and it is believed that John F.
Shafroth Is re-elected in the First, but
this cannot be said positively.
Milton Smith, chairman of the Demo
cratic State Central Committee, at mid
night made the following statement: "I
am satisfied that Brvan has carried this
State by from 40,000 to 60,000, and the fu
sion State ticket will not run 5000 votes
behind him. The Republicans have not
elected more than 12 of 65 members of the
Legislature. Congressman Shafroth has
a majority of 12,000 and Bell in the Sec
end District is elected by 25,000."
LOUISVILLE, Nov. 7.— Returns up to
1:30 a. m. continue to show Democratic
gains,- though both sides stiH~cIaim the
election. In 964 out of a total of 1884 pre
cincts in the State, including Louisville,
the reports show: Bryan 22.569, McKinley
13.9S1; Bryan's majority S5S3. Beckham
The Courier-Journal at midnight says
returns from two-thirds of the counties
in the State show Bryan and Beckham
majorities. The result will depend on the
size of the majority in the Eleventh Con
gressional District, which ia heavily Re
publican.
"Official returns from twenty-eight coun
ties have been received. In these counties
Beckham for Governor has gained 1039
over Goebel last' year, while Yerkes has
gained 1302 over Taylor in the same coun
ties last year. Jefferson County (Louis
ville) is not included In this estimate. This
indicates that Yerkes has been elected by
a safe majority. In the Presidential race
McKinley has probably run 1200 behind
Yerkes in the same counties."
"Bryan and Beckham have carried Ken
tucky by safe majorities. The Democrats
have elected nine out of the eleven Con
gressmen, including Gilbert In the Eighth,
Kehoe in the Ninth and Rhea In the Third
districts."
Chairman Combs of the Republican
State Committee said:
LOUISVILLE. Nov. 6.— At 10 o'clock
both Democratic and Republican commit
tees claim the State, though they furni=h
no figures in support of their claims. The
Louisville newspapers claim that Bryan
and Beckham .or McKinley and Yerkes
have gained the victory in this State, Just
according to whether these papers sup
ported the Democratic or Republican
tickets in the campaign. McKlnley's ma
jority in 180 out of 200 precincts In Louis
ville and the county is 4059. In the same
precincts the majority of Yerkes. Repub
lican candidate for Oovernor over Beck
ham, Democrat, is 4498. The Democrats
are claiming gains In the State.
LOUISVILLE. Nov. 6.— At midnight the
result of the election in Kentucky was in
doubt, with both sides claiming the State
and Presidential tickets. The Democrats
may be considered to have a trifle the bet
ter of the argument. Ex-Governor- Mc-
Creery, chairman of the Democratic State
Campaign Committee, said:
KENTUCKY;
KANSASvCITY. Nov. 7.-At 1 a. m.
Chairman Albaugh of the Kansas Repub
lican Committee claims the State for Mc-
Kinley by 30.TJO0 plurality and for Stan
ley by 25,000. He claims the election of
the entire Republican Congressional dele
gation and that the Legislature on joint
ballot will be Republican.
KANSAS.
DES MOINES. Nov. 7.— It is apparent
that Iowa is Republican by 100.000 and
that a solid delegation of eleven Repub
licans will be sent to Washington. Five
hundred and twenty-three out of 2137 pre
cincts in the State have been heard from
These give McKinley 299,707 and Bryan
203,842. a net Republican gain of 20 to a
precinct, if this ratio is maintained Mc-
Kinley's plurality will be 104.000. the larg
est on record in the State. The entire Re
publican State ticket is elected by the
largest plurality ever had in Iowa.
IOWA.
Democratic Congressmen have been
elected in the Second and Third districts,
while the Republican Congressional can
didates were successful in the Sixth,
Eighth. Tenth, Eleventh and Thirteenth
districts.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Nov. 7.— A con
servative estimate at 12:30 a, m. places
McKinley's plurality in Indiana at 30,000.
The entire Republican State ticket is
elected.
INDIANA.
From the returns received by. him
Chairman Watson also -claimed the Dem
ocrats would have a working majority in
the lower house of the Legislature.
Judge Yates. who was at Republican
State headquarters all evening, claimed
bis election as Governor by a substantial
majority. ' .
ftie lead, by about 15.000. I estimate, his
plurality in Cook County at 25,000."
Chairman Watson of the Democratic
State Central Committee refused to con
cede the State to McKinley, and claimed
that Alschuler. Democratic candidate for
Governor, had carried the State by a small
plurality.
ST. PAUL, Nov. 7.— Up to 2 o'clock 407
precincts of the cities and throughout the
State /had- sent in reports on President,
Indicating a probable majority of 75,000
for: McKinley. Van Sant <R.) for Gover-
MINNESOTA.
DETROIT, Nov. 6.-Presldent McKinley
hag carried Michigan beyond doubt. Con
servative estimates place his majority at
65,000. His majority in .1896 was 41,542.
The Evening Newts bays that if MoKin
ley's ratio of majority in the 110 districts
heard from is maintained throughout the
State his majority will be 90,000. The Re
publican State ticket also haft been elected
by a smaller majority.
At 10 p. m. it is (nought the Republicans
have elected, all the Congressional
nominees. . . ...
MICHIGAN.*
President McKinley has carried the
the. State by. about 80,000. a reduction of
nearly a hundred thousand from that of
four years ago. The Republicans have
elected ten Congressmen. While the total
vote for Governor was behind that given
the national candidate. W. M. Crane was
re-elected by a larger plurality than that
received by President McKinley. The Re
publican vote showed a net loss of about
15 per cent.
BOSTON. Nov. 7.— The plurality in this
city of 8466 for Bryan, with one precinct
to be heard | from, came as the surprise
of the election in Massachusetts. Bryan
polled throughout the city 44,813 votes—
that is, 14.999 more votes than he received
four years ago. This is a gain of about
50 per cent for the Democratic Presiden
tial candidate. McKinley's support was
36,347, which was a loss of 24 per cent over
1S96. Bryan ran very, strongly in Repub
lican wards and seemed to lose in several
Democratic wards.
MASSACHUSETTS.
McKinley carried Baltimore city by 6995.
The returns -from the counties are mea
ger, but official advices from eighty-one
scattered precincts out of 354 give Mc-
Kinley 18,285, Bryan 16,19"). assuring Mc-
Kinley a majority of at least 10.000 in the
State. The defeat of the Democrats has
been thorough and surprising, it being
thought certain that they have lost five
of the six Congressmen, with the proba
bilities In favor of a clean sweep by the
loss of the other. The doubtful district is
the Second, in which Congressman J. F.
C* T.ilbot Is the Democratic candidate and
A. Blankeney the Republican aspirant.
The returns, with one precinct missing,
show a majority for Blankeney. and it is
regarded as. probable that he is elected.
This means a net loss of two Congressmen
to the Democrats, the Fourth and First
districts having been represented by Dem
ocrats, though Governor John W. Smith,
who was elected in the First, resigned
soon afterward to become Governor of
the State. His business partner. State
Senator. John P. Moore, was nominated
by the Democrats to succeed him, and
his defeat was a source of great surprise,
It being considered that he was practical
ly sure of election.
BALTIMORE. Nov. 6.— McKinley has
carried Maryland, beyond the shadow of
a doubt, the only question to be settled
being the size of his majority. With prac
tically complete returns from the city he
has a majority here of about 6500, while
from the State scattering returns indicate
an additional surplus of 3500, making his
toial majority in the State about 10,000.
There is no reason to believe the final
figures will vary greatly from those given
above. Chairman Vandiver of the Demo
cratic State Committee admits Bryan's
defeat in the State, while Chairman Golds
borough of the Republican Committee
says that McKlnley's majority will reach
14,000 at least. It is also certain that the
Republicans have elected four of the six
Congressmen, while the remaining two
will probably be Democratic, although
later returns may change this outlook.
MARYLAND.
Out of seventeen counties in the Elev
enth District, the Republican Gibraltar,
eight counties have been heard from, each
giving McKinley and Yerkes an average
majority* of 1000. The Republicans claim
20,000 majority on both State and national
tickets. , . _ ¦ , ¦ .
(D.), for Governor. 21,583; Yerkes (R.) 15,
tW; Beekham's majority 5694.
A total of sixty-two counties out of 117
in the State is Included In the precincts
heard from. »•
THE SHADED PORTION'S SHOW WHERE THE ARMY OF BELIEVERS IX THE ADMINISTRATION AND PROSPERITY MARCHED VICTORIOUSLY TO THE POLLS. THE UNSHADED POR
TIONS. WITH THE EXCEPTION OF IDAHO. NEBRASKA AND UTAH. WHICH ARE STILL IN DOUBT, SHOW WHERE THE BRYANITES WERE MOST NUMEROUS.
There Is little doubt that Congressman
John C. 3e!i is re-elected in the Second
DENVER, Nov. 6.— Returns received up
<o II o'clock indicate that Colorado has
given Bryan at least 30.000 plurality. The
fusion State ticket is probably elected by
half that plurality, and it appears that
the f unionists will have a majority of the
legislature. Many counties have not
lxen heard from, others have only esti
mates and none have given full returns
A hard fight has been made by the Re
publicans all over the State on legislative
tickets in the interest of Senator Wol
cott, who is a candidate for re-election,
end it is possible that Republican repre
sentative.* have been elected in some
counties which went for Bryan.
COLORADO.
I.TTTI.E ROCK, Ark.. Nov. 6— At 11:30
to-right the returns show a slight falling
off in the vote in the large counties, which
may reduce Bryan's majority to 50.000.
In the ciijr.s Bryan runs a trifle behind
the Democratic nominees for Congress.
A very small vote was received by the
PopuliKt Electors, and the Prohibition vote
In the State will not exceed 1000. All six
IVmocratic Congressmen are elected.
ARKANSAS.
MONTGOMERY. Ala.. Nov. 6.-Returns
from the State are too meager to give any
figure? on vote for President. Brvan car
ried the State by a large majority on a
light vote. A full Democratic Congres
sional delrerition was oliosen
ALABAMA.
in* gunernatonai tickets have ap
parently followed the national and Odell
is elected in New York and Yates in 1111-
The Fifty-seventh Congress seems to be
Republican by a substantial ¦working ma
jority. •-: '
Massachusetts had fallen from 174.000 to
G0.QM, New York from 2fiR.<w» to I.Vi.OOO and
Illinois from 142.<"«*i to lffQ.onn r, r less. If all
the unreported States should turn out as
Democratic, a highly improbable con
tingency, it r.ould not change the result.
Th« latest returns from Nebraska Indi
cate a Republican plurality.
The whole story was easily and briefly
told. The Republican ticket would have
a larger electoral vote than four years
ago. but in the larger States of the East
and Middle" West the pluralities of 1S?6
had been greatly reduced.
the far Western States was naturally bo
delayed a? to give little indication of the
opinion there, but they had ceased to
have a determining effect and^before 10
o'clock the Democratic leaders had given
up the contest and fc was announced that
Mr. Hryan had gone to bed and was sound
asleep.
On the other hand, the returns from
Jr.di.ana. Michigan, the two Dakota,?,
I "tan and 'Wyoming. as well as Nebraska,
peemed to indicate Ftrong Republican
gains over 1&J6. Delaware. Maryland and
\Y« st Virginia had given decided Repub
lican pluralities. The count in several of
had declared in unmistakable terms, al
though by a greatly reduced majority.
for tbe Republican candidates. As the
night progresses it only served to con
firm this judgment, but the returns from
Illinois revealed a like condition. The
Kepublican j'luratiy of 1S26 was greatly
reduced, but ii was still far too Urge to
be overcome.
Special Dispatch to The Call.
NEW YORK. Nov. 6.— It becamf
evident at a very early hour
this evening that the election
of McKinley and Roosevelt
was aspired. At R:30 o'clock
returns from nearly two-thirds of the
•lection district! of Greater New York
had been received, indicating beyond
question that Bryan and Stevenson could
not expect more than 25.000 or 30,003
plurality in this Democratic stronghold
and unless there was a landslide in .the
ou?s-;de counties beyend a!! reasonable ex
pectation the pivotal State of New York
NEW YOBK, Nov. 7.-A 1
o'clock this morning the Her
ald tabulates the probable
Electoral College, giving Mc-
Kinley eight votes from Ne
braska, thereby increasing
his total to 302.
McKinley States — California
9. Connecticut 6, Delaware 3,
Illinois 24, Indiana 15, Iowa
13, Kentucky 13, Kansas 10,
T.Iaine 6, Maryland 8, Massa
chusetts 15, Michigan 14,
Minnesota 9, Nebraska 8, New
Hampshire 4, N'ew Jersey 1O,
New York 36, North. Dakota
3. Ohio 23, Oregon 4, Penn
sylvania 32. Rhode Island 4,
South Dakota 4, Vermont 4,
Washington 4, West Virginia
6, Wisconsin 12, Wyoming 3.
Total. 302.
Bryan States — Alabama 11,
Arkansas 8, Colorado 4, Flor
ida 4. Georgia 13, Idaho 3,
Louisiana 8, Mississippi 9,
Missouri 17, Montana 3, Ne
vada 3. North Carolina 11,
South Carolina 9, Tennessse
12. Texas 15. Utah 3, Virginia
12. Total, 145.
Returns From Indiana, Michigan, the
Two Daiotas, Otah and Wyom
ing Disquieting to Democrats.
GROUND LOST BY THE KEBR&SKAH
Significant Gains Are Made
in Many Eastern and
Western States,
The Republicans Carry
States Formerly
for Bryan.
NOW GIVE
VOTES TO
McKINLEY
The immediate effect of the re-election
of the President will be a vigorous prose
cution of the campaign in the Philippine*
and the enactment of legislation author
izing an army of regulars and volunteers
of 100.000 men. A high official announced
to-night that there would be but a slight
reduction. If any, in the war taxes, as
funds would be required for the payment
of the army.
Governor Allen of Porto Rico would
probably be considered in connection with
the head of the Navy Department in case
of Mr. Long's retirement.
The friends of Postmaster General Smith
are decidedly of the opinion that he will
not remain In the Cabinet as Postmaster
General, though if the President should
desire he might accept another portfolio.
The President's selection will not, of
course, be known for some months.
Several months ago Secretary Long de
clared positively he would re-enter privata
life after March 4, but the President hast
a very high opinion of Mr. Long's ability.
and he would undoubtedly like him to re
main.
Should Mr. Hay retire it seems, to be
generally conceded that Senator Davis of
Minnesota and Embassadora Choate ami
Porter will be considered. General Porter
is also spoken of in connection with tha
war portfolio. Secretary Root's family is
very anxious that he shall retire, basing
their irish upon the Secretary's health.
Should the Secretary remain axsd should
Mr. Hay retire it is believed that his nam*
would also be considered in connection
with the premiership of the administra
tion. •
It seems equally certain that John Wil
liam Griggs, the Attorney General, will
retire to privato life. There has been con
siderable talk of the retirement of Secre
tary Hay. due to his ill health last sum
mer, but among the Secretary's friends
the impression prevails that he may re
main. It is generally understood that so
far as the President is concerned he -would
be glad to have Mr. Hay stay at the head
of the State Department, his work having
been of a very high order of excellence.
The Secretary's health is better than it
was several months asro. -and should ha
continue strong It may be he will stay In
the next Cabinet. ,-
ETHAN ALLEN HITCHCOCK. Secre
tary of the Interior. •:
JAMES WILSON. Secretary of Agricul
ture.
In accordance with time-honored cus
tom all the members of the present Cab
inet will on March 3 next tender their
resignations. From the best Information
obtainable It is expected that these gen
tlemen win certainly remain in tha next
Cabinet:
LYMAN J. GAGE. Secretary of the
Treasury.
CALL BUREAU. WELLINGTON
HOTEL. WASHINGTON. Nov.
6.— President McKinley will leav«
Canton to-morrow and la expect
ed to arrive In Washington or
Thursday. Already speculation is rife U
to the membership of the President's new
Cabinet. Some quiet gossip has been ir.
circulation prior to the election, and this
has increased in volume since the result
became apparent early In the evening.
Special Dispatch to Ths Call
Secretary Hay May Decline Reappolnt-
x ment, Owing to 111 Health, and
Daiis Is Suggested.
GRIGGS 15 EXPECTED TO PURE
Gage, Wilson and Hitchcock
Will Probably Be
Speculation Is Rife in
Washington as to
Its Composition,
PERSONNEL
OF THE NEW
CABINET
SWEEP OF THE REPUBLICAN TIDAL WAVE OVER THE CODNTRY
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1900-
VIEW OF THE ELECTORAL MAP OF THE UNITED STATES AT MIDNIGHT.
Stops the Cough
And work* oft the cold. Laxatlv* Breroa-Qui
n!ne Tablets cure a cold In on. day. N» cura.
no pay. Prica 25 cents. •
Continued on Seventh Page.
The request made by the new Viceroy
of .Canton for sick leave has not been
granted. On the contrary, he has been
ordered to proceed immediately to Can
ton and assume the duties of his office.
N'EW YORK. Nov. &— A Sun special
from Shanghai says: Americans residing
In this city took a straw Presidential bal
lot to-day. The result stood: McKinley.
110: Bryan. 16.
"Mr. Odell has apparently not received
in Greater New York as many Democratic
votes as the national candidates, but in
the other counties there is little variance
between his votes and McKinley's. His
plurality will not be more than 23,000 less
than the President's. Both branches of
the Legislature are Republican by in
creased majorities. There have been
elected four additional Republican Con
gressmen."
RESULT OF A STRAW VOTE.
NEW YORK. Nov. 6.— Senator Thomas
C. Platt gave out the following state
ment at 10:30 to-night:
"At this hour it is apparent that the
plurality for McKinley and Roosevelt
above the Bronx River is not less than
155,000. and may easily exceed that figure
by 10,000. Greater New York ia against
us in the neighborhood of 30,000, and.
therefore, we are confident of the State
by nearly 150.000 for the national ticket.
It may slightly exceed that amount
Night.
Flatt Makes Estimate Early in the
to the Result.
NEW YORK. Nov. 6.— Governor Roose
velt, surrounded by his family, to-night
received the returns at his home on the
Sagamore Hill*. The Governor at no time
during the evening seemed anxious about
the result. He did not make any special
arrangements to receive the news and
depended on messages to be brought from
the telegraph otrtce nearly three miles
away. The first definite information of
the Republican victory was conveyed to
the Governor at about U> o'clock. He was
in the reception room with his wife and
daughter. When he appeared at the door
to meet a reporter he was clad in full
evening dress. He invited his visitor Into
the parlor and closely scrutinized the re
turns and briefly commented on the re
sult. After reading the message he said:
"Isn't that fine? It shows what the
American people are. It shows they want
the good times to continue and are la
favor of honest money and are for the
fag."
The Governor at once dictated the fol
lowing dispatch to President McKinley:
"To President William McKinley. Can
ton, Ohio: I congratulate you and the
nation. You have my heartfelt gratitude
over the result.
"THEODORE ROOSEVELT."
The Governor also sent messages of con
gratulation to Senator Hanna and Chair
man Odell, Governor elect.
9
PLURALITIES ABOVE BRONX.
Says He Never Had Any Doubt as
ROOSEVELT Tn^ATtg NEWS.
In the Wall street Tllstrict. which in
cludes the borough of Richmond. Staten
Island. Nicholas Muller. Democrat i"
prooably elected. Republicans concede
the election of William Sulzer. Democrct
and that John S. Hill. Democrat, Has
been beaten by William H. Douglas Re!
Returns from Congressional districts are
scattering and incomplete. On Lonl
Island McKinley and Bryan are.nmnlnl
so close together that all estimates are
NEW YORK, Nov. 6.— At 11 o'clock the
indications are that President McKinley
has carried New York State by a ma
jority over ".Bryan of about 150.000, com
pared with a Republican majority in the
last Presidential election of 268,469. The
total vote in the city of New York is ap
proximately ,60,000 larger than it was in
1896, and up the State the increase is
about 30,000. In the city Bryan wipes out
the' plurality of 60.000 which McKinley
had four year ago and took on a plurallty
for himself of about 25.000. Up the State
McKinley barely held the vote which he
had in 1S96. the added vote going to
Bryan. The vote for B. B. Odell Jr. Re
publican nominee for Governor, Is 'con
siderably larger than that for McKinley
In Brooklyn particularly the Democratic
nominee for Governor, Mr. Stanchfleld
appears to have been scratched. ut "" em '
.v. The .. elect!ol l. Pa* 8 *** °ff quietly both in
the city and State. There were no more
than the usual number of arrests of men
accused of attempting illegal voting at
city precincts, and where the accused
made it clear that they were Innocent
they were allowed to return to the po
int? places and vote. v
NEW YORK.
The two Democratic Congressmen are
Salmon of the Fourth District, who is re
elected, and McDermott of the Seventh
District, who succeeds the late Congress
man William D. Daly (Democrat). Con
gressman Howell (Republican), In the
Third District, who it was thought would
have a close fight, was elected by at least
2000 plurality.
Midnight— Fuller returns bear out the
first statement that N'ew Jersey will give
McKinley and Roosevelt 50.000 plurality.
The Democrats have succeeded in carry
ing only four out of the twenty-one
counties. They have made a net loss of
three members in the upper house of the
Legislature. The new Senate will stand
sixteen Republicans to four Democrat*,
and the House will contain forty-four Re
publicans and fifteen Democrats, the same
as last year.
TRENTON. Nov. 6.— Incomplete returns
from different parts of the State indicate
that New Jersey has been carried for Mc-
Kinley by more than 50,000. The Republi
cans elect six of the eight Congressmen,
the same representation as last year, and
will have an overwhelming majority in
both houses of the Legislature, insuring
the election of a Republican to succeed
William J. Sewall (Republican) as United
States Senator.
NEW JERSEY.
OMAHA, Nov. 7.-At 2 a. m. 235 pre
cincts had been heard from and with the
later returns come figures which encour
age i».e fusionists in their claim that
Bryan will carry the State by a small
plurality. They at least indicate that the
early gains reported for McKinley will
be materially cut down by returns from
the agricultural districts. Some change
has also been noted in the Legislative re
turns from Douglass County, which- has
the largest Assembly District delegation
in the State, and which has always been
Republican. The latest reports from ward
precincts in Omaha favor the fusionists
and they now hope to elect at least a part
of their twelve candidates for the two
houses.' ' i .,: - -'¦¦¦¦
Chairman Hall of the Democratic State
Central Committee was reticent with re
gard to the result and refused to give any
figures. Chairman Lindsay of the Re
publican State Central Committee said
all their returns indicate a complete Re
publican victory with a plurality of from
8000 to 10.00Q for McKinley. with no defi
nite returns on the State ticket and the
Legislature.
Although not a factor, the Prohibition
ticket shows a gain over four years ago.
iUwill require a pretty full count to de
termine the complexion of the Legislature,
and both sides are claiming a majority
on Joint ballot.
State, would indicate Republican plural
ity of from 2000 to 5000. However, the
Fusionists say these returns are not sig
nificant of the real result and that the
outlying districts will overcome these
gains and give the State to Bryan by from
5000 to 8000. The result of the vote on the
national ticket will no doubt' also deter
mine the victories on the State ticket,
both running very close together.
OMAHA.. Nov. 6.— At midnight 200 pre
cincts out of 1511 in the State had returned
results of to-day's election, thirty of these
being from Omaha and Douglass County
£v?,^ Q u. tJ^i? f tl if m ** lve Re Pub»can gains',
which.; if they: hold good throu shout the
NEBRASKA.
Upon the -face of these small returns
W. A. Clark, who is seeking a vindication,
will 'have control of the next Legislature,
in which event he will probably be sent
to the' Senate again in spite of the fact
that. he was practically convicted of brib
ery there last spring. It is impossible to
give any figures to-night
At midnight Chairman Booth of the In
dependent Democratic party conceded the
State to the Clark Democratic fusioniste
The latter claim the election of Toole
S 0 ,^" 10^' and E J dw ,?, rd9 to Congress by
10,000. . Butte and Stiver Bow County Is
also conceded' to the fusionists, with the
exception of the District Judges, upon
which -there- ia i some doubt. The fusion
ists will probably elect an Associate Jus
tice of the Supreme Court. Clark will
have control of the next Legislature and
will Probably -be returned to the Senate
as a vindication. . D
BUTTB, Mont., Nov. 6.— Returns from
the State are incomplete, but indicate the
election of the Clark Democrats, Popu
list and j Labor party fusion State ticket,
and that Bryan carries the State by a
very large majority. In Butte, where the
anti-Clark sentiment was counted on to
defeat the Fusion ticket In the State, It
is found the .Republicans voted largely
with the Clark party, and the latter made
heavy Inroads upon the Daly Democratic
strongholds. ¦ . :
Cald weir Edward. Populist, is likely
elected to Congress and j. K. Toole, Clark
Democrat, as Governor. ' •' '
MONTANA.
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