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Contains a list of Premiums Offered For Last Sunday's Globe ART SUPPLEMENT VOL XV. VIRGINIA IS OURS. I SUSPICION IS • CREATED That Some Other Things Are "Not as They Used to Be." McKinley in Presidential Race With 80,000 Majority. Our Foot Is on the Eastern Shore, OH, MARYLAND, OUR MARYLAND. New York Goes the Way of All the Earth by 25,000. MAY HARD'S SNOW STORM 75,000 Away Down in Old Kaintueky, Far, Far Away, THERE'S WHERE WE'VE GOT 'EM. No lowa Boies in Oars This Time. ET TU BRUTE NEW JERSEY. While Detroit Scores a Dem. Congressman. THE OTHER RUSSELL NOT IN IT Kansas, Nebraska, South Da kota, Colorado, WHY, OF COURSE, OF COURSE, What Else Could You Expect If You Expected It? CHICAGO DIMS THE WORLD'S FAIR But the Tariff Still Goes Marching On. New York, Nov. 7.— The Times says that Virginia has gone Democratic by 50,000. The legislature is almost unaui mously Democratic. Richmond, Va., Nov. 7. — There is every indication that the Democratic state ticker was elected by a large ma jority, and that they will have more than two-thirds of a majority in the legislature. The negroes voted the Dem ocratic, ticket. Richmond, Ya.. Nov. 7.— Official re turus from 21 vut of 25 precinc ts in this city give O'Ferrall, Dem., 0,292; Cooke Pop., 1,517. NEW YORK'S FLOP. Independent Democrats Join the Republicans in the Empire State. JSewYokk, Nov. 8, 1 a. m.— One of the most peculiar campaigns in the his tory of the state was closed at sundown this evening, and it is safe to say that the Democratic managers are not more surprised at tlie result than are the lie publicans. The dominant issue in all portions of the state has been ring rule, and the Republicans in New York city, Brooklyn, Albany and Buffalo have been greatly assisted by the or ganized efforts of independent Demo crats. Isaac H. Maynard, the candidate on the Democratic ticket for judie of the court of appeals, against whom the independent Dem ocrats have waged war most bitter and unrelenting, has been surprisingly and overwhelmingly defeated. In New York city heraiios,ooo behind his ticket, In Brooklyn over lS.ooo.and in Erie coun ty several thousands. Almost without exception the returns from every part o*. the state chow that he was heavily i . ■ '.'■•-. ' '.-..'■ -:■ ' .-'■• ' scratched. Even ten of "Boss" Mc- Kane's retainers at Coney lslaud scratched him. The result at this time seems to be that he has been defeated by a plurality close in the neighborhood Of 100.00 J. Practically complete returns from many ot the counties of the state, and scattering returns from the others, indi cate that the Republicans have elected their entire state ticket, and they will have a eood working majority in the next legislature. In Brooklyn the local campaign was fought most bitterly. Mayor Boody, who was renonnnatecl by the Democrats, was opposed by the Young Men's In depeudeut Democratic club, of Brook lyn, most fiercely, and the Republican candidate. Charles A. Schlern, was in dorsed, with the result that the Dem ocratic majority of 2!),000 at the last election has been completely over turned and a Republican mayor elected by about 15,000. William J. Gaynor, the prominent Democrat who for the past two years has led in the fight against Boss McLaughlin and his ring;, was nominated by the Republicans lor su preme court judge in the Second dis trict, with the result of 20,000 majority in his favar. The local contest in New York cltj r was very interesting, the Republicans making but small effort in behalf of their local ticket. The complete returns for the day show the election of the en tire Tammany ticket by majorities ranging between C 7,000 and GS.OOO. New Yokk, Nov. 7.— One thousand and sixty election districts in New York city give Mayuard 110.1)05, Bartlett 87,248. New VY t ork, No\. 7.— The total city vote for secretary of state gives Meyer 147,250; Palmer, 79,877. Democratic plurality, 67,379. Buffalo, N. V., Nov. 7.— lndications are that the entire Republican city ticket is elected. Entres.Dem., in the Thirtieth senate district, is beaten. Parsons, Rep., carried the Thirty-first senatorial dis trict. Albany, Nov. 7.— At 11 o'clock Gov. Flower conceded the state by about Elcctel Judge of Court of Appeals. 15,000, but said he still hoped that the assembly and senate would be Demo cratic. Rochester, N. V., Nov. 7.— The Re publicans have madu a clean, sweep of Monroe county. BUFFALO BATTLE. Men Marshaled to the Polls Like Cattle. Buffalo, N. V. t Nov. 7.— The First ward was a scene ot battle from sun rise to sunset. Over a hundred patrol men and as many more special deputies were detailed there to keep order. The \&wJ TqJjy»vu Elected Secretary of State. chief strife was over the election of aldermen. So-called ward "boss" Jack White, who, as alleged, had tyrannized over the inhabitants for upwards of a dozen years, was opposed in this elec tion by Contractors Connors and Ken nedy, one a Republican and the other a Democrat. BoUi, as alleged, had col onized the ward with hundreds of hirelings and scoopors, who had taken up a residence in the ward for thirty clays prior to election, and were marshaled to the polls today like cattle. The police and deputy sheriff, it is alleged, gave partisan aid to the anti-White colonists and schemers. The deputies were selected for muscular prowess. In the Fourth district, for ex ample, four pugilists were stationed at the door of the booth. "Billy" Baker "Heddy" Strauss, "Charlie" Marks and one Morgan, alias "Kennedy," made up this quartette, and there was very little trouble there. One or two of White's zealous adherents who insisted upon getting too close to the polls, were picked up bodily and dropped in the mud by Baker or Morgan, but no fight ing ensued. The White men, after vainly trying to get inside the line and make a showing, gave it up in disgust. Not only was it impossible for the ad herents of White to deposit their votes, but even watchers were refused ad mission. Ijonjj Island Riot. Long Island City, N. V., l\pv. j.— A riot took place today in the First polling district of the Second ward, in Blissville. The polic eclubbed the riot ers into submission. Roughs precipi tated the fight by seizing the polling booth. Special Policeman McN.ulty ST. PAUL, MINN., WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, knocked down Patrick Moran, a rioter. Moran struck his head upon a stone curbing and received a deep gash back of the ear, and is in a critical condition. ALBANY ALL RIGHT. Unsual Democratic Majority of About Four Thousand. Albany, N. V., Nov. 7.— Tiie elec tion here was passably quiet, only one arrest being made for repeating. There were two s.nall ones, in which police interference was necessary. The Republicans seemed entirely inactive, and the result is that Albany county has returned to its normal Democratic majority of 4,000. The ticket was cut very little, and the independent Democrats "withdrew early in the day. Judge Maynard was cut but little iv comparison to what was ex pected. The Democratic will receive an aver age majority of 3,500. Judge Maynard running behind about 500. Ainasa J. Parker, Dem., is elected to the senate. The assemblymen elected are: First district. William Lassache, D«m. ; Sec ond district, W. Carroll, Dem.; Third district, James Brennan. Dem.; Fourth district, Curtis M. Douglass, Dem. The district constitutional delegates elected are: A. BanKs, Dem.; Edwin Countryman, Dem.; R. A. Rogers.Dem. ; William Kiuuey, Dem., and D. P. Ker wiu, Dem. BYRNES' STATEMENT. The Superintendent of Police Says There Was No Trouble. New York, Nov. 7.— Superintendent Byrnes requested all the newspaper representatives at police headquarters to come into his office about G o'clock tonight, and said to them substantially as follows: "No altercation occurred at the polls in this city today that has been brought to the notice of the police. I sent out a general call a short time ago asking each station, and the answer has been re ported from all, 'no.' " The people of New York city, 2,000,000 of them, are to be congratulated on their loyalty to law and order, with bloodshed and disorder all around vs — at Camden, at Uravesend, at Pittsburg and other places — and yet here every thing has been conducted in peace and quiet. There have been very few com plaints lodged here durincr the day, and they have been rectified almost as soon as made. Mr. Murray, candidate for district attorney, accompanied by J. Sabin Smith, said that at four or five polling places their watchers were not inside the rails. On investigating these cases we found that on one or two in stances both parties, Republican and Democrat, in consequence of the small place in which the polls were held, mutually agreed to remain outside in order to give the voters more room to transact thfir busiuess. In the other cases the watchers were all allowed within the rail as soon as the matter was brought to the inspectors of elec tions. But two cases of false impersonation were reported here. About noon two men reported when they went to the polls to vote they were informed that votes had already been cast on their names. They were tola that the only thing they could do under the circum stances was to go to the courts, which were open, and obtain a mandamus compelling the inspectors to take and deposit their votes in the ballot box. New York city should be proud of the conduct of her people today 4 NEW YORK PRESS. "A Blessinjj in Disguise," Says the Staats Zeitung. New York, Nov. 7.— Commenting on the result ot the election, the Mew York Staats Zeitung will tomorrow say: The Democratic machine in our state has done its work thoroughly. It has wiped out last year's majority, nearly 50,000 votes, and delivered the state into the hands of the Republicans, as far as this was possible, in yesterday's elections. It is a terrible defeat for the Democratic party, but will probably prove a bless ing in disguise. It was better to defeat the party in this relatively unimpor tant election and in this way compel it to reform itself than to enable its present miserable leaders to continue upon the road followed of late years. It certainly is worthy of notice that Maynard was miserably cut in the three cities the strongest iniGennan-American population. It can be said that the Ger uiaus in New York, Buffalo and Brook lyn formed the nucleus of the opposition to Maynard, in whose nomination they saw an attack against the highest inter ests of the commonwealth, against self-government, and the whole spirit of our institutions. Yesterday was a day for honor for the German- Americans iv this state, and their victory will encourage their coun trymen throughout the United States to defend the liberty of the people. Belt-government and honest administra tion against all machines which, parad ing as political organizations, form con spiracies against the most sacred rights of the people, and produce conditions which discredit our republic in the eyes of the civilized worid. The influence of the German-America!! citizens upon the political development of our country has never been demonstrated in a more practical manner, and every politician, of whatever nationality he may be, will readily admit this. The results of yes terday's elections furnish us with serious lessons, and the future of the Democratic party will depend upon the question whether it is able to heed these lessons and their teachings. New York, Nov. 7.— World says Ninth, Eleventh and Twelfth assembly districts nave gone Republican. The Advertiser says: Today's state elections show a remarkable revulsion of sentiment since last year— a reflux tidal wave, as it were. The con spicuous feature of the election was the overwhelming defeat of Isaac Maynard, the Democratic candi date for judge of the court of appeals, and the rebuke to Maynard is that which it implied. The insolent attempt of David B. Hill, Richard Croker, Gov. Flower and Lieut. Gov. Sheehan to foist upon the people as a judge of our highest court a creature who was guilty of the crime of stealing election returns in order that Democrats might secure the state legislature, has met with the response that it deserved, from patriotic Americans. Election Riot. Lansing bukg, N. V., Nov. 7.— Riot here tonight between police and citi zens. The police seized the ballot boxes in three districts and started for tne polico station. The citizens fol lowed and attempted to rescue the boxes. A policeman shot Josiah E. West, a prominent citizen, in the head. Gravesend Solid. New York, Nov. 7. — Total vote, Gravesend: Secretary of state, Demo cratic vote 3.50G, Republican 162; court ofiappeals, Democratic vote 3,491, lie publican 168. OLD BAY STATE GONE. GREENHALGE ELECTED BY THIRTY THOUSAND PLURALTY. BIG REPUBLICAN VICTORY. The Lucky Name of Russell Does Not Stem the Tide Against Democracy — Entire State Tick et Strongly Republican — In creased Majorities in Both Senate and House. Boston, Nov. 7.— The result of the election in Massachusetts today can only be described as a huge political landslide. For the first time in three years the state will have a Republican governor, and his plurality is 30,000 / 0^2/UB/riAcjke/' at the least. The whole ticket \» elected with him, and the legis lature is solidly Republican iq both branches. Candid Democrats ha 4 conceded the defeat of John F. Russellj their candidate for governor, by a small majority, while even the most sanguiue Republicans would not claim over 15,000 for Greenhalge. The astonishing result is attributed by those Democrat* who will talk about it to the present financial depression! aided by the fact that Massachusetts is nominally a Republican state, as is aU ways proved by her vote on presiden tial candidates. The Republicans are so jubilant that they care very littl) about the cause tonight. The day wai a beautiful one and, according to tradition, perfect for tin bringing out of a heavj Republican vote. Early in the day . ; was seen that a big total would be polled, and the very first returns that began to come in showed that the Re publicans were gaining. A very sig nificant report was thatfrom Greenfield, the birthplace of Hon. John E. Russell, the Democratic candidate, where from a Democratic plurality of twelve last year Greenhalge got a plurality of 132. Boston, 10 p. m., Nov. 7.— Returns from 237 towns give Russell 42.250 and Greenhalge 64,8t>8. The same towns in IS9I gave Russell 45,835, Allen 55.(585. The percentage of gain and loss shows that Mr. Greenhalge will have in the town alone 18000 votes more than the plu rality in Boston, \jith twenty-nine cities to hear from. One of these cities, New Bedford, gives him 1,304 plurality, wherein 1891 Russell and Allen were about even. The chances are that other outside cities will increase Greenbalge's lead to 25,000 or 30,000. Boston, Nov. 7.— Two hundred and forty towns show net Democratic loss of 13.207. Returns from the entire city, except one precindt, give Greenhalge 29,005, Russell 35.752; Republican net gain 3,811. Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge is figuring the returns at the Republican club head quarters with Chairman \Viustow. When they had returns from fifty-four towns showing a 10 per ceut uniform gain, Senator Lodge said the state would give Greenhalge 30,000 plurality. SruixGFiELD, Mass., Nov. 7.— The votes in the state came in exceedingly early, and by 7 o'clock it was apparent that Greenhalge, Rep., was elected. A conservative estimate, founded upon returns from small cities and towns, gives the following result; For governor, Greenhalge, Rep., over Russell, Dem., 18,000; for lieutenant governor, Walcott, Kep., over Carroll, Dem., 211,000. For secretary of state, Olin, Rep.,over McDonald, Dem., 26,000. For auditor, Kimball, Rep., over Hall, Dem., 24,000. For treasurer, Philips, Rep., over Stevens, Dem., 27,000. For attorney general, Kuowlton, Rep., over ijillej, Dem., 17,000. The senate and house will be both Republican by slightly increased ma jorities. KANSAS. Republicans Make Gains ia Many Parts of the State. Topeka, Kau.. Nov. 7.— The Austra lian bailot system was used in Kansas today for the first time, and, though there was some friction in localities where the law was not thoroughly un derstood, on the whole the election passed off smoothly. The vote this year for various reasons is not nearly so large as in 1892, when 824,856 votes were polled. In the first place it is an off year. Then it is estimated fully 25 per cent of the voters in the Western part of the state have emigrated on account of the failure of crops, and besides there was a considerable exodus from all sections to the Cherokee strip. Finally, many voters, through igno rance or timidity, would not venture into the booths under the new law. By common consent the vote today will be compared with that of two years ago, when the same county officers were elected. The vote of that year was es follows: Republican, 132,054; Populist 114,475; Democratic, 28,315; total, 275, --344. The Republicans won 277 ot the county officers voted for, the Populists 127, and the Democrats 20. Empobia, Kan., Nov. 7.— This city gives an average Republican majority of 500 on a liacht vote. This is a Repub lican gain as compared wjth the vote of i last yeafi Returns indicate this count? (Lyon) has gone Republican by about 300 majority. Wichita, Kan., Nov. 7.— The entire Republican ticket is elected in Sedg wick county by majorities ranging from 200 to 1,000. It was opposed oy a fusion of Democrats and Populists. The im mense Republican gains were unlooked for. Kansas City. Mo.. Nov. 7.—Repub licans will probably have a plurality of all the voted cast in Kansas. Tiiey have carried Miami, Harvey and Montgomery counties. Tlie Democrats carried Leav enworth county. Kansas City. Kan., Nov. 7.— ln Wy andotte couuty, the most populous county in the state, the entire Repub lican ticket, with the exception of sur veyor and register of deeds, is elected. Incomplete returns indicate that tlio 1 opulists held their own, as compared with the vote two years age. Not more than half the registered vote was polled. On account of a split in the party, few Democrats voted. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 7.— Reno aud Sedewick counties have gone Re publican Sedgwick, of which Wichita is the county seat, was carried by Popu lists last year. Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 7.— First re turns from Kansas are favorable to the Fopuiists. A dispatch from Kiiurman says they have elected their ticket iv Kingman county. Kansas City, Kan., Nov. 7.—Frank lin, Butl«r, Brown, Osat^e and Geary counties -in Kansas are all carried by the Republicans. KENTUCKY. City of Li misville Goes Democratic and the State the Same Way. Louisville, Ky., Nov. 7.— Full elec tion returns throughout Kentucky will not be available for several days, but so far as the reports have been received, it is pretty certain that the relative stand ing of the political -parties has not changed. The only elections of general interest were for members of the gen eral assembly, which will vote for United States senator. Senator William Lindsay was elected last winter over Gov. Brown and Congressmen M. O. Creary and Stone. Lindsay then had CO per cent of the Democratic caucus votes. In the primaries full SO per cent of the Democratic nominees for both house and senate were pledged to Lindsay and are all friendly to Senator Blackburn, who will stand for re-election two years later. The Kentucky legislature* will be Demo cratic on joint baliot by about four to one. The only surprises in this election were factional, the dominant faction in the Democracy being the Cleveland party as opposed to the wing which sup ported Henry Watterson in his opposi tion- to Cleveland's nomination. In this city Tyler (Dem.) was re elected for mayor by aoout 3,500 ma jority. The Democrats elect their en tire ticket. The election was one of the quietest iv the history of the city. GARY RE-ELECTED. Chicago's Able Judge Gets There Again. ; ■ Chicago, Nov. 7.— The election today seems to be about a stand-off. At mid night the returns indicated that the Re publicans had elected the entire judicial ticket, and that the Democrats had se cured the county commissioners inside the city. The judicial ticket has here tofore been on a non-partisan basis, but this year the Democrats broke away and nominated a ticket of heir own, and the Republicans seem to have elected every judicial candidate. The great tight has been over the election of Judge Gary, who presided at the trial of the anarchists. At the time Gov. Altgeld pardoned the anarchists he made a severe attack upon Gary, and the light has been one of Gary against the state machine, with the result that Gary seems not only to have polled the full Republican strength, hut to have drawn on the Democratic side as well. In almost every precinct in the city and county he was from five to ten per cent ahead of the balance of the ticket. The general result shows decisive Repub lican gains over the presidential election of a year ago. AT THE WHITK HOUSE. How Cabinet Ministers Repeived the Keturns. Washington, Nov. 7. — Secretaries Gresham, Lament, Hoke Smith and Morton received the election returns at the White house in Privrte Secretary Thurber's room. A special wire de livered the bulletins. Such as were indicative of results were telephoned the president at \Voodley. The members of the cabinet at the White house at tributed the results to the business de pression of the pastseveral months, and the statement was made that this was the worst possible time for the Demo crats to have an election, while so many people were suffering from conditions that were not political, but wholly ex traneous. Secretary Carlisle is out of the city, and Secretaries Herbert and Bissell received the returns at their private residences. BOOM FOR REED. He Is Started on the Road to the White House. Pittsbfrg, Nov. 7.— Hon. John Dal zel, representing the Twenty-second Pennsylvania congressional district, started a presidential boom for Hon. Thomas B. Reed at a meeting of Repub lican ward workers at Old City hall to night. The hall, which seats about 2.000, had been encaged by the county committee for the exclnsive use of the heads of the various district organiza tions and it was crowded to the doors. Congressman Oalzei was called on for a speech, and after congratulating the ■Republicans on the general result of the election, he launched out into a eulogy of Congressman Reed, in the course of which he said he hoped, in common with thousands of others, to see the day when Hon. Thomas B. Reed would be elevated to the highest position in the gift of the people. The applause following this statement lasted for several minutes. ■t ':- ««■■ i'- ONE BRIGHT SPOT. Stillwater Democrats Sweep the . .^> . Town Clean. Special to the Globe. j Stillwater, Minn., Nov. 7.— A clean Democratic sweep is the result of to day's election in Stillwater, and nothing of the- kind was ever heard of here. Every Democrat on the ticket was elected by majorities ranging from 4 to 180. C. B. Jack was elected judge of the municipal court, E. A. Doe associate judge; aldermen, Robert McGarry, Tom Donovan aud Martin Thon; school di rectors, E. L. Hospes, J. J. Burke, A. T.'Jenks, W. T. Perlee, Frank Berry and E. A. Edholm. The Democrats are i iuhilajuJw - i HAWKEYES ARE HOPELESS. GRAND OLD GOVERNOR BOIES IS CRUSHED BENEATH A REPUBLICAN TIDAL WAVE. Democratic Chairman Fuller Con cedes the Election of Jackson by Twenty-Five Thousand, and the Entire State Ticket by a. Slightly Less Majority— Boies' Own Ward Against Him. Drcs Moixes, 10., Nov. 7.— The elec tion in lowa will go down to history as a Republican landslide. Tha gains have been steady all night, and average about six to the precinct. Returns from more than one-fourth of the ■ Jliffj £^s? : FKAXK D. JACKSON, lowa's New Governor. state are now in, and the ratio of in crease can hardly be materially changed. Returns as to Prohibition and Populist votes are scattering, not enough to vase good estimate on. Prohibitionists will probably not poll over 12,000, doubling tneir vote of last year, and the Populists 25,000, showing only a gain of 5,000. Chairman Blythe, of the Republican state central committee, claims the elec tion of the whole Republican ticket by upwards of 30,000. Chairman Fuller, of tne Democratic state central committee, concedes election to the Republicans, by probably 20,000. Iv- the legislative district the Republicans have made many gains, and are now certain of working majorities in both houses, as suring a Republican successor to United Stdtes Senator Wilson. Dcs Mojnks, Nov. 7. —Charles D. Fuller, chairman of the Democratic state committee, says: "All indications point to Jackson's election by 20,000 to 25,000. The Re publican state ticket will have a slightly less majority. We have no returns on legislative candidates." Waterloo, Nov. 7. — Gov. Boies' home ward gives Jackson 21t5, Boies 155, a Republican gain of 71. Dcs Mouses, Nov. 7.— One hundred and eighty-eight precincts give Jackson 24.534; Boies 18,753; net Republican gain, 1,195. KEYSTONE STATE* Quietest Political Campaign in Pennsylvania's History. Philadelphia, Nov. 7.— The elec tion today closed the quietest political campaign in the state of Pennsylvania in years. In a few counties in the east ern Dart of the state local issues have excited interest outside of party con test, and a lively struggle In a half dozen districts brought out an excep tionally large vote. This was particularly true in Lacka wanna, Scuuylkill, Bucks and the Car bon mining districts. These are all more or less Democratic sections, with the posible exception of Laekawanna, which is pretty evenly divided politic ally, and Blain, which is stvontrly Re publican. In the eastern part of the state the greatest interest centered around the contest in the Monroe-Corston district, where a bitter fight has been waged by administration and anti-administration Democratic I oiions. Pittsbuko, Nov. 7.— At midnight the following counties in Western Pennsyl vania had been heard from with esti mated results: Allegheny county, 15, --000 Republican plurality; Venango county, 000 Republican plurality; Law rence county, 2,000 Republican plu rality; Cambria county, sjO Republican plurality; Blair county, 2^oo Republi can plurality. Lancaster, Pa., Nov. 7.— Chairman Seyfert, of the Republican county com mittee, estimates the Republican major ity in the county at about 10,000. About one-fourth of the district has been heard from, with two precincts from Lancaster city missing. Republican majority gain 661. Missing precincts will increasethe Republican majority. Jackson leads Fell slightly. Pittsbuko.Nov. 7.— Returns received at midnight from Allegheny county in dicate the election of the entire Repub lican county ticket by pluralities rurr mng from six to ten thousand. Fuller candidate for supreme judge, and Jack son, Rep., state treasurer, received about 5,000 plurality. Pittsuliig, Nov. 7.-The election in Allegheny county today was the hottest in years. Ten tickets were in the held for county officers, ana a determined fight was made on the regular Repub lican ticket, but its organization was the best it ever had, ana the entire ticket, with cue exception, wj ! Sights and Scenes | . . . of the World. a n NOV. 8, 1893. % , PART 1. . NUMBER 4. £ , Numbers and Date Changed Every Day. 4 Cut this Coupon- out and keep it until three A of different numbers are accumulated, then for- § ward them, together with V Ten cents in silver or a similar T amount in one or tiro- cent postage 9 stamps. I Address Coupon Department, St. Paul Globe, I St. Paul, Minn., and you will receive the ele- T gant portfolio of photographs as advertised. 0 See our advertisement today on page 8. a •• • W elected by pluralities rangine from G.OOO to 10.000. On the state ticket Fell. Rep., supreme judge, and Jackson, Rep., state treasurer, received about 15,000 plurality. During the early hours of the evening the excitement on the streets was in tense, but the returns came in early, aud, being generally favorable to the Republicans, the crowds about the newspaper offices soon retired, and it was not long before the streets had assumed their normal condition. Middlebuug, Pa., Nov. 7.— ln con sequence of the failure of the standing committee of both the Democratic aud Republican parties in 'lioga county to certify the nominations of the candi dates for associate judge, the ticket is mixed and occasions much annoyance and delay in counting the votes. Hence the reports are so meager that it is im possible to estimate results, but it is sate to say that the entire Republican county ticket is elected and Fell and Jackson will have a plurality of from TOO to 800. DETROIT REPUBLICAN. The Democratic Organ Concedes the Election of Mayor and Detkoit, Nov. 7.— The Free Press (Democrat) concedes the re-election of Piugree for mayor by a majority of 1,000, and of Forster, .Rep., for city clerk. According to the Free Press the next city council will be composed of twenty-one Republicans and eleven Democrats, a gain of two and possibly three Democrats. Detroit, Nov. 7. — After one of the most bitter and hardest-fought cam paigns in twenty years. Hazen S. Pin gree, Republican nominee for mayor, was today elected to his third success ive term in that office, by a majorit y that will fool up over 3,000. It was a victory of the people against tha monop olies which have tried to rule the city. Dining his first two terms Mayor Pin trree had fought successfully against the encroachments on the people's rights by the street car, electric light ing, gas and other companies, and had succeeded in giving Detroit many needed improvements. All of the other candidates on the Republican ticket, with the exception of associate recorder and police justice, were also elected,aand the next city council will have a Republican major ity. The councilmen will number twenty-one Republicans and eleven Democrats, a gain of two and possibly three for the latter over the present council. At midnight the returns from this, the First congressional district, for a suc cessful to lion. J. Logan Chipmau, who recently died, point to the election of Leyi'f. Gnffln (Dem.), by a slight ma jority, over James H. Stone, collector of internal revenue, g Mayor Piugree's re-election was re ceived with every evidence of satisfac tion by the great crowds of people who surrounded the bulletin boards and blocked the etreets until a late hour. Detroit. Nov. 7.— Thirty-eight pre cincts out of a total of 111 give Pingree, Hep., for mayor, a majority of 3.l4Sover Godfrey, Dem. . This -is more than double Pingree's majority in the same precincts two years ago. Twenty precincts . give Stone, Rep., for congress, 4.005; Griffin, Dem., 0,550. These are strong Repub lican precincts, and figures show fall ing oil from vote received last year by Chipman, Dem., indicating Stone prob ably defeated. Detroit, Nov. 7.— At midnight 83 precincts out of a total of 111 gave Pin gree 17,158, Godfrey 14,084. Fifty-six precincts out of 95 in the First Congres sional district give Grim" n, Dem., 9,892; Stone, Rep., 9,552. THK SILVKK STATE. County Officers and Legislators Elected in Colorado. DENVER, Col., Nov. 7. — Today's elec tion was for county officers throughout the state, in this, Arapahoe, county there were eleven tickets in the field, so the returns will be very late. Twelve precincts of 210 in Arapahoe are favora ble to Spencer, Independent-Citizens, for sherilf as against Burchmeil, Rep., A. P. A. These two candidates are in the lead. Pueblo county has probably gone Republican. The straight Pop ulist, so far as heard irom, shows losses. Denver, Col., Nov. 7.— At midnight sufficient returns have been received to indicate the election of Burchinell, Re publican candidate for sheriff, and with a few exceptions, the balance of the ticket in Arapahoe county, by 1,000 plu rality. Women's suffrage has probably been defeated. Returns from other counties point to the success of the Republican ticket, although no figures can be given to night. The Democrats polled but few votes in the stale aud cut no liguro in the election. POPULISTS LOSING. Great Falling Down of the Peffer Followers. Kansas City. Mo., Nov. 7.— Meager returns frcm Kansas indicate a great falling off in the Populist vote. Chero kee county, which gave 1,700 majority for the Populists in 1892, and Sunnier county, another Populist stronghold, has been carried by the Republicans. Crowley county, in which the vote was very close in 1802, ha? also gone Re publican. Utah Election. Salt Lake City, Utah, Nov. 7.— The election in this territory today was warmly contested, and the vote was very close. The polls did not close until after sundown, and up to 10:30 p. m. only a few scattering precincts have been heard from. The legislative ticket is in doubt, and the count is progressing slowly. It will be impossible to give' anything definite before 2 or 3 o'ciock Sin the morn ing. (CUT THIB OUT.) "SPRING OFFERINGS" Is the title of the ARTSUPPLEriENT That goes with next SUNDAY GLOBE. NO. 312. M'KINLEY'S BIG VOTE, Eighty .'Thousand Plurality foi Protection's Champion. BUCKEYES SPEAK OUT LOUDLY} Two-Thirds of the Legisla- ture Is Republican. WON ON NATIONAL ISSUES "Hard Times" Was the Repub* lican War Cry DURING THE OHIO CAMPAIGN* Columbus, 0.. Nov. 7.— With a pli# rality of 50,000 and two-thirds of both branches of the legislature, McKinley has won the most decisive victory re-« corded iv Ohio since the civil war. I( has been won on national issues. Al though McKinley was running for re« election as governor, he made state affairs secondary to protection and lion* wtmjam m'kinxey, Ee-electid Governor of Ohlo» est money, bis speeches numbering 110* It would not have been a surprise twa weeks ago, but after the action of con gress there seemed to have been such reaction that the overwhelming vote is a surprise. The Democrats did not allow the contest to go by default, bufc made a most vigorous fight with har monious working forces. Ex-Gor. Campbell canvassed the state for Law-* rence T. Neal all last week, and tha committee was hopeful after congress reached a decisive action. The Repub-. lican managers would have expected such results two weoks ago, but they were astonished tonight. Gov. McKinley was not surprised afr the result. He has expected it all along, and felt confident that the impressions of the change of conditions would not be overcome by the campaign efforts for reaction. The weather was pleasant all over the state, and there was a full vote of over 800,000. The decisive results of former years have been because olf Bmall vote, those of one party or the other not turning out. But the voters were out today all over the state, and McKinley Ikis a majority over the Denj« ocratic, Prohibition and Populist ticket 3 opposed to him. This is the first ma* jorily over all any state candidate haa had since Foster's election justaftet Ganfield'a death in 18SI. Blame had a majority In 1884, but the Republican, state ticket then had only a plurality. This year the Democrats elected one presidential elector, and the Republican plurality was tiien I,*, 072. McKinley's plurality in 1891 \va3 21,511. In 1890 the Republicans had 10,000 plurality, and in iss'j the Demo* crats elected Gov, Campbell by 10,872, when there was small vote. With tha result so decisive the figuring on diaV trict and county.tickets has not been as close as in closer years, but it is con ceded that the Republicans have gained in districts and counties everywhere by the local tickets being carried through, with the vote for McKiuley. The Republicans are apprehensive of one part of their victory. The legisy lature elected today does not select United States senators, and it is over two-thirds Republican, the strongest since the war. With such large w.ortc ing majority they fear such legislation by city members as may lead to defeat two years hence when another legis lature is to be selected that will choosa Senator Brice's successor. Cleveland, 0., Nov. 7.— Twenty* nine of the 172 precincts in Cuyahoga county show net .Republican gain of 1,730. This indicates a gain of 0,000 iq the countj and a plurality of nearly 7,000 for McKinley. Columbus, 0., Nov. 7. — Fraukliq county, the home of Thunnan, in which Columbus is situated, has never been carried by Republicans. The lattei claim its plurality of 1,500 has been fuiiy reversed for McKiniey. Tne Re-< publicans elect county tickets in many localities where they have never had local offices. Columbus. 0.. Nov. 7.— Before 3 o'clock the overflow from Republican headquarters rushed into the state housg and took Gov. McKinley by storm. 114 was surrounded by Congressman Bou telle, K. G. llorr and other speakers in the canvass, state officers and leading Republicans, who had come in expeeta< tion of the memorable occasion. Mc- Kinley would not talK on the results, and said it would not do to estimate the extent of the result till after midnight, when rural precincts could be compared, with those of the towns and cities. Cleveland, Nov. Returns thus received from this city indicate McKin ley will carry Cuyahoga county by at least 4,000. Last year Cleveland carried ' it by 4,200. Columbus, 0., Nov. 7.— To General Manager Associated Press: At 11:30 desire to change the figures made earlier. We have carried Ohio for Mc- Kinley by (30,000 to 75,000 plurality, and " both branches of the legislature by inora thau two-thirds majority. . . ••- Charles Dick, Chairman Republican Stato Committees Cincinnati. 0., Nov. 7.— One-tenth of the precincts of Hamilton county show a Republican gain of 952 over 1892. At this rate the Republican plu rality will rise to over 12,000. This ap pears to carry the entire Republican' ticket, including three senators and tea members of the house of representa tives. At9;3ot!ie streets in front of the Republican clubs are jammed with, cheering and shouting masses of men, n^ntinur^K «m Fifth rage. '