The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, November 04, 1896, Second Edition, Page 2, Image 2

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Concluded from Page 1
district Shafroth. silver-fusion candi
date for congress, wins, and In the sec
ond, Bell, Populist.
Hartford, Nov. S. Connecticut today
elected presidential electors, a governor,
legislature and full state ticket, also 4
congressmen. The candidates for gov
ernor were: I.orrln A. Cooke, Republi
can; Joseph B. Sargent, Democratic;
Joel A. Sperry, National Democratic;
Edward S. Manchester. Prohibition;
John A. Norton. Socialist-Labor. The
Republicans have elected their entire
ticket by an average plurality of 30.000.
Dover, Nov. S. Delaware today elect
ed presidential electors, governor,
minor state officers, legislature and one
congressman; also delegates to a con
stitutional convention. The candidates
for governor were: John C. Higglns,
Republican; John Hoffecker, Union Re
publican; Kbe W. Tunnell. Democratic
and Honest Money Democratic; Daniel
Oreen, Prohibition; Lewis N. Slaugh
ter, Single Tax.
Owing to the war between the Hlg
plna and Addlcks factions it looks as it
McKinley's plurality would be small,
but it is safe. The congressman Is a
Tallahassee, Nov. S. Florida today
voted for presidential electors and 2
congressmen, her state election having
been held a month ago. At 11 o'clock
a plurality for Bryan of 10.000 and the
election of the 2 Democratic congress
men was claimed by the Democratic
state committee and conceded by the
Atlanta, Nov. 3. Georgia today voted
for presidential electors and 11 con
gressmen. The Democrats claim cvery
thiivg by from 30,000 to 40,000 plurality.
Boise City, Nov. 3. Idaho today vot
ed for presidential electors, governor,
full Blale ticket and one representative
In congress. The candidates for gov
ernor were: Frank Steunenberg. Dem
ocratic - Populist - Silver - Republican.
Moses F. Fowler, Prohibition. The
Democratic fusion ticket carried
throughout by plualities ranging from
15,000 to 18,000.
Springfield, Nov. 3. Illinois today
elected presidential electors, governor,
legislature and full state ticket, also 22
congressmen. The candidates for gov
ernor were: John R. Tanner,(Rep.);
John P. Altgeld, l Dent, and Pop.); Will
iam I. Formal), (Ind. Oold Item.); Geo.
N. Gere, (Pro.); Isaac W. Hlggs.tNat.);
Charles A. Itaustlon. (Soc.-Labor).
Chicago, Nov. 3. Indications are Mo
Klnley carries the city by 60.000 to 65,
000 majority. Tanner Is running far
ahead of Altgeld in city and state. The
state complete will give McKlnley 125,
000 plurality.
Chicago. Nov. 3. At 9 o'clock Chalr
mun Ilinrlehsen. of the Democratic
Htate committee, conceded Cook coun
ty to McKinley and says It looks as If
state had gone thut way.
Chicago, Nov. 3. Substantially com
plete returns from the city show a
plurality for McKlnley of 51,000.
Indianapolis, Nov. 3. In addition to
presidential electors Indiana today
elected a governor, state ticket, legis
lature and 13 congressmen. ' The can
didates for governor were: James A.
Mount. (Rep.); Benjamin F. Shlveiy,
(Dcm.); Thomas WadBworth, (Peo
pie's); Leander M. Crist, (Pro.); James
O. Kingsbury, (National); Philip H.
Moore, (Soc.-Labor).
This city In 1SM2 gave Cleveland 467
plurality; It Is now claimed by the
Republicans from 9,000 to 10,000. The
vote In cities, towns and country dis
tricts was unprccedentedly heavy, but
definite returns will n be received un
til late.
Later Estimates of poll book hold
ers In this city give Indianapolis to the
Republicans by 13,000. Rig Republican
gains are shown in the gas belt. Van
derburg county, which gave Harrison
n mujorltyof 13, gives McKlnley over
Peg Moines, Nov. 3. Iowa voted to
day for presidential electors, minor
state officials and 11 congressmen. The
Indications at midnight pointed to R0,
000 plurality for McKlnley and the elec
tion of a solidly Republican delegation
to congress. An enormous vote was
Des Moines, Nov. 3. Tho heavy vote
In Iowa counts very slowly. Scatter
ing returns are chletly from rural pre
cincts, where the Republicans expected
to be weakest. Indicate that the State
Reubllcan committee claim of 75,000
plurality for McKlnley will be better
ed, and 100,000 seems likely to be reach
ed. Palmer and Buckner will poll a
very light vote, probably not over
6,000. Secretary Tray nor, of the Re
publican committee at 8 o'clock claims
the State by 80,000. The Democratic
committee refuses to make a state
ment, claiming returns are too meagre.
The Republican committee claims to
have elected all of the eleven congress
men In Iowa.
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 3. Presidential
electors, governor, state ticket, legisla
ture and 7 congressmen were voted for
today. The candidates for governor
Were: F. N. Morrill, (Republican,)
John W. Leedy, (Democratic and Peo
ple's); Horace Burley, (Prohibition);
Henry Douthart, (National); A, F,
Kepford, (Independent).
Probabilities at 10 o'clock favored
Bryan by a narrow margin. Republi
cans have made great gains and later
returns may give the state to McKln
Frankfort, Nov. 3. Interest In to
day's election centered In the electoral
and congressional tickets, there being
no state officers to be elected. Demo
crats concede this. Franklin county, to
Republicans by a narrow margin. It
gave Cleveland 955 plurality. The ex
act plurality for McKlnley is 499. a Re
publican gain of 644. W. B. Haldeman,
nf the National Democratic Executive
Committee, at 7 o'clock claimed Mc
Klnley had carried Kentucky. The 811
verltea then conceded Louisville to Mc
Klnley by 10.000.
Murfreesville, Ky., the home of Gen
eral Buckner, has gone Reubllcan.
Baton Rouge, Nov. 3. Presidential
electors and 6 congressmen were voted
for today. At midnight the Democra
tic state committee claimed a clean
weep by an average plurality of 40,000.
New Orleans, Nov. 3. A despatch
from Senator Blanchard at 8hreveport
eays North Louisiana will give Bryan
30,000 majority.
Annapolis, Nov. I. Presidential elec
tors and congressmen were voted for
Joday. Returns from the country dis
tricts come In slowly, but show steady
Republican gains.
Baltimore, Nov. 8. The Republican
chairman claims the city by 20,000. The
Democratic chairman concedes It by
Chairman Talbott. of the Democratic
state committee, says the vote of Bal
timore has given the state to McKln
ley. The Republicans at midnight
claimed the State by 30.000, and Chair
man Wellington so telegraphed to Mc
Klnley. MAINE.
Augusta, Nov. 3. Having elected
State officers and congressmen earlier
In the fray, the only interest In to-day's
election in this State was as to the
size of the Republican plurality for the
electoral ticket. At midnight this was
put at 60,000.
Bath, Me., Nov. 3. McKlnley carried
this olty. receiving 1,234 votes; Bryan
472. McKlnley also carried Sewalis
ward by following vote: McKlnley, 167;
Bryan, 66.
Lewlstown, Me.. Nov. 3. This city
gave McKlnley 727 plurality out of a
vote of 3.007. This city went Demo
cratic in 1892 by 34 majority.
Portland, Me., Nov. 3. Six wards In
this state give McKlnley 1,640 plurality.
Boston, Nov. 3. Presidential elec
tors, governor. State ticket and 13
congressmen were voted for to-day.
The candidates for governor were:
Roger Wolcott, Rep.; George Fred Wil
liams, Dem. and Pop.; Frederick O.
Prince, Nat. Dem.; Allen Coffin, Pro.;
Thomas C. Brophy, Soc. Labor.
At 11 o'clock the election of 12 Re
publican congressmen were claimed by
the Republican state committee, and
100,000 plurality on the electoral and
state ticket. Fitzgerald, Democrat, is
probably elected to congress In the
Ninth district.
Boston, Nov. 4. The Indications at 1
a. m. are that McKlnley has carried
Massachusetts by 160,000. Wolcott,
for governor, runs somewhat behind
McKinley. Williams, the silver candi
date for governor, also runs behind
Bryan, though not as much as Wolcott
runs behind McKinley,
Lansing. Nev. 3. The ballot voted
today called for the election of presi
dential electors, governor. State ticket,
legislature and 12 congressmen. The
candidates for governor were: Hazen
8. Plngree, Rep.; Charles R. Sligh,
Dem. Peoples Union Silver; Rufus F.
Sprague, Dcm. (Sound Money); Robert
C. Safford, Pro.; John Glberson. Na
tional; Lester H. Chappell, Soc. Labor.
Detroit, Nov. 3. Returns slow, but
show Republican gains. The Republi
can state central committee claims
state by between 50.000 and 100,000 plur
ality and that Republicans will be
elected in all congressional districts
except the Third and Tenth. The Dem
ocratic committee dispute these claims
and say Bryan will carry the state by
a small plurality.
Ann Arbor, Nov. 3. Ann Arbor city
shows a Republican gain of 650 over
Detroit, Nov. 3. The Democratic
State Central committee at 11 o'clock
claimed that their figures show that
Michigan will go for Bryan by from
5,ouo to 10,000 plurality.
St. Paul, Nov. 3. Minnesota voted
for everything today: Presidential
electors, governor, State ticket, legis
lature and seven congressmen. The
candidates for governor were: David
M. Clough, Rep.; John Llnd, Dem. and
People's; William J. Dean, Pro; Albert
A. Ames, Ind.; Wllltum B. Hammond,
Returns at 10 o'clock indicated a plur
ality for McKlnley In the state of 50,000
and a sweep on the congressional and
State tickets. Only one Populist, Lorn
men, in the Seventh, is elected to con
Jackson, Nov. , 3. Presidential elec
tors and seven congressmen were voted
for to-day, The Democrats claim a
sweep fur Bryan by 60,000 and all thu
Jefferson City, Nov. 3. A complete
ticket was voted to-day, Including
presidential electors, governor, State
officers, legislature and 15 congress
men. The candidates for governor
were: Robert K. Lewis, Rep.; Lon V.
Stephens, Dem. and People's; J. Mc
Dowell Trimble, Nat. Dem.; Herman
P. Farls, Pro. and National; Lewis C.
Fry, Soc. Labor.
St. Louis, Nov. 8. The indications
at 9 o'clock pointed to a strong vote
for sound money in this city. McKin
ley has gained unexpectedly from this
quarter, but the state will probably
give Its electoral vote to Bryan by a
small majority,
Kansas City, Nov. 3. Kansas City
shows a McKlnley gain of 4,000 and St.
Louis of 27,000 votes. Sheriff O'Neill
concedes that the Republicans carry
Kansas City by 4,000 to 6,000.
Helena, Nov. 3. The voters of Mon
tana to-day chose presidential electors,
governor. State ticket, legislature and
one representative In congress. The
candidates for governor were: A. C.
Botkin, Silver Rep., and McKlnley,
Rep.; Robert B. Smith, Dem. Pop. Bot
kin Is elected by 10,000; Bryan electors
have nearly the same plurality, and
Hartman, free silver Republican, Is re
elected to congress.
Lincoln, Nov. 3. Presidential elec
tors, governor. State ticket, legislature
and six congressmen were voted for
to-day. The candidates for governor
were: John H. McColl, Rep.; Robert
S. Blbb, Dem.; Silos A. Holcomb, Dem.
and People's Ind.; Joel Warner, Pro.;
Richard A. Hawley, Nat.; Charles Sad
llek. Soc. Lab.
Omaha. Nov. 3. Twenty-six pre
cincts outside of Lancaster and Doug
less counties, gave Bryan 2,350, McKin
ley 2,586. If this percentage holds goods
throughout the state, the electoral vote
will go to Bryan by about 4,000.
Lincoln. Nrtv. 3. Bryan's home pre
cinct gives McKinley 197; Bryan, 101:
scattering, 17. The count of the ward
is incomplete, but at about the same
ratio careful estimates of the City of
Lincoln indicate a plurality for Mc
Kinley of 1.700.
Lincoln, Nov. 3. Returns up to 9 p.
m. show Bryan is making slight gains
over 1894, when fusion conditions were
the same. The vote of the City of
Beatrice gives him a net gain of 119.
If this is maintained elsewhere he has
carried the State.
New York, Nov. 3. Advices to Re
publican headquarters say Nebraska
gave 13,000 for McKinley.
Carson City, Nov. 3. In addition to
presidential electors and one represen
tative In congress, Nevada voted to-day
for minor State officers and a legisla
ture. The plurality for Bryan and
Watson and for Doughty, Populist
nominee for congress, exceeds 6,000 .
Concord, Nov. 3. The citizens of this
State to-day voted for presidential
electors, governor, legislature, and two
congressmen. The candidates for gov
ernor were: George A. Ramsdell, Rep.;
Henry O. Kent, Dem.; O. J. Greenleaf,
Peoples; John C. Barry, Pro.; George
W. Barnard, National; Harry H. Ac
ton, Soc. Labor,
Ramsdell's plurality Is estimated at
11 o'clock at 36,000; McKinley's at 40,
000, and the election of both the Repub
lican candidates for congressmen Is
Trenton, Nov. S. Presidential eleo-
tors, 8 congressmen, 8 state senators
and a full assembly were voted for to
day. Newark, Nov., S. The Democratic
State Committee cosicedes the State to
McKinley by 10,000 plurality. Republi
cans claim a victory by 40,000. Large
Republican Increases are reported in
many counties.
Newark, Nov. 3. Chairman Murphy
at 10.45 o'clock claimed the state by 50,
000 Republican plurality. Garret A.
Hobart claims Passaic, his own county,
by 5,000. and hns telegraphed to Mc
Kinley that he will have 60,000 plurality
In the state.
Albany, Nov. 3. New York voted for
presidential electors, governor, lieutenant-governor,
judges of the court of ap
peals, a legislature and 34 congressmen.
The candidates for state offices were:
For Governor Frank S. Black. Re
publican; Wilbur F. Porter. Democratic
and People's; Daniel G. Griffin, National
Democratic; Willkim W. Smith, Prohi
bition; Howard Balkman, Socialist
For Lieutenant-Governor Timothy
L. Woodruff, Republican; Frank C.
Schraub, Democratic and People's;
Frederick W. Himichs, National Demo
cratic; Charles E. Latimer, Prohibition
ist: Frederick Bennet, Socialist-Labor.
For Associate Judge of Court of Ap
peals Irving G. Vann, Republican;
Robert C. Titus, Democrat; Spenoer
Clinton, National Democratic; .lias
Root, Prohibitionist; Theodore Cuno,
Socialist-Labor; Lawrence J. McPar
lln. People's Party.
New York, Nov. 3. McKlnley made a
clean sweep of the Empire State. The
Democratic plurality of 45,000 in 1N92
was reversed, and the unprecedented
plurality of 284.000 has been rolled up
for the representatives of Republican
ism and sound money. Tammany's
usual enormous majority in this city
has been overcome, and the stronghold
of the Democracy has given a plurulity
of 21,000 for McKlnley.
In Brooklyn McKinley's plurulity Is
29,000. In the State, outside of the two
cities, he has a plurality of 234,000. In
every county and every town there have
been Republican gains, which are equal
to all that Republican campaign man
agers claimed in this State. Frank S.
Black the Republican candidate for
governor, is elected by about 240.000.
Timothy L. Woodruff, Rep., for lieutenant-governor,
ond Irving O. Vann for
judge of the Court of Appeals, are
elected by nearly as lurg.- pluralities.
The Republican have elected twenty
eight congressmen. They, will have
about 110 out of the 150 members of the
State Assembly, and the election of a
Republican to succeed David B. Hill
In the United States Senate Is assured.
About the only salvage from the wreck
that the Democrats have secured Is
the election of Sulzer, Cummins, Me
Clellon, Bradley and Vehslage to con
gress from this city.
Raleigh, Nov. 3. This state voted to
day for a full ticket, comprising presi
dential electors, governor, state offi
cers, legislature and 9 congressmen.
The candidates for governor were: Dan
iel L. Russell, Rep.; Cyrus B. Watson,
Dem.; W. A. Guthrie, Pop.; J. W. Holt,
Returns are coming in very slowly.
Those received to 10 o'clock indicated
decreased Democratic pluralities, but
Bryan has probably carried the state.
Bismarck, Nov. 3. North Dakota to
day elected presidential electors, gover
nor, state ticket, legislature and one
representative in congress. The candi
dates for governor were: Frank A.
Brlggs, Rep.; R. B. Richardson, Dem.
and Pop.
The state at 9 p. m. is very close.
Both Bides claim It by 3,000 to 6,000; but
the Republicans show steady and seem
ingly invincible gains.
Columbus, Nov. 3. Ohio today voted
for presidential electors, congressmen
and minor state officials. The com
parisons below are made with the vote
in 1892, when Harirson's plurality was
1,072; except that Hamilton and Cuya
hoga returns are compared with their
1895 vote.
Cincinnati, Nov. 3. Twenty-one city
precincts give McKinley 3.743; Bryan
3,403; Republican gain of 40 in each
precinct. Indications are that Hamil
ton county has gone Republican by
Canton, Nov. 3. McKinley's precinct
has gone Republican by 51. It went 762
Democratic In 1892.
Cincinnati, Nov. 3. Returns continue
to show a heavy Republican gain in the
state, and Indicate that McKinley will
have a majority of 65.000. Bryan Is
showing remarkable strength in the ag
ricultural districts.
Salem, Nov. 3. Interest In today's
election was centered wholly In the
presidential Issue. The state and con
gressional election was held last June.
Returns are slow In coming In,
but at 9 o'clock the Republicans claim
ed the state for McKlnley by 5,000 plur
ality. Portland, Nov. 3. Democrat and
Populist leaders claim the state for
Bryan by 4,500, but their claim is
vigorously disputed. Portland city and
county give McKlnley about 6,000 plur
Providence, Nov. 3. The Republican
electoral ticket will have 15,000 plural
ity. Both the Republican nominees for
congress are elected by largely Increas
ed majorities.
Columbia, Nov. 3. Preside t tlal elec
tors, governor, state officers, a legisla
ture and 7 congressmen were voted for
today. The nominees for governor were:
a. r t
Watching the Tribune Bulletins.
R. M. Wallace, Regular Republican;
Samson Pope, Lily White Republican;
W. H. Ellerbe, Dem. The whole Demo
cratic electoral, state and congressional
ticket was successful by reduced plu
ralities. Bryan's majority Is estimuted
at 40,000.
Pierre, Nov. 3. A full ticket was
voted today, including presidential elec
tors, governor, state officers, a legisla
ture and 2 representatives in congress.
The candidates for governor were: A.
O. Plngsrud, Rep., and Andy Lee, Pop,
and Dem.
Up to 10 o'clock returns were return
ing slowly, but they showed neaily uni
form Republican gains. The state is
regarded safe for McKlnley by 6,000,
Knoxvtlle, Nov. 3. Tennessee voted
today for presidential electors, gover
nor, judge of the state supreme court
and 10 congressmen. The candidates
for governor were: George N. Tillman,
Republican; Robert L. Taylor, Demo
crat; A. I. Minims, Populist; Josephus
Hopwood, Prohibition.
Chicago, Nov. 3. Chairman Stahl
tnan, of the Republican state commit
tee of Tennessee, telegraphs headquar
ters here: "Heaviest vote ever known
in this state. My advices from all
parts of the state are that McKinley
will carry Tennessee by 20,000 plurali
ty." Cincinnati, O,, Nov. 3. Republicans
claim East Tennessee by 35,000 to 65,
000. Indications point to heavy Re
publican gains In Middle Tennessee.
Chattanooga, Nov. 3. Vote here Is
900 greater than In 1892. Indications
are that the city has gone for McKln
ley by over 500.
New York, Nov. 3. The Journal cor
respondent at Nashville concedes Ten
nessee to McKlnley.
Austin, Nov. 3. Texas voted today
for presidential electors, governor,
state officers and legislature, also 13
congressmen. The candidates for gov
ernor were: 11. B. Cllne. Lily White
Republican; C. A. Culberson. Demo
crat: Jerome C. Kearby, Populist; Ran
dolph Clark. Prohibition.
Bryan and Culberson have carried
the state by reduced pluralities. The
next delegation In congress will stand:
7 Democrats and 5 Republicans.
Salt Lake City, Nov. 3. This state
today chose presidential electors, a
congressman and a legislature. Bryan's
plurality is over 10.000.
Montpeller, Nov, 3. Having elected
congressmen and state officers two
months ago the only Interesting fea
ture of toduy's election was the size
nf the Republican majority for McKln
ley. It is close to 40,000.
Richmond, Nov. 3. Presidential elec
tors and 10 congressmen were voted for
today. McKinley carries the state by
10,000, ar.d the Republicans appear to
have captured 5 congressional dis
trict. Indications are that the Democrats
lost heavily In the cities. Vote close
In Lynchburg, but in McKinley's favor.
Allegheny county probably gone Re
publican by 500, Republican gain of 600.
The figures in Richmond render it
certain that this, the third district,
returns l.aml, Dem., to congress by a
large majority.
At 10 o'clock the Democrats concede
the state to McKlnley.
New York, Nov. 3. The Journal says
Virginia has gone Republican by 15,000.
Olympla, Nov. 3. Presidential elec
tors, governor, state ticket, a legisla
ture and 2 congressmen were voted for
today. The ' gubernatorial nominees
were: Potter Charles Sullivan. Re
publican; John P. Rogers, Populist Fu
sion: It. E. Dunlap, Prohibition.
Indications at 10 o'clock pointed to
the election of the 2 Republican con
gressional nominees but the vote for
presidential electors was close, with
the probabilities apparently favoring
Charleston, Nov. 3. This state voted
a full ticket today, including presiden
tial electors, governor, state officers, a
legislature and 4 congressmen. The
contestants for gubernatorial honors
were: George Wesley Atkinson, Re
publican: Cornelius C Watts, Demo
cratic, People's and National Democra
tic; T. C. John ion. Prohibitionist.
Wheeling. W. Va.. Nov. 3. Vote Is
coming slow; It will be !ate before the
result Is known. Advices from muny
points show that gold Democrats gen
erally voted for McKinley.
Chairman William M. O. Dawson.
Republican state committee, claims
state for McKinley by 15.000. Reports
from all sections of state show large
Republican gains.
Madison, Nov. 3. Presidential elec
tors, governor, state officers, a legisla
ture, and 10 congressmen were voted
for today. The nominees for governor
were: Edward Scofield, Republican;
Willis C. Bilverton, Democratic and
People's; Joshua H. Berkey, Prohibi
tions!; - Robert Henderson, National;
Christ Tuttrop, Socialistic-Labor.
At 10 o'clock the Republican State
committee claimed the state for Mc
Kinley by 60,000 and also the election
of a solid Republican delegation to
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 3. On the
basis of gains In twenty towns the state
la Republican by 60.000 or mora.
Cheyenne, Nov,, 3. Apart from the
presidential issue and the choice of a
representative In congress, the only
thing of Importance voted for today
was a chief justice, assembly and 9
state senators. Mondell, for congress,
Is away ahead, but the vole on the
presidential electors Is close, with
McKinley in the lead.
The Uoy Orator Swt-nri in His Bill
lot Whilo the Rand Plnyed.
Lincoln. Neb., Nov. 3. As William J.
Bryan sat in the public dining room
of the Paxton House, Omaha, this
morning, eating his breakfast in com
pany with Mrs. Bryan, he -did not
look like a man with an anxious mind.
He slept well last night after the fa
tigues of his final day of campaigning
and was up at seven. His breakfast
was of the heartiest kind, his appear
ance bright and vigorous.
Mr. and Mrs. Bryan drove In a car
riage from the Paxton through the
chill, damp atmosphere suggestive of
snow, to the union depot where the
candidate bought tickets for Mrs.
Bryan and himself, shook hands with
a few people who recognized him. and
went aboard the Burlington train, leav
ing Omaha for Lincoln at 8.30 o'clock.
Mrs. Bryan carried a box of owers
presented at one of the meetings last
night while the candidate bore a bun
dle of souvenirs. They took seats In the
regular chair car of the train.
No Incidents occurred on the Journey
to Lincoln, which was reached at 10 15.
A brass band played "Home, Sweet
Home," at the Lincoln station as the
candidate stepped from the train, and
the members of the travelling men's
sliver club and the Bryan Home Guards
cheered liiBtily as he passed through
the double line that had formed. The
band started ahead piping a lively air,
the organization formed a guard of
honor around Mr. Bryan's carlrage and
In this order he was escorted to the
city clerk's office to swear In his vote.
The swearing In process took a mo
ment only and Mr. Bryan after getting
his certificate, took his place in the
procession again. Mrs. Bryan had gone
home In the carriage taken at the Bur
lington station and the candidate rode
to the polling placn" In a fash:o-able
trap to the air vf "Just Te!l Them
That You Saw Me." played by the
bnnd. The voting place for precinct of
the Fifth wards was in a fire engine
house on F street near Fourteenth. Mr.
Bryan entered It through the double
line of those who took part in the par
ade and having his registration certi
ficate Inspected, went Into one of the
unoccupied booths. A few minutes
after 11 o'clock he came out with two
folded slips of paper In his hand and
waited patiently until the status of two
elderly voters could be ascertained.
Rev. Mr. Howe, the chaplain of the
state penitentiary, was Judgj of election
there. "William J. Bryan votes two."
he called out to the clerks. This meant
that Mr. Bryan voted on proposed con
stitutional amendments as well us for
the national electors and the state
ticket. He voted the straight Demo
cratic and People's independent ticket.
Roanoke's Mayor Will Die of tho In
juries Sustained.
Roanoke, Va., Nov. 3. Mayor Mc
Clelland was run down yesterday morn
ing on Campbell street by an electric
car and fatally Injured. He was car
ried Into a physician's office near the
scene of the accident in an unconscious
condition and it was found that the
base of the skull on the back part of
the head was fractured. No hopes are
entertained for the mayor's recovery.
The car was in charge of onductor
A. C. Beckner and Motormnn R. M.
Sperry. The latter did all In his power
to avert the accident. The mayor
stepped In fronj of the car when it was
less than five feet from him. The body
was dragged 55 feet before it was pos
sible to stop.
She Holds Up n Vessel in Mid-Ocean
and Demands Information.
New York, Nov. 3. Captain Mont
gomery, of the brig Carlb, which ar
rived to-day from Truxillo, reports
that on October 19, about midnight, a
war vessel without lights displayed was
sighted. Shortly afterwards the
stranger blew his whistle several times
to attract attention, and finding that
the brig did not heed him, tired a gun.
The brig was hove to and waited for
twenty minutes until within speaking
The stranger, which proved to be a
Spanish man-of-war, hailed the brig
and asked its name and whither bound,
also if any Spanish vessels had been
seen. After receiving replies the man-of-war
thanked the brig's officers and
said 'good night," steaming away to
the eastward without showing her
lights. The night was dark, and it was
Impossible to distinguish the rig of the
man-of-war or her name.
Reports from Outlying Districts In
dicate Much Dnmnge.
Paris, Nov. 3. Telegrams received
from the departments bring news of
further Hoods and of alarming rise In
the rivers. Enormous dnmage to prop
erty has been done, but no fatality has
yet been reported. The River Heine is
still rising and is at the Hood stage.
The authorities have dispatched to
Comps and to Vallabregues the artil
lery wagons from Nimes In order to as
sist in the work of relief.
The River Rhone has burst Its banks
at Lauson, which is now isolated. The
only communication through consider
able districts is by boat. Troops have
left Avignon to assist in repairing the
kreken banks of the Rhone.
Concluded from Page 1.
night Farr's victory was assured and at
1 o'clock Alex. T. Connell was deemed
safely elected In the Second district
In the Democratic county headquar
ters Jennings would concede the elec
tion of but one Republican candidate,
either national or county. He admitted
the success of Farr and the defeat of
LaBarr In the First legislative; held
Koehler's defeat by Alex. Connell In
the Second legislative district as doubt
ful, and claimed the election of Fadden
and Judge In the Fourth and Third
Legislative districts, respectively.
Mr. Jennings would not admit the de
feat of either Bryan or Merrifield.
That The Tribune figures are cor
rect is an assertion based strictly upon
the reliable returns.
During the evening In the Demo
cratic camp In Music Hall the abject
air and despondency of the county lead
ers belled their chairman's opinion.
There were gathered there Mr. Merri
field, Joseph Taylor, M. J. Kelly. D. J.
Reedy, John J. Gaffney, W. J. Burke,
Editor Richard Beamish, of the Sun
day Free Press; Editor Lynett, of the
Times; F. J. Fttxslmmons, M. F. Fad
den, John J. Durkln and others.
In reading the returns, not all of
those Indicating the Republican land
slide In nation and county were read.
That accounts for much of the en
thusiasm of the large audience that
Music Hall contained.
Up in the Central Republican club
rooms in the Price building were gath
ered the best known of the dry's Re
publicans. The returns were read and
then recorded on large sheets, which
were against the wall and In full view
of those present. The cheering never
lagged, and as early as 10 o'clock there
did not seem to be any doubt as to the
A crowd of several hundred persons
marched to Mr. Connell's residence on
Clay avenue at 1 o'clock this morning
and irave him an ovation, which for
Its kind, was never before witnessed in
Scranton. It happened this way:
All evening the happiness of those in
the Central Republican club Moms had
run riot so thai when some one pro
posed a street parade the rooms were
emptied in a Jlfty. In the rooms at the
time were Prothonotary Pryor, City
Solicitor Torrey, ,J. A. Ianslng. Rev.
Dr. James McLeod, Luther Keller,
William McClave, C. D. Jones, Rev. Dr.
Joseph K. Dixon, Fred Widmayer,
Charles Schlager. P. B. Flnley. F. W.
Fleiiz, I. F. Megargel, Captain W. A.
May, J. L. Stelle. W. W Watson, ex
Judge Lewis, R. C. Foster, J. W.
Browning, C. C. Mattes and others
equally as well known. All of them
did not Join In the Impromptu parade
but many of them did and the numbers
were swelled by the Young Men Re
publicans whose rooms are in the same
On the way to Mr. Connell's house
the participants did not for a moment
bridle their noise and enthusiasm, but
cheered their way up the hill to Mr.
Connell's home which was brilliantly
Mr. Connell made his appearance on
the lawn and with head uncovered
waited fully three minutes for the
cheering to subside, the crowd mean
while cheering for McKinley, Connell,
the flag, sound money and everything
Republican. Across the roadway
blazed a bonfire made from material
which had been gathered en route from
the site of a new building.
The speech was finally made though
a sentence at a time was all Mr. Con
nell could do because of the continuous
yells of delight. He said:
I am not equal to a speech tonight, but
If I fulled to say I was not highly flut
tered by this visit I would not bo speak
iug the truth. "We have met the enemy
and they are ours" In a great buttle thut
nun Involved more than things political,
almost more thun our flag. It has been
a battle out of which nutlonal honor has
appeared triumphant.
We wanted sound money, protection,
belter business and no more burning of
fluti and we have won all along the line
and brought the country out of the dan
ger which threatened It. It all means the
overwhelming presence of American hon
esty and patriotism.
While I congratulate you for a great
ami glorious victory, It Is not on my own
account. We have redeemed national
honor and that Is due to Ood's guidance.
Mr. Connell proposed three cheers for
the flag and that started a period of
hurrahing that did not cease until
cheers had been given for Mrs. Connell
and all the principles of Republican
ism. Down the hill marched the crowd
and Into the streets of the business
district through which the parade was
continued for ovef an hour.
Republican and Democratic county
headquarters were not the only places
In Scranton where the news of the Mc
Klnley victory was received. Special
telegraph wire and telephone Instru
ments had been stretched Into many
a building and club rooms and through
these mediums thousands of expectant
citizens learned the result.
At Mr. Connell's home on Clay ave
nue thje local and national returns
were reoeived until late In the night.
National bulletins were received by a
telegraph operator who operated an in
strument attached to a wire
placed there especially for the
purpose by the Western Union
company. The city and the county re
turns came by telephone. Early in the
night Mr. Connell was at his office and
in the Central Republican club rooms,
but later received the returns at his
house. He was surrounded by the fol
lowing members of his family, relatives
and a few friends: Colonel and Mrs. E.
H. Ripple. ex-Mayor and Mrs. W. L.
Connell. Mr. and Mrs. J. S. McAnulty,
John Gibbons, Dr. and Mrs. A. J. Con
nell. Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Fulton, Mis.
H. A. Connell, Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Con
nell. Mr and Mrs. A. E. Connell, Mr.
and Mrs. W. A. Connell. Mr. and Mis.
Frank Christian, Mr. and Mrs. 8. H.
Stevens. W. T. Simpson, Theodore
Connell and Ezra Connell.
Perhaps the greatest throng got the
returns from The Tribune's steropticon
screen on Linden street facing the court
house. They were also received In the
Elks' club rooms, by the Scranton
Rowing association, the Young Men's
Christian Association, the Frothlngha-n
theatre, the Excelsior Social club, the
Central Republican club, the Young
Men's Republican club and at numerous
other places.
As early as 7.30 o'clock the crowd
which viewed the big street screen on
which The Tribune's returns were de
ployed began to gather on Linden
street, Washington avenue and court
house lawn. At 8 o'clock It numbered
I, 500 persons and from then until far
Into night the numbers reached an
estimated total of from three to five
thousand. There were both Democrats
and Republicans there, the former in
minority but ever ready to cheer and
yell for everything and anything that
did not please the Republicans.
The news that was flashed on the
screen came by special telegraph and
telephone and gave to those who read
the messages from all over the country
as early Information as was given In
any part of the country. As the news
was displayed In letters large enough
to be read almost as far away as
Spruce street the McKinleyltes had
ample chance to exercise their lungs
and they aid It unceasingly (or hours.
The murmurlngs and rumblings of tfM
cheers were constant and heard fo?
In the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation the audience filled every seat
In the large assembly hall. A tele
graph operator waa located back of
the stage and as fast as the returns
were received they were read to the
audience, copied on a large blackboard
on the stage and then posted In the
main rotunda of the building;. The re
turns interspersed an entertainment
given by Blackton, the New York
World sketch artist, and the Imperial
quartette of Instrumentalists. Re
freshments were served by Hanley, be
ginning at about 11 o'clock. After 10
o'clock smoking was permitted In the
readlr.g room.
Returns were received by the Young
Men's Republican club on the second
floor of the Price building Independent
ot those of the parent organisation, the
Central Republican club, on the floor
above. Admission Was riven to mem
bers only.
A large company of well known peo
ple were gathered at the residence of
Judge and Mrs. E. N. Wlllanl on Mad
ison avenue and when the Republican
landslide was assured Mrs. Wlllard
presented the ladies with brooms tied
with gold colored ribbons and the gen
tlemen with miniature roosters. The
guests included Colonel and Mrs. H. M.
Boles. Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Watklns. Mr.
and Mrs. H. P. Simnson, Mr. and Mrs.
James Archibald. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred
Hand. Mr. and Mrs. O . H. Welles. Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Smith, Mr. and Mrs.
E. L. Fuller. E. O. Coursen, Major and
Mrs. Everett Warren, Mr. and Mrs.
H. W. Kingsbury. Mr. and Mrs. George
P. Griffiths, Judge and Mrs. H. A.
Knapp, Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Kingsbury,
Rev. Dr. S. C. Logan. H. C. Logan, Mr.
and Mrs. A. H. Christy and Mr. and
Mrs Henry Bel In
In the rooms of the Excelsior Social
club, the representative Jewish organi
zation, the members enjoyed an in
formal smoker as the returns came In.
The rooms contained a telegraph In
strument. The Young Men's Institute rooms on
Lackawanna avenue contained many
of the members of that large organi
sation of young men. A com
plete telegraph bulletin service was re
ceived there, and city and county re
turns came by telephone.
The returns were received with much
enthusiasm. In St. David's hall, on
the West Side, a large crowd paid ten
cents a piece to hear the result over
a special wire. An entertainment was
sliced In between the news announce
ments. The Columbia quartette, sing
ers, were the principal entertainers.
The West Side Republican League was
In charge. Down the street. In the
rooms of the Central club, the mem
bers had a time of their own. A special
wire and a special telephone carried
the news. Lunch was ser . s. Presi
dent W. S. Mears announced the result
throughout the night.
Clarke Bros, had a large crowd In
front of their stores on North Main
avenue. Crump's band played music
when the announcer was not working.
Throughout the elty there was hardly
a cafe, club or place nf note but what
had Its bulletin service, all betokening
an unprecedented Interest In a na
tional election.
Armed Posse Exchanges Shots with
the Bandit and Ilia Men.
Guthrie. O. T., Nov. 3. United States
Deputy Marshal Thomas and posse
came In from the Creek county yester
day, having been In search of "Dyna
mite Dick" and his gang of outlaws,
who looted Carney and the Sac and
Fox agency. They brought with them
a team of mules loaded with plunder
and a saddle horse which the;' captured.
They came upon three of the outlaws
as they were leading their horses up a
ravine and a pitched battle ensued.
It was getting dark, and though over
a hundred shots were fired nobody was
hurt, and the outlaws escaped In the
darkness, abandoning mules, baggage
and one horse. There Is no doubt about
their being the Carney gang, led by
"Dynamite Dick." A large posse will
give chase.
Suspected Thief Regains the Booty
and Makes Off.
York, Pa Nov. 8. Farmer Edward
S. Spangler today accidentally discov
ered a large bag of money behind a
rafter In his barn, near this city. While
Spangler was counting the money,
which consisted of $500 In greenbacks,
gold and silver, the hired man, W. C.
Solomon, appeared and snatched the
bag away. Solomon threatened to kill
Spangler if he told anybody about the
bag, and then disappeared.
A search waa at once instituted, but
Solomon cannot be found. It Is thought
that he stole the money.
Story Implicating Him in the Law
rence Murder Is Declared False.
Holland, Mich., Nov. 3. Dr. Judson
D. Wetmore has been acknowledged
Innocent of the charge of complicity
In the murder of Enos Lawrence, for
which he is now confined In the county
jail at Grand Haven.
The wife of Lawrence and her broth
er, both of whom are serving time In
Jackson prison as confessed murderers
of Lawrence, have now confessed that
the doctor, whom they Implicated last
month In the crime, is Innocent of all
knowledge of the murder, and that it
was the woman's hope to lighten her
own sentence by implicating him.
Police of Pnris Capture a Lot of In
cendiary Literature.
Paris, Nov. 3. A man named Ley.
maire, who was out of work, shot and
seriously wounded a policeman with a
revolver this afternoon In the Rue des
Petlts Champs. Another policeman
was hot in the shoulder. When Ley
malre was Anally overpowered he de
clared himself to be an anarchist.
The police have seized a lot of an
archist documents and literature at his
Trio was Unbroken Until the Brothers
Were 72 lenrs Old.
Wlnsted, Conn., Nov. 3. Matthew A.
Grant, 75 years of age, a lifelong resi
dent of Burrville, Conn., and one of the
famous Grant triplets, died suddenly of
paralysis today. William Grant Is the
only one of the Grant triplets now liv
ing. Previous to the death of Daniel
Grant, which occurred nearly three
years ago, the Grants were the oldest
triplets In the world.