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It??. So far as first voters and naturalized voters arc concerned It may In; said that tho incroaso In registration in this city JhU year ha been rrmarkabl?. The total i f ?1?t ration for the five through of Great er New York this year amounts to C40.ix. against STl.li, a gain of nearly Tv.r J as comp,ireJ with th.i registration of four yars go. It is this new vote ami the t-ilent vote that has puzzled th Republic an and the Democratic leaders. Consolidation in Greater Xew York did ;Ot go into effect until Jan. 1, - IK, and Ürcau-r New Tork did not llgure In the eirrtlwn as suc'n four years ago. The bor ough of Qucer.j H the old county of Queens. TLe lorough of Drooklj'n Is the old city of Krooklyn. The borough of Itichmond 1m the old county of Richmond, better known as Statcn island. The borough of Man hattan consist of Manhattan Inland, while the boroush of the Uronx ronsls-ts of that portion vi the old city of New York lyii; north cf the Harlem river belore consoll cution. INDIVIDUAL STATEMENTS, "alrman finjamir. 11. Odell. Jr.. of the .:. tatv committee and Rcpub . Governor, in speaking - - i .t e State at the He- i: urters to-day, said: I:.-, r--, : - J .. , Reived up to to-day .i r;. . irger plurality than . wish to say that my i . ..;" e most conservative il. t ...; made by any Repub- m v. . ",e facts and of sound ; . . ' ike, for example, Erie . f:. cleans of Erie county . - 10.0-W plurality there. . . - anything approaching I i allowances for enthu- ; -:r dering all the reports u f...ervative estimate of - : nt in asserting that my i ...-allty for the ticket still f. r. an McvJuIre. of the Dem- ":rr.lttee. has stated that ..'?;. : rune to the lironx with t . - . : his statement Is ridicu ' r, v that every county up the ' tception of Schoharie, will . .i . In making this statement -i ' -.it .hat I have underestimated r t, -reätimatPd the strength of . vote in New York State." ' J ilrman James K. McGulre, ! x 'itlc State committee, made ' :. iatment: "Bryan will carry . - . ;; w York by a plurality of tV this statement on the very - r: . and making allowances for i' i. . -cfulness or. the part of the i : . '.o various counties. . We will . : n or two of our present eon- .;'- . , . presentation. The entire Dem c : ticket will be elected, and we 'irge gains in the Assembly. I :..v 'ejorts daily since the last two ' .:. T -.: i nearly every part of the State, and et.j report shows Immense gains for the party up the State. I am confident liryan will carry the State, and if he Car rie the State, he Is elected President be yond doubt." Trank Campbell, chairman of the Dem ocratic State committee, said to-night: "Not in years, in my opinion, has such an aggressive light been made by the Dem ocrats in this State as has been made this year. A thorough canvass has been made of the State and the total Democratic vote has been registered. Our reports show that In the up-State counties thousands of Re publicans have expressed their Intention to vote the Democratic ticket. I do not care to give any figures, but I am very hope ful aimost to the extent of confidence that Bryan will carry the State. I want also to nay that I am firmly of the belief that John H. Stanchfield will be elected Governor of New York." TCX TO OXi; 0 SIK1XL1Y. Republican Confident of Increasing Plurality In Ohio. CINCINNATI. Nov. 3. The campaign in Chlo closed to-day with day and night meetings everywhere. While there have been many meetings in Ohio, they have not had many prominent speakers frcm other States. It was reported that the Demo cratic managers thought they could use leading national speakers in more doubtful States to better advantage, and that the national Republican managers had so much contidence In Chairman Dick tfiat they left him without much foreign assistance. Sen ator Hanna was at the opening at Youngs town, but later ho devoted his attention to other States, while Senator Fora Jut. Gov ernor Nash, Republican congressional can didates and others canvassed the counties. The Democratic state committee had Bryan In Ohio twice. Hill once, Rourke Cockran povtTal times and other prominent speak ers. John R. McEean. proprietor of the Cincinnati Enquirer, and the Democratic candidate for Governor last year, spent the last week with the state and local commit tees. The campaign has been animated, but free from disturbances and such personali ties and bitterness a3 characterized other campaigns. The Republicans have been betting even on carrying Ohio by a larger plurality than four years ago. when McKinley had 51.101, but to-day they were betting on 40.003. Odds ns high as 10 to i have been given on Mc Kinley carrying Ohio. Most of the can vassers anticipate Republican gains in ru ral districts and Democratic gains in cities, nnd most of the speculation Is on the prob ability of the changes In the cities exceed ing those In the rural districts or vice versa. MORE CO.XFIDEXT THAN DEMOCRATS. Republicans Expect to Carry Illinois by 7.,0(M riurallty. CHICAGO, Nov. 3. The campaign In IlMnoi3 closed to-night with the Repub licans a little more confident than the Democrats. The latter have made a great fight, particularly In Chicago, and have hepes of carrying the city by a sufficient majority to overcome the Republican vote In the State. The Republicans, however, claim they are not at all anxious, even as to Chicago, their poll showing that a considerable majority of the voters will eupport their State and national ticket. REPUBLICAN WEATHER. rrobnbly Fair To-Dny, To-)lorrow and un election Day. WASHINGTON, Nov.' 3. General fore cast for Sunday and Monday: For Ohio Fair on Sunday and Monday: variable winas, becoming brisk west to northwest. For Indiana and Illinois Fair on Sunday and Monday; fresh westerly to northwest erly winds. Special forecast for Tuesday, Nov. 6. 1W): "Present conditions point to fair weath:r with moderate temperature on Tuesday, Nov 6 over all the districts east of the Mississippi river. From the Mississippi to the Pacific coast present indication are also favorable for fair weather, except on the middle and north Pacific coasts, where there may lo rain. "WILLIS L. MOORE. "Chief L'nited States Weather Bureau." Lnrnl Observation on Saturday. Rar. Ther. R.H. Wind. Weather. Pre. 7 a. m.. o7 4:J 1C North. Clear. O.oo 7p.m..J.:i L7 N'west. Clear. 0.00 Maximum temperature, 6); minimum tem ix-ra tu re, 42. Following is a comparative statement of the mean temperature and total precipita tion for Nov. 3: Temp. Pre. Normal 44 0.11 Mean 51 0.00 Departure 7 0.11 Departure since Nov. 1 jo 0.0l Departure since Jan. 1 CS 3.03 Plus. C. F. It. WAPPENHANS. ' Local Forecast Official. Yesterday Temperatures. Stations. MIn. Max. 7 p.m. Chicago, in 4 S2 t6 Cairo. Hi 4S 64 U Cheyenne. vyo 12 65 n Cincinnati, u i2 C) 64 Concordia. Kan iS 74 61 Iavenport. ia 45 eJ 58 Des Moines. Ia 46 73 62 Kanras Cltv. AIO 4 Tt - Little Rock. Ark 4S (3 62 jiempnis, ienn 4 w 60 Nhvllle. Tenn 46 64 M rortn 1'iatte, reo zö i . C2 Oklahoma. O. T 4i 7v &S Omaha. Neb 4S 72 64 I'itUDurg. ra 12 m a Rapid City. S. D 42 74 U Salt Lake City, Utah .... 41 ti h St. LcuU. Mo 44 6G S Oprinff.leld, III 42 64 &4 Cprinjrfleld. Mo 42 60 yivkaburg. Hiss it 73 q The chairman of the Republican Stat cen ttal committee said that McKinley will get at least 73.000 majority in Illinois. The chairman of the Democratic State central committee said: "Bryan will receive an Increased vote as compared with 1S1J in every precinct." and he had little doubt that Bryan and the State Democratic ticket would receive a substantial majority Tues day. Four years ago McKinley had a plurality of 112.41)3. The Republicans expect to succeed in every congressional district they carried two years ago and to gain two congress men. The Democrats on the other hand look for a gain of five congressmen, one or two of them in Chicago. Both sides have fought hard for the Legislature, which will elect a successor to Senator Cullom. To pecuri a majority on Joint ballot the Democrats will have to carry all the dis tricts in which they wrre successful two years ago and gain fifteen others. The control of the Legislature Is largely de pendent upon the vote of Chicago. RAX.KIt RKl'tnLICAX STATE. ' Pennsylvania May Give Ilepnbllcnh Electors Over 800,000 Plurality. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 3. The presiden tial campaign in Pennsylvania closed to night with the result In no doubt as to the success of the Republican electors, al though the Democrats confidently cP'.m that they will considerably reduce the McKinley plurality four years ago of near ly D00.00O, but the Republican leaders assert that It will be as much If not more. With respect to the national ticket the cam paign In this State may be said to have Leen almost featureless. The fight of four years ago in the Re publican ranks over the control of the Legislature when United States Senator Penrose, then a State senator, and ex Postmaster General John Wanamaker were the opposing candidates for United States senator, and which was followed two years later by the more bitter opposition to th re-election of Senator Quay. Is again the feature of the campaign. In all parts of the State candidates representing both fac tions of the party are opposed to each other for the State Senate and the State House of Representatives, and in many districts the Anti-Quay Republicans and Democrats have fused, the former with the Democrats, or vice versa. As to what the result will be only the count of the ballots can tell. Ex-Senator Quay, Senator Pen rose, Governor Stone and a number of others have stumped the State for over a month past, and ex-Postmaster General Wanamaker and other speakers have with in the past few weeks done likewise for their respective sides. In some parts of the State the congres sional districts show warm contests, and the Democrats claim that the present Re publican representation will be reduced. The Republicans, on the other hand, say it will not. A notable fight Is In this city in the district formerly represented for many years by the late Hon. Samuel J. Randall. Congressman McAleer, Democrat, and pres ent Incumbent, is being bitterly opposed by the Republican city administration in the person of Henry Burk. The Republican county ticket in Philadelphia is also meet ing with opposition by the fusion of the Democrats and anti-Quay Republicans. KENTL'CKIAXS DIVIDED. Former Party Line Will Not Re Main tained on Election Day. LOUISVILLE. Ky.. Nov. 3. One of the most memorable political campaigns ever known in Kentucky came to a remarkably quiet close to-night with both Democrats and Republicans claiming to be stronger than ever before. The lines, however, can not be said to be drawn between Democrats and Republicans, for the Goebel assassina tion and the last gubernatorial . election are issues which overshadow the present gubernatorial race and the presidential contest as well. Beckham, the Democratic Governor, has made a most vigorous cam paign and has stumped the State from end to end. John W. Yerkes, conceded to be the strongest Republican in Kentucky, has done likewise and the leaders on both sides express the sinrerest confidence of success on Tuesday. The Republicans brought their campaign to a close in Louisville last night when Mr. Yerkes and other Repub lican leaders spoke in various parts of the city, and to-night the Democrats ended their campaign here with Mr. Beckham as the principal speaker at four meetings throughout the city. Roth campaigns were closed amid the greatest enthusiasm and with a more widespread interest, perhaps, than ever attended any other election in Kentucky. On account of the Goebel as sassination there have been so many breaks in the ranks' by both sides that little stress can be placed on the claims of either and a landslide one way or the other would not be surprising to many. While the cam paigns have been exciting and at times unusually bitter, there has been very little trouble and no more than the ordinary election-day disorder Is anticipated Tues day. KAXSAS SAFE FOR M'KIXLEY. Republican Chairman Says the Plu rality Will lie 1!3,000. TOPEKA, Kan., Nov. 3. The campaign which practically ended to-night in every county in the State has been one of the least exciting ever known. There is, how ever, no lack of interest, for the regis tration In all the cities and towns Is larg er than In 1836. The campaign has been fought almost entirely on national issues and it Is conceded that the Republicans have won over many former members of the party who had been affiliated with the Populists and Silver Republicans. It remains to be seen whether their gains are large enough to overcome the plural ity of 12.000 given Bryan in 1S9G. Chairman Albaugh, of the Republican State committee, said to-night: "McKin ley will carry Kansas next Tuesday by 23, 00 plurality. The Republican state ticket will be elected by almost as much. The Republicans will elect the congressman at large, and in six of the seven districts, and have better than an even show in tho remaining district." Secretary Curr.m, in charge of the Popu list headquarters', said: "Every indication at this hour augurs a fusion victory In Kansas. The immense labor vote of tho State, augmented by Immigration from Democratic strongholds in Missouri and elsewhere, will go almost unanimously icr Bryan this year. The majority for Bryan and the state ticket will run considerably ahead of that of l&HJ. We will elect seven fusion congressmen out of the eight and have a margin of 22 on joint ballot in the Legislature. The Governor and the whole state tlcketwill be elected by a good majority." ROTH CLAIM MINNESOTA. Republican!, However, Say Their Plu rality Will lie About 50,000. ST. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 3. The campaign in Minnesota has been closely contested ly both Republican and Fusion committees and both sides claim a share in Tues day's victory. On the national ticket the Democrats only claim that the result will be close, asserting, however, a belief in the possibility that Bryan may carry the State by a small figure. On the other hand th Republicans aver that McKinley will have anywhere from 50.000 to 60,000 plurality in the State. On the State ticket Chair man Rosing, of the Democratic committee, stands to his earlier prediction, based on a poll of the State, that Governor Llnd will be re-elected, by at least 22,000 plurality, and that the figure may go higher. Chair man Rlxby, of the Republican committee, placed th plurality for Van Sant. Repub lican candidate for Governor, at 12,000 in a rtctement Issued a few days ago, and to day said the only change he w-ould make in that was to Increase the figures. The rest of the State ticket has received lesi attention, and it Is admitted that the Re publicans will win most of the positions. CONCEDED TO M'lvINLEY. Connecticut Democrats Have No Hope of Carrylnff the State. NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Nov. 3. Connecti cut's political campaign closed to-night after a contest more remarkable than any witnessed in the State for many years. For months the two parties have teen making their fights, each laboring under difficulties. The Republicans have been practically a unit on national issues, while on these wmo Issues, the Democrats have not found themselves' entirely united. On tho otbsr THE INDIANAPOLIS hand the Democratic party la In perfect harmony within Its ranks on matters of. Slate concern, while their opponents have been trying to heal the wounds resulting from the ante-convention contests. To night finds these same lines drawn with considerable nicety. The final canvasses have been made by the leaders of the two organizations. Chairman Thayer, of the Democratic State committee, practically concedes the State to McKinley, adding, however, that the Bryan vote In Connecticut will occasion surprise, and that If the Democratic presi dential leader does not carry the Stato the plurality against him will be less than S.Ö00. On the State ticket the Democratic leaders claim a victory by a majority of at least l.no. No statement has been given out by the Republican organization, but from other sources it Is learned that their final can vass promises a McKinley victory of at least liO.OCH) and the election of McLean for Governor by 10,000. There are five lull tickets In the Connecti cut field Republican. Democratic, Prohibi tionist. Social Democratic and Socialist La bor, while the "Third Party" has nomi nated a single elector. CLOSE IN CALIFORNIA. Conservative 31en Say Plurality Either War Will Not Exceed S.OOO. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 3.-The cam paign in California closed to-night. Both the Democrats and Republicans seem con fident of victory. Colonel Stone, chairman of the Republican State central commit tee, made the , following statement to an Associated Press representative to-day: "We have had canvassers throughout the State and their reports during the last few days lead me to believe that Mc Kinley will carry the State of California by at least 15,000, and that the Republicans will elect all seven of their congressional nominees. For a time I thought that 12.000 would bo the limit of Republican plurality, but 1 now think that 15.0U0 is a conserva tive estimate." State Senator Symms, chairman of tho Democratic State central committee, said: "From reports I have received from all sections of California, I am of tho opinion that the State is safe for Bryan by 12.QUÜ. The Democrats wili positively elect four congressmen. You can quote me as esti mating the Democratic plurality in this State us from 12,000 to 15,000." Both these estimates are probably exag gerated. Conservative estimates say the State will not go to exceed 5,000 for either party. As regards ccngressmen, the indica tions are that the Republicans will elect at least five. Nonpartisan observers tfTlnk the issue douottul in the Second and Fourth districts. IN BRYAN'S DOMAIN. Nebraska Republicans Think They Will Sweep the State Clean. OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 3. One of the most systematically fought campaigns In the his tory of Nebraska practically closed with to-night. The final meetings of Importance will be on Monday, when William J. Bryan will make a number of speeches through the State and address several audiences in Omaha in the evening, and the Repub licans are planning a monster parade and demonstration. The Democrats arc decided ly confident of the result, but the Repub licans are making large claims which they allege will be borne out when the returns are counted. Chairman Lindsay, of the Republican committee, says McKin ley will get 5.000 to 7,000 plurality and the whole State ticket with four congressmen will be elected. Chairman Hall says his most conservative estimate is that Bryan will carry Nebraska by 16.000 plurality and that four congres sional districts are sure, with the others, the First and Second, very likely to return a Republican and Democratic member re spectively. The Legislature is claimed by both committees with a majority of ten to twenty on joint ballot. Two United State senators are to be elected, one to fill the vacancy made by the death of Senator Hayward before taking his seat, and the other to succeed Senator Thurston, whose term expires March 4. The real fight has been on the Legislature, with both sides claiming a victory. IN PINGREE'S STATE. Republican Claim Everything; nnd Democrats Say Maybary Will Win. DETROIT, Nov. 3. Excepting a few po litical meetings on Monday night, the cam paign in Michigan closed to-night. The state committees of both parties profess to be confident of success. Both Colonel Aaron T. Bliss, of Saginaw, the Republican can didate for Governor, and Mayor William C. Maybury, of Detroit, the Democratic candidate, have made a thorough canvass of the State, perhaps the most thorough that has ever been made. The Republicans claim not only all the electoral votes, but the entire Republican state ticket, all the Republican congressmen and a Republican majority of the State Legislature. Chairman Campau, of the Democratic committee, issued a statement to-night in which he says that Mayer Maybury will run far ahead of his ticket and will be elected, and hopes that the rest of the state ticket will be elected by a close vote. Mr. Campau asserts that the Democrats will elect several Democratic congressmen. Ills statement concludes as follows: "From all points of view the situation in the .Nation and State presents a prospectively encour aging and inspiring outlook for the De mocracy." The Legislature which will be elected on Tuesday will elect a successor to Senator McMillan. DANGER IN DELAWARE. Legislature, Which Elects Two Sena tor, Will De Close. wLMINGTON, Del., Nov. 3.-The closing work of the presidential campaign In Dela ware finds both tho chairmen of the Dem ocratic and the Republican parties claiming victory for their respective sides. The Re publican factions, Known as the Add'.cks and Dupont wings of the party, which, at the last presidential election were united in their support of the national ticket, are again a unit In their support of the Repub lican electors, and in addition have on their respective 'tickets the same candidate for the unexpired term of the late Rep resentative lieffecker, and also for the regular term. They are also united on the same State candidates, but in two or threo counties of the State, Kent and Sussex, they are opposed to each other on the can didates for the Legislature. This fact, It is the expressed opinion, gives to the general result a most doubtful aspect, witTl the odds, if any, slightly In favor of the Re publicans on the McKinley electors, and more strongly In favor of the Democrats for control of the Legislature, which will elect two United States senators. Th Democrats present' a united front on all national, State and legislative candidates, nnd It may be said at this time that the ofiicial count alone can determine the re sult beyond doubt. A UOASTFUL 3IARYLANDER. Democratic Chairman Predict Five Thousand Plurality for Bryan. BALTIMORE, Nov. 3. The campaign In Maryland was closed to-night with mass meetings of both the leading political parties In various parts of the city, and a general demonstration of Republicans at the Music Hall. Summing up the situa tion. Chairman Murray Vandiver, of the Democratic State central committee, said this evening: "The fight Is won and Mary land will cast its electoral vote for the Democratic ticket. It has been a hard fight." he said, "hampered as we were by ttf lack of money, but the clouds have cleared and victory Is assured. I con fidently claim the State will go Demo cratic by a majority all the way from 5,0110 up. and it would not be a surprise If there should be a veritable landslide. -The city will go Democratic and help to swell the majority returned by the counties. I will not give out further details no.w." Chairman Philip Lee Goldsborough; of the Republican committee, while declining to Elve out figures, claims that Maryland will elect six of her congressmen and be found In tha McKinley column when the votes are counted. The Honest Money Democratic parade and demonstratio: this afternoon vrcs ctri- JOUHHAL, SUNDAY, ously interfered with by rain, but 7.000 men v.ero in line und march?d to Music Hall, where they listened Jo addresses by Wil liam D. Bynum, of Indiana; Henry E. Davis, of Washington; Major John Byrne, of New York; John K. Co wen, and others. MONTANA FOR BRIAN. 111 Electors May Win by Ten Thou aiidLcfiriiluture L'ncertnin. HELENA, Mont., Nov. 3. There is no reason to doubt that Montana will give her electoral vote to Bryan by a majority ranging from 10,000 to 1S.000. It may be higher. The State and legislative situation Is more mixed, but conservative observers concede the election of Joseph M. Toole as Governor, with the chances decidedly In iavör of the entire Democratic ticket. The legislative situation is more uncertain than any other part of the ticket. The Repub lican membership in the Legislature was less than one-tilth of the entire member ship. This year there wili be some Repub lican gains In all probability, and the In dependent Democratic ticket will be suc cessful in one or two large counties, per haps, giving the independents the balance of power in the Legislature. The friends ot Senator Clark, however, stoutly claim that the straight Democrats will have a clear majority in the Legislature. There is but one thing that seems absolutely certain about the Legislature, and that is that the Republicans will net control it on joint ballot. LITTLE ENTHL'SIASJI. All Oregroulans Long: At?o Convinced the State In ItepubllcHii. PORTLAND, Ore.,' Nov. 3.-The campaign In Oregon, wrhich closed to-night, has prob ably been attended by less enthusiasm than any national political contest in the his tory of the State. The political managers of both Democratic and Republican parties account for this apathy from the fact, that there is no State ticket to be elected, and the general opinion that the State will give a plurality for the Republican national ticket. In all the estimates made by both Republican and Democratic committees, Oiegon is placed in the Republican column. These estimates seem to be well founded, as the vote in June last showd a plurality cf 12.000 for the Republican ticket, and the issues In the campaign then were prac tically the same as the present contest. The Republicans claim that the State will give McKinley a plurality of more than 10.000, while the chairman of the Democratic State committee is of opinion that the Repub lican plurality of last June will be reduced materially. IN MASSACHUSETTS. Democrats Expect to Cut Down 31c- Klnley'M Vote of 18 90. BOSTON. Nov. S. Col. A. M. Goetting, chairman of the Republican State com mittee, in his statement on the prospect in Massachusetts, said that the State com mittee had paid special attention to the congressional districts. In the so-called doubtful districts the campaign has been waged with activity and intelligence and the prospects of Republican success grow brighter with each day. W. S. McNary, secretary of Democratic State committee, said, regarding the Dem ocratic outlook, that "the vote for Presi dent four years ago was 103,474 for Bryan and 278.976 for McKinley. Reports re ceived from chairmen and secretaries of the various city and town committees and the congressional district committees throughout the Stpte Indicate that the Democratic vote this year, which departed lrom us in IS'jG, will come back to the party. We estimate that our gains from various sources, the Democratic vote this year in Massachusetts will rise to the figures of 1S92, or about 1W.000 votes, and that the Republican majority will not be greater than 50,000 to 55,000 votes. From a congres sional standpoint, we believe we will make large gains in the ten Republican districts. - IN NEW JERSEY. Democratic Chairman Says Republlc niiM Are Trying: to Bribe Voten. NEW YORK, Nov. 3.--WilIIam B- Gour ley, chairman of the iKew Jersey Dem ocratic state committee, to-day made the following prediction concerning the election in his State: "The State is in a splendid condition. If a general should tell how many men he had in his army he might be considered an Incapable com mander. I do not care to say by what ma jority we shall carry the State. If the Re publicans elect two senators that will be their share. We shall elect four and per haps five congressmen. It is a common opinion among alert politicians whom I have seen that the people are seldom so stirred up as they have been by this can vass. There is every indication for which a political manager would look who hoped for the success of his party, and they point to Democratic success. We hear from all sides of the large corruption . fund which the Republicans have in this State, but they cannot debauch it. At this hour the State is for Bryan, and we propose to see him through on election day." PETTIGUEW'S FATE SEALED. South Dakota Republican! Will Re tire the Vituperative Senator. SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Nov. 3. The cam paign in South Dakota practically closed to-night. In addition to presidential elec tors, full congressional and State tickets arc to be elected. The Legislature to be chosen will elect a successor to Senator Pettlgrew. Interest centers in the fight for the Legislature, with both Fuslonists and Republicans claiming it. Thomas II. Ayers, secretary of the Fusion State com mittee,. claims that the Fuslonists will elect Bryan electors and the full congressional nnd State tickets by a majority of 2,000. Frank Crane, chairman of the Republican State committee, will furnish no figures on the probable result. The leading Repub licans, however, say the State is absolute ly certain for McKinley; that the entire Re publican State ticket will be elected, and that the Legislature will have a Repub lican majority, insuring the defeat of Mr. Pettlgrew. Both Partie Claiming: Utah. SALT LAHE, Utah, Nov. 3. The cam paign in Utah will not close until Monday night, when a joint debate will take place In this city between Sutherlard and Kind, the two candidates for Congress. Th'e registration has been larjre, and indications point to a large vcte. The most vigorous canvass In the history of the State has been carried on during the past tnirty days. Party feeling i3 worked up to the highest pitch, and both parties appear con fident of the result. Tho Republicans claim the State and national ticket by a good margin, while the Democrats claim to have a safe poll of the State. Repub lican State Chairman McAllister says tnat the Republican majority will not te less than 2,900. State Chairman Burton says the Democratic majority will not by less than 4,000 to 5,000. Idaho n Battleground. BOISE CITY, Idaho, Nov. 3. Both the Republicans and the Democrats appear to be confident of victory in this State Tues day. Chairman Perky, of the Democratic committee, claims the State by frcmi 5,000 to 6.000, while Chairman Fenn. of the Re publican committee, claims McKinley will carry the State by from 3.000 to 5,0o0. and that the Republican State ticket will be elected by from 2,000 to 3.000. Both sides also claim the member cf Congress. There Is partial fusion on the Democrat!; Stato ticket, headed by Frank W. Hunt for Gov ernor. The fusion with the Silver Repuo licans Is complete, and there are three of the Populist candidates on the ticket, but the Populists have rine of the Democratic candidates on their ticket. Another Sure Bryan State. HOUSTON. Tex., Nov. 3. The campaign In Texas closed to-night. R. M. Johnson, the national Democratic committeeman for Texas, estimates the majority for the Dem ocratic electors at not less than 173,000. Lo cal differences are expected to bring out a fair vote, though cotton picking will keep many voters at home. The fight In the Tenth congressional district, where Mayor Walter C. Jones, of Galveston. Is the Re- fiublican candidate to succeed R. B. Haw ay. Republican, has been stubbornly con tested by both tilt. Th Democratic non- ..NQVEIIBER 4, 1CC& Inee, George F. Burgess, has made a town-to-town canvass of the district, and the Democratic managers are very confident of success. The Republicans also express con fidence and it is generally conceded that the result Is In doubt. Wyomlncr 2,500 for McKinley. CHEYENNE. Wyo., Nov. 3. The cam paign In Wyoming practically closed to night, with the Republican State chairman confident of victory on Tuesday next. Con servative estimates place the probable ma jority for McKinley at not less than 2.500. The Democratic State committee is very conservative, claiming nothing except that the vote would be close and surprising to those expecting a landslide for the Repub lican national ticket. Mondell. Republican, will also carry the State for Congress, al though possibly by less majority than that given the national ticket. There 1.- no rea son to anticipate other than a Republican majority in the State Legislature and the re-election of Senator Francis E. Warren. Republican Will Sweep Wisconsin. MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. 3. The po litical campaign practically closed in Wis consin to-night. Surface indications viewed from a conservative standpoint indicate that when the ballots of Tuesday next are counted the result will show the election cf the Republican electors, nine, if not ten. Republican congressmen, the Republican State ticket, the ticket headed by Robert M. La Follettc, and a Republican Legisla ture. The Republicans claim they will elect all their candidates for Congress, but the Democrats boast of having more than an even chance in the Second district, which was for a long time a Democratic strong hold; also a good fighting chance in the Fourth and Fifth districts. North Dnkotn Estimates. FARGO, ' N. D., Nov. 3. The campaign in North Dakota is practically closed and but a few speeches will be made Monday and Mouday night, and those in places that are regarded as close. The Repub lican committee claims a majority of 8,000 for McKinley on a vote of 58,000. The Democrats figure on" a vote of 50,000 and a Bryan majority of 3,000. On the State ticket there is disaffection and probably 2,000 will represent the loss on that ac count from the Republican ticket. Repub licans figure a majority of eighteen in the Senate and twenty-fve in the House, and the Democrats concede four in the Senate and twelve in the House. In Washington State. SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 3. The political campaign in this State closed this evening. The Republicans claim the State 'for Mc Kinley by 8,000. The Democrats predict that Bryan will have a majority of 10,000. Conservative political experts of both parties, who have made a careful review of the vote, say that McKinley will probably carry it by from 3.000 to 5,000. On the governorship question there Is a serious di vision of opinion. The Fuslonists are con fident that Governor Rogers will be re elected and the Republicans insist that their candidate, John M. Frink, will run very close with the Republican presidential electors. Lively Campaign In Florida. JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Nov. 3.-The most remarkable Stato campaign ever held in Florida closed to-night. The Demo cratic State electoral and congressional candidates visited every county and pre cinct In the State, speaking to an aggregate of over COO.OO-) persons. The Republican State and electoral candidates covered most of the State in an active canvass. At the Democratic headquarters in this city to-night it is said Bryan will get a plu rality of not less than 20,000 votes in the State, and that hU cousin, Wm. S. Jen nings, Democrat, will be elected Governor by practically the same vote McMillan Stronger Than Brynn. NASHVILLE, Tenn., Nov. 3. 'lae cam paign in Tennessee was practically closed last night by a monster Democratic rally here.. The State is conceded to Bryan and Stevenson by a majority of 12,000 to 15,000 votes, while McMillin, Democratic candi date for Governor ,is expected to run ahead of the ticket by from 3.000 to 4,000. Prob ably that number of Democrats in the citle3 will vote for McKinley. Eight Democratic and two Republican congressmen will be elected, the only close contest being in the Third district between Moon, Democrat, and Sharp, Republican. The Legislature will be largely Democratic. Iowa Good for 75,000. DES MOINES, Ia., Nov. 3. The campaign in Iowa closed to-day. Chairman Weaver, of the Republican committee, said to-day that he felt warranted in claiming an over whelming victory for the Republican ticket -at least 73,000 plurality for the presidential electors and a solid Republican delega tion to Congress. Chairman Huffman, of the Democratic committee, claims that the Democrats will not only materially lower the plurality given McKinley in 1S9G, but will elect congressmen in the Second and Sixth districts and give the Republicans the fight of their lives in the First and Eighth. Missouri Conceded to Bryan. ST. LOUIS, Nov. 3. The campaign in Missouri practically came to an end to night. The . Democrats are sanguine that Dockery will carry the State for Governor by 30,000 and upward, and say that Bryan will run from 15,000 to 20,000 ahead of Dock cry. The Republicans concede the State to Bryan, but by a largely reduced plural ity. They are hopeful that Flory will be elected Governor. The Republicans hope to elect five out of the fifteen congressmen to be voted for, while on the other hand the Democrats feel quite certain that they will elecUtwelve, if not fourteen 01 the fifteen. Republicans Hope to Carry Nevada. RENO, Nev., Nov. 3.The campaign in Nevada practically closed to-night. The Republicans have put up a hard fight and the leaders think that Bryan's majority will be reduced from 500 to S0C, if, indeed, McKinley does net carry the State. Far rington, the Republican nominee for Con gress, will, it is thought, run .materially ahead of his ticket. The Republicans are hopeful of not only carrying the State for McKinley, but Farrington as well. The Democrats concede the election will be very close, but claim that they will win on Bryan and on Newlands for Congress. No Landslide Expected. PORTLAND, Me.. Nov. 3.-To-nIght wit nessed the closing scenes of one of tha most quiet political campaigns in the his tory of the Pine Tree State. The Repub Jican leaders do not expect the landslide of four years ago, but expect the Repub lican majority to reach 30,000. George K. Hughes, of Bath, chairman of the Democratic State Central commit tee, said to-night: "Maine's plurality for McKinley in lSi of will be materially reduced this year. It will be less than OO.OuO If the elements are favorable for a full vote." Fevr Speeches in Mississippi. VICKSBURG, Miss.. Nov. 3. With the exception of a contest In the Sixth con gressional district, where II. C. Turley, Republican national committeeman. Is mak ing a fight ror the seat 01 congressman F. A. McLain, there has been little or no interest taken in the campaign in Missis sinni. Not a dozen speeches have been made, and all indications point to an ex ceedingly light vote, practically solid for Bryan. No Chanse in New Hampshire. CONCORD. N. IL. Nov. 3. Both of the political parties In this State are to-nignt making their greatest efforts in finishing off the campaign this evening. Chairman Gallinger and Chairman Amey, or the Re publican and Democratic state committees. respectively, say to-night that they have no reason to change tneir eariy estimates. In which the former predicted a ReDUb- llcan plurality of 20.000, and Chairman Amey a plurality of only w.ouu. Spiritless In VI rein la. RICHMOND. Va.. Nov. 1-The Virginia campaign, which practically closed to night, has been comparatively spiritless, except In the close districts the flecond. Ninth and Tenth, and even ln'thet It has lacked the old-time enthusiasm. A full vote prct-Ily ttUI net tu poUrd, but C:j tzXllzz Two Reasons Why You Should TTDTr -AN- A rckimoaia First A Fine Hat for Winner. Second A Fine Price for Loser. Only Shop in the City Specializing a $3 fiat GERRTTT A. ARCHIBALD 3 13. WASHINGTON STKI2E'J Hi-.fi ox-nn nn a between the two Uii. Villi CllSVUl f , 1 1 I . .Via parties. Democratic ieaders claim thattJe State will go for Bryan by from 1S.000 to 20,000. Seven Democratic Congressmen are regarded as certain, and the chances In tne cJofe districts ravor me Lsemvzia.m; didates. One of Brynn' Sure State. ATLANTA. Nov. 3.-The only outward evidence of the presidential campaign In Georgia was the great amount of space de voted bv the newspapers to 'Constitution al" work. No speakers of national repute came Into the State 10 aiscuss 111 imuw and they were touched upon only by local orators in the campaign for Governor. Th-? fact that Georgia's Democracy is united probably accounts lor me enure ausniw of all marching clubs and meetings. Ihe Kepublicans and Populists took no part in the campaign. Heavy Vote Expected In Colorado. DENVER. Col.. Nov. 3. The campaign closed, in Colorado to-night with meetings at nearly all the cities and towns of tho State. The campaign has been more vigor ously contested than any in the State since 1S02, and botn sides are ciaimniK i-ivijr tc-night. although betting is neavuy in form, nf thp Fusion ticket. Four to one is offered that Bryan's plurality in the State will be ine women navs taken an unwonted interest in the cam paign and a very heavy vote is looked for. Tired Feellnff In Vermont. WHITE RIVER JUNCTION. Vt.. Nov. S. There seems to be absolute lethargy in the political life of this State. All energy was lent to the campaign for the State election two months ago, when the Repub lican majority was substantially what the Republican state committee sought to se cure. Fully 3,500 Gold Democrats ate ex pected to return to their old party, ana tne Democrats are confident that McKinley will not have the plurality of 42,753 of four years ago. Where Dlncks Have Xo Rights. COLUMBIA. S. C, Nov. 3. There being no uncertainty about the result of any con test to be settled In South Carolina on Tuesday, there is little interest. "While the vote will be small, the Jiryan electors will probably have about kJ.OOO majority. Every Democratic congressional candidate will likely be elected. The state ticket having already been settled by piimary, as well as the re-election of Senator Tillman, there is no interest in that. Went Virginia 12.0U0 for McKinley. WHEELING, W. Va., Nov. 3. The clos ing of the last Week of the campaign in West Virginia leaves the result difficult to determine. Chairman Dawson claims tho State for the Republicans by 12.000 to 18,0u0. Chairman Miller says it will be reclaimed lor the Democracy, but he gives no figures. The Sound Money Democrats of four years ago are divided, about three-fourths be coming Republicans and the others return ing to their old alliance. Mny Carry One District. NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 3. The campaign In Louisiana virtually closed to-night. Democratic leaders adhere to former esti mates, of a Democratic majority of from 23,000 to 25.000, with a solid Democratic del egation. The Republican vote, however, is expected to be larger than in many years, despite new suffrage laws. The oniy con gressional district in which Republicans are believed to have a chance is the Third, where the sugar planters are strongest. This 1 DasebalUUat Jonen' 11 en Im. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Nov. 3. The cam paign practlcaly closed In this State to night. Democratic leaders claim that If the voters turn out Bryan will carry the State by 75,000. No claims are made by the Repub lican leaders respecting the vote of tho State, but. taey are making a hard effort to elect Foreman, Republican. In the Third congressional district. Every county In the State has been canvassed by both sides and Indications point to a large vote. Light Vote Probable. MONTGOMERY. Ala., Nov. 3.The cam paign in Alabama virtually closed to-night There has been an active contest In but one district, the Seventh. There the Repub licans and Populists fused and have made a strong campaign. The prospects are that there will be a solid Democratic delega tion in Congress. There has been no excite ment, and the indications are that there will be a light vote. ACTING AD ORATORY. Joseph Jefferson Points Out the Dif ference Between Them. Chicago Post. Joseph Jefferson addressed the pupils of the Chicago Musical College to-day. He discarded his weather-stained clothes and disheveled hair and wore a head cf iron gray, light trousers, a frock coat and a red, t!owing tie, and the hall was filled to the foyer. In his own words he was "disguised a a gentleman." but that gentleman was Rip Van Winkle, Caleb Plummer and Bob Acres all at once. Mr. Jefferson was Introduced by Hart Conway, director of the dramatic school of the college, who said Mr. Jefferson was &( once the boy actor of the stage and tho premier, also, and that he never wrote bet ter, painted better, talked better, ate bet ter, slept better or acted better than to day. "Nothing Is more encouraging to an actor than a good round of applause." he said In response to the applause which greeted him, whereat there was more applause, "I didn't say that to trlrk vmi nut nf 'other," Mr. Jefferson laughingly responded. uqi me craw the distinction between acting and oratory," he said. "Many ora tors, talented orators, have gone on the stage and failed. As many actors have at tempted oratory and they have failed. The orator impresses tlu audience by what he says; the actor is iiprosslonable and is Impressed by what the audience says to him. The most important thing 'for the actor to do is to learn how to listen. He must listen to the speaker on the stage anl to ready to reply to the questions asked him. "If ,he doesn't listm he Is apt to answer before the question Is put. It wouldn't sound well for an actor to say, Tn pretty well, thank you." before the other fellow asked 'How are you? So, first of all. while you are on the stage you must listen and not depend wholly upon your ability to recollect the lines. Unless the question Is thoroughly understood and Impressed upon the auu:encc, how can It get a correct un derstanding of the reply? Pauses on the stage on this account must be longer than would be natural. . "Acting Is not nature; it is art. It would be natural for a man to come upon the stage and sit down and read a newspaper for half an hour, but it would be tedious to ths audience." Then he told an anecdote of the Encllh stage and described how to overcome nat ural situations without monotony. "Ora tory Is a parf of every art." he said- "of SS1 l?arK0n3r ls tory. Of paint? in3 I should say that portrait palntlns is the oratory. That ls xrhr famlSVa arf 0 cftcn appointed In Ute? Jt3 - 3 c 3 cf lt- nzitzT cr xr7ta üFOLyjjiivii COPY Hat! the frown of the father. In such Instance oratory is lacking, and the fact that it ia lacking demonstrates Its value to the art. As an example think of that HltnMi palntlns dntitled "The Reading of Vvft Will." by Sir David Wilkie. You sve the cZ light and surprise In the face of tho wornrm who has been left the vast fortune ar.? the disappointment and ar.gtr in the ff.uurvs of the villain, who exju-cted all ar. l fvjnd himself disinherited. That is tho i.r;irr..ttic quality of art. The dramatic j'i li:y In Jit. erature is the ability to make th. charac ters in the novel speak. "If you are dogmatic and dictatorial nature, choore oratory. If y,u are irr.jrtju sionable and easily influenced by surruur.d liii.s, choose acting." M. Jefferson then drew a distinction 'be tween art and genius, and outhr.t.i t.V f. ferene?es between the art cf acti;, an,j arts of writing and painting. He answered a number of questions which wer. :-v:t to him by pupils of the college, "rt'hat do you think of beginning young?" ua asked. "Weil, I began young." answered Mr Jefferson. "1 besan in long skirts. Who ever a property baby was needed I wa 0n hand." In answer to a query as to what are th three requisites to acting he said: "Sensibility, imagination and industry. Sensibility that h may be able to interpret his part. Imagination in order that he rrar give it the proper coloring and Industry that he may lose none of the precious few moments which wc have to perfect tfce art." PHILIPPINE DEATH LIST. 3IacArthur Announces the Latest Vic tim of Anti-ImperialUin. WASHINGTON, Nov. S. Adjutant Gen eral Corbln to-day received a cable mes sage from General MacArthur, at Manila, giving the following list of casualties dur ing the recent engagements with the Fili pino insurgents: Killed. Oct. 12. Laguan, Samara. Eattcry F, Fourth Artillery, Fred L. Iteitz; Sept Sn. Tacloban, Leyte, Company D, Forty-third Infantry. William M. ßusg; Company C. Forty-third Infantry, Corporal Jarnos L. Noble; Company D. Forty-third Infar.tr-, Alcadc GIngras; Oct. 1. M.iasin, Luzon. Company I-:. Thirty-fifth Infantry. John II. Biewer; Oct. 21, Narvacan. Luzon, Troop L. Third Cavalry. Samuel Davis, previously reported missing; Oct. .'3, San Quintin, Lu zon, Company I. Thlrtv-third Infantry. Sergt. Vincent Burgstaller; Sept. '22. Alan basl, Leyte, Company K, Forty-third In fantry, Harry Veyon; Oct. 13. Tubunpan. Panay, Company 13, Twenty-sixth Infantry, Herbert H. Urown; Oct. L Sariaya. Luzon, Company C. Thirty-eighth Infantry. Joha Lanter. Wounded. Oct. SO, Maasin, Company E. Thirty-fifth Infantry. William A. Stafftldt; Oct. X Company D, Thirty-fifth Infantry, Matthew Manala, knee, serious; Oct. 3. San Quintin. Company I, Thirty-third Infantry. Thomas C Tucker, shoulder, moderate; Thomas C. Davis, thigh, moderate; Sept. 22. Alanbasi. Iieyte, Company K, Forty-third Infantry, Edward J. Hill, foot, slight; John South, thigh, serious; Oct. 20, Iegaspi, Luzon, Troop D, Eleventh Cavalry, John Brinks, thigh, serious; Oct. SO. Camülng. Luzon. Company G, Seventeenth Infantry. Clar ence V. Parker, arm, serious; Oct. 25. Bay am bang, Luzon, Company L. Seventeenth, Infantry, William Hales, chet. slight; Oct. 8, Orion, Luzon, Company D, Thirty-second Infantry, Frank G. Schmidt, leg. above the knee, slight; Oct. 21. Vintan. Luzon. Com pany II, Thirty-fourth Infantry. Eirl Ha!e, arm, slight; Nov. 1, Cangnilin?. Luzon, Troop L. Fourth Cavalry, John IL Hogers, arm, serious. Movement of Stenmera. NEW YORK. Nov. 3.-Arrived; SL Tau!, from Southampton; Etrurla. from Liver pool Patria, from Marseilles; City of Washington, -frorn Vera Crux; Lady Armstrong, from Stettin; Richmond Castle, from Yokohama; San Juan, from Porto Klco; Myrtj Dene, from London, and proceeded to Phil adelphia; Bulgaria and Deutschland, fron Hamburg. Sailed; Menominee, for Lon don; Spaarndam, for Rotterdam; Cam pania, for Liverpool; Sardinian and Fur nessla. for Glasgow; Graf Waldersee, lor Hamburg, via Plymouth and Cherbourg. LIVERPOOL, Oct. 3. Arrived: Tauric, from New York. Sailed: Lucar.ia, for NtW York. CHERBOURG, Nov. 3.-SaiI. d: St. Louis, from Southampton, for New York. NAPLES. Nov. 3. Arrived: Aller, from New York, for Genoa. ANTWERP, Nov. 3. Sailed: Western land, for New York. HAMBURG. Nov. 3. Arrived: Nubia, from New Orleans. HAVRE. Nov. 3. Sailed: La Cham pagne, for New York.' A mighty man is he," but he is cot xnighty enough to defy disease. It is pituui uurg m the strorz see luc man brought low, his nuscks melting away until he can no more swing t- heavy sledge to shape the glow ing iron. "I was troaWei with malarial ft of about ttrre yrarr tandia? and under doctcrf' care for quite time, writes Mr. J Kidd. of rarely Tille. Warne Co . M They bad laio given me ?, my uffenng: ery greai. weak, breata Grt and I. tad fin in the bacXj head and legs. Had palpitation cf .V-J from June ist. 1895, to May ist. i&frVl able to do a day's wort. I purchard of Dr. Pierce' Gol ien Medical Drcry na before I had finished taking the first two twit' I was very much better. I continued takS medicine, and by the time the fifth botUe gone I was a well man." Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery cleanses the blood of the poisons whica feed disease, cures diseases of the toa ach and organs of digestion and tion, and enables the proper assicuUtioa of food. It is a flesh forming, making medicine, making sound tesa and not flabby fat It contains ta mm 1 FOR STOCH GUM OLCOD WW AND LUNGS.