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PIKE COUNTY PRESS.
PUBLISHED EVEttY FRIDAY AT MILFOUD, PA. J. H. Van Etten, Editor. Term One (lolliir iintl fiity fonts n yi ur in ihiviuicc. The PRESS is the best ADVERTISING MEDIUM in the county. Apply for rates. KlNOLF. OllMF.S, FlVF. (.F.NTS. VOL 1 HI'NINKSS (..'Alt OH. H. E. Emerson, M. D. Physician and Surgeon. OFFICE in Drug Store on Broad Street. J. H. Van Etten, Attorney-at-Law, OFFICE, Brown's Building, Milford, Pi kk Co., Pa. John A. Kipp, Attorney-at-Law, OFFICE, opposite Court House, Milford, Pikk Co., P.. CHURCH DIRECTORY KlllKT PllKSIIYTKltlAN ClU lic H, .Mlll'ol'd; Hiililmth seniles nt I0.3H A. m. ami i.3d 1'. M. Snliliiith ktIhhiI lintiiisliiiti'ly afti'r the morning serviiv. Prayer liliviiliu: Wed nesday nt 7. ill! 1. M. A nmlinl welcome will lie extended tn nil. 'l'lioso iiol ut tnrhiHl to other i-hun-hoM nrv osp-chilty in vltetl. Rkv. Thomas Nichols, I'.isior. Cmiti'il of thk (iooii Siini'iii:i:i, iMll fonl: .Sei-vliv Stimtny at lo.:M A. M. and 7.30 p. m. Sumlay school nt S.:i I', m. W.vk-dny services, Friday nt 4 1". M. Snt unlay nt'7.30 A. M. Scuts fiii. All wel come. 11. S. Lahsii nil, Rector. MATAMOHAS. Ulll'R KVANHKl.UAI. CllrlU'll, Mlltl.- moriia, I'h. SerA'hvs next Sunday us follo.vK: Preaching at 10.30 a. in. anil p. in. Sun iliiy w-IkhiI nt 3 p. in. Junior C K,. Is'foie i.n'd C K. priiyrr meeting nfli'r the I'vcn itig arrvii-e. Mid-week prayer mooting every Wednesday evening at 7.30. Sciui. five. A cnnlinl welcome to all. Come. Kkv. J. A. Wikoaxi), l'aslor. Secret Societies. Mil.Folin liOIKiE. No. !Hl, K. & A. M.: I-sMlgo lnivts Wednesdays on or iM'toiv Full Moon at the Saw-kill House, MiHord, Pa. N. Kini'rv, Jr., Sivretiiry, Mill'oi-d. J. II. Vim Ktt.'ii, W. M., .Milford, Pa. Van 1)f.u Mahk Doikik. No. K2N, I. (). O. F: Mis'ta every Thursday evening nt 7.8(1 p. m., llrtiwn's liiiiltltiiK- 1 Duu mull, Jr., Soe'y. John tjeiinlcy,, N. . 1,1st of 1'.. claimed Letters. UiH'ltiiinoil lcthTH roiimiiimg in tho liostoflleo nt Milford, Piko Co., Pu., for tbo month oiiding Octo1xr 31, 1MU5 ; Lapikh Mrs Emma Hornliock, Miss Esthor Bumstoin, Miss S. H. Bnuv, Miss Henrietta Keieert. Gentlemen Dr. Terry, Samuel K. Haer, John Coehriuie, James Nyco. Persons claiming the aliovo will jileaso nay " advertised " and (five date of this list. Jas. B. Calk, P. M. Subscribe, for tho Press. Whether you win wealth or not will deiHind unon your coinmi'lien sion of the ?rent underlyiii"; prin ciples of business and tho adjust ment of your affairs in reference thereto. All of our readers are desirous of obtaining his or her share of the world's gixid things. This can only be done by keeping pace with this progressive age. One's own individual efforts will not suffloe. What is neodod is co operation. You should keep posted on all things that you may need to buy. It is a- well established fact that the consumer (those who buy at retail) are paying in these United Mates from one to twenty-five per cent, more than is necessary, simply from the fact tlmt they do not keep posted on current prices. How long could a merchant avoid failure were he to use such lax methods in making his purchases ? ( hie would quickly say such a dealer was a failure from the beginning, then why do you use this method in a small way ? It would cost you but the requiwt to keep pace with the times in tho way of prices on all staple articles you are apt to use. All that w needed is to notify BROWN & ARMSTRONG, general merchants, Milford, Pa., and you will receive a monthly price sheet. They issue this the tirst of each mouth. They are also plowed at all times to furnish samples and to fill promptly all orders received by mail. North British and Mercantile Insurance Co. tif Loudon and Edin burg. RYMAN & WELLS, Agents, Milford, Pa. Advertize in the Press. Notlue tu Tax-payer. On state taxes not (mid on or to fore Nov. 11th ten per cent, will be added, and on other taxes five per cent, after Nov. 20, 18U5. I will be at my office, 4th street, from 1 to 4.30 p. m. Nov. 20th to rowive taxes. John C. Wallace, collector. MILTON PIMMICK MOTT Sketch of his Life as Burgess, Edi tor, Legislator and Judge. A O.mmI Career I'll! Imoly Knili-il A Ijtrgr CoilfourHi of KrlrlltU Follow to III ltnl IteMtlnv riiii'i .Many IIhikIhoiiip I 1c. i,i I liirta. Milton Dimmiek Molt n brief no tice of whose death appeiuivl in last week's Phkss was burn in Milford, January Ml. l.".:j. He was the nn of "the late ('apt. Oscar H. M itt, win served with destmetinii in thelnt' war, and Theodosia ( lark. IJm father dying in hi" was thrown on his own resources, and entered the office of the Milford Herald. His education was obtained in the printing ollice. that great educator of so many men eminent in politics ind literature. He worked as a compositor in several olllecs both in country and City and was one of the m-vtt rapid and skillful of the craft. In is 17 he p'lreha-i;';! the Herald and changed its name to the Dis patch of which paper he has ever Ainee been the editor and proprietor. In 1NN3 he was elected Chi-f Bur gess of Milford and in 1SSI was elected to the legislature of Penn- sylvania and again in 1 ssij. In IKtlO he received the appointment of As sociate Judge, was elected to the same position in lM'jl and was in office at the time of his death. In 1N1U he lieeanie a memlier of the Presbyterian church of this place and was a devout and consist ent Christian. His character may lie briefly summariAid as that of a fair minded conscientious man. As a legislator he was faithful to tho interests of his constituants, careful and attentive to the work in hand. As an editor he was liberal and pro gressive, advocating such things as were of benefit to the community, ami in public and political matters besought the ideal, the purification of politics. As a judge he was calm, dispas sionate, unprejudiced and rigidly upright. As a Christian gentleman, he was courteous, sincere and de vout. In his family ho was the soul of kindness and consideration. His physician advised a trip to southern California, but the thought of such wide sejiaration from his little ones precluded to his mind the journey. Judge Mott will lx missed in the community and in the church but most of all in tho homo which he loved with all a husband's heart and a father's tenderness. His funeral was held from his bite residence on Monday, Nov. Ith and was largely attended. Tho services were ojienod by scripture reading by Rev. B. S. Lus siter, rector of tho Church of (ood Shepherd followed with prayer by Rev. W. 11. Neff, pastor of tho M. E. Church, after which Rev. Thou. Nichols, his juistor of the Presby terian church, delivered tho fol lowing feeling and beautiful ad dress : Ha spoke briefly of tbe pro?hli-utul Urhuo In a Ufa cut off iu mid career, and pointed out tlmt youtu and strength are not to be presumed upon. Ttieu, after dwell ing ou tba increased sense of loss wheo death occurs under such circuniHtaooes aud the need of faith in Uod to huoh complaints, he continued as follows: We are leas disposed to murmur, also, if we can see in one of tlieae so-called uutiu iahed lives au early maturity aud s record of usefulness scarcely surpassed by lives of longer span, and this, I think, we can do in the present iustance. Miltou Diiuiuick Mott was bora in Mil ford, Juu 31, 1MG2 The early loss of his fi ther left biui to Blit tbe battle of life almost alone. Ilia school-room was the MIL! '01. P. 1'IKK printing ofllce one of the best, if advnnhitfe. is tnken of its opportunities. Time and ngnin, in our Americau history, literature and stnteamnnship have been adorned by its graduates. Home men it educates merlmu ically ; they hare rare skill an rraftinieu ; and some it broadenn and develops intel. leetually. For our friend I am sure It did both. After passing from ofDce to office In this ediicatiuuai process, sometimes iu country towns and agaiu iu the great city, be entered npnu bis life carser in 1877, when be purchased the Milford Herald, and changing its name to the Dispatch, lieestue its editor as well an proprietor. Aa editor is alwas closely identified with public interests. Ha diffuses information, moulds opinion, originates and fosters en terprises, is a prime factor in guiding and developing the life of the community. In this office Mr. Mott exerttd his legitimate influence; his paper reflecting the roan, and becoming the instrument through which he impressed himself upon others. It has beeu said that one should not leave the editorial chair of one of our great daily journals, even for ft seat in tho White House. On tbe same principle the editor of a local journal may not foel greatly at tracted by local honors. And yet such a position nnturnlly leads to others of a pub lic character. The place may seek tbe man if not the man tbe place. Mr. Mott was chosen Chief Burgess of Milford in 1HM3. In IBM be was elected to the State Legislature, where he served two terms with credit. In lH'JO he was ap pointed Associate Judge by Governor Pat tison, which office at the next election be received anew by the gift of tbe people. As ft public servant he was above reproach ; characterized by a high sense of honor aud an uncompromising integrity. His bands were clean, his aims were true and his standard high. If I may speak from know ledge gained through private, intercourse with him, he believed firmly the principles which he advocatod, both in office and out of it, and sought by adherence to them to promote the general welfare. At the same time he could recognize intelligence and principle among those who differed with bim, and he fought them frankly and fairly. He earnestly sought the purification of politics, but be knew that it was an ideal moBt difficult of attainment. When I come to speak of those finer personal traits which eudeared him to so many, I find myself in danger of repeating what has been said by others. Tbe nimble types have anticipated me, and I do not begrudge them the loving service. I think they must have fallou into the their pluces with singular readiness, weaving a chaplet for the brow of bim who was their life-long friend. He was a man of unaffected modesty. Gentle, unobtrusive, of a rare sweetness of spirit ; warm and true in hia friendships ; large-hearted, generous, helpful to all. To this, I think, and Dot to his conspicuous public position, is largely due this doep stirring of the heart of our community. This it is which not only from our own town, but from the country about and from far aud wide, has drawn tbe people bore to follow bim to bis burial. Let me not attempt to portray what he was in tbe house hold how tender a son, bow kind aud generous a brother, how af fectionate a father, how elevated a husband. We do not withdraw the veil from this sanctuary. Here are things which the home circle will tell over one to another on many an after occasion, and which will never be lost ont of memory. We commend these stricken ones to the God of all com fort, and we know that they will not find bis faithfulness to fsil. One other sphere I must mention, in order that you may sea the man as be was, and that the whole power of his example may be felt by those to whom I speak I mean the sphere of religion. Thoughtful, and with a deep respect for sacred thiags, even when his life tended away from them, this early promise only seemed to be ful filled, when at last be gave to these things their legitimate place in beart and life. This was uow nearly fonr years ago. Fur some time previous be had been a most attentive listener to the truth. I say it, not in empty eulogy, but as a tribute sincerely due, that since I began my ministry to this people, no face in my congregation bas attracted me, interested me, encouraged me, more than bis. The final stop be took deliberately, and with an earnest desire that bis testimony for Christ, as bis personal Lord aud Savior, might be understood by all. Siuce then, bis life bas been that of a true disciplo a firm friend of tbe church, an i its fuithful supporter, with bis couusels, his services, his purse, bis prayers ; au ex ample of tbe believers in word, in charity, in conversation, in spirit, in faith, in purity. For such a one, heavy burdens become light, death has do terrors, and regrets at parting with loved ones give way to those eternal hopes, not only for self but for them, which spring from the "Knowledge of the light of the glory of God in tbe face of Jesus Christ." The pall-ben rors were Hon. (i. S. Purdy.ProBidont Judge j J.D.Houck, COUNTY. FIUDAV. NOVKMIiKK 8. IS!)."). VOTE OF PIKE COUNTY, NOV. 5, 1895. I I NAM I'.S OF CAXMDATE8. SI A I K J itICAst I;i;i. i i Meyers, d !.t !lfl 42 Ibivwood, r '151 (Ml 24 .mixiKH SUI'Kmuit COU MM I Verkes, d 44 102 4!) Moorlieiiil, d 144 1112 til Noyes, d 1 14 KI2 J'.l Smith, d 41 1H2 4!l llecbtel, d ;t l in 4!l Mugee, d 44 l'li 4S Denver, r IT,. Cili 24 Willnrd, r ;i -,. nil 21 Wirkhnm, r T, nil 2t Itiee, r fill 21 j Uceder, r ir,i nil 21 Orlaily. r ir, 57 25 HHKHLFF. j I Conrtrigbt. d 4l' S'.l HI :tii Armstrong, r t'OIIONF.K. Oeiger, d Shannon, r COI'NTY sntVKVOIt. John C. Westlirook, Jr.... IS ii:) :i;i, 4:1; in 'Hi 5 I I I !52 157 :t7j :in Nominee of both parlies. Coiirlright (Dcni.) for Sbeiilf bns a majority of 103. Tho Democrats will carry l'ike county by about 240 majority. Associate Judge ; V. P. Kimble, of Honosdale ; C. W. Bull, 11. T. Baker and J. II. Van Etten, K-ris., of Mil ford. The floral offerings were numer ous and beautiful. Following lire some of those present from out of town : Hon. W. K. M'-Corinick, K. A. Wells. Jose ill Johnson, (too. A. Hlston. W. II. Nearpuss, of the (la ,efte; J. W. Lyon, rnd A. V. Wcnlenberg, of fori Jervis ; U. Van (lor lon and County Treasurer J. B. Wi -it brook, of Dingmaiis; . W. Hart .of Shohola ; Hon. J. D. Biddis, of the Navy Departin.iiit ; H. H. Mott, of the Agricultural Bureau ; (). M. Wells, of Washington, D. C, and D. A. Wells, of New York. The American Fire Insurance Coninanv, Philadelphia. RYMAN & WELLS, Agents, Milford, Pa, n:isoN.l.s. Al. Marvin, who is reading law in New York city, visited home over Sunday. Mr. C. T. tt. of New York, is spending a few days near Milford. Rev. (ieo. K. (Jillespie has been called to the pastorate of the Pres byterian church of Port Jervis. A reception was held in the chapel 011 Tuesday evening, Nov. nth to give all who desired an opportunity to meet the new pastor and his wife. Bcnj. Whitoscll, a hale, hearty and prosperous farmer of Delaware township, made us a pleasant and substantial call Wednesday. Rev. J. A. Wiegand, pastor of the Hope Evangelical Church of Matanioras, called Wednesday on his return from Delaware Water (Jap where he has been attending a niiH'ting of the Christian Endeavor Society as a delegate. Mrs. Jennie Westbrook and daughter, Millie, of Iiidgwood, N. J., attended the funeral of Judge Mott, returned home Tuesday. Congressman J. J. Hart and family exjicct to be domiciled in their Washington home before Thanksgiving. The announcement is made on excellent authority that Hon. J. J. Hart will assume partial control of the Dispatch at once, and full con trol in the spring. Mr. Hart has had experience and no doubt will grace a sanctum and adorn the edi toral chair. 0111 n ut v. IIK.NKV KLAKU. Henry Klaer.a former resident of Milford, died 011 Saturday. Nov. ;rd in New York. He had lsvn for some time failing in health, and his death was not unexpected. His wife died some years ago. He leaves two children, an aged mother, two sis ters and two brothers, .lac.il. of Milford, and Charles, of Kentucky. His funeral was held from the re sidence of his brother, Jacob Klaer, on Tuesday of this week. ;o lt itunl. The school directors of Dingnian township will pay twentv dollars for information which will lead to the detection and conviction of any person or crsins committing any irosiiass or doing any damage to any iich m1 house or property therein in said township. By order of the board, Nov, 7, 1'J5. Iit.v B. Cask, fciec. sis; HI! 70 SO 22 r.2 42 oh a 25,11 r,H,:tn 747 607 7Rl' 7H3 7HII 7H(S 77H 774 240 2H 4 17 131 59 133 rail 134 511 133 I 2.-.1I 25' U 25, 1 1 211! 11 25 1 1 25 11 imp; m; '.Ml HI '.hi; hi! (Ml! Hl.il K'.l! HI! HI! HI c.:l r,:i !I2 2111 Willi 112 2d' H4 2:1 1 511133 Kill !Hl 2;l! Kl'133 511 133 17132 17 132 17! I. II 171132 17 134 17jl32 n)ii4:! 21 121) s.-i:2:t 5115 1 5(Ht 5(10 6(KI 51 is 507, 702 509! 702! 590 1 r,: ! wi ho1 (Hi! fi:Vi;i 24 n 103 i;ii: v, 47 111 1:1 WI; 4 I mi, 131 !MI1 7H iVM 72 2H 2:1,11 lfiG (i2 ;:t 42 H7i 7 4 1IM33 II! Ii7;i55 11(1 103 157 2'i 5;) 78'2r,5'12fiS! Til ANKSIil VINO, NOV. SMIi. I'reHlili-nl Cleri-liimt Issues Ills I'rortiuiiH lioti Monday. The president has apjiointod Nov. ".'nth as the day for tho observance of Thanksgiving. The president Monday issued his proclamation for giving thanks on that day. Insure your property in the Fire Association of Philadelphia. RYMAN & WELLS, Agents, Mil ford, Pa, llltlKr' MKNTIONS. The suM'rvisors of Westfall township, Mes-srs. Van Sickle and Coykendnll have taken a long step in the right direction by procuring a "(.'lima 4 " road machine. All using the Mil ford-Port Jervis road this past summer at test tho fact that it is much better than ever before and there is no reason why it should not. be a boulevard with double tracks for up and down tennis and bicyclists of whom there aro multi tudes and more coming. Widen and straighten the roads. They are the most prominent signs of the pro gress of the country. A golf club has been organised in this village with the following named members: Mrs. Vyso, Mrs. Schoick, Mi', and Mrs. Allea, and Messrs. Beadlo and Stuyvesant. This is an ancient Scottish game dating back some five or six hun dred years.and consists in "putting" a small ball, wit ha peculiarly singled iron, something like a hkmiu with a long handle called a "putter," which drives tho liall from small holes in the ground s me two hundred yards apart, to the "goal," which may lie two miles away. The game is to " put " the ball in all the h les to tho ' goal " with the fewest strokes. Wo did not mention the fact last week that our press, type and materials came from the well-known firm of Conner, Fcndler & Co., 10-20 Chamlier street, New York, for fear they might not feel complim ntod by the appearance of tho sheet. We now cheerfully record much credit to that firm for tho satisfactory manner in which they supplied our wants, and the general apiH'arance of the juiiier will attest the quality of the materials furnished. It is expected that the new time table of the Ei ie will go into effect Sumlay. The Ladie i' Aid Society of the Presbyterian congregation of Mil ford, met Tuesday evening nt the residence of Mrs. II. E. Heller. Without any previous intention it happened that the date of this first meeting precisely coincided with that fit last year. A free lunch was given by tho temperance ladies of Matanioras to the voters on Tuesday. By the way wluit lias lMvome of that organisa tion in Milford? There was evi dence of its absence on el.H tion day. The ladies of the Church of the (rood Shepherd will hold a festival and sale of articles for Christmas presents Thursday, Thursday, Doe. 12. A REPUBLICAN SWEEP. Tho Dcmnrrats Moot With Reverses In Most of the Slafcc. KENTUCKY IS REPUBLICAN. Mo Also Are Maryland. Pennsylvania, fTfiw Jersey, town. Massaehasetta and Rao aasIeinoeratB Carry Everything In New York City. The result of the elections was in ths 'iiinln a Republican pweep. The Demo crats won In New York city, where local issues wore of paramount Importance, but almost everywhere olse the Republicans were victorious. In Maryland, even, they elected their ticket for tho first time In many years, and In Kentucky It Is gener ally onnoetlod that llradley has been cho sen governor Ohio's state ticket and leg islature are heavily Republican, as are also those of Massnchiisotts, Now Jersey and Now York. The Republicans were also successful In electing their men to the few ofTlccs at stake In Pennsylvania, Iowa, 'rN'i'brnskn and probably Utah, tbe last named having, It Is believed, adopted the constitiit'on under which she will assume ,he dignity of statehood. Wnrster, Rep., lias hoen elected mayor of llrooklyn by about 8, 100 plurality, and Patrick J. (Jlea- flon. Toil limn linf. ftA fudiiU, lliimn- jcratlo candidate. In Long Island City by 'about 100 votes. f NEW TORE. , Nkw Yoiik, Nov. B. Tho Tammany .victory In this city Is decisive. The entire (county ticket of tho regular Ilemocratio inrgaul.ation Is elected by pluralities rang ing from 17,000 to 85,000. l', Wlllliim Sohmer, for register, ran ahead PI tbe ticket and has s plurality of U5.000 ver Keating, tho fusion candidnte. . Tammany elected nine of the 18 state senators from the city and 2H of the SB as fainblymen. Frederlok Smyth, Charles II. Truax and Charles F. Slaclxjan are elected justices of the supreme court; (Martin T. McMnhon and Joseph K New fburgor. Judges of the general sosslons and suiDere a. von wyes, Jonn r .schueh tnnn and Kdward F. O'Dwyer justices ft the city court by pluralities running ii om 17,000 to 23,000. Tho vote for secretary of state In 1,870 lection districts, as compiled from the ollce returns, was as follows: I King, Item., 188,404; Palmer, Rep., t"f. I0J. Twenty-two election dlstrlots are 'tossing. .in the supreme court ticket in 1,SI40 potion districts the vote was as follows: Republican lloainnn, 01,1)47; Hall, 91, E1U; Isaacs (11,2:15. Democratic Truax, 111,002; McLean, 110, MI; ISmyth, lll,f88. For Justice of the court of appeals l.ftflO election dlstrlots gave Martin, Rep., C4, 601 and Teller, Hum., l:t.". lay. The vote in l.B'.'O election districts for register was as follows: Keating, Rep., W, 152, and Sohmer, Dem., iy:t. For oounly clerk 1,050 out of 1,8112 elec tion districts gave Hamilton, Rep., 78,2H1 and Purroy, Dem., H2.480. In llrooklyn Wurster, Rep., has been elected by a plu rality of about a, 200. The vote for mayor In Long Island City was: Strong, Rep., 1,010; Madden, Dem., 2,800; tileason, Independent Dem., 2,415. In the State. Complete returns from the state have not yet been received, but the plurality far Palmer, Rep., for secretary of state will lie close to 80,000. The Republicans have a largo majority In both houses of the legislature. The ma jority on joint ballot will be 85 or more. The Republicans have apparently eleoted 100 assemblymen out of 150 and 87 sena tors out of 60. All these Republicans are eleoted: Secretary of state, John Palmer of Al bany oounly. Comptroller, James A. Roberts of Erie oounty. Treasurer, Addison B. Colvln of Warrea oounty. Attorney goncral, Theodore E. Hancock of Onondaga oounty. Engineer and surveyor, Campbell W. Adams of Oneida oounty. Judge of the oourt of appeals, C. E. Martin of liroomo oounty. The election In the state was for a secre tary of state (term three years), comptrol ler (terni threo years), treasurer (term three years), attorney genera) (term three years), stale engineer and surveyor (term three years), judge of the oourt of appeals (term 14 years); also an entire legislature, to consist of 60 senators, for terms of three years, and 160 assemblymen, for terms of one year each. The senators ohosen at this election will participate In the elec tion of a United Slates senator to succeed David R. Hill, whose term will expire March ft, 1M(7. There were also chosen 11 justices of the supreme oourt (term 14 years) In the eluht judioial districts. Twelve are new offices created by the con stitution which took effect Jan. 1, IS US. Tbe LegielatttM. The following were elected to tbe legis lature In the various oouoties of the stale: K. Republican. D. lletnorratic. 'Re-elected. THE SEN A I E. District. Ih.iriet. 1. Rich ird lllgble, R. W. J. Hallentlne. It. 2. T. K'M-hler. I). . Honart Krumro. K, 8. F. J. Gallagher. D. 01. B. T. Hrackelt. R. 4. O. W. Hri4.li, K. He. M. Nusslaium. K. a. VM. ('. C.lT.v, II. HII. L. C. Tiuuitla, R. 5. James Tt'viur. R. Hi. George Catiuon, R. T. I'. II. M.farrau, I). XL G. R. Malay. It. S. Albert A. Wry, It. at. W. R. Hruwn, R. . J. L. W.eman, H. 34. H. J. L'ovgeshall, 111. 'John V. Aliearn. D. Ind. R. II. "I. I) Sullivan, 1). US. 'Joeeph Miilllo, R. IS. S. J. Foley. 11. an. Horace White, R. III. H. F. Mariln, D. 87. N.N. Htrauahan.H. 14. T. F. Graily, L. DM. W. E. Joblioo, R. lfi Frank I.i'vey, R. . H. M. Wilcox. R. HI. Louis Mimziuser.D. 4U. K. C. Stewart. R. 17. Charles U. Fatfe. R. 41. J. S. Hheppard, R. U. Maurice Feather- 42. 'John Raines, R. sob. Ii. U. C. H. Pueune, R. NO. 2. IS. Jehn Ford, n. fl. IT. TtVrrlson. Tt. SO. M. A. C intnr, II. 4S. T. K. Eli-wortli, R. 31. 'liarles l,.(luy, II. 10. 1,.. I ( ,m,, rey.lt. ia. .1. Irving Hums, It. 47. ( liarles I.nmy, It. El. f'. U-xoiv, II. 4B. Simon Sli Lcrt, R, 4. W. '. I):,l. r. It. 4(1 C. A. Iiav.a, It. 5. Charles Huvli., It. lit. F. W. lllu-uins, R. THK ASSKSIIII.Y. Al.nANV. NKW YOIIK. I. R. O. Scherer, H. 12. .1. Sctiillnm, P. . Keenleilt-. It. 1.1. I'. F. Trnlnor, D. . (1. T. Kcll-j, II. II. .1 m.iIi Krltr, ll. 4. A. .1. Al.l.-tt. It. IT,. T K. Mv. rs, I). AM.KillM.ir. IU. II. Il.iliin m, n. F. A. Riibliiim, It. 17. P. KerriL-uli, II. mioojiB. 1H. A. J. li'illiKsn, I). I. J. II. Ilrowiiell. It. 111. A. C. WINon, H. X. '. F. Tui'iicr. It. an. M. I'. Cnri-lK.iii, II, ai-iaiiai i;i s. 21. O. C. An-tin, It. I. C II. Miper, X. 22. II. W. F. .Mcl'ny, n. 1. O. A. Mulleson, R. si. ,1. M. Hi-lmnur. II. I'AvroA. 21. II. V.F tzn. rald.Il. I. tV. C. SI,e:don. It. 2.,. I'. II. Murphy, R. . E. B. Rounds R. 20. I'. .1. Andrews, I). CIIAtlTAroCA. 27. F. K. I. iimlieer, R. I. J. H-.lico. k. II. 2. .1. S. dr.- n. I. t. S. Fred Nixnn, R. 2f. S. 'I. From Ii, R. I IIKMI VO. :.n. O.W. M -v.r,.Ir..n. J. R. Ntanchlleld, I). Ml. Il. T. Andn-ws, It. ciiknanoo. aj. T. F. Iloiinollv, U.j Jothani V. AllcN, R. :tl. I,. Iinvhlnnn, j). CLINTON. 'M. Mulntie. I. W. T. Iliim-lim-er.lt. 85. A. ('. Hulls. D. COI.rMIIIA. N I Al I A II A. Hilirh .McCI.11.,11, I). 1. H. K. Wuriier. R. i oi.;r.Asti. 2. F. A. Ilii'iley, R. F. P. Satinilers. It. onkioa. IiKI.AWAIlR. I. W. Knibiey, I). Deles H. Muck -, R 2. V. ('. Sniurcr. R. iiUTCIIKms. . 8. W. R. Graves, R. I. John A. Hiinn, R onomiaoa. X. A. II. Gray, l(. 1. ('. ('.Colo, K. Kllir. 2. ('. H. H' trcrs, R. I. f. Couitldin. 11. 3. ,1'Hci'h H.mdv. R. 5. Henry W. Hill. R. 4. K M. Wells. R. 8. 11. It. I'eevers, It. ontahio. 4. P. Sprinuw, iler, H. Charles A. Sleelo, R. 6. Charcs Hraun, It. oiianor. . C. Siiilih, Ii. I. !,. F. (io. iIhcII, R. 7. II. b. Steh.er, R. 2. ,is Keilell, R, 8. II. M. Hlhimlell, It. oiii.kans. rasKX. Fred I.. Iliiwns. R. Allien G. Weed. R. oswfoo. rilANKl.lv. 1. I-wlsR. Taylor. R. Thomas A. Sears, H. 2. T. M. Cot-telln, R. FCf.TON A NO IIAMII.ION. ,ITroo. Byron I. Rrnwn, It. Charles H. Gorman, R. OKNKSKK. l't'TN A M. A. I). Sanders. It. Hamilton Virh, R. (IIIEKNK. QI'KKNS. Newton Sweet, R. 1. Jacob Stahl, D. IIKI1KIMKU. 2. Fred Storm, R. Oliver II. Sfrlnirer, R. 8. M. Cromwell, R. JRKFKIISON. KKNSSKI.A Kit. I. W. Zimmerman, R. 1. K. MeGraw, It. 8. C. J. Clark, It. 2. M. T. Norton, D. KlNOM. 8. Henry J. Rest, II. 1. T. H. WatafT. R. mi iimond. t. John McKeown, 11. Gustavo A. Harlh, D. 8. T. H. Ciiilen, II. HorKl.ANIi. 4. G. W. Wilson, R. Otis II. Culler. R, 5. A. C. Ili'Kraw, R. ST. r.AWHKNCB. . A. J. Andelt, It. 1. ra C. II. Miles, R. 7. F. A. Newman. 11. 2. Al. V. R. Ives, R. 8. J. I,etinon, Jr., II. saiiatooa. . Mohn J. Cain, I. C. H. MeNaniihtnn.R. 10. W. L. PerkfllS, it. SCUKNKITAflV. II. J. A. Gnider. II. T. W. Wlniio, R. 12. Charles Lincoln, R. hciiohahik. 18. O. L. Forrester. R. David Knilers, D. 14. John M. .urn, I. scliryr.Klt. 15. M.Kchlotter, Sr., H. Oliver H. Hudd. R. la. E. C. Hrennsn. II. kk.nkca. 17. Henry Marshull, It. Win. II. Kinne, D. IS. M. P. HiKglnS, 11. KTKI'IIKN. 1. G. C. Zohel. R. 1. J. S. Harrison, R. 20. F. G. HiiK-hes, R. 2. Joe Clark, It, 21. J. L. Livingston, R. si-kfoi.k. i.swis. 1. F:ratns F. Post, R. John 8. Kostcr. R. 2. Cai ll S. Hurr, R. MVI.NUSTON. st'I.I.IVAN, Otto Kelsey, R. Kdward Hranning, D. HAII1KON. TIOOA. Lambert H. Kern, R. Daniel P. Witter, R. HONHOR. TOMPKINS. 1. :. J. Smith, R. Fred IS. Hutes, R. 2. J.M.K.O'Oraiiy.n. i lstkh. 8. W. Armslron, it. 1. W.Vau Kenron.R. 4. Thos. J. Kildy, R. 2. J. Iiunslierry. It. HONTOO.MKKV. WA1IIIKN. E. L. Schmidt, It. T. J. El.lrldue. R. NEW VOIIK. WASHINGTON. 1. D. E. Finn, D. Vm. It. Hobble, R. 2. T. J. Barry, I). wavnk. 8. W. H. Ionard, I). Georue S. Horton, R. 4. J. E. Donnelly, II. avkktciikmtku. 5. George Gregory, R. 1. .l. X. Mewart, R. . J. A. Mittnarht, H. 2. G. L. Carlisle, K. 7. Edward C. Hart, M. 3. M. W. IliiHtcd, R. 8. Charles Adler, R. wvomino. . J. W. Maccahe, I). Mortimer N. Cole, R. 10. Otto Kempner, II, vat Ka. 11. Seth Wilks, It. Kverett llrown, R. Senate. Itei'iibliean, 87; Jlcmocrulic, 13. Assembly, Republican, !; Democratic, 44. PENNSYLVANIA. PHILADRI.I'HIA, Nov. fl. Tho Iiopubllo ans earry the statu by over 1 144,000, eloot Ing their state treasurer. Tho Republican oounty ticket Is elected In Philadelphia by 70,000. This Is an overwhleming majority In an off year. They elect a judge of tho court of common pleas, district attorney, record er of deeds, comptroller, coroner and olorlc of the oourt of quarter sessions. Tioga county gives a Republican ma jority of about 3,000, a Republican gain of about 260 compared with l.v.i:t. Crawford county Is Republican by 1,760 about tbe same as last yenr. Sullivan county gives an estimated Democratic majority of lu, a loss of 47 compared with 18113. Monroe county gives an estimated Dem oc ratio majority of about Duo, a loss of 400 over 1HU8. Susquehanna County. Haywood's (Re publican for state treasurer) majority ia 1,200, a Republican gain of HO. Bradford County. Kstlmitted Repub lican majority Is 3,500, a loss of 05 com pared with IH'.iU. Snyder County. Estimated Republican majority about H00. Wyoming County. Republican major ity about 250, a loss of 43 compuxed with 1S93. Morcer County. Haywood, Rep., for state treasurer, 1,800 majority; Democrat ic gain, 803. Monroe County Meyers, Dem., for state treasurer, WOO majority; Republican gain, 6t)0. Potter County. Haywood, Rup., for state treasurer, 000 majority ; Deiuocratlo gain, art. Bradford County. Hnywood, Rep., for state treasurer, 8,000 majority; Dumocratio gain, 7t;&. Juniata County. Meyers, Dem., for stale treasurer, 80 majority, a Deiuocratlo gain of 124. Clarion County. Meyers, Dem., for state treasurer, 450 mujurity, a Repub lican gain of 150. The Indiana oounty Republican chair man claims 2,700 majority, about tho same as In 18W3. (Continued ou Fourth