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National Republican. (Washington City (D.C.)) 1872-1888, November 09, 1876, Image 1

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Are Becorded BepuWican To-Day
Moszgojiebt, Xov. S. Further returns
from tie Fourth district show the contest
dote between Haralson, Rep., and General
Shelley, Dem. Shelley has made great gains.
Little Bock, Not. 8. Returns from all
parts of the State show 'thai the vote is
smaller than at the State election in October.
For CpngrCfsmen, Ganz, Dcm., in the First
district, is elected without opposition. In the
Second district the election of Sherman, Dem.,
orer Snyder, Sep., is conceded by the RepnblU
cms- In the Third district, in which Little
Rock U situated, tt 4s close between ilcClare,
Eep.; Stuart, Dem., and Cravens, Dcm., and is
clilmedbytbe Republicans, but will require
the official count. In the Fourth district Gan.
ter Is elected nithont opposition.
Hxrtfokd, Not. S. Connecticut, with the
towns of Woodstock, Union and Bridgewater
ta hear from, gives Tllden 61,113, Hayes 58,
318;: Til'den's majority, 2,831.
HAETroKD, Com? Nov. 8-The Republi
can majority in the Connecticut Legislature is
37 onjoint.ballot, the Senate standing 12 Re
publicans to 10 Democrats and the House 111
Republicans to 10-3 Democrats.
The Congressional delegation remains as In
the present Congress.
Lake Citt, Fli., Not. 8. The opinion of
moderate men is that Florida will elect the
entire. Democratic State ticket by oyer 3,000
majority. The Democratic trains arc large in
all counties, with three or four exceptions.
Chicago, Not. 8. Returns have been re
ceived up'to this "hour from 461 towns and
precincts in the State of Illinois outside of the
city of Chicago. Four hundred and twenty
six of these give Hayes 89,673; Tilden, 00,211.
Tblrty-fiTe other towns, returning majorities
only, give Tllden a majority of 101. These
returns give Hajes a net majority of 21,021.
Deducting 2,000 as the probable Democratic
majority in the city of Cblcaeo, and Hayes'
net -majority so far is 19,021. If the same
ratio Is kept up in the remainder of the State
the Majority will be, as compared with the
vote of 1873, from 30,000 to 55,000. Cullom
is undoubtedly elected Governor over the com
bined Democratic and Greenback vote. Gen.
Farnswortb concedes the election ofLsthrop,
the regular-Republican in the Fourth district,
over himself and Hurlbut. Later returns
from the Third district leave It in doubt be
twecnXemoTne and Brenteno.
Cnlcaco, Nov. 8. Further returns from
the interior of the State, being SI additional
towns, do not chaDge materially the majority -for
Hayes heretofore sent out, namely, a llttl
over 20,000. Cullom bat, for Governor, even
a larger majority.
uaibo, jo., ."ov. s. iae returns irom tne
Eiebteemh Illinois district Indicate the election
of Wiley, Rep., for Congress.
Chicago, Not. 8. Returns fromC3ngress-.
ional districts so far received show the'election
of Aldrich (Rep.) in the First, H-urison
llem.) in tne second, ttrentano (lien.) in the
ThirdrLatbrop Rep.) In the Fourth, Burch
ard f Ken.) in the Fifth. Henderson (Reo. In '
the Sixth. Fort (Rep.) in the'Efghth, by over
3,000. The Legislature stands two to one
Republican. More Republicans are elected on
the straight ticket this year than for a num
ber of years before.
March (Rep.) gets COO majority in the
Tenth Conercssloual district over both com
petitors. This is the third Republican gain in
Congressional districts of Illinois.
Iscrxxarous, Not. S. Returns from SS9
townships and wards, which cast 15 per cent.
of the October vote, show Hayes ahead of
Tllden 3,491, but which is a Democratic gain
of 909. The same ratio of gain kept up would
give Tilden 7,000 majority. Strong Demo
cratic counties to hear from may Increase this
estimate. The townships not heard from gave
9,555 Democratic majority In October.
New Orlzaxs, Not. 8. There are yet no
definite returns, and matters stand as at 11:50
last night. Both parties claim the State. In
dications point to Democratic gains in the In
terior parishes. The Democrats have elected
El am for Congress over Smith in the Fourth
'district. The city will probably give 10,000
uemocrauc majority.
New Om.ilu.-s, Not. 8. The following is a
special from a Democratic source :
j 8. OjrJng to the failure of the registrar to fill
his appointments larze numbers of Toxrs
i were not registered. Seventeen hundred and
fortT-tnree registered. Totes were polled, or
-which Hayes got three and Tllden the bal
ance. At a poll conducted under a United
States-; supervHor 44S voters who Vad been
unable-" to register deposited ballots In a sepa
j ate box all. Democratic. Tte Republicans
refrained from voting. ' There iris no loilmT
datlotf. .The grots number of voters was
within 500 of the number at the last election.
Many Democratic- voters- were deterred 'ibr
want of registration. Whites and blacks fra
ternized, and all are happy and jubilant. Too
above majority o! 1,743 shows a Democratic
gain of 3,581 OTer the -rote of 1874. Proml-1
sent Republicans sty the voting In" East Feli
ciana was Informal, and that the voles will
I. not be canvassed by the returning board, the
registrar sent mere navtng Deen runoff-ana
intimidated. Other Democratic parishes will ,
be treated In the same way for similar -reasons.
Charges of intimidation, fraud, &;.,
will be " made. The Democratic majority in
Ouachita parish Is 1,087; Democratic rain
Li.yjo over tne vote oi io, wnen uuoucKiet,
(Rep., received 628 majority.
hew ubixass. -Nov. 8 ine louowmz offi
cial and unofficial returns of parishes have
been received: Iberia, Republicans 1,453, Dem
ocrats 1,-246: Republican gain 377. Calcasieu,
Democrats 1,24L Republicans 95; net Rcpub-
.!... .ln O XCMt 17..1 tola .. TUMMHlt. 1...
J1CUJ - '' II SWU., VCUilA.IMlVj
250 to ZOO: Democratic gain 1,109. Jackson
fcrarub, xJemocrats i,uo, aepumtcans, 33u;
Jemocrsuc u ' vuminwD. ars maae
tub 1874v The election was peaceable and
.-ui. and no disturbances are reported from
a pjrforter of " & Report JiffWat
the Democrats polled a heavy negro vote in
the Interior parishes.
New OfiLCASs, Inot. 6. In eleven parishes
partial official returns and estimates show
net Democratic gains of 7,127 over the Demo
cratic Conservative committee's returns of
1871, which elected Moncure (Dem.) Treasu
rer by 3,939. The above indicates that the
Democrats have carried the State" by 15,000 to
20,000, and it Is claimed by the' Democratic
committee. The Democratic majority In the
city will probably reach 11,000. The Repub
lican claims the State for the Republicans by
10,000 to 15,000.
The Press dispatches from Louisiana are.
from an Intensely partisan source. Pritate
dispatches from Tellable -parties give assur
ances of a clean Republican. victory in that
State. Ed. Rrr.
Bostos, Nov. 8. Returns .from 333 towns
(all but, 8 small .ones' in Massachusetts) dre
Hayes 143,912, Tilden 105J635, Rice 131,480,
Adams-103.020, Baker 11,S6S. The .SeTenth
district, complete, stands: Butler, 13,060; Tar
box, 8,425; Hoar, 2,028.
Detroit, Mich., Not. 8. Wflllts, Rep.,
for Congress In the Second district, has 703
majority. McGowan,- Rep., for Congress In
the Third district, has 741 majority. The
Democrats claim the election of Williams, In
the First district, by about 1,000.
Deteoit, Mien., .Not. 8. Later returns
Indicate the majority for Hayes In hls State
will be from 15,000 to 20,000. Crosswell's
majority for Governor will be somewhat less.
The Legislature will have a Republican major
ity of about 50 on joint ballot. The Republi
cans have certainly seven out of the nine Con
CTessional dlstrk -e. The Democrats elect
Williams in the First by about 100 majority.
The Eighth district is claimed by both parties.
St. Paul, Nov. 8. Minneapolis compute
gives Hayes SS5 majority, and McNair, Dcm.,
for Congress, 355 majority. The vote through
out the State, except in Ramsey county, gene
rally shows Republican gains. Only about
twenty of the seventy-two counties have yet
made complete returns, but these,-wlth frag
mentary returns from other points, indicate
that the Republican majority In the State on
the election will be 15,000 to 18,000. Dunnell,
Rep., Is elected , in the F!rT district by from
5,000 to 7,000 maJorlVv. Slrail.'Rep, Is elected,
in the Second district by 5.000 -majority, and
Stewart, Rep., in the Third, by 1,000 ma
jority. JHfiSOURL
St. Louis, Not. 8. One hundred and forty
two towns, wards and precincts, outside of St.
Louis, giTe Tilden 20,829; Hayes, 12,703 One
hundred and twenty-two towns, wards and
precincts give Phelps 14,509; Finkelenberg,
10,305. These returns come from all parts of
the State, and do not show the result in a
single county. No estimate has yet been
made of Congressional -districts, sot enough
returns having been received from any one of
them outside this city to give results, although
it can, perhaps, be safely stated that the Dem?
ocrats will carry all but one or possibly two
of them outside of this county.
St. Louis," Not. 8. Unofficial returns give
Anthony Ittner, Rep'., in the First Congres
sional district, this city,-, about 200 majority,
and Nathan Cole, Rep., in the Second district,
irom 300 to 400 majority. These are Republi
can gains. In the, Third district R,G. Frost,
Dem., is elected by a small -majority In dis
tricts outside of the city : The Sixth is reported
carried by navens, Rep., by 300 majority, and
the Tenth by Pollard, Rep., by l,200najority.
Oiiaua, Not. 8. Douglas county is con
ceded to the Democrats and. claimed by them
by from 500 to 800 majority. Their entire
State ticket Is elected. Cass county elects the
entire Republican ticket. Otoe. county goes
Democratic by 150 majority.
Coxcord, N. H., Not.8. Returns from 210
towns give Hayes 39,505, Tllden 36133, with
36 towns to hear from,whlch gave last year 70
Democratic majority. The total vote will reach
80.CC0, the createst ever polled.
New Tonx, Nov. 8. The latest returns
from New Jersey show that Tilden's majority
in the State is much lees than the Democrats
at first claimed, and Instead of being 15,000, Is
probably not OTer 8,000. Gov. Bedle,Dem.,
carried the Stale in 1875 by 13,233. The State
Senate is still in donbt, the Bnrllngton Scha
"torshlp being claimed by both parties. The
Assembly Is probably Democratic by 3 major
ity, which secures the election oi a Demo
cratic United States Senator. The Congres
sional delegation standi 3 Republicans and 4
Democrats, asibllows: First district; Clement'
H. Slnnickson, Itcp.; Second, Dr. J. Howard
Pugh, Rep.; Third, Miles Ross, Dem.; Fourth,
Alvah A. Clark, Dem.. Fifth, Aug; TV. Cutler,
Dem.; Sixth; Thomas B. Paddle, Rep.; Sev
en' h, Aug. A. Hardenbergh, Dem.
TitEKTos, Not. 8. The Republicans haTe
lost the State Senate, which stands Demo
crats, 11; Republicans, 10. The Republicans
have carried the House of Assembly by S ma
jority, it standing Republicans, 31; Demo
crat;, 29. Both Bouses on Joint ballot will
therefore stand Republicans, 11; Democrats,
40; Republican majority, 1.
The Democrats still claim that they have
carried another "member In the southern dis
tricts, but the above figures' are reliable. The
new Legislature elects a United States Sena
tor to succeed Frellnghuysen, Rep.
Morris county, official, gives Tilden CO ma
jority. " . , .
New Tobk, Nov. 8. S. 8. Cox's majority
In the Sixth district la 16,994. a
Xew Yoke, Not. 8. Frederick W. Seward
Is elected to the State Senate from the Fifth
district, to fill a vacancy.
Raleigu, N. C, Not. 8.. Returns continue
to come in reporting heavy Democratic gains
from all qda'rt'ers. The' Democratic majority
in the State will hardly fall short of 15,000.
The Democrats elect all of their Congressmen
except one. Got. Brogden, Rep., being elected
In the Second district." The Legislature,
which elects a United States Senator, Is more
than two thirds Democratic' '
Columbus, Pmo, 'ot. 8, There is great
excitement here over.the .announcement, that
Gov. Hayes tt 'elected. ins" private' secretary
is sending out telegrams claiming a majority
bfone for Hayes , in e Electoral College.'
High street in front of-the' 'Republican head
quarters is closely packed .wlth.thonsands: of
people, all wild with excitement. In the
mldit of-the general excitement all efforts to
obtain complete: returns of the 'Ohio election
by counties -bave signally failed. Thus far re
turns have oaly been received from nineteen
counties. It Is, .however, .conceded by both
State committees that the Republican ma
jority wDl be from 8,000 to' 10,000. '
PiTTS8caa,iPA.,tfNov-;8""The returns re
ceived Indlcaie'a Republican majority of 7,000
nn"AlIeghny 'county and a gain'of'two Repub
lican Congressmen In the county. -. - - ' o
.EelllT. 'Democrat.- is elected to Congress
.from the Thirteenth district by 135 majority.
' ' BcBAXTOJf, Pai, Not. 8-Tilden's majority
in Aduerae 'county is o,vuu. me nepuoucans
gain) 5 members-of. Xbe Legislature, in. the
conaty, electfnaf .7 of the 9 members.' "Jones,
Rert.-ls'electfatofill the Congressional ja
.caney; Wright, Dem., Is elected to the rorty
:firbf CocgreiraLTheCRepabUcanselett the
uisipct msauzoej io county ana prousoiy
the prbthpnatory; They.also elect two State,
senators; a gain of one. - -;
in i"ouiB;CARdinrA.v - t'
CkABLZSTo:v,!.Novi( 8. "Beturps rtfromlthe
coast precincts come In slowly. They show less
Republican majority than was estimated last
night. The Democrats confidently claim
-Hampton's election", with the entire State
ticket. Tllden .Is sot far behind.' Hampton
goes down to the coast with 0,000 majority,
which will be hard to overcome. TheRepnb
llcac claim the State. The result stlllrln
, 'Ciuntrsioy, "Not. r-Ttt KcpvUiia-uaX
Democratic committees are still widely at va
riance as to the result. 'in this State, tha for
mer claiming 8,000 majority for Chamberlain,
but withhold details of their estimates. The
latter, conceding every county unheard from
to have cone according to Republican predic
tions, claim that Hampton is certainly elected.
The dispute wM hardly be settled before to
morrow. South Carolina still in doubt. Both parties
claim the State. The" indications are that the,
Haves electoral ticket la elected. It la claimed
by the Republicans that Chamberlain's ma-'
Jorlties in ueauiort, aumier, wlj ana
Charleston will overcome Hampton's' ma-'
jority. The Democrats claim, Hampton's elec
tion, but say the result Is very close. "
CnAKLESToy, 8. C, Not. 8, The Jew,
ami Courier' t latest estimate gives the State
to Hampton and Tilden by about 3,000 ma-.-
joriiy.- ims allows u,uuu nepuoucan majority
in Charleston county. The Democrats have
carried the State' unless the Republican ma
jority In Charleston county approximates 10,
000. .
Memphis, Not. 8. There is little abatement
of excitement in regard to the election. Large
crowds surround the bulletin-boards yet.
Thomas, Independent candidate for Governor,
carries this county by 2,600, Hardiman county
by 149, and Haywood county byl.SOO. Porter,
Dem.. for Governor, carries Weakley county
by'1,100. Young, Dem., is' re-elected to Con
gress in this (Tenth) district by over 900 ma
jority. The election in West Ten lessee north
of the Mississippi and Eastern Arkansas Is -unusually
quiet. Not a single (disturbance is
reported. ,
NoBrotK,"VA., 'NoT.IS'n-Beturns .to-night
assure the re-election of Gobd'e, Demtq.Con-,
grees fromttis.dWrictby-2J000 majority;
-' WEST-riBAiiiAl t -.
WnxsLn:or-WssT-VA.r-NpT 8. The Stater-1
wui give aooui ijuuu majority lor xiiazu,- an
three Democratic Congressmen are elected.
J 'wrscoisfsiH,.
Milwaukee,- N6t, 8. Ei W. Keys, chair
man of tba Republican State Central Commit
tee, claims Wisconsin by from 3,000 to 4,000
majority. AI&, the election of Caswell (Re-publi-r.n)
In the Second Congressional district
over Crfon. - , -rfp . 3 '
Miuvaukee.TVis.. Nov. fc-rThe Republican
executive committee figure; that the Republi
cans have .cameo, tne state ny irom two to
three thousand majority.-,. T ,,, z
Milwaukee, Nv.'SCotnpletVand partial -returns
from 41 counties show ,Ttet iRepuhU-.
cangalnof 4,200-OTerlastyearr This 'cannot.
be overcome by theconnt'ea to be heard from.
The Republican majority in the State will "be
fullT.S.000. " - ' """J ' -i o ..
Milwaukee, Not? "8'-Th'e1 ConcrMsmen--'
elect from this state are as roiiows : wuiiams,
Rep.; Caswell. Rap.; Haileton, Rep.; Lvnde,
Dem.; Bragg, Dem.; JJourke, Dem.; Hnm-
girey, Rep.; Pound, Rep. Tha majority for
ayes Is from three to five, thousand.
St. Lake Cut, ,Not. 8. Cannon (Mor
mon) is elected Delegate overBaskln, Liberal,
by probably 20,000 majority. '.
Maginnls, Democrat, elected delegate from
Cbetexke, Not. 8. The latest returns
give Carlett, Republican candidate ior Dele
gate, 1,000 majgrtty
The General Result.
New Yobs, Nov. 8. -A Tribtmt extra, Just
recelTed, says :
. "The latest news leaves, a bare possibility
of Hayes' election. The probabilities are Still
all the other way. But the Republicans sow
claim Wisconsin and California.- This leaves
Tilden with one vote short of an election,
Hayes twenty short, and the following" doubt
ful "States, from which either must draw for
what be needs : -Florfdar4; South Carolina,-?;-
Nebraska, "3 ; Nevada, 3 ;- Oregon, 3," Hayes,
cauuub 4W cjecieu. fvjwjuufr mi ui'fcocse. accu
rate returns from them to day .impossible."
New York, Nov. 8. The JW elves Tllden
184 electoral votes, with Nevada," California',
Florida, Louisiana, Oregon and Wisconsin as
doubtful. It savs .Mr. Tllden appears to be
elected. President of the Unlted8tates. This.
uecision oj me majority oi tne people wui ,oe
promptly acquiesced hbyth'e minority," as it
always has been, wilh a single exception
which has. maCethe year 18C0memorable.
When betakes office next March the Intelli
gent and patriotic citizen, who cares' more for
his country than his party, and to, whom good
government is morejmportant than the adop
tion of his' own method of securing it, will
hope Ohat tha administration of Mr. Tilden
will be wise and successful, and he will do all
that lies within his power to make It so.
New Tobk, Not.8. The election, of naves
Is stin claimed by. cautious, Republicans, who
count on carrying Florida and Louisiana. .
Coluubus, O.. Not. 8V After heartnat the
L news at 'Republican headquarters a crowd,
sumoenng seTerai.tnousana, lormea a proces
sion and marched to: Gov.-Hayes' residence.
In response to-repeated calls,.Gov. Hayes ap
peared is the doorway and' after' scores oi
cheers spoke as. follows: My friends, I assure
you I am obliged to'yon for this hearty dem
onstrationbut If yon.wjll keep quiet, about
half a moment I will say something to you
which I think It is'my dnty.under the drcum-,
stances' to say. -While our .'present advices
look favorable; we must remember that several
of the States which, '.hate' been' .considered
doubtfel have 8 '.large, territory remote from
railroad at telegraphlc.communlcation, and It
will naturally take some time to receive defi
nite returns Irom them-:I therefore take this
call as an earnest of your loyalty to the Re
publican party, and your'deslre Tor Its 'success.
If late advices should change the result from.'
what it is announced -at 'present, I assure
you I shall frequently recall. this vislfdurlnc
the, time I shall yet) live among you with
pleasure. J Miyou good nlghtJ
After further. , cheering the crowd dispersed.
It. C. McCormlck; secretary of the'Natlonal
committee, has just telegraphed AVlkoff, chair
man of the- State-Republican committee, that
Louisiana, South CaroUns,Wisconsln, Oregon,
California and Florida, have aU gone for Hayes,
and Ithat North Carolina. ls.nnccrt ale,. L
Tnx LOKDOXFnrss o'x'"TnE'TiisJr!s(:i;rosE"D-
'LosboK,- Not. i9. The 'haSb-Xtnt .'this
uiviuujuj uim:umiu bug. lceiucatil..cjcvMUu.
-in the .United. States, eayai.the result cannot
(sarpnse any autuiiTC ouserTer. oi' Amencan'
politics.; It cannot cause the.vTeTcrsal',,or thej
legisiauon Qi.ne jcrs immcataieiy aurccea
inz the war.' It is achanra ratherof- men'
'than of jiieisnrea.. JThe-J-Viiri1 fears nolnjurjT-j
iu toe.jimtncaa-creuui ana rcgaras; tno pay-'
whichever cartVmav he Jn, sowerr It oases'
its generally favorable' anticipations in arrest
m. -n.' .nl 1. UmM.. X ..ImuJ.(. - X'
moderation of iMr; Tllden, who is likely to ex
erclje artstralnlnclnfluencc upon, the extreme':
section of the party ; a . '1 .: :.. '
It'doeasot as yet see any Indication thanhs '
'election .afiects'the .qnestlos' to? "protective
'legislation. -Questions relative to the South"
have been the deciding forces, the -YcK-rthlnkj,"
rather, than the currency or free-trade' prob
.ljmi. n - ' J -
tTfie Standard also regards -Mr. Tilden's
antecedents as-fumishlsg a good guarantee of
' the honesty 'and moderauos of his admlnlstra
tlbn'acd a security. against Inflationism. ' The
Standard congratulates the Americans on the
lawiabidlBg- spirit "displayed throughout the'
country, and says the result of the election Is
scarcely a greater cause, of congratulation
than'the fact that so close a contest for such"
a grjeat stake should have passed without vlo--
lence ana Dioousneo, wnen nots m a rewpiaces
'might haye turned the scale by Intimidating
voters. v " "" -
The TSmeselaborttelv reviews the difficulties
which Mr.Tflden "ffW Jiavato cnrntcr' Jar
. " -'t2K "i 8-T""r"T .J - "
: --Lcu-fJut-V' " " "": . . -
.i J . .' - '-r-. ttt-. ;
consequence of the conflicting majorities in the""
Senate and House of Representatives, and also
because' of the claims of the, various sections -of
the Democrats for offlciai;'patronage. The
Txmtt cossiders GovernorTildes's antecedents
a guarantee against bis yielding to the pressure
ofJbe.'Southern' democrats In favor of reicf.
tionarr measures.' and Is any event It Is ' more
.obvious that there la no' danger, of.hla assent.
Isgto measures or lnnation or repudiation. .
. He, moreover, is too sagacious to modify his
foreign ppllcyfor-the contentment'of Irish
Democrats: ' There is no ground whether from
afinancIarorpolItlcal-poIntofTiewfor deny
insrhlm the confidence of Englishmen.' We
ara bound to respect the clearly pronounced
consider tt an unmixed misfortune fbrthe Re
publicans that they are temporarily eonlpeUed
Ui breathe the bracing air of oppositiaiu - -
V nWcAtsixriLCBOwjsa'tf '
citement around," Union square to-night, and
crowds besieged tbe Democratio headquarters;
at the Everett house, ..Democratic, clubs,
marched down town and cheered' before Gov
ernor Tilden's house, Grammercy'.park, but
the Governor was abed, and left word that ;he'
was fatigued and proposed to take few days'
rest. - " - - '"
'rsseelal- to the National BepnbUeas.1
TALLinASsxE,.FLA., Not. 8 HaT earried.
this State by sot less than 1,500, and probably
2,000. ThefuUretumsareEot in, but enough
to make the above certain.
Chair's r.epnbllcan.ConcrcssiDnal.Commlt'tee,
i. ... OREGON. - i -,' s
i TSMflll'totlrtSitlomalEcDaMlcan.i . -
PobtlatoVNot. 8Oregon has 'eonb;JBoV,'
-pubacan" .beyond, "ajr tquestlonl- Xhe'Bepubll
'cans'daim -l,000;r arid the Democrats .'concede.
'600. - i vj- tt. l'.
" A o
-' Special to the Katloaal Bepabllcan, J '-""
' CnABLOTTESTnxEi Ya., "Noy. "SEarly,
(ex-Confederate,) RepublIeani'foriCongress,:
runs' ahead.. of JHaves In ieverr county. The
Republican have voted splendidly In .this dls.
tnct. jiioemari, ureuumeui icnerson,nere-.
tolore strongly. Democratic,- is, doubtful. -The
Detnocrats-votedtofft-nisa;'' . A.M.L.
ligj r
PmLASELrniA, Nov. 8. The" turn-stlle-re-port
of to-day's cash admissions was, at fifty
cents, 69,183; at twenty-fiTecestSj 1,437.
ine erection oi tne immense piatiorm ior
the accommodation of the Invited guests of
closing day .was began to day In front of the
western entrance to the main building. It Is
constructed so as to Insure accommodations
for fifteen hundred persons. An elevated space
In the centre sufflctentfor three "hundred seats
JU1 be occupied by the President of thUoited4
states ana fiis uaDinet, tne memocrs or tne
United States Centennial Commission and
Board of Finance, the diplomatic corps and.
members of the "foreign commissions to tha
The portion to the north will be reserved
mainly for the orafiestra and the chorus, and
that on the opposite side for the Women's Cen
tennial Commission and ladies accompanying
invited guests. Special accommodations for
the pTtsshavo been 'selected, 'Immediately' In,
mo iront of tne centre space, ana the reserved
area on either lde to the right and left will be
furnished with settees for the use" or the In
cited guests of the Centennial authorities.
will be'brief and of a, modest but Impressive
character. The programme will be' inaugu
rated at 2 o'clock p. m.andoccupyabouVono
- The formal entertainment or the foreign
commissions by .the Centennial .management
will take place to-morrow evening at St.
George's hall, Thirteenth and Arch streets,
when all the nations participating In the great
Exhibition will be represented, and probably
be heard from through their appointed spokes'
men. Thef resident oi the United States will
be present. , r ' I
to take place to-morroW evening on. George'Si
HI) 4s expected to surpass' in beauty .and '
grandeur anythingjofthe.kind.ever before'at-
tempteo in mis country. At usiu ociock tne
London firm .of Messrsi C, T. Brock 4; Co.'
wui commence wun eigntcen pieces, ana oe
loiiowea oy me aispiay oi rroi. Jacicaon,. oi
'Philadelphia, conslttlngy'of fourteen pieces,
thei fog-horn signal indicating the close of the
firs and beginning off the second exhibition.
These will be supplemented , by a brilliant il
lumination of the grounds with large Centen
nial lights stationed ,at virions points.
At an informal, meetlngof tbe committee
acting for the projectors of the permanent ex
hibition movement, held to-day, it was agreed
to request the; Councils to extend the use of
the, Common Council chamber, for a, public
.meeting on Saturday to, consider the subject.
"The Japanese' and Netherlandscommissions,
having made applicatlonfor. the purpose, have
been privileged, to inclose their displays In the
Main building, with fencing, on the 10th. -
iX lanre 'portion of 'the Netherlands exhibit
'will be carefully packed up within the next
two! weeks'preparatorytobelng exporRd andT
UDtequenuy rearranged ior. tne ran exuioi-tIonofJST8.-To-morrow,thelatoftheThurs-days
of the exhibition period, has not officially
received any distinctive 'appellation, but the
-disposition. to mike It specially a Philadelphia
dayl is, doubtless,; significant Tof 'the." usual.
lare"ittendanc:eVon this the favorite day of'
the week with Exhibition visitors.
United States Troops Quell tha Disturbance;
CSABLE8TOK, Nor. S. A. serious, riot oc-
curred here about dusk this .evening. Broad
street; from tha court-house. to the post office,.
was crowded with blacks arid whites, allTex'-'
cited, ana tne discks macn. angered at returns
.unfavorable so the Republicans." As alterca-'
tldn between Democrats and Republicans was.
followed by ageneialoutbreat of "the. blacks",
iwho.were.lsrgely, superior in sttmbers1 to the
iruiics, aim huv vjcuvu a Kcucnu .uie wits
pistols and rifles upon 'the whites taking com-'
plete possession of the street for a time. The
whites soon rallied and sharp- S ring-occurred -
intense exciiement-reignea -tnrougnout .toe;
eltv for some honrs? -The eonmanles-of n. S--
..troops In theclty doublejpeked to the scene, 'i
aucersea tne crown, ana now nave cnarre or
Hie streets c . -sc is'i. -j-.iiri
)y Casualties l One ncsro jnortally .andJght
uiucrs ecnuuaijr nuuuucu; uuc wuiic a sua oi
'George H. Walter, -,promuienticotton .merr'
chant killed and about a dozen -whites
founded. -- .. '- .- v. T
v-l Bailrpad Iron'ltide Snperior.to Steit
;LiiDS, Not. 8(The Mercury 'says ;experf.:
.menis are boingjsado with a process for In
creasing the .durability of iron rails, which
promises the greatest success.-; An eminent
railway official has.aisVrted. ponfldently that
by this process iron tails can-be produced more
durable than steel, at an -Increase in cost of
only f 5 per ton over ordinary iron rails.
.T . African Exploration,
i (i.$2oo:r, Not. 8-The Press Association is
Informed that the African explorer, Gordon,
lLlends to continue his explorations, In conse
quenceof hating discovered a branch' of the
V?hite Nile, which may. possibly enable, him
to ayoid the rapids which .hitherto barred his,
iCT" i;.irr.T rr ri-?rrjr' -""""
utia to Kiartoam, - I
avm icrpria jacxi w xuianoum
a response to the east
Oregon-" Very-Iarlywlican
l --i- .mav-
- r -
. t
. j ''TV rrrr-r.
"--- tr l
- -. ' ,
.CAiiTosirau , ,
iFba'kcisco. Not. S-The returns from
thf city are nearly complete. c Hayes wUl have
a small majority. ;For Congress, DavtsxRep.,
Is elected by 2,500.-; Hiere.'axerew" additional,
returns from the tnterlori-andiioseto effect the
general result
ofiii.-a-i. '
$au. rwscisco, Nor.8AT?rlTatedlspatch
trdBTVlrginU'CIty, Nevada, says' Nevada Is
sate for a decided Republican majority.- fc
- i- r'Vit:''WgBW
T-4raia ureKua uiuw a xiopuuucau BiajoruT.VA;
. : .i v-'-Tii:.fV'lt-j,t i
1,000. The Democrats now concede" that State
tntlM Rimnnenii.a i.j.-...-
; 8AyJscxscor;NbT8iA'dlslpatch; JustV:
received irom roruasa says uregon wui give
three to flve thousand BepubUcan'm'aJorlty .
' ) - , PERSOHALr-c -! f
, . jhe'Presidert and Mrs. Grant left last even
'lii for Philadelphia," where they will be the
gutsts of Mr. George W." ChUds'untU after the
;clQee of the Cestennlal Exhlbltlo"n." s
Hon. George C. Gorhim, Secretary of the
Senate, in a private' letter to a friend In thia
'cJtT dated 8an Francl&cp, October 9, saysr
tfAie campaign here is one-sided, and that side
Republican." ,.,"' .." J
Ex-Governor Ward,-of-New-Jersey, isvery
flI,)3'iO( fStt f ft " " '
Minister Bancroft DavIs-haS arrived at Paris
from America. '' J "B
Mr. John A. Dobson, of Baltimore, is spend
ing a few days' In this 'dtf, the - guest of John
- It Is feared that Mr. Edwin Adams, the
actor, is dead. He was at last accounts dan
gerously flV .-. -.
- Vt
Tit' is stated tbatMrTBoker, the United States
Minister to Russia, will resign at the end, of
the year in consequence .of .'ill-health. The
climate of the country does not" "agree either
with him or with his wife.
Ex-Governor R.O. McCormlck, of the Cen
tennial Commissionj. who assisteaJn the or
ganization of Arizona' Territory, and has since
been prominently identified with It, wUl speak"
on 'the Territory, In Judges' Hall, at the Cen
tennial taday. a. s - .3 ' -
QMr. Whlttier is sixty-eight years old, and 4
most quaint, kindly, and refined. person, using
habltuaMy the Quaker "thee" and "thou."
MK Longfellow is a year older and wears ' weU
the dignity of the gentleman and the poet.
Mr; Lowell Is 'fifty:seven: and has the look; oi
thej critic rather than-of the poet.
Mr. Tesstsok is now. sixty-six years old
a mas still is his prime otlhought and. cap a-.
city for work-. The'-only ni he's hdr-to is an
annual hay fever. He is six fectin height, is
broad-shouldered ;and Llarge-boned, ;but not
stout. His hands and feet" are enormous." His
iface Is long, and somewhat -resembles that ot
Dante, save that it has not the rigid mold and
expression of' the. great. Florentine, and the
nose Is not so aquiline. His hair Is long and
very black-, sis; complexion olive.- unce upon
ir. u,i-i.nfir. t.... .-. 1
dilapidated Jupittr" a piece of description at
'once rjlctnrcsauei acute, and humorotu. 1
a -, , r '
A Burglar Shot Dead. j
The Indianapolis 'Journal 'of Monday, says :
Last Friday 'night J Mr. Joseph B. Pltzer, of
Zlonsville,' Boone county, with his trusty shot
gun diminished the numberoff burglars Infest-.,
ing this city and nelghborhoodby one, and
this a " boss "jinhis peculiar Una of; trade.
At a late hour that nlsrht Mr. Pltzer waaa. wak
ened by a -noise in tha rear oi his 'residence, J
which proved to be. made by jiurglars climb
ing, upon the kitchen. They removed the
upper sash of the "gabiewindow'.opeInout
upon the.roordfLe tltcbaiyaml through' the
window gained access, to- ,the main building.
They passed from the room first entered down
the stairway Into 'the hail and parlor- -Mr
ritzer.nurnto.iy.aresseajaimseiiana. arming
himself with his -shot-gun proceeded toyecon"!
noiterl -He took1 ihe precaution to add 4fo rh e
-load of btrdshot in the gun a. few buc'fjhotj.as
the 'game he'was ""after was large.' Hfi,theu
went to a' 'side door ".on the east side of the
bouse, where he could command a view, or the
"kitchen and. the probable'way'of exit of the
burglars. c He. .passed outof this, .'door to a
small porch, and as'fie stepped from' the porch
a man advanced cautiously toward him, stoop
ing as if to conceal himself,' evidently not be
Imr aware oi Mr. Pltzer's presence. r
-He soon dIscpverrf'MKPitzerihoweTer,j?nd,
tempted to draw a' pistol. Mr. Pltzer imme
diately fired. BponChliiI.wltb, as'it-afterwirds
Droved, fatal effect. The. man disanncared be.
hind the house and Mr. Pltzer-returned to, his J
After breakfast he .started iftrahe tarn to feed
his horse, and in the.barn.-yarltfoand the dead
body of.the masj-, Thar aboh-had-takeil effect
in the breastand neck- Tbe -new soon snread
through, te,' tillage,',, and "an xclte4: crowd;
.crowd gathered about the place. The .acting
eordner, Mr. R. Balnl, Summoned? Ihrf ind '
Jield an inquest., The, verdict of.the Jury, was
.mat tne deceased came.to sis aeatn oy.a gun-;
'while the said manl'Wssln;theBttemjt',to-"ltrti
the house of Pltzer.'Nodne ' In 'Zlooiirflle re
cognized the dead-burglar, buVheis said tcrbe
iuricy DiuFQ h uraiesstuuai uiqia ciTjWcu ,
known to'the'pollce. 'Of courSe. there was.no
arrest for the. ebeqtingV: Mr.,Pttxer 1 a well
known'and well-todo citizen ot Boone county,
and It is poeslble the buj-glars; knoirlns his cir
cumstances, believed jhe -had , .considerable
sum'of money In' the house: At all events,
tbeyj made the visit meaning business:
I ! i ii i a v"
"SrttiBinlll'''w;illterQalrter8.',,1- -TbeBpzeman
Timet saysi-Genslderable' dis
cussion has. recently taken place.n some'of the"
newipapers 'concern!ng the present where
atoiits of Slt'Jng Bull and-his band, and they
have been located in rainy different places;
sometimes on the Big Horn and very often -away
up to British America, in a region which
-rejofces over the'sameoT VhoppJUp. B avail
these surmises and statements, we learn from
very good authority,- (military and otherwise,)
are ,lncorrect. Sitting. B,un and his robbers
and, cut-throkts'afe 'now camped 'on the Dry
Fork of the Missouri, the paradise of buffalo
elk. deer, bear' and other game, and In all prob
. abiiitT he Intends to winter there Solet'the
Chojeau people rest content. Sitting Bull wOl,
not trouble them tbis Trtntvr, J
England's Pr'opisal the Basis cf KegotUtlea;
LoSdon; NbTS'.-TBeuter's; Paris' 'dispatch
says :'.InteBIgeBce Ireceived, here states' that
Mr. Elljottfthe". British. .Ambassador at Con-'
stantinople; .wUl. communicate: to the Porte"
the English - proposals relative to the confer-
so ' as to'enahla either Russia or Turkey to
make. cornier proposals.
The Portcwilliot reply until It knows the
-tenor of "tterasswer of-the treat Powers.' It
.Is believed that France and Italy will maintain
reserve until aware of Russia's' views. Aus
tria, has seml-offldally announced her Inten
tion to await the answers-of. the other Powers.
Tbe, Russian answer will probably- not be
knows until -the Czar arrives at St. Peters
burg. '
la France says tt Is stated that Prin-e Bis
mSrck has declared that he cannot see the
utpity of Germany's participating is "the con
ference.. - 1 1
' .Rcisiis views.
Bbussels,, Not. 8.-:The".X,-Vord to-day
saya'BussIa.lnsists"on an early conference, of
. tht Powers; oh'the basis of. the -English pro
posals:. Gen.'Ignatleir, tha Russian Ambassa
dor at Constantinople, has bees Instructed to
support 'energetically a large measure of ad
ministrative 'autonomy for Bosnia, Herzego
vina and'Bulgaria, with, efficacious guaras-
. tes under. the control or the Powers.
Lossok, Nori 9-Tha Timet' dispatch
irqm Berlin says a preliminary conference wHL
..mtt at Constantinople shortly to arrange a
' I'eaoe programme, which' is to be discussed
and settled bT a second and more formal con-
rtl K ar 73 "Thference. The'' inegotlatlons" are r proceeding
rravorably-- abe itusalan Minister or- Finance
ihas drawn wp a report on tbe finances of tbe
Empire, in which,, he strongly. deprecates war.
LoSDOirrNoT. 8. The'Vliaha 'correspond-'
em or in? -tawy jrqp A reports tbat-ruisaia
lias yielded consent to the -English proposal
that all future action decided by the conference"
shall respect the territorial, integrity of Turkey.-
.This assent was obtained by the friendly
but firm altitude of England. Russia at first
objected because she thought occupation might
possibly bs necessary. - i
Hopes :for Thair Safety.
,LpsDostNot,or The"JiMn gives promi
nence In Its columpi t-day to a1 lefter signed
'Arctic," and "dated Portsmouth, which' is
-presumed to be written, by. a member of) Cap
"tain Nare'apolavexpedlltoa., The writer rei,
-views the reports "o( tha recect 'disaster" to "itio
American wbalingfieet-iir'Behring's sea, and.
comDatstnetneorytnai tne seamen wno re
mained on tbe veseels in-the ice must necessa-
rftvTwrlh dnrlnir tb-wtntjT. , . - "
Savannah's. Seourge.-
Satasxab, Ga., Nov-8. The total number
f jntermenta to-day- was-10, of-whIeh-6-were
frpm yellow fever.
Gcneral'FeeUng Againit France.
France has, challenged Germany to' another
contest, and her old enemy hesitates to "take
up the glove." This' is , apparently the .mean
ing of an article by Dr. Julius Lesslng, who,
as director of tha Royal Industrial Museum .at
1 Berlin, and a writer on art In fact, a'kisd of
German Sir Henry Cole expresses great ob
jection to the-proposed Pails Exhibition of
1878. Lately another German critic declared
that the exhibition of' national art and Indus;
tryjis-Philadelphia was "discreditably poor, In
conception, quality and execution; and Dr.
Leitlng's protests ara probably based on the
feaf of another fiasco In a more conspicuous
potltlori,-and in the face of sarcastic foes. At
the; outset he denounces the project as a party
.dericej-seylng:" "In very well-informed circles
thq opinion prevails that the main purpose is
to rive MacMahon's seven years' Presidency,
which will then bo cearKseloseva'sew''pres.'
,tIge,to show the still refractory Parisian that,
tha. Republic as weU as the Empire' Is able- to.
lure to fans tne pleasant, goia-brtnglng-
stream of vlsltorrJaai
; vtsltorsvandthaithe-material spies-
dor and prosperity'dlkie city can -be main-
tainea unoer.tno- presenwrrffim aiso. out
admit- that Germany Has- gone' -"back" in Indus-"
tryiana art: "it wouia oe arson or aesertion
or the flag to malntaia'thatGeriiiany'i cannot
'exhibit. She. can:. but bv' what means can-
success" be secured !.Only by. energetics-high
pressure on the' part ofGavernment.'ahd'By a
Rtlll Tnnr npnrpltr-. PTTvrvlIlnrftnf -tnnnnw '-.
But his oddest anrument Is that.the.time.
chosen for the Exhibition' is unfavorable 'for..
f Gcrrcanv. "Vhile France." ha eavsVowInp':
to Circumstances of whichl. cannot Judge, ;ia"
cnrojing xuaienai yivswcuj, we uepresaion ui
Jndustry here is a well-known fact: The
'speculation' period' did: lnflntte'Jiarm;"the
demoralization of workmen "can only grad-
-uaiiy De counteractea ine neavy ae
.creise of Income among people of the;
wealthier classes brtngsTwitbrlt thewant.
than whlclTnone Ismorekeenly felt the want;'
of otderers and buyers, salhat Germany has
-no Reason to choose this particular time to re
trieve former defeats." '" Jn'addltlonJGermany
is" tot prepared,'and' the" notice' Is too short:
-"Itjwoutd be simply Impossible to get any--thingready
In this time that could indicate a
real returning back from the false' path into
which rGerman industry-has struck-" rThen
comes atajtaeIr"6n;ParisIanlartasjalJaa7
model,' and a denunciation of "the terrorism
exercised by: FrancS."- "Why not resolve to
ssy;"No," the writer asks, !.'at the, risk of ex--citing
the displeasure "of that nation?'' . ..i i-
But we constantly "see signs in Germany that
popular rights and' reasonable -liberty of the
press are hardly as yet secured, and the'
"mighty Empire Is one .day engaged Is perse
cuting1 almost to death an erring public sex-,-Tant,-whileoriihe
next-lt sends jtojall'a re
'jiaoBStrant editor or. recalcitrant, priest." Then
wfe j Socialists, once too contemptible Is poll
tlcsjto be rbctoned-wUhT are ' Blustering tnefr
forces for rtho elections- and) will, it is be
I.lievrd, greatly Increase their strength." These
they are the' natural outcome Of a constitu
tion' that did not1 erow. but was cut-out bv
that rather' clumsy implement," the ' eword.th
Theldrlll-master Is still in the .ascendant; an
Emperor -who if'jiothTngjbnt ajtoldier, and. a
Premier "who likes to.be considered a dragoon,
are $1111 thTleading men. They invented new
Germsnv in a barrack, and will probablr keep
J her (there ,as longjasthey live. 'No wonder
thatl invited to. a J'arlslan" festival, Armlnlus
discovers some deficiencies in his own gait,
-clothes', manners;-- furniture,-' art objects;
gloves, necxties ana Doots. ue wouia oe.more
at home in a new.battle'-field, and is strongly
disposed to decline the'.pollte Invitation to a
contestpfpeace'jT;Xori 'Xtfarapb. t
Women's Say.at the CeatesaiaL-
, Tuesday last wis 'Women's' "day at tbe Cen
tennial, and, notwithstanding- the, "Inclemency
of the weatheTand the fact that many Thou-'
sartds of persons-were' prevented from attend
ing by their interest In. the elecUon, there was
a large attendance. From 13 o'clock5 m' UU 4
J. m. a reception was held, by Mrs. E. D. GU
etpl, or the Women's" Centennial executive
committee is the' Women's bavlllon. The ladv
, was a 'te4 bjr he 'alsociaWof J the commlt--
tee, Bna a special committee oi arrangemema,:
consisting of Mrs.- Rand,-Mrs. Claridgr, Mrs.
Wm'. B. Mann, Mrs. Cons and' Miss Zelf, of
this city:. There "were "also present Mr?,
Hooper, of the Women's Centennial commit
tee of Boston; Mrs. Governor Noyes, or Ohio,
Mrs J Lane,-of. the commtttee for ;Florid,lan ,
others. ,, ..-m.r J . rH
Waxed paper of every hue-aJStfWcally curled,
for the orrnaentstHh & fireplaces" and gratee-
is tte-Itice, TtMjf, I
, ' ' 1 . .. . . . I.I
.j . a.r j.1 z-jz T,t
.1 -11
JUT , ATll!M:--.BEPlISIl(!AKi
iTj f i-J ,'
- 3 f 1 ij-t t.: cwn
. '. c 7i-h. - .- --. Moil
' r r-j-
The terms of twenty-five Senators ,w01 ex
pire bn the 4th "of "March next, and there is
one vacancy 'from Louisiana to be filled. Six
teen of ihe retiring Senators ara Republicans
and nine- Democrats. Of their successors,
Iowa, New Hampshire and Rhode Island have
electedlRepubUcani.- Kentucky, Mississippi,
Oregon-) Texas and "Virginia have chosen Dem
ocrats, leaving.' eighteen to be. elected. JThe
Legislatures of the.; following States are - Re
publican, and win elect .Republican Senators r
Illinois, Kansas, Maine, Massachusetts, ML.
cWgau, Minnesota, Nebraska, South Carolina
and New Jersey 9.. Democrats wfll' be
elected from Alabama, Arkansas, Delaware,
Georgia, North Carolina, Teanesseetasd West
Virginia 7. In Louisiana it is nob yet de
cided what the complexion of tber Legislature
will be. , It wUl el ectt two. Senators. -Colcu
:rado will also elect two, who will be fiUpub
ucaua. ai jjuuibiih cicct Acjpuuiicaus -uio.
majority In the Sesate" will be:13.- If 'she:
elects Democrats tbe Republican majority'.
.wOlbe.8. Tot ,t , '.
XeprtieataUtH Probably Eleeted.
, r - - ALABAMA., j I .7f o
i.jwm r;Erons,Tv s.-HoBVFvriigon, re13
3. J. n: Wi5iam-.-D: T. Wb. K. Forney, D.
4. JavT. Sapler, B jL-B.TWJWiOattB, IV ls-'
3;,; . ABXAsaAsfU c -tr sS
ll.-'t- O. Oanse, S. , ,. a. John MeClare, R--.;
i'W.-F. Slemons; D. 1.- X. 51. QunUr, D.
- -U "cAtrroasfAr
1. -W.:r. Plpsr; D.-o a.'J. K lVnttreli,'D.';c:i
2. H.F.PaseLRr.-a i4r.P.ttWigginte8,D,.
. -. r-r .COLORADO. ,-, j- d a 021 TO'
c 3 fjaati-B-BiUirlCs- h.,,tl,v
1. d:A:lUniers,TC"3?JehnTJWalt;'R.
2.1 James Phslfs, D.J- ,4 Ivt Warners Vi;t
.1 -
1. W.'j:FnrmanK.
2, Jesse J. Flnley, D.
j iwl .. C -I 4 .1
' X. j;Hartriag,D.'to A?Jas; H-TOounCDP
(Z.,'tvm. t-omiin, u., i. wm.u. uannfjjj...
4. ,H. B, Harris, D. 9. Bdj. It. BUI, D..
.at. A-uanaier, u.
- itrtvMa
- , - 3
1. tWIlliam AldrIeh?K. llrR. M. Knapp, D.
2. 'C. U. Harrison,-!). 12. David L,. PJOllrpS, B.
3. 1. BresUns, B. 13. Thos. F. Tlptoa. Ei .
A.-lI.CtBcretiTd.B. li.-rJohn B.Eden.-IXi'-
0. .!. j. nenaeraon.K. 10. x-an Asncrus, k. .
7. Thlllp O. Haves, B. . 17.- Wm. K-Mortlson,D.
5. 'G.L. Tort. & 18. B- IV Wiley, B.,
. 8. Geo. A. Wilson, D. 19: W. B. Anderson, D.
10.B.F.Marih,B. ,
1. B.S.FuIkr,D. .8. M- a Hunter. B. .
2. ,TBos. B. Cobb, D . . Mr 11. WJilte, B-
3. aeo.A.Bteksell,-D. 10- W. H. Calkins. K
i. Xeonldas Sexton, B. 11. Jas. I. Evans. K.
6. T.M.Browne, R. 12. A. H. Hamilton, D
e. il. S. BoMnion, R. 13. John IL Baker, B-
7. John Hanna, E.
1. (J. C. Stone, B. 8. E. S. Sampson, B:
2. Hiram Price, B. 7. H. J.B.Uaminlnirs,B.
3. T. W. Bardlck,R. 8. Wm. F. Sapp, B.
-4. N. V. Ueerlng;, R. v. Addison Oliver, B.
' l. w. a. Phinips, b:
,2. J.B.aoodtn.'-D.-i.
3. Thos. Ryan, B.
, . KzaTircKr.
1. f A. E- Boone, D. 8. John O. Carlisle, D.
2. J. A. McKensle."!, t. J.OABtackbarn.D.
3. J. W. Caldwell, D. 8. 3I. J. Durham, D.-
4. J. P. Knott, D. a. Bobert Boyd, D.
5. A. S. WIUls, D. 10. John B. Clark, D.
' 1. R. Lw Glnsoc, D. . J. B'. Elam, D.
2. E. John Ellis, V. ,6- J. IVLsooard, R:
3. C. B. Darrall, B. . Chas. K. Nasb, B.
, ' MAIXX. "
'1. Thomas B-'Beed, BJ 4.,I.IewellynPowert,B.
2. Wm. P. Frje, B. 6. utne Hale, B.
3. S. D. Lmdsey, Bi
' 'KABTLAirD.-
1. Daniel M. Henry, D. 4.iThos. Sir inn, D.
2. Chas.F. Roberta, D. i. ECJ. Hentle. D., -
3. William Klmmell.D. nv Wm-Walih, D.
lWm. W. Crapo,"B" X'BeaJ. K-Batler,"Ei
2. 'Beiil. W.Harris. B- 8. Wm. Clazlln. R-.
.a. BenJ. Dean, D. '.' ' W." W. Bice; B.
i. Nath.P.anks.R. .11. Gio D, Roblnscaw R.
6. Geo. It. Lorlnjf, B--'' "Ji"
t ancsiOAx. "' -' ' 8
J. A.&iWiniams-Do e-JMarkiS.-Brewer; Jt-S
2. Edwin WItUtts.Tt. 7, Qmar D. Cenjer, R. ,
3. J. H-SIcOowaa; B. '8. V. H; Potter, D. ' K --'-4
E. W. KniRhUev. B, . jaT A. Hnbbeli,B.j .
s, John'W. Stone; B. "
X1KJIU Dunnell.-R. S-JT-Hi StewarC'B:-
,2.H. B. Strait, B. . " J cJ
I mssissirri.
"! v '- it
leto'o.D". ,,
1. II. IV MutdrowrD. .4. 0. B. Slazli
2. VanH. Manning; D.
3. Hern. D. Money, D.
o.."unas.j. uooaerj
e. JemvB. Lynch. B.
-j . -
- vnwnnnr. '. - .J J
1, Anthony ittner, B. ",8..Benj-i.Fraaklla,D.)
2. N.Ool.B.J -- '. DaridBea, D.
"3: K.'.'J. FrostrDj 'Ja.:H. M.-Pollard, B.-
.4, B. A, Hatcher." D. ,11. Jno.B.CUrkJr. D.
&. B.ipT Bland,- D.- la 'John Ml Glover. D.""
e. H.--E. Havens, -B. - 13. ;AJH.-Buener, D. -
.7. T.T. Chittenden, D. ." . ..
.1 j &" -1 U-J 'EBEisKA. - r . ;.
,C " c Jrank Welch, R.K J''
.0 ,5,Thjins. jTreny K cc j a
. ,-. aijcHAJtraniRX.' a e t f-mc
We elect three members next March Present
delegation, one Bepabllcan and two Democrats. .
" , - .3iW jEEstri - - -'-- -
1. C.H.SlHBtctonrK..S-;w. OOtter.'D. o
2. J. H. Puzh. B.
ft. Thos. 11. Peddle. B.
3. Miles Boss,' D.
4. A. A. Ulark.D,
7. A.Aaiardent)ergti,D
V LJirou.J'.i-j.ii)c
1. John King, B. 1S.,A. WUUams, E. j
2, Jaa. CavanuaghV D Jl. A: B.James, B." -J
5 Thos. S. Dakln, D. -SO., Joha H. Starin. B-1
4. Areh. M. Bills, D. 21. Solomon Bandy, B. -i.
Nleholas MuUer, D. 22. Qo. A: Baxter, B.
ft. s.s.Cox.D. a. wia-juaflon, .- ,.,
7. Anthony Etcliofr.D. 24." Wm.H. Baker, R. -
s. Elijah Ward; XX-' zs.. Fraak Hlteoek, R. '
. Fernando Wood, D. a. JonnH. Cam prB.
10. AbramS.Hewltt;D.IT.-E.-0.t.iBliaiB. B.
11. a I Potter, D., .2l,j..w.Dwfrht,Bi .
12. IctI P. Morton, B. 29 J. N. Hanirerford. B.
13. J. H. Ketenau, B. SO.- John M. Davy, K. -'
li. OfO.M.Beebe.D. S1.0.B. Benedict, D-
15. T. H. Tre'Jiper. D. 33." 0."W. Patterson. B.
18. T. J. Qalnn, D. V. N. Loekwood, D.
17. M.L.Townsend,iB. - -
1. 'Jeise J.Yeates.D. &.. A.M. Scales. D.. -
2. a It; Brogden, R. e. W. U Steele, D.
3. 'A. X. Waddell, D. - 7, Wai. M.Koeblns, D-
4. J.J.DayI,.D. .8.'B.' B'TanceiD ,
1. MUt'on'Sajler, D. .- Heary S. 'Neal, Bl
2. H. B. Bannlnr. D. 12. Thomas .Ewinj, 1. '
8. Mills Gardner, B. ' IX M. L Southard, LV
I. J. A.MeMahonK 1. H R FlaleTrD.
s, A. V. Blee, D.. .IS rrJLVanVooThesJS
ft. Jacob D. Cox-H- ' ie. Xi-Dantord. B,
T. A. U. Brown. B. IT. Wm. MeKlnley, R,
'. Qeorgs Artzjnr, D. 18. "James Monro, R.
- v. John S. Jones, B. 19. J. A. Oarfleld, B.
10. ChasFosterB, 20. Amos Townsead, B.
runrtTLTAHAT --r -
1. fchap.Freeman.B-jlSt Ed Overton.'jT., B.
2. Char. O'Neill, B. It John LMttcheU,B.
S. S. J. RandilVD- IT." John BeUly, D.
.Wa.D."Kelley,B. IS. W.&SteacevO.-'
a a o nimn.K. ' 1. Lt1 Mallh. D.
8. WUUam ward,, W 24. IiA.Maekey.p, '
T.-ltaaeN,ETana, B? n. JJailvlBT5rtj.-. - L
B,A.H. Smith, R. "23. Thomas M. Pjne,R.
IO.S. A,BrWvDjf 2t.-,W'ASBiIiBffer7K'
is. a.-S.TsVit, B. " a. j.'aL Tnouiisoi, E. J
t. a V
27. Lewis F, Watson, B.-
-KH0ril ISLAND. ""T ' - c I
1. BenJ.T.Eames.B. 2.?L. W. Ballon, H. s j
L Jo.H. Bamer.'R- Alex. S. "Wallace. H.
p. Richard H. Cain, B. S. Bobert Smalls, Bv ' 3
T.UO. Carpenter, B. 'J
' - c ' 7 t 1
1. Wm. SIcFarland, D.;S. John F.-House, D.
2. JJI.ThorDburgiuB. 7. W.CX.WhlUaome.D. ,
uM. UBV-U-UIUISII,!,. O. -J. 1. V Al&iUS. 1.
,4. JohnM.Bright,'D?l. Casey Young, D..
j , ' 3 TEXAS. f " '
,1. JohnJi Beagan, D., 4. Boge Q. alllU, D. j
-2. d.-b; Uuibrson7D. 5.T). rj; GldaJngsTD. '
;3. JWThroekmortonD a. Q. Senielcher. P.' ...
2 . TZBXOICT. - .
, , Three Be jrablleans. .'.-""
i yKoisia. " '
1. B. B-Donelass.-D. 6. J. B. Tocx.r.X).
2, JohnOcoJe,jrD: TlX1VHrrH,XX' -
.3J 0CL. Wilier, D-i .a. Epp Ilootoo, D;
l.'Jot.Jaiseiisen.Krc 2. A-'L, PrWrnore-D.
8. aeo-U-Cabell, D. .... .1
:BejVWllson.Il-, 3.! John 'EVKeaoii'D. ' i
-S-BerJ.r.IartlB, D.
- wiscosanr. "
UC.-0. Williams, B. V Edward SXTr'a'gg.D.
2.IkB.Caswell,B-. 6-O.BonrIte.- "
3Q.O:Healetoii.B T. H.IVHamphreyl-B."
4..-Wm. P. Lynde, D. 8. Thad: CL Pound, B.
Reelected. . ' .
How Some of Our Illustrious Xes Became' -
"Victims of tha Tender Pasrioxti-rThomas. r
Jefferson's Courtship. .
There was another victim to the tender pas T
slons fa ihose days who afterwards grew fa
mous 1 young gentleman wbo eventually be- '
came President of theUnlted States, "spostle-; '
of Democracy' and "sage of MonticeUoV Mr t
Thomas Jefferson. ItIhard to contemplate
this calm, collected, unexdtable man of poll-'
tics and sdextist in the light of a lover: but- r
Jefferson was Is his early years averylnflam- -i
maaie young genueman. we are not left ,to ,
cosjecture'on-this' subject. We hava''irnder
I his awn hand Inili letters1 published- by hii "-
iniaccount of "his love affairs when lw was.'a , .
iBludent at Wnilam and Marj.'Coriege." ifota' '-
comic, rxruld.be imagined thanecrtaiffpieageai1 1
in these epIsUes-sciUbO'ctnaUn.iThfclilaBde.idA
scribea aj lei and in detafl how Satan castt .
thremth hofe in tha roof while" he was aileS
and taklngtb.e fonnbf a rutsfialehls tsmmj'l "
worked garters." His fair enslaver-oiwhom- .
he'constantly refers in theseletters was Miss
Rebecca EurweUhe' daughter of a gtnUeraazU.J
'of Gloucester., , . . t . ,
i He.wrftesabout her- to his friend;uJo!m
Page,-esq -afterwards. Governor bfi.YJjg&li.s:.
'which. oiqce he, too, was, to hold.tHe,istne-. tt
vously: fearful that-'somebody wflr-mscoverL-' l
r.wbp.his sweetheart 1st eo, after the tasHkiB of '-l
thetime,.he bestows upon her a, name ex- ,
tracted'fromthe-MlIetibnary of lore, BenEaL-""''
Every fair one fhes, was ChJoeror Daphsd, oei--
Blorella'; "MIsa.Burwell was, Belinda.. But
.Brfinda; tbe sMtorfeahTls far too plain? HU
.secret wOl be- penetrated) 'his movements' bem-i
-watched", his love' discovered.." Therefore ,he.rf, .;
tranalates3elinda iato 'Latlnr and" caRs tne'"' w
young, lady qampana-inrdit ''Bell-ln.DJiy ' ci
Sreek letters were also occasionally. employed ,
'toraptrp-from'prO&ne'gUnces'thfl'dear ' l
one's name, and It was even written backward
iu Greek; and becomes Adniteb! .
7, We read of these follies of -the' afterwards '
'famous man with a .certain arnused interest, . i
a"bd they seem' to bring the Sage of Montlcella ,
and .Vapostleor Democracy" a great deal
t-warerwua. He is a maa.like ourselves, not --.'"
a mere historic figure. He Is not writing
Presidential messages yef, but "dancing" with
. Belinda .is the Apollo" that. famous room la '
tha Raleigh tavern where the youth grown, to
manhood was .toorganlze, through the com--mlttee
of correspondence, .resistance to, the,
British' crowni He" Is" boy, and' is Indlsput,
ably in love In this good year or 1703, and he- '
courts and stgbs;ind tries to capture his pretty
little sweetheart as "plouslt is -said; as she-
'was beautiful and, like his friend George - - ?
Washington, falls. The young lady wUl ,not
be captured. There is much reason to con
clude that the gave Mr. Thomas Jefferson "
"the' slipper" sending him adrift the most
unhappy of lovers for we soon find him
writing in the saddest strain about his pros-
pects; planning a sail-boat voyage to Europe,
and a return "through the British province's to
the northward," aid proposing schemes -ior t
the" future unconnected with bis dear "Cam-pana-inidie!"
This lady afterwards married' "
Mr Jacquellri -Ambler, the -beloved and rei
' spec ted Treasurerlof -Yircmlay and tt Is a some
what, notable fact, that Miss Mary Cary, who
d!sardedWasi"ngti)D,.waj.unitedtoMrEa-- -.-ward
Ambler, brother of the gentleman who -imarried
Miss Rebecca Burwell, who discarded ,,
Jefferson! The cTit maor of that epoch were-
unfortunate, and seem to hare been taught, by '
the' saddest experiences, that "kissing goes
by favor."'
Another -coincidence between the matrimo
nial fates of Washington"and Jefferson was to 1
present itself. .Rejected by Belinda, Tom Jaf- j
ferson, as he was called by his friends, betook
;himseir to law' and politics, seeking in dusty
, tomes and-pqllUcll aspiration some salve;fbr
' his grievous wound. The day came, however t . J
-when Cupid again asserted his awav-Jefierson
' made.the. acquaintance of a beautiful young j-p
-wiuuw uube laas u an i ngion, qisappomtea ;n
lovT alio, mefwilH a lovely widow Mr: Je "ir
ferson'a'"lrieiid"jbelng a.' certain Martha. Skel-t 'I
:ton; (the Martha ,belDg-an additional., cotnei-r:--i
dence.i a we'althv young dameof"Thev For-., .
est," In Charles City .' "This young heiress ha'
bore off fromr.CTerycompetltor.b'Alt M3'ae-.i- -compllshments
were used, to that end,- hia. wit; -t c J
bsdlnagei fiddle-'playing: and .lover-Uie ariof .
At last he succeeded, and a great wedding took
plaerat. "Tha Forest" on anigheof'wlnter:
:the huge (Jog Irea, driving awaj; with aeir-1 j
bljle thB ciI" of January. the.same month la
.Manna, untna next dav-tnetrmom nr
Martha. Os the" next day the gTQOnjjuxi his
btide set ohtVfn their 'coaih' fof MonUeello.-
j tten ln-procesapf jerection ,on a spar of' tha''
' ' At "Blenheim he house 6f-Coi7 Clarke, "
near the monntainp-theyrwere 'caught by bv ''
snow-storm, forced tojleave-theltf coach antli
compelldto.cohtinuq their Joursey on horse- f
back, floundering through deep snow-drifts. '
JefftrsCT waste despair, but the bride-waS far, "1
sthe best cf-spirits. e.!Ihef trug2ledoh'.tia'""!
4he, mountain, roads for e!gDt-weary,mflesi; yt
ih'rouch-a'sztbw-shronded landscanc.-arol'onJv "
IlnK lJFI.rjai -
-arrrved after nlcht to find all "cold, dark-and'
. cheerless. ;But this did not abatt'the gajety " -t
,oi me, oea,uuiuL youne .onae. on-saauiea; -;j
' their imshsps with Isufehter-a "fire was sdon . "
kmaled-lna little Mvilton-her 'found eomV
'rine and biscuits behind some 'old :law 'books. i"7.
cold winter night was spent In song and laugh- J i
ter.l -'-'- ' - - - - J -
' That Uaureidmewhat "in-. contrast Is "
It not, worthy, reader! with the scenes of his 3 "
-Excellency Thomas Jeflerson's life at Wash-' 7 -
ingtpn-, or at Paris,-5 where the' "apostle" ,
Dcniocraeywaa: so. renowned an- iodltldaal 1 '
,But you must look fqr the real chiracter.01 a" '
mart lri his native parish and In his Amlly. - ;
1 have called these glimpses oi' celebrated"
rjersonages they are scarcely more-andltls1 -'
more than ever a glimpse that.I shall present,r t
in. concluding, this brief -paper,, or. a distln- -gulshed
statesman and "patriot of Hassachs
eetta. IVfi-oa JV iVt." v . v
Damming the Delaware. I A
Ai a recent meeting of the Trenton Board, of;
-Trade the 'project of ds'mmjng the Delaware- ;
river was, freely discussed." A member gave.
some interesting facts relative to the pros-1
.periirthat might be expected.could the waters - .
or the Delaware be utilized, stating that could- '
such a project be consummated,-they icould ' t '
have four time the power of the Merrimaem .
which several cities nave" been built up larger, .
than Trenton', and that" the only point now de
sirable is the concurrent legislation from 'the
Pennsylvania Legislature! J .
HTlie expenses of a church in New Tort city ..
seating- 500 "people Is reported by.ScVir .at ,
abotk $15,000 a year, or $30 'per etttiflg-. The
cost of r churtlntbat will seatS.OOO'perseis,
wlttiaxnndeddebtoftlOO,(XW.isputataas t
$33,000 a year, or only 10 or .513 a stttteg, or
about 25' cents Ipr 'each persoafbr eacatia-
batn in tne year.
The- new t-anah'.frora Arasterdsa- to the
J"9rtti Beawill ope"fortrafte;ca thes,
i.ifir tii-ft mimlli- ifhf,"lnm of 'Amsterdam
! "tl'nfcrta:'-',ttcel8traaaorilH'Tr
"frtU S'ts i,tt: fsiu la lstraU
- r
-- t-t .
. . - -

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