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The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 08, 1887, Image 1

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41 .! f jfMH saassaaaaaaaaaMaiaf I r VTD i .w Stills - , ' ww I rVTD I II m PRICE ONE CENT. NEW YORK, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1887. PRICE ONE CENT. H RACING IN JERSEY. Kxcellent Sport Both at Clifton and Guttenbnrpf. lareo Crowds Enjoy tho Holiday and Mako the Bottlng Lively at Both Places. (he Money at Outlenbnrg Won by Mate, Clutter, St. lilnio, L'liunac, Tecol nnd Rochester At Clifton, by Canonlcua, Ilnnnle 8.. Cohnt l.unn, 1 Trinidad, Wil- fred Jay anil Waiikeaha. fwioni-- fl. f). Wheeler nd A. II. Battersbr. jy.i.r W. H. Hawxtmrnt. fcraryJ, U. Mcllowan. aarl.r Uaba Caldwell. arxciAL to tui etzhiso world.) Clifton Hack Tiiack, N. J., Nov. 8. Tho fair weather and tho promiso of good racing ins brought out n big crowd. Tho track is i flno condition and tho bottlng very Bar- ked. Tho result b tiro briefly as follows : MUST RACE. The first race was for maiden upward, Ao carry 110 11. each, tl&O to tho 5nd $50 to tho second, at three, quarters of n mile. by Canonleus,llo (M.HcrgauJ.lnl.sojf; r, 110 (Charleston), second, llrltn Iloro third. Tho other starters wero Gold Bond, Ornament, Starling and Tro. 3 to 1 against Canonlcua to vrln, for a place, 2to1 agalnBt Competitor Mutuels paid: $U straight, $4.80 for $9.20 Competitor lor a place. SECOND BACir The second race was at seven furlongs, with telling allowances, 'for and apward, $1W and $50. Starters Sou- - (Crffcy), 108; Relax (Hogan), 104; 8. (G. Taylor), 101; Tunis morgan), (M. llergan), 100 each; Ham Lai 95 lb. Donnle 8. first. Relax second, Ienlr third. Time l.&llj? Hotting 2 to 1 on 8. to win, no place, 5 to 3 against ltd ax place. Mnlucls paid ;f J.15 Bonnie 8. to win, tor u place; Helax paid $3.00 for a place. THIRD RACK. The third race was for horses that had run and won at Clifton during the present meeting; !ot allowances; distance ono mile: $1(0 to tho $30 to the second. Won by Count Luna t nrltic), n; Fellowship (Bergan), 101, second, Lute Arnold (Whyburn), 11. third. The other starters were Ilarwood, Capt. warren, Danville, Rlddlo and Lord Beaconsfled, Time 1.47K. Betting 8 to 1 gainst Count Luna to win, 8 to 4 on for a placo, 8 ' to 1 Fellowship for a place Mutuels paid: $7.85 Count Luna to win. for a place $4.80, Fellowship tor a placo $12. is. FOURTir RA0B. The fourth race was for with tolling allowances, at seven furlongs; $160 iml $50. It was won by El Trinl-fla- d (M. J. Lynch), 113, Kink (Camp) 110, second; Belmont (Taylor), 107, third, fCtifanla aud Hannibal also ran. Time 1.83.V. 4 to 1 against El Trinidad to win, 7 to 5 tor a place, 5 to 4 on Kink for a place. Mutuels raid $17. \3 to win, $0.65 for a place; Klnk,$3.20 for k place. rirrn back. a Tho fifth rare was also with selling allowances, Itartlng down from twonty pounds abovo the scale. $130 to the winner, $50 to tho jecond; three-quarte- of a mile. Won liy Wilfred Jay (Bender) 110 pounds, pass Viol (Whyburn), 135, second; Eollto. (Camp), lio, third. Otcr starters, Nlmrod, Warder, EprlngKaglo, Dick \W atts. Highland Mary. Bet- ting 7 to 2 against Wilfred Jav to win, even tnoney for a place, to 4 on Bass Viol for a place. SIXTH IIACE. The sixth race was for a purse of $250, of which $50 to the second, a mllo aud a furlong, at weight tor age. Won by Waukesli, at 118 pounds; Charley Russell second, Lancaster third. Time, \IK. Result nt Unttcnburg. JWff Cart. T. M. Nelson and II. Bchultze, Jr. Seertlaraa. Whlthad. ttarttrW. Kane. SPECIAL TO THE KTXNIXO WORLD. NonTn Hudsoh Dbivino Pabk, Gutteu-bun- o, N. J. There is a largo crowd hero, enjoying tho lino weather and some excollent racing, tho results of which aro as follows i FIltST HACK. The first rsco was a dash of three-quarte- rs of a mllo, for horses that had run at tho meeting and hot won; purse $200, of which $30 to tho second. John a Fcters's Mute (Miller), 118, won by two IcDgths from John Alexander (M. Barrett), 113, with BenThompson (Morrison), 115, third. Time 1. 17. lhe other at irlers were 8ultor,Treasurer,Nlnn B. , Noxubee, Miller, St. Luke, Vulcan and Voucher. Betting t to 1 against Mute to \.win 7 to 3 for a place; 8 to 1 John Aloxander for a place. Mutuels paid: Mute, $10.80 straight, $5. 33 for a place; John Alexander, $12.73 for a placo. SECOND IIA0B. The second racon as also at three-quarte- of a mile, for all ages; to carry 110 lb., with a 10 lb. allowance for maidens; $150 to the winner, $50 to the second. Starters Hoslere, 111; Clatter, Hickory Jim, Tony Pastor, Roaetta, Dick Dougan, Fagan,' 107 each; Valor and Commo- tion 97 each. Clatter (Lcavy) first, Fagan (Dunn) second, Tony Pastor (Kelly) third, lime l.lOJf. Betting 5 to 2 on Clatter to win, no place; Fagan t to s for a place. Mutuels paid $3.45, straight; $2.60 for a place; Fagan, for a placo, $3.23. TDIKD RACE. The third race was for all ages, at selling allow- ances; distance, seven furlongs; $150 and $50. Starters Lytton (McEwcn), 115; out (J. Penny), fit. Elmo (Watson), 114 each; Bay Rebel (.Mo- rrison), Cranio (Ooodalc,) Mary Hamilton (Dunn), 100 each; Neptunus (Beward), bweety (Kelly), 102 each; Regal (1). llmett), loo pounds. Won by Bt. Elmo, with Gilt second and Bay Rebel third. Time LSikf. Betting 4 to 1 against St. Elmo to win, 8 to 5 for a place, 4 to 1 against Gilt for a place. Mutuels paid $8.60 straight, $0. 60 for a place; GUt $10.20 for a place. rOCUTIt BACE. The fourth race was also at selling allowances, wtththo distance at a mllo and a furlong; $160 to the winner, $50 to the second. Starters Ten-tlo- n (llueston), 109; Change (Dunn), 103; Banero (Ooodale), 102; Big Head (Morrison), Her- mitage (Kelly), Blizzard (D. Barrett). 100 each. Change first, Banero second and Hermltago third. Time 1. 68. Betting s to 1 against Change to win, even money for a place, 7 to 6 against Banero for a place. Mutualapaid: Change to win, $13; for a place, $5.60; Banero for a place, $3.60. FIFTH RACB. The fifth race was for to carry 113 lb,, with maidens allowed 10 lb,: nvo fur- longs; $150 and $50. Starters Tecol (Kelly), 110; Lemon (Dunn), Lizzie c. (Watson), 107 each; Asia colt (Ooodalo), 101; Lagar-der- e (D. Barrett), 100 Uracle: (Seward), 97 lb. Tecoo won, Lizzie C. second. Lemon'thlrd. Time 1.04. Betting 9 to 6 agalnBt Tocol to win, 8 to 2 on for a place, 0 to s against Llzzlo C. for a place. Mututfs paid $6.33 to win, $3.60 for a place, Lizzie 0., for a placo, $4.63. SIXTH RACE. The sixth race was at a mile and a qnarter, oyer hurdles; selling allowances; $150 to tho winner, $30 to the second. Won by Rochester, at 123 ponnds, by two lengths, St. John second, four In front of King Victor. Time 2. 20)f . Racing at Kanana City. ' SPECIAL TO THE EVEMINO WORLD. Kansas City, Kov. 8. This was tho second Tegular day of racing at Waldo Park. The first race was at three-quarte- of a mile, for and upward, $250 to tho winner, $100 to the second and $60 to the third; peoaltles and allow- ances. It was won by Malaria, at US pounds, with Pearl Jennings second and Qold 1'lca third. Time 1,16tf. Butting 2 to l against Malaria to win, noplace, 10 to 7 on Pearl Jennings for a place. The second race was for selling allowance; heats: $350 to the win- ner and the entrance, $13 each, to the second. Persimmons won the first heat In 1.04V and the second In 1.04X, Bonnie King second for the race, and Moonstone third. Betting before the race s to 3 on Persimmons; no place. For second neat, 4 to 1 on and noplace. Bonnie King, for a place, 2 to 1 against unit 8 to against. The third race was the Rcai;Estato Brokers' Handicap for all ages, at a mile and a nuirtcr, $50 each $1,250 added. Won by Baldwins Volaute, 12J lb. ; Florlmore second, Eitrella third. Time H1 2?.uiPf8 ! on to \in no place, even Jaoaej Moruaore t or a place, DEALS IN THE ElQliTH. Itepubllrnn Workers Caught reddling Fe1 Iowa Tlckrta, A bitter tight between the Republican factions Is being waged In the Seventh Senatorial District. Tho followers ot Police Justice \Jake\ Patterson are trying to elect Frederick P. Doerr to the Senate, while those of Chief John J. O'Brlon, of the Bureau of Elections, aro making mighty elTorts to elect Ocorge J. Krauts. It Is openly charged that trading Is being extensively carried on In tho interest of John It. Fellows. The Democratic bosses havo surrounded tho polls with workers, whoso solo aim It Is to got votes for Fellows, and who olfor tho Republicans In return votes for Assemblyman, Bcuator, Alder- man and Civil Justice. Tho Btecklcr-Bott- y fight also affords a frnltfal opportunity for tho bosses to put In some of their fine work. Botty Is tho Republican nominee for cull Justlco, but ho Is greatly disliked In some quarters, whllo Stecklor Is very popular. Botty's men freely offer votes for Fellows In return for support for their candidate. Tho biggest crowd In tho Eighth Assembly Dis- trict is gathered round the saloon of Charles Smith, Independent Republican candldato for Assembly. This district is part of tho Senatorial District. His saloon Is at 64 Essex, next door to the polling place of tho Twelfth Election District. At 10 o'clock this morning, at least 250 men were crowded round the stoop of the polling placo and tho door of tho saloon, and rolls of bills were often seen In the hands of men of lnfluenco In the neighborhood. \ Barney \ O'Rourke has a saloon noxt door to Smith's and was working equally hard against Smith and In favor of the Demooratlo candidates, 1'hlllD Wlaslir and John R. Fellows. Half a dozen of Capt. Allaire's policemen were seen among the crowd, but though It Is against tho law to allow people to congrcgato In front of a polling placo, they made not tno slightest effort to drive the \heolers\awoy. BothO'Rourko men and Smith men wero ped- dling Fcllowa ballots. An Eykxino World re- porter went to each of the seven boxes ranged on the sldewalk,but though Botty, Langbeln, Krauss, Doerr, Smith and Steckler were found on Kepabll-ca- n, Democratlo and Labor ballots Indiscrimi- nately, not ono contained the natno ot De Laneey Mcoll. Etlcnne Bayer, ono of capt. Allalro's ward was ono ot the most persistent workers for Fellows In tho Eight District. He spont tho day passing from one polling place to another with his pockets full of Republican and Democratlo ballots and Fellows pasters, Influenc- ing votes for John R. Fcllowa and Alfred Steckler. An Evenimo World reporter saw him on tho sidewalk near the polling-plac- e In tho Fourteenth Election District, ot 270 Broomo street, accost- ing voters in the lnterott of Fellows and Steckler. Ho followed tho voterB into tho polling place and watched them deposit the ballots ho gave them. Then he came up the basement steps to tho sidewalk and talked earnestly with other voters, judge BteoMer came np at the time, and Bayer whispered In his car for Beveral minutes. The roporter afterwards saw him buttonholing as many as a dozen ward workers and voters. Many times he drew ballots and pasters from his overcoat pocket and banded them to those ho was talking with, Sometimes he unfoldod tho ballots and held an animated conversation with the voter. Policeman Mo. 1,144, who was on duty at the same polllng3lace, was also very active He was a tall German and the men gathered round the polling place seemed to know him very well. They ad- dressed him as \ Joe. \ Tho reporter saw him ap- proach voters In the same way as Bayer had dona The reporter also saw tho policeman approach Judge Steckler and overheard the following con- versation: Judge Steckler I want as many votes as I can get In this district. I am going to win, but I must not lose a single vote. rollcoman No. 1,148 No, Judge. We won't loso you no votes. Wo will give you 200 majority here. Tho entrance to the polling place was surrounded by a crowd of more than a hundred men, contrary to law, but the policeman mado no effort to After tho reports of tho Improper conduct of Capt. Allaire's men at 62 Essex street had reached Headquarters Sergt. Dahlgren went to the polling place with a squad ot men. Ho removed Police- man John J. Herrlck, who had been peddling ballots, and gave orders that 'Barney\ O'Rourke's heelers should bo kept at a distance. After tho sergeant left things got back Into the same old rut. There were six policemen In and around the polling place, but they allowed men with bags of ballots to accompany voters up to the ballot-boxe- s, and the heelers on the sidewalk woro as numerous and as onorgetlo as before. Information Boon reached Police Headquarters of the conduct of Capt Allaire and bis men and Supt. Murray took prompt measures to prevent the police In the district from acting Improperly. The Superintendent said that If any bluecoat, of- ficer or private, was proved to be acting in an of- fensively partisan manner be would be disciplined. The Republican Stato and County Committees were apprised of the treachery going on In the dis- trict and scouts wore sent out to see how far It has progressed and who waa responsible for It. Do Lanccy Nlcoll called at Police Headquarters at noon and had a conference with President Frenob. He said that ho had reliable Information that the police In Capt. AUIalre's precinct were working against him. AH I want,\ he sold, \Is fair play and no favor.\ Mr. French sent for Inspector Williams,; and began an Investigation. John J. O'Brien said that as far as he coold learn, trading was going on onlytjt twodlittJoU In the Eighth Ward. \Yon may rest assured,\ ho said, \that the Eighth will poll a big vote for NlooH.\ At 11 o'clock, Elthu Root, Chairman of the Re- publican central Committee; John J. O'Brien and President French wero closeted together In tho tatter's room at Police neadquartcrs, It was decided to send for Barney O'Rourke at once, and to Inform him that If he did any more trading this afternoon he would be expelled from the Republican District Committee at the next meeting. Cnpu AUalro and Dctcctlvo Bayer were also sent for. Detective Beyer, when arraigned before Supt, Murray at 2. B0 o'clock this afternoon, said that he hadn't peddled any tickets, but admitted having tickets In his hands near tne polls. \ I was only showing a friend how I was going to vote,\ was his explanation of this. Supt. Murray sent him back to his station house with warning to keep away from tho polls. The other policemen who were accused of try- ing to Influence votes for Fellows were recalled to the Eldrldge street station and put on house dnty. \ Barney O'Rourke is noted for 'selling out\ propensities, having made deals with Democrats at every election. He sold ont to the Tim Campbell crowd last year, and gave him the small majority he received. O'Rourke Is the real Republican leader of the Eighth, O'Brien being his figurehead. Pollco Captain Allaire 1 a Republican and take a very active part in all tho campaigns. A fow years ago he was summoned to Pollco Headquar- ters by Commissioner Voorhls and tho \ Riot act\ was read to him for permitting sergeants, roundsmen and patrolmen openly to work at the polls. Now that he Is accused of helping Fellows, Commissioner VoorhlB will not call him to his room for a repri- mand, but Commlsnonor McClavo has put on war paint and will go for Allaire's scalp if ho can secure evidence of hU lnterfercmo to strengthen Nlcoll. O'Rourke Is a confidential friend ot Commissioner Frenon. Irving Hall has booths In' most of tho election districts of tho Eighth Assombly District, and tho men at these booths are doing splendid work for Nlcoll. On tho booths In tho First, Second and Fourth Election Districts aro banners announcing \Nlcoll pasters to bo lound here,\ aud Nlcoll U polling a heavy voto. Thero wero no Nlcoll pasters In tho Twenty-sixt- h, Twenty-sevent- h and Twenty-eight- h Klcotlon DMrlcts of the Eighth. Thero waa much clamor for them and at 11 o'clock they were supplied through Chairman Green. Workers wero also sent hero from tho Cltlrcns' headquarters and Nlcoll's prosDeots are excellent. TOM BOYLAN, THE PLUNGER, Why He Failed to Get a Tip on Florence HI. from Father Hill. Vom ifn WatMngton HeraM. Every man who goes Into tho pool-roo- In Washington knows Tom Boylau, the Baltlmoro hotel-keepe- r, who, beforo the adcnt of Pittsburg Phil, was the big plunger of theso parts. Boylan Is a small, slim, pale, black-hatre- freckled, g man, with a keen eye, good clothes and a quiet manner Many a hundred has ho taken out of our Washington bookmakers, and a bc,t from Tom Boylan has generally caused a cut In tho odds. He has also several times been the winner of big combinations ot $1,000 nnd $1, 6O0 at a clip. Boylan generally plays on Information direct from tho tracks whero the races are going on, and It has been remarked by pool-roo- habitues that his ' tips \ have generally been remarkably good. Like most plungers with means, Tom Boylan cultivates the acquaintance ot trainers and owners In order to be near tho sources of Inilde Informa- tion. Among his other esteemed friends on tho turf Is, or perhaps It would be better to Bay was. Father Bill Daly, but thero Is a coolness between Father BUI and lorn Boylan, dating from tho day Florence M. won her race In tho mud at Ivy City last week. Mr. Boylan thought his friendly rela- tions with Mr. Daly wero such as to entitle him to a hint when any of tho good things In tho stable were coming off. So after Father Hill's pretty black maro had galloped In half a dozen lengths ahead of her big field, Boylan met him, and with some profanity asked why ho was not told of tho contemplated coup. \Couldn't tell yo, my boy.\ said Father Bill, \lndadel couldn't. I had only $lson the maro nio-ae- lf, and I knew she couldn't lose. But 1 couldn't tell a sowl, on me honor I couldn't.\ \Great heavens!\ (with other curse words), said Boylan. \Yon knew tho maro would win and not tell a friend like mo And yon only had fifteen dollars on her? It Isn't possible!\ \ YIs, It Is, me boy; it's tho truth I'm tellln' ye. I'd Jlat fifteen dollars In mo lntoldo pocket ut fifty to ono, don't yo know, and wasn't that enough 7 D' ye think I want the alrth 7 An' I had to kspo It to meself, fur If I'd a told ye, me boy, ye'd a put five hundrod dollars on It, an' ye'd a told some une else, and they'd havo told It, too, and ye'd hae jlat ruined all me frlnds In the ring and spoilt tho market on' knocked It down to tin to onolefore I got mo own money on, so I Jlat had to kapoitto meself, don't ye see.\ There are a good many others llko Father Bill, who would rather see the money stay In the book- maker's hands than to have It got Into thoao ot their friends. They will hasten to toll you. \I had fifty on Vosburgto seven hundred and fifty,\ but It Is always after the race and not beforo, that they explain to their friends \how strong they had it.\ Mrs. Cleveland Holds the IMbbona. mnlhi WcuMngkm filar. J A novel and delightful feature of our afternoon drives now to be seen Is Mrs. Cleveland driving her own pretty one-hor- turnout. Society Is greatly pleased with the spectacle of the first lady handling tho reins. This new departure Is sure to work an Innovation that will redound to Mrs. Cleve- land's own comfort, as a lady said this morning: 'If Mrs. Cleveland will drive In certain directions on certain days strangers In the city will greatly prefer soelng her out to attending a crush reception at the White House. I would rather sit half an hour in tho White Lot with friends to see her drive by than to stand in the queue one minute.\ Toe Queen of Italy has certain days and hours for Driving In speolned places, and all the visitors at Rome are In attendance there to see her. Not a woman vlatla Washington who does Dot desire to see Mrs. Cleveland more than anybody else at the capital. ' Eclipses Scheduled for 1880. irom (A. Jfaiuat City Xme,l In the year 1889 there will occur five eclipses, three of the sun and two of the moon. A total eclipse of the sun will occur Jan. 1, partly visi- ble at Washington as a partial eclipse, the sun feu ting eclipsed. The second eclipse, being a partial eclipse of the moon, will occor Jan. 10, vltlbls at Washington and generally In Europe, Africa, Nortn and South America and the Atlantlo and Pacific ooeans. The third will be an annular ocllpse of the sun, June 27, Invisible at Washington. The fourth will be a partial eclipse ot the moon, July 12, InvUlble at Washington, but visible gonorally In Europe, Asia, Africa, Australia, the Atlantic Ocean and the easterly portion of South America. The fifth will be a total eclipse of the snn, Dec 21 and 22, invisible at Washington. A Little Carolina Hero. (Von IA Vvrkam (.V. C.) It'cordir. Railroad men bring tho news that yesterday's east-bou- mall train, crowded with people re- turning from the fair, was flagged down by a little boy between Goldsboro and Raleigh. A section ol rail bad been torn up, and tho conductor and were so badiy frightened at the narrow escape, that every face blanched and the knet Joints were loosened. All wanted to sco theli rescuer and tho little fellow received a greatei ovation than tho President. The rail Is thought tc have been broken by the last train that passed ovoi It. It la horrible to think what might havo re suited bad the train passed over this derailed por tlon of tho track. m m Where He Drew the Line. From (A Ifaihinqton Critic, \ Sir, I can see your business stamped on your features,\ said a lady who was ardent In the cause of temperance, \Yon aro a rum seller.\ \A which V \A rum seller; yon can't deny It.\ \Well really, ma'm, 1 feel disposed to. I've been called a perambulating still and a beer bar- rel, Ac, but I can't help thinking that I ought to draw the line at rum cellar. \ - Absolute Proof. ftoi (A JV'vrufcA UuUttSn. A pocket knlfo containing four blades, a saw, a button-hoo- a gimlet, a corkscrew, and a pair ot scissors, weighing nearly a pound, and mounted In pearl and gold, la owned by a New York gentle- man who says It belonged to Napoleon Bonaparte. Can he prot e It 7 Of corslcan. m m What the Initials Htand For. From Cincinnati Timea-Sia- r, A plain-spoke- n commercial traveller says that the way things are going on the C. , II. and D. It. It. Just now Indicates that It will soon be Charges High and D Rough Biding over that road. Itheumy November. (FVon (A CSitago fWfrun, - Now fades tho glimmering landscapo from the sight, And all the air a sooty fragrance holds. While through the streets In grimy, horrid plight More wheezing spectres wrapped In smoky folds. VOTE OF THE STATE Indications that the Democrats Are Victorious. So Far tho Georgo and Prohibition Votes aro Unknown Quantities. Returns received so far from the various counties Indicate that tho Democratlo state ticket has ran beyonl the oxpcctatlons of the parly managers, although Grant has evidently run ahead of bis ticket In some localities. The following despatches contain tho latest obtainable nowsi Klertlon In Virginia. fSFtClAI. TO THI.ItTININO WORLD. . LYNcnncno, Vs., Nov. 8. Tho election has passed off quietly, with a full voto. Both Democrats and Republicans worked for all they wero worth. Tho campaign was carried on by the Republicans after tho manner of a still hunt. Fow speakers were put on tho stump, bnt money was used freely where needed. On tho other hand, tho Democrats put their best speakers In the field. Tho election Is tho most Important In this Stato In many years' Involving most Important Interests, Including elec- tion of the Legislature, a United States Senator to succeed Rlddlebcrgcr and tho smashing of tho Mahono machine. Albany Conntv. Amiant, Not. 8.-- 1110 best figures obtainable from both headquarters show that Albany County gives tno Democratlo Stato ticket from 1,000 to 1, too plurality, Cook probably reaching tho latter figure The George voto has dwindled away and Is loss than'l, 000, probably not over 800. The Pro- hibition voto ts about TOO. Trace (Dein.) Is elected to Congress by about 1,00a Rassell (Rep.) Is probably elected to the Senate by several hun- dred, though the Democrats claim the election ot Chase and .their whole ticket. Onondaga County. Syracuse, Nov. 8. The oloso ot the polls here showed tho largest vote polled in many years, with a Republican gain. The Democrats lost courage at 3 o'clock and began trading the State ana Con- gressional tickets for the Assembly; but at the oloso of the polls hsd lost even this Idea of electing an Assemblyman. Tho Prohibition and Labor voto has shown no Increase of Btrength. It is probable that tho entire Ropublloan ticket Is elected In this Congressional district. Cayuga County. AunuRN, Nov. a An average- - voto has been polled hero. Henry Goorge has run ahead of tho State ticket and will poll abontl, MO votes. The Prohibition vote has shown a steady gain all day In all the polling-place- s and the total vote will reach about 300. Advices from tho towns Indicate a amall vote Grant will carry tho county by a small majority. Wayne County. Lyons, Nor. a There ts but little doubt that the Republicans have carried Wayne County by a vote of 6, 800 against 4, 600 lor the Democratlo Stato and Senatorial ticket. Grant has run ahead ot his ticket. The Republicans have lost over 800 votes by farmers remaining at homo and by the work of Prohibitionists In the rural towns. The George vote was surprisingly small. F.rle County. BmrrALO, Nov. a Charles F. Tabor has Just said he expects to carry the county. Thomas's majority In 1885 waa 2, 200. Curmlcbael's gain over Ulrloh'a majority in 1880 of 2,800, will be 1,000 at least. Cook was S, BOO behind In less. Grant 1s expected to show 2,800 or 8,000 majority, aooorUlng to re- ports of the Republican Chairman. Buffalo, Nov. 9. Fred Grant has been cut some n this city, but In the country Cook has suffered severely. Labor votes wtre very scarce and Henry Icorge workers snowed up at only a few polling places. Huntingdon and George may receive 1,000 or 2, 000 apiece. Orange County. Newboro, Nov. a When the polls closed one of the largest votes ever catt in an oft year was re- corded In Orange County. Estimates show that tho county has gone Republican on tho State ticket by a small plurality. The Labor vote was not as heavy aa was expected by the United Labor men. The Prohibition rote was correspondingly larger, Clinton County. pLATTSBtma, Nov. a The Democrats concede the county to tho Republicans. Advices indicate a Republican vlotory. The floating vote of the couuty has been purchased at any price. Tho Labor ana Prohibition votes will be very small and the present Indications are that they will not reach BOO In tho county. Jefferson County. Watertowh, JJtov. & The total vote In thoelty of Watertown Is far ahead ot last year, and polls but Uttlo short of 1883. It la oaloulated that the county will show a Republican majority of over 1,600. Reports thus far received shows very full vote, which la looked upon as favorable to the Re- publicans. Ontario County. Geneva, Nov. 8. 1 hero were about fifty George votes cast In Geneva. The balance of the county has not yet been heard from. The vote falls off abont 3 per cent, from 1883. The Republicans carry Ontario Connty. m Warren County. Glen's Falls, Nov. a The Republican Btato ticket has received about 630 majority. Keeffe, the Republican candidate for the Assembly, has run behind hts ticket in every town, snd Is prob- ably defeated by over 200. Montgomery County. Amsterdam,' Nov. & rha Democratic vote Is In excess of that polled In 18SS, The Prohibition vole shows a falling off, especially In this city and In the large villages. The Labor rote will probably reach 400 In this county, rninklln County. M alone, Nov. a The vote in Malono Is the largest ever out except In 1881. The Prohibition vote will fall under 100 outside of Malono. Ocorge will not have fifteen here. The general opinion la that Democrats have mado a gain of a hundred or two in the county. Tompkins County. Ituaoa, Nov. a Returns now In from Tompkins Connty show a falling off of three-fift- from the vote lor Secretary of State In 1883. The decrease affects both Democratlo ana Republican tickets about equally. Tho county will give Orant about BOO plurality. , Ithaca, Nor. C Tho, election ot Enz. Rep., as Assemblyman, and of Sweet, Rep. , aa (State Sen- ator Is conceded. rttenben Connty. \ noRNELUviLLK, Nov. a There Is a falling off of 10 per coot. In tho voto of this connty. Docrcase Is largest In Republican dlatrloia. jIaui, Nov. a The town shows a small Demo- cratlo gain over last year. Ulster County. RONDOtrr, Nov. a Indications point to a slight Demooratlo majority In tho county. The Uoorge voto In this city will reach 400; In tho county be- tween TOO aud BOO. I.rtrla Connty. Loxttlli, Nor. a Advices from all parts of Lewis County stato that the full voto has been polled. Tho Republican Stato tlokot will have not far from 300 majority. Monroe Connty. Rochester, Nov. a An estimate made on the Unltod Labor voto places It at 1, BOO In this county forFeely and l.ttW for Henry George. Outside districts show a slight gain for Ilannan, Republi- can, for State Benator. Fulton County. Olovkrstille, Nov. a Tho polls closed with a fair vote for an off year. Abont BOO Labor and 400 Prohibition votes wero oast In the dlslrlot. Tho usual Republloan majority L bolleved to have been glvou the State tickou Columbia County. Hudson, Nov. a DInehart (Hep.) will defeat Jones (Dem.) for Assembly. Labor vote merely scattering. Prohibition volo slightly larger than usual. Otsego County. Oneonta, Nov. a Tho vote is the largest ever polled In Otsego County. The Demooratlo county tickot Is thought to be elected by a small majority. Wratehestnr County. Katonaii, Nov. a District No. Rob- ertson (Hep.), 168; RaJan(Dem.), 17; Wood (Pro.), a Robertson's majority, 143. Levering Lenda In Boston. Boston, Nor. a Fifty-tw- o precincts In Bolton give Ames (Rep. )o, 787; Loverlng, 11,714. Chenango County. Norwich, Nov, a Tho county will go Repub- lican by a fair majority. Election In Kansas, (arxciir. to ut xvairma would. Kansas City, Nov. a The election In Kansas Is progressing quietly. Tho weal hor Is fair, and a largo voto Is being polled. There are no stato nor Legislative officers to be elected, and tho contests are confined to the conntles, whero tho full sots of officers are being chosen. m m Democrats Carry Cleveland. Cleveland, O., Nov. a The Democrats carry this city by a largo majority. VolnnblcyWrcckagr). From (A Sardinia. JVtf'. Tho cargo ot tho steamship Panama will keep Indian River people supplied with kerosene oil, lard, whiskey and baby carriages for months to come. The ooast is strewn with boxes, barrels and parcels In all directions. Those men who eaw the steamer in distress from the river Friday hastened to tho coast and gathered the cargo to- gether in heaps for three days. One dozen men have been perched upon tno stuff each has saved, waiting for Capt. Thomas S. Kelli, tho under- writers' agent, to receive tho salvage or to pay him most any tlmo ho sees fit. Among the stuff on tho coast are f.ooo barrels ot lard, 10 barrels of Bourbon whiskey, 23 kegs of whlskoy, 100 baby carriages, several hundred barrels of potatoes, flour and pickled pork and several caaea ot nickel-plate- d cotnn handles and ornaments. It la reported that a case of gold watches, a case of pistols and 100 clocks were washed ashore and made off with by Anders. There Is a regular scramble for the cargo, which was Insured for $130,000. Capt. Eellswlll sell the cargo on tho bo. oh Friday at Eubllo auction, but In the mean time Brevard has gone \wot\ again and whiskey Is suffering terribly. Several vessels have reached Titusvtlle with goods saved. Men oarry or roll the stuff from the coast to Indian River, load it In boats and make off. It Woa Her Jimmy. yVom (A Lovitntlt CourirJourmaU James Kennedy, aged seventeen, all tho way from County Galway, Ireland, Btoppcd at tho Clay street station at a lato hour last night to Inquire for his mother, who he understood lived In tho eastern part of the city. Sergt. Illld took him to 623 Laurel street, where the only Kennedy of the description he Indicated lived In the person of a widow, Mrs. Mary Ken- nedy. Tho Krgeant knocked loudly at the door aud Inquiry hs mado from within as to what was wanted. The otlicir requested the lady to optu tho door, us he had something for her. When tho door opened and tho orilccr struck a match and held It up to tho boy's face, asking If this was her son, the old lady, without saying a word, exclaimed: \It's my Jimmy. May (iod bles him!\ They embraced each other and tho stene was very affecting, bhe had saved up enough money to send for her boy, having come to this country herself four years ago, leaving him with a relative. She had not expected htm so soon or she would havo been at the depot to meet him. m m A Moonshiner's Htlll. FYmh i. Atlanta Cottttln, \ Over In Chambers county, Ala., right nesr the Troup county line, I found on Sunday tho queerest distillery I ever saw.\ Bo said Rerenuo Agent Wlllborn Colquitt yesterdsy. I waa with Deputy Marshal Jule Johnion and Deputy Marshal Elchel-berge- r, of Alabama. The owner of tne still had made a boiler by splitting a poplar, probably two feet and a naif In diameter, hollowing It cut and lining It with cooper. Three barrels were used as stills, and these were so arranged that there was double distillation. The worm waa a long tin pipe with an tlbow at each end. The dlsilllery would donbtless mske thirty gallons of liquor a day. We caught two negroes, but couldn't and the owner ot tho situ.\ Came of Good Stork. From t HopUnntlU (ITy.) Ifv rra. A stock trader happened Into Bennetstown Isst Saturday and admired a calf belonging to a sharp-witte- d farmer. \ What lathe breed of yonr calf t\ said the would-b- e buyer to the farmer. \ Well,\ said the latter, \all I know about It la that hts father gored a Justlco of the Peace to death, tossed a look agent Into tho fence corner and atood a lightning-ro- d man on his head ; and his mother chased a female lecturer tvo miles; and If that ain't breed enough to ask four dollars for him, you needn't take him.\ Hut of Practice. (FVon, IS. Chitago Tribunal Mistress Mary, do you speak Gaelic 7 Mary Shure, mum, Ol da Mistress Would jou mind giving me an ex- ample of Itt bay, for instanco, \ It Is a rainy day.\ Mary-O- l'm willing to sblolge ye, mnm, but Ol'ra afraid Ol'll bring tho brogue out on mo. It Will Htuiup Illm. FroM tAf fHI (Hr-JuriI- . If Mr. Fields, the lightning mathematician, ot Bath. Is ss great as he Is said to be, let blm tell the world how many colonels there are In Kentucky and Missouri, THE CITY RETURNS. Losses for the Labor Party and Democratic Gains, Cook FaHlhead in the Race for Secretary of State. Returns for DiBtriot-Attorn- ey Com- ing in Slowly. Follows Says He Is Confident of His Election. Nlcoll flalna Uptown While Fellow Foils the Fnll Htrength In the Downtown Dla-trle- ta fleorge Falling Orfbr the Hundred Returns from 321 I'lertlon Dlatrlcta Give Cook Itlore Than T.OOO Majority Over All Other Candidates Combined. As this extra goos to press the returns show that Nlcoll Is gaining largely In tho nptown districts over the Republican vote of last yoar and that ho Is more than holding his own downtown. Tho vote Is now being canvassed for District Attornoy. Tbo first returns received wero from the downtown districts. In the Twonty-thlr- d Elec- tion District ot the First Assembly District, where Itwaa charged that thero was oolonliatlon of voters, tho vote for District-Attorne- y stands: Fellows, 107; Nlcoll, 22, and Post, 12. Last year Roosevelt got 9 votes, Hewitt 91 and George 37. The first Ave election district retorns toot np: Fellows, 333; Nlcoll, 88, and Post, 181. The Eighteenth Election District of tho Seventh Assembly District gives Mcoll 24 more votes than Hewitt got, and Fellows gets 81 less than Hewitt. Twenty election districts, scattered throughout the city, glvo Nlcoll 1,284, Tost SSI and Fellows 2,870. The Twenty-fourt- h, Assembly District gives Nlooll a big vote. The Thirty-fourt- h Election \DUtflcfTOtolt follows rNloonVesrrellowt 48; Post, is. The Twenty-sevent- h Election District of the Twentieth Assembly District gave Nlooll 147, Fel- lows 182 and Post 48, a gain ot 83 for Nlcoll over Roosevelt and a loss of SO for Follows from Uowltt's vote. At 7. 15 o'clock prominent Republicans about Po- lice Headquarters predicted that the Democratlo State ticket wonld havo 38,000 majority In this city. John R. Fellows said that his election waa certain. His friends put his plurality at 0,000, COOK FAR AHEAD. A Big Plurality for Illm In tbo Secretary of (State Itace. The first returns from the election districts of the vote for Secretary of State In this city began to come In about B.30. They showed from the start that Cook, the Democratlo candidate, was running far ahead of the other candidates, snd ss the vote was farther canvassed the fact that the Democratlo vote would bo largely Increased over that of last year was apparent. Tho returns on the canvass of ono hundred election districts showed that Cook had received 13,114 votes, against 8,833 for Grant and 8,883 for George. For election districts the flgurea were: Cook, 29,709; Grant, 14,334; George, 9,481, showing that Cook's majority over both the other candidates la continually Increasing. Aa tho vote for the Prohibition and Progressive Labor candidates is Insignificant, It Is probable that Cook will becelve a handsome majority over all op posing candldatea combined In this city. Tno returns also show a remarkable and un- expected falling off In the Labor vote. Aa compared with last 'year the vote for Henry Georgo shows a fulling off of neatly one half. The plain Inference la that aa the Republloan voto Is keeping nearly up to Ita record \.In past years, this tremendous falling oft In the vote of the Labor parly has gone directly to augment the vote for the Democratlo ticket. This ts not by any means surprising to shrewd Judges, who have all along predicted that the present contest would show tho weakness of the support which Henry George and bis followers claimed was so strong. Returns from 233 election districts give Cook 81, h30 votes, Grsnt IS, 170, and George 10, 104. In 433 election districts ont of 31 Orant received 29,731 votes, Cook 33,312, aud George 17,031. This showing gives 'Jock a majority of nearly 8,000 over the combined vote for ail other candidates. According to this, Cook's majority In New Vork County, over all other oandldates, may be estimated at 18,000, or a plurality ot 32,000. In 40 election dlstrlots Grant received S3, 105. Cook, 02. 4 W. Qeorge, 19,830. Shooting an Kacaprd Criminal. irten (A. Kaf.tyA (.V. C.) CArant. Owen Manning, a very desperate criminal In the penitentiary, was shot to-d- (Thursday). Last Monday night, at roll-cal- l, ho waa missing. A diligent search waa at once Instituted and an extra force ot guard was pot on duty. This morning he waa found concealed under some plank In the new building. Upon being found lie Jumped and ran. He had a ladder and carried It with him. A volley of bucasuot was fired at him; be was hit, but It did not Impede nU progress. Uron reaching th lower wall In irom be threw the ladder against It and was over the wall In ao Instant, lie started up the rail- road, but had gotten not more than a hundred yards when a ball from a Wtnoheater downed him. Ho died in a short time after tne wound. p flenlua misapplied. from t rAIIaJ.(a frm.) The Texas woman who has Just patented a pie safe squandered her Inventive genius In the wrong direction. What the country aches for to not a plo safe, bat eafo pie. 8 0'GLOGE.l V'sjH KICKED TO DEATIl IN A ROW. 'H One of Coroner Alraaeinrr'a Supporters Bra H tally murdered In a Row. sgsH Ono murder as the result ot tho political canvas wtitoh ended In the election y was reported ,.'gH to tho police late this afternoon. gH Gustavo Mlohel, a German, has a barber shop at $H B0 Uansovoort street, and a door connects the shop. ,?H with tho saloon of Herman Rohdcr, at 818 Wash- - V'SI Ington streiu At 13.80 o'clock this morning BH Michel, his brother Fred and Daniel D. Sullivan, of ogH Uanaevoort Market, wero in tho saloon, ss were ftH also several friends ot Snlllvan and the barkeeper. ggsH Charles TlcJeman. Mgggfl The whole party was drinking heavily and dl. 1j9 onsslng politics, the question turning on tho re. WM spectlve menu of Mcisemer and Shea, the Demo. VtM cratlo and Republican candidates for Coronor. The 'ngggj Germans espoused the cau.o ot Mcsscmer, while 5Ljg-- H Sulllvonond hts friends were equally ardent In their support ot Denis Shea's claims. saH After a war of words the opposing forces $H hook hands ' and stepped to the , ggj br for a conciliatory drlnfc Bnlllvan V9gH lagged behind anil 0Jught Frod Michael aronnd JH the neok with his arm and pulled him to the floor. ;'H Gustavo Interfered, when threo of Sullivan's friends, tigefl stepped In and held him while Sullivan kicked the '$gH prostrate man In the face and abdomen. aigei Lledcman, tho bartender, here Interfered and, (H lilting Fred up, carried him Into the barber-aho- tH where bo was placed In a chair, out of which, after jgaj a moment, he rolled In an agony of pain. An am- - bulance took Mlohel to tix. Vincent's Uosoltal, SJH where ho died this afiornoon. The police were not '''SjggM notified of the occurrence nntil this afternoon. ' gH Snlllvan was arrested by a policeman of the Tents tltH Precinct late this afternoon. fggai Tho dead man waa thirty-nin- e years of age. Ho J had been In America twenty years. He had a wife' Jgfl and Ave children and lived at No. 408 Welt Forty- - Jtaggj ninth street. Vggggj Dr. Moor, tho snrgeon at St. Vincent's Hoipiui, VtH said that Fred Michel mado no m slate- - t;..S ment, although ho spoke to him about doing so. JH When Snlllvan was arrested and learned of toe ifgH death of Michel ho remarked: \I thought I had, the worst of it.\ Sulllvsn's knucklo was swollen ggfl from a contusion. yH .VifaTggl C1TT TOTE TOR THE lEGISLATDBa flfl Scant Retnrna Stake It Appear that tho\ iffil Democrats Have Lt Two Senators. 4H The returns from the various districts on legtala- - 'ijjggggj tlve candidates are very meagre. Enough returns, H however, have been received to Indicate that tho 'Sggggj Democrats have elected five Senators out of seven a loss of two and that the representation In the -- iH Lower House from this city will not be materially changed. gggagj At this extra's hour of going to press.lt looked aa 1H If the Labor party had elected two or three mesa. $jlfl ibers oftbe Assembly. y ijgggggj The following aro the candidates who are proba-,,- B My elecled tothe'SenaWand Assembly. The BattwaaWPl la subject to corrections In a later edition : Jtgggl SENATOBS rROBADLT XLECTED. ''UoH DulritU Mltriil. ''gigsal a M. C Murphy, D. . (X a. Stadler, D. '; B. K. F. Rellly, D. 10. Geo. W. Lyon, K. AfH r7. O. F. Langbein, D. 1L Eugene a Ives, D. SJgVl a a Van Colt, It- - 'rH AS8K1IBLYUE MOBABLT XLECTXIV rBSSai DUL Mat. Jjggsai ;l. Daniel E. Finn, D. 18. J. Wesley Smith, D. 'jggl 2. Tim. D. Sullivan, D. 14. Louis P. Rannow, D. JSM a Thomas Smith, D. is. o. A.lllerman, D. jsggfl 4. Jeremiah Hayes, D. iff. Edward P. Uagan,TX ?Jgsai a Mlchoel lireDuan,D. 17. William Dalton, D. iaggfl a Wm.J.MoKenna,D. IK. A. J, Carson, tj. I VgVg- -1 7. Dsnk'nT. Morgan, R. 19. John Connolly, D. & Philip Wiaalg, a aa Wm. U. Uornidfe,D, \Sgsl 9. John Martin, D. 1. Ernest Crosby, fi. w!S 10. George F. Hoesch, D. 22. J. Dinnienthal, D. 'fgtai 1L It- - R. Hamilton, ll 23. N. K. O'Connor, D. jagl 12. George Gage, U.L. 24. JohnB. Shea, D. jKstai Struggling With tho Queen'a Eogllah. lH Baltimore Amrican WatXtngto IUr, aaai It not Infrequently happens that a foreigner may, jB by diligent application or special aptltudo, thor. 'fM oughly master the tntrleaolea of the English Ian. hmM guage, and yet remain forever unconscious of th JJ fact that there are certain expressions, good enoog 3gfl In there way, which are not yet admissible lnpo 'OH lite Boclety. Not long sgo one of the newly arrived Ministers was calling upon some young H ladlea to wnom he mentioned the fact that he had been accompanied by his Secretary. Their feet- - .IftgH tnits csn bo belter Imagined than described when, gggl In answer to their Invitation that he should beao-- vg companled by the young man upon his next visit, e.:$M the Minister gave his shoulders a shrug aa ho re- - ,gH piled: \Ah no, no. he cannot come with me he Vagal ia not nice. He Is dirty so dirty you have no Idea FgVi He have not wash since he have como In thlsoona fggg trj\ -- - gai Death of Outlaw Murrell's Slater. 'i&gj From th Louiivill CuuritfJoumaU Ajg Mrs. Mattle Johnson, aged abont sixty-liv- e, died iH at Paducah last night. She was currently supposed fl to be a sister of Murrell, the noted Tennessee and 'H Kentucky outlaw, who died In prison at NashvUlo. iH She waa an odd character and her only means of j9 subsistence wasplcalngup slops and odds and ends r,JM from the streets and back yards, though It wag ZvU supposed she possessed considerable money. Uar sH thinly clad, bent form and antiquated hand-ca- rt H were familiar apectacles on the streets, as she went gB hither and thither In all aorta of weather. She waa SM a woman ot education, but never would tell what BS brought her to the conditions in which bio lived, \raH and tier only companions were a young grand. IS daughter, a faithful doir, pigs and geese. Some J2 years ago a negro assaulted her In her house for nagsal the purpose of robbery, for which he waa sent to 3I3 orison. txSM In Autumn. 'u From rs Chicago TWaim. Jul Tho autnmn winds bedeck the trees with trntg of IMfl golden glory; the gorgeous Indian snmmer reigns, 'ttHH so famod In song and story. The air Is sweet with. fl ahl the odors of I chokel It flu 9 tho eyes and nose and mouth, that villainous blao JM smoke. Yet some great man, whose name w 'SM dare not speak In terms of raillery, as smoke la SM spector doubtless draws a comfortable salary. Ml Knocked Illm Out. AOT From the ntUturg ChronitU, SfM The Secretary of the State of Illinois has Just fij Issued a license of Incorporation to tho\Qegen- - J3H seltiger Unterstltrungs Verein Bel Schmeldo Wag. $fiM enmacher on Chicago.\ He U expected to be MM out In tho course of a week, if no unfavorable WfM symptons set In. 'inrm Ilrartlraa Hanker Perry. JH From Ihl Chicago TrthiMt.i , 1tI Sir, I love your daughter Mercy, 3e;9 Pray beltave mo.'ilr. Perry, Sfl For hersolf, and not her money; ' MBM Trust me, I'm not mercenary. \ ray Came the answer like an echo, SHI As the heartless Danker Perry, ,iaguH Coldly looked the youngster over W&M And responded,1 Mercy T Nary I\ W&m XM No Lesa Without si Gala. IKS From the Hotton Bdgt. 'Kfl Let the wintry winds blow, sSM And in heaps pile the snow, Wjl For cold there Is ono compensation; uffagl Since we know the street bands IM Then must seek other lands, isWU reace again rcaMciling her station. iageal

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