Boston Daily Globe, November 3, 1875

Boston Daily Globe

November 03, 1875

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, November 3, 1875

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Tuesday, November 2, 1875

Next edition: Thursday, November 4, 1875 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Boston Daily GlobeAbout

Publication name: Boston Daily Globe

Location: Boston, Massachusetts

Pages available: 229,037

Years available: 1854 - 1922

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.14+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Boston Daily Globe, November 03, 1875

All text in the Boston Daily Globe November 3, 1875, Page 1.

Boston Daily Globe (Newspaper) - November 3, 1875, Boston, Massachusetts Ollie Bcraton ii") l o Ii e * VOL. VIII....NO. 107.BOSTON* WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1875. PRICE THREE CENTS. SUteterrttrss. OUT OF BOND. In response to the many inquiries of last week, it is announced that we havo taken from tho CUSTOM HOUSE this week THREE CASES of Foreign Ulsters that we are now prepared to show. These differ somewhat in style from last year’s garments, and in all respects are the finest lot of goods yet received. EIGHT SHADES and FOUR STYLES are included in this invoice! An early examination is suggested to those desiring to secure a particular color or size. Those ordering from a distance need send for measures only breast and waist dimensions, length of arm and height. Ii. W. OAK HALL! & BOSTON.    I 3* to 38 NORTH 8T., J Original Importers and Largest Manufacturers in the U. States of Ulster Overcoats. “One of the most sensible garments ever devised for children.” “ The only child’s overcoat which ever seemed to us a real protector.” “Style, comfort and usefulness are combined in the new' Oak Hall Ulsterette for children.” Manufactured and sold at Oak Hall, at prices varying from $7 to #12. U. W. Simmons & Son, “OAK HALL” Hit to .‘18 North Street, Boston. CLOCKS. Parlor Clock Sets, FINISHED WITH Bronze Ornamentation, Malachites, and Fancy Inlaid Marbles, LATELY OPEN Ell BY PALMER, BACHELDER & CR., 394 Washington St SIONS TA KEN BOWN AT A LOW PRICK STORED FREE. MADE. PAINTED, PDT DP, REPAINTED, Roagtit, cold or exchanged, by CRANE, No. 22 King a ton Street. HORSE DISEASE Prevented by using In Beacon DB. DADD’S II You may Blwayti rely upon a SPEEDY CUKE by using bls COUGH POWDERS .They alway* Cure Heaves, Cough*. Colds, Horne Dixie wiper etc.), and Bathing th* Throat freely with DR. DADD’S HORSE LINIMENT. W. R. HURR ft CO., Proprietors, Sa Custom Monee NL. Hob* on. fir boh! by all Druggists and Dealers in Medicine. VOSSLER RESTAURANT (Late M. Eoglebardt A Co.), 19 Hawley St., 2d door from Milk St. Splendid Dinners and Excellent Wines at reasonable priest. RUBBER GOODS! BEAT QUALITY!........................LOW PRICK*! AIx3VKm:> ll ALIC & co.. 344 Washington Street, near Milk Street NERVOUS DEBILITY: Vital Weakness or Depression : A weak, ex-hoasted energy or courage; the result of mental over-work, indiscretions or excesses, «r some drain upon the system, is always cured by HUMPHREYS’ HOMEOPATHIC SPECIFIC, No. KR. it tones un aud invigorates the system, dispel she gloom and despondency, imparts strength and energy—stops the drain and rejuvenates the entire man. Been used twenty years with perfect success by thousands. Hold by dealers. Price, ti OO per single vial. or $e UU per package eftive vials aud ti VO vial of powder. Kent by mall on receipt of price. Address, HUMPHREYS' HOMEOPATHIC MEDICINE CO., IMS It III, A HW AY, NKW YOUK Oft I _ Jm I rn your mime neatly printed on them, upon re ■a V ceint el a cents and a three-cent stamp. A ou will receive samples of (Ilass. Marble,Snowflake.Repp. Damask. Tinted and White Bristol. I employ some of the meet careful and expert printers m the country, Mid send out none but fiM-cl*u work. Crullers in alt parte of the country are sueding to me to flu their orders, as they cannot afford Uie same quality of work a* my Brice. Every week my cards are growing in favor and popularity. All your friends will want a pack wbenOiey see yours. Address, W, C. CANNON, 44 street. Boston Mass.    wr * "W*’T NU lf RE 8 RUmiBD AT the" LEWIN Tv Lying in-Hospital, 79 Oreen street, Boston. CENTS FOK sn KIR8T-CLASH VISITING OARD*. In order that you may see what they are, I Will send by return mail ta. with Sartor (Kames;. MILLIONS OF THEM win Sell. Our Boys Will Our Girls Will OUR BOYS, OUR LADIES, OUR CHILDREN WILL BUY THEM. The New Parlor Game. OFFICE AND SALESROOM, 22 School^ Street. For ladies, for gentlemen, for boys, for girls,* and for the children. This low-priced and novel game is designed to amuse and please not only the children but all members of the family. It is got up in a neat, ornamental and attr ictive style, can be placed in any part of the room; upon the table for children and adults, and on the carpet for the little ones. THG NKW PARLOR GAME! All will like. All will buy. It will be the most popular game ever put upon the market. The neatness of the play, the low price of the game must at once make it the leading game seen for years. Millions of them must sell. We are the sole manufacturers and entire owners of the patent for the United States    and    Dominion    of Canada.    More    than    One Hundred Thousand Dollars were made from the sale of the little Return Ball. The New Parlor Game must have a larger sale. Every one will buy it. Every family will buy the New Parlor Game. We wish to make immediate arrangements with the right parties for the entire control of the States of New York, Pennsylvania, Illinois, Maryland and California. A smart business man with a small capital can make from three to    five thousand dollars    in any one    State    from    this date    to Jan. I, 1876, that he can control. The following well-known houses in Boston have the New Parlor Game for sale at retail: WILLIAM S. BUTLER A CO.. HO aud W Tremont street. HOUCJttTON £ DUTTON, 55 Tremont street. OKO. J, RAYMOND A CO., ft Tremont row. Alec, ■'>    .WOO.OOO .IKM),(HW,WMH*),OOO .OOO .OOii.tlOO.OOO .Witt Kine Stereoscopic Views of New England at De. each. LOH IN CUR, corner Washington and Brum At Id eta. HARVEY A DONNELL, IOO Washington st. MT. JOACHIM, 329 Washington st. MUNSON’S, 18 Hanover street, Cottrell’s Block, Newport, R. I., and 259 Westminster street, Providence. K. I. RAYMOND BKOR.,opposite Boylston street market. SMITH BROTHERS. 349 Washington st. BOULEVARD DOLLAR STORE, SSI Washington st. HOWARD PICTURE F RAME CO., 60 Green st. RAYMOND BROTHERS, 379 Washington street two dnois below School street. ». W. LINSEY. 1175 Washington st. C. P. TAFT, 102Court st. TV. F. JOHNSON, 40,q Cambridge st. L. A. CUTLER, Shawmut ave. and Indiana place. GRANT A BROWN. 873 Washington st. A. HEILBRON, 1797 Washington st. D. 8. SANGER. ISSI Washington st. A. B. EVANS, lf* Dudley st. B. CONNOR, 633 Parker st. m. mcdonald, um washington st. M. J. HOWLEY, 1357 Tremont Bt. AT WHOLESALE BY New England News Company, 40 Court Street. Horace Patridge, 51 and 58 Hanover Street. Hyde & Dove, 52 Cbauncy Street. I THG .UKW PARLOR GAME! For the New England States, we wish to Make aa arrangement to sell the MEW PARLOR GAME In every Town and Con Qty, and parties that cannot call we can send half dozen per Express for MI 75, with oar terms for the Town or County. Von emu well large lets of them at once. Ladies Cai Canvass and Sell die New Parlor Gale. OUR OFFICE AND SALESROOM: No. 22 SCHOOL STREET. GOVERNOR RICE. Three Hundred and Twenty Cities and Towns Give Him 5000 Plurality. THE REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET ELECTED. Complete Returns from All Parts of tile State. THE LEGISLATURE LARGELY REPUBLICAN. A Hard Fought Fight and Well Earned Victory. EXCITING SCENES AT THE POLLS IN THIS CITY. About 9000 Cold Water Men Stood Up to be Counted. ADAMS STILL ELIGIBLE THE PRESIDENCY. FOR As was universally expected, Ute contest between Rice and <iaston yesterday wa* very close, and it is evident that Mr. Hico is elected by about 30(10 plurality. The whole Republican State ticket is elected, Captain Henry B. Peirce having probably the largest majority of any of the candidates elected. Mr. Crapo lias a very comfortable majority for Centres* in the First District. Tile Legislature is strongly Republican and the Council is unanimously "Republican. About 0000 gentlemen responded to the eall of Mr. Phillips, stood up manfully, and were counted. Their efforts, however, wero entirely useless, and it in evident that Dr. Miner, Mr. Vlbbert and their clan do not control the sturdy temperance men of the Republican party. Returns from 320 cities and towns give Gaston 77.308; Rice 82,ij4; Baker81)34; Adams 1773; Phillips SOO.’ The total vote wiilbe considerably less than it was last year. Demecrntta Losses in Hampden County, flout Internal Bickerings- The Western Part*af the State. (Special Despatch to The Boston Globs.: H PKI mg Kl eld, Mass., November 2.—As was expected, the disaffection in the Democratic ranks in this part of the State has had a noticeable effect on the Democratic vote, but the returns thus far received indicate that Gaston has received a plurality of the votes cast in the western counties. Hamt>den County elected four I>emocratic Representatives by a plurality of 36 votes, and this in spite of the internal bickerings which have lost this city, which gives a plurality of 307 for Rice iu place of its majority of 1413 for Gaston last year. Hampden Couuty gives Gaston, 4673; Rice, 4647; Scattering, 315. Thirty-four other western towns give Gaston, 5818; Rice, 8191. AH through this part of the State the vote is much lighter than it was a year ago, aud the majorities correspondingly less. Greenfield, Northampton, Holyoke, Chicopee, Westfield, Pittsfield and Lee have all gone Democratic. The Republicans have made some gaius in the Senate. In the Western Hampden District, George D. Robinson of Chicopee (Republican) lias defeated Henry Fuller of Westfield (Democrat), the successful candidate of last year,by SWC majority. In the Eastern HamjMlen District, Tilly Haynes, Rep., is elected by 558 majority over James Kirk,un, Dem., a slight increase is the Republican majority since last year. They have also gained two Representatives in the First aud Fifth Hampden Districts. The Adams movement has “panned out ” exceedingly thin, univ twenty-two votes being cast iu Springfield aud only sixty-seven in the county. But, on the other band, the Prohibitory vote is much larger than was anticipated. THE BAY IN THE CITY. The Tickets Iii the Several Wards and the Keene* at the l’olln-Rcratcbfug and Patting Indulged. Generally speaking, the tickets distributed at the city poHing-tdaccs yesterday were creditable specimens of workmansMp. The Adams and Bartlett tickets were “ various.” Borne independent voters took the ticket kindly provided by the Herald, and a few cast a handsome ballot which (Mire at its head in large, plain letters, “ The Prohibitionist Ticket,” and which was to be fouud in nearly every ward, It was tile smallest of all the tickets, and was very neatly printed. At the head were the words “ Reform Republican Ticket,” surrounding a design representing the "old oaken bucket.” The words “Temperance” and “Economy” appeared on each side of the design. The Regular Democratic ticket was engraved on chocolate-colored paper, and bore a tolerably good portrait of Governor Gaston. It was the largest ballot in the field, aud so there was no danger of any mistake in regard to the “ straight ” ticket on the part pf the “ unterrified.” On the hack was a handsome representation of a golden double eagle, flanked with flags. There were several “Democratic Union,” “Independent Democratic” and “Democratic Liberal” tickets in all the wards, which, for the moat part, were prepared in the interests of candidates for local honors. The “Rice and Knight” ticket was printed on white paper, with a blue hack, on which appeared a good portrait •f the Hon. Alexander H. Rile. Like the Gaston ticket it was not to be mistaken for any of the “smaller fry ” of appeals to the voter, Here and there a poorly-printed Labor Reform ticket was thrown. It bore a “strange device,” representing in the centre either the Old Colony depot or the Public Library, flanked by a ferry boat and a rolling mill on one side, aud on the other a village, with church spire, etc , and an Incomprehen sible hen-coop and marine view on the extreme right. Mr. Gaston’s Republican frieuds caught a good many votes by a ballot, headed “Republican,” and bearing an old design nsed by the Republicans a few years ago. Pasting and cutting vias so common that tho inspectors had plenty to do in scrutinizing the various ballots presented. Tile Prohibitory Effort. In most of the Wards, balloting proceeded quietly, and hut, little of interest was to be noted, the contest being chiefly between the candidates of tile great parties. The Prohibitionists made an earnest fight in several Wards, caudally iu East*Boston and Ward XII. Homo of their tactics were in questionable taste. “ Rum Republicans. Rum Democrats, Hum Drinkers, Rninsellers! Be sure you vote for George W. Sprague for Senator, and Lyman S. Hapgood for Representatives.” This was conspicuously lasted near the ward-room, and on the doors of the Dorchester Street Methodist, Church appeared, in laigo letters, the mottoes; “ Vote as you pray.” “ Vote for John I. Baker.” “Protect your homes today.” The Baker men were very assiduous workers; and have considerable reason to rejoice over the success of their labors. The Contest for Senators. la Wards TV. and V., the contest for Senator was the exciting feature of the canvass, Some persons had issued posters headed, “ Let none but Americans be on guard,” and presenting the name of Mr. Augustus Ruse, the Republican candidate. Mr. Flately, of course lost some votes by the efforts of Mr. Russ’s friends; hut the men of his own party Worked earnestly for the return of the De mo und of course the returns wero watched for with great interest. Prominent politicians of both parties wero confident of victory, hut little letting was indulged iu. In the reading rooms a largo number was seated quietly perusing the extras, while those in the corridors ami billiard room quietly reviewed (he events of the day and exchanged opinions as to its result. When shortly before 0 o’clock the hotel bulletin announced that 189 towns gave Rice 43,372 and Gaston 39,176, tho hopes of the Rice men revived correspondingly, and predictions wero made that ho would carry the State by from 5060 to 8000 majority. It was noticeable that hut a few of the “big guns” of either party were present, but several of the. candidates dropped In, among whom was tho Hon. George H. Monroe. At the Republican anti Democratic Headon a Hers. Of course the head-quarters of the two eon-tending parties were besieged from early iii the evening until an early bour this morning, hut. it has rarely been the ease when so little genuine satisfaction was given sis to the result of the election. Despatch followed despatch, but still during the early evening neither column showed a perceptible increase, and a feverish anxiety was shown to hoar from the western towns, which were to determine win) was entitled to the Governor’s chair. A motley crowd wended its way up the “dark and winding stairs,” to the 12x9 head-quarters of the Democrats on School street “ The result is doubtful.” was tho information imparted. At 9 o'clock. Hico was conceded a majority of WOO, but still many were confident of the ultimate triumph •f tnt* Democratic party. THE RESULT EXEUNT PEMIX KATS. IN SOLEMN PIMP erat ic candidate to the Senate. In the Ward VI. there was a good deal of interest in the Representative contest; and in the South Boston Democratic stronghold there was a lively fight between “Reform” and “Regular” candidates. In the South End and Roxbury Wards everything went smoothly; while in the Charlestown District there was “ no end ” of scratched tickets, and the tired officers found election work very hard. In Cambridge there was a close fight on the Senatorial and Representative election issues. THE NIGHT SCENES. The Reception of the Returns-Comment* ut the Hotels anil on the Street-incidents of the Evening. The scenes during the evening after an election are always interesting, and crowds of suburbans indulge themselves with a night, in town who would hardly find any other occasion of sufficient attraction to keep them from their quiet rural homes aud the joys of the family circle. The general interest in the result of yesterday caused even larger numbers than usual to congregate in the streets after nightfall, and many amusing incidents were noticed among the crowds that congregated down town around the hotels aud other news ’centres. To the hotel bulletins large numbers resorted, but not finding very prompt returns, the figures given by the press were next noticed. These were given quite fully, ami attracted large gatherings, who upheld their men by cheering when favorable returns were made aud by hissing wheu the gains were for the opposition party. In the early part of the cvenihg it was understood that Boston was carried by Rice by about 800 majority, but, the upholders of that candidate quietly waited for the whole story. The votes of the small towns of the State came quite rapidly during the middle of the evening, and showed a slight gain for Rice, aud at this time it was known that Rice had’gained less than 1(K) votes in Boston. The managers of The Globe bail stationed in Tremont row a large calcium light by the use of which the latest returns were shown on Court street to the throng which was anxiously watching. By 9.30 the vote was above 4000 majority for Rice and here his supporters gave vent to their feelings by loud cheers. The Gaston men, who Indore this were searching for persous with whom to wager a hat that their leader would he reelected, now changed their outward aj>-pearance. Newsboys were on the alert, everywhere with the issues of the different papers, which appeared nearly every hour, and with the cheers of those on the streets, eager for the latest returns, served to make Washington street and vicinity present a lively appearance. The head-qtiartars of the different parties, toward the latter part of the evening, were a resort for many, and when the constant gains was announced at the Democratic head-quarters, it sentconstet-uatien into the ranks of the Gaston men. At the Parker House. The corridors of the Parker House presented the usual animated scene incident to election, though less excitement prevailed than usual during the early part of the evening. This fact was probably due to the doubtful result of tire contest. Neither party was disposed to crow until out of the woods, AT A GLANCE: Et*.SION—ENTER REPUBLICANS, JUBILANT. The head-quarters of the Republicans on Washington street had its full complement of anxious inquirers, but was milch more quiet, while no exultations were indulged in. At 9 o’clock, the Rice men claimed the State by 5000 to 0000 majority, and were confident that later returns would swell the figures to ROCO. In the Street*. In the streets about the newspaper offices was a large aud noisy crowd until lute in the evening, 'file greatest attraction was iii freut of the lively tittle Newrs office, which displayed the returns by the use of the magic lantern. The Transcript also employed the tower of the Old Booth Church, As the returns came along iii rapid succession there was cheering and hissing, as the news was agreeable or otherwise, while the jolly crowd shivered anti shook with the cold. The Post also displayed its returns on the walls of the church, hilt Milk street was nearly deserted and thy figures were not especially gratifying to the few Democrats who congregated at the office of their organ. On Btate street the scene was similar to those already described. The Traveller office was lighted quite brilliantly with candles, and a good-natured crowd ticvolt red the returns as they were thrown on the opposite side of State street. Iii flcollay’s square another crowd was congregated to read the returns of The Globe. Besides the full returns displayed, a great variety of “views” were given, to the delight of the crow d. A feature of The Globe returns was the showing of last years* vote in comparison with that of yesterday. The office of the staid old Advertiser was as “dark us Egypt,” and though the Herald aud Journal made no display of returns, the extras issued w’cre in great demand. With the enthusiastic meeting which sprung out of last year’s election in his mind’s eye, a Globe representative wended his way to Funeuil Hall, with note-book iii hand, prepared to report a iolli Heat ion meeting of the victorious party, hut the old ” C’radle of Lilierty ” was as silent as the grave. Not a light was to be seen aud not a soul was stirring but the mar-ket-man and the policeman on his heat. As tho hours waned the crowds gradually thinned out, anti shortly after midnight the streets resumed their customary pewee and quiet, THE VOTE OF BOSTON. KOL For Govern#))-. 1875. t I 5 sr e as u • S I I Baker IV j Ij : *Q i..... . Ut,3 mi 199 A 2.... J415 7 4 3.... 744 •25 4.... 434 467 24 h ».... . 179 333 I 6.... . HUO WO 44 i 26 7.... . -rn 111.74 27 a I . 423 357 34 4 9 . WI 392 57 4 18 IS... 467 41 I 12 i IL... .1144 495 44 18 12— .1924 784 IAI •i 19 "t 13— . '296 494 I I 6 ■t 14..... 596 tit I 7 » 15..... 771 34 * 6 16..... . 882 489 71 4 • 4 17..... . BIT 659 IO 4 7 ii..... . in 274 23 ,, I 2 24..... . 528 29 I 3 I 31..... . 616 491 ll 3 7 I ti..... , WK WD » I 5 Total UMI U247 SSI rn 148 14 »71    IMI    i ISI    ISM    .. ■M 977    15 Cd    sib    17 !fl»    Att    I sss    m    ii left    r*5    .. tm    rn    t 657    794    m 551    SHS    4 850    SSS    a 904    IIM    * tat    47*    .. 7ii    rn    .. wa    no.’    .. 869    882    I 41!    795    4 241    AVI    .. 479    »I7    I 727    394    .. 444    terr    4 IOTA 18444 J9 For Lieutenant-Governor. ms. int. * X E JU a rr ► a rn S 99 ¥ I | I cr I cr f* 3 mf i........ J........ ...1991 lr# i 1429 133* . ’8*8 1(8 4 177 I 49 I....... 731 KW *74 4........ I * 9 398 #6 A........ 3*1 III »2« 9. _____ SM 18 VTI SIJ )........ ll *5 i ISI KHI 8........ . 452 ;i*2 8 MI 444 9....... .... 974 MO 18 749 *88 Pl....... 443 9 I 7« *37 ll........ ... 1229 479 17 I l»27 WI Ii........ IIH’ 812 19 •J 118* 9*9 IS........ 4i; I 3#S Ml 14 ..... 418 I I <8)9 Mn 15....... hi 7 IO in# *6.3 lh........ 4HS ll ■t 543 17........ Hi 9 til 4% IS..... ... VS ?rto 2 •274 IM. 24........ 764 12 537 IO 14 21........ ... 762 938 •29 447 SU. 22........ .VHI 7 • • tm 914 Total 141 ti I 13446 IOO 8 For Secretary of State. 11914 HCM Wauls. Bel re®. Monro#, Sett'r. .1............... 4............... 5............... 4............... 7............... 8............... 10    . 11    . ii. ii. 14. 15. IS.. 17 . IM.. •JO.. 21 .. Ti.. rn «« ISS rn mb m 445 MO an 129S 1174 MT nut m im fit in 4*7 IIL) 153 445 57* 48* 14*2 944 4*4 tm 51 a 445 sr 1*5 441 54* 12446 Total......... 14.120 For Renatort. SHIST SUFFOLK BIST mer. K.r. KIU, ti Boston Ward I  ..... IIM t'hcl*«a...................... MN Revere...................... 45 Winthrop.................... II Tot*)  ........ MRT    WM* 4 XCO XI* SI rn ILK It IST til CT. K. ll. Hays*. R. T. J. Unset. D. Boston--Ward J  ...... 419    IIM ........... 4«2    rn 4.............. 7(1    *44 Total................. I OTI    mi Rata Oro nil I), rn rn 41 TR I KO sr WOLK DISTRICT A. line*. K. M. J. KUI Boston VA a i ti 4.............. IS    I •* I.............. HU    sit rota I. art Koi)RTH srrroLK district. K. P. Stedman. K K W. triton, J>. Host.Hi Wart! 8..............498 •• (1.............943 Total..................>144 Kl* TH SUKTOLK DISTRICT. 8. P. Crane, K. Hc'tou Ward It) ........... SM ••• ll............ IMI Hi SM KIO, ll. I* 451 911 Total................ JSM SIXTH SI'rroLK DISTRICT. Up... \\. Mprsgue, It. T. K. KDjgoaahl, ll. Huston Waul*............. .95 12............. IIM 1027 1721 Total................ USS County of Suffolk. Boat oil.... 13,1 UU Ll. 207 sill 52 148 I ll. 720 IS. XLI Chelsea... I JJU Revere....    58 Winthrop.    "M 731 70 .'It 173 s 2 41 1,435    1,132 49    MSI rn    M Tidal... 11,.Wit lf.nor. 1,081 54 'ill 12,278 20,Ow THE DAY IN CAMBBIDGB. A Quiet Elect iou Gaston * Pluralit y WO Major Wellington Elected to the Ho ti ae Home Interesting I null) Milt a. Th# elect Ion In Cambridge wa* quiet,, hut a handsome vide was the in ii. Huston’* plurality ninety above It lee. Brother, the regular Republican nominee in the Eighth Middlesex Representative District, Wants ll. and IV. of .ame to grief yesterday on account of the disappointment of the friends of Major A. V. Wellington (ii the issue of the recent caucus. They rallied at the polls aud gave the Majoi an iud. linden* rote nearly equal hi that received by the other two regular nominees, aho with .Major Wellington were elected. At East Cambridge tim friends of Colonel Jeremiah W. Coveney, Representative-eleet from the Bast Cambridge District, paraded with musk, and speeches wet* made by Colonel Coveiioy, John Me-Sorley and other Democratic orators. Tho only seal -tering vote* for County CotnmJssioaer thrown in I inn bridge were deposited by the enterprising voters of Ward Iii., aho cast seventy ballot* for A. V. Evade of Melrose. Ward IV. is the barnier ward of Cambridge on the “stand-ap-to-be-coonted ’ ticket. Raker received 10ft vote* for Governor, which Is nearly double the number given by the next highest on the list. This result must be especially gratifying lo the Essex street orator when Im learns that it is attributable to the fait that Pilgrim Churel, before which Mr. Phillip* recently delivered a temperance address, voted solid the Baker ticket, ’the Cambridge friends of the Hon. John .Sargent rallied in force lust evening after the result of the vote in the Senatorial District, of Cambridge ami Brighton became known. The Metropolitan Band wa* engaged, and a throng of 500 or HAO person* paraded through mine of the principal street* ami visited the of Mr. Sargent on Prospect street, where congratulatory speeches were made by Mr. Sargent and by Mr. L. >1. lianuum, Republican Representative-* lect. VOIE OF CAMBRIDGE, For Governor. Wards- I. II. III. IV. V. Total. II lee ........ 411 612 280 5*4 224 2114 Dutton.... ......... 226 557 T*4 457 HSI e-244 Baker..... ......... 25 «6 57 IOO 17 251 Phillips .. ......... I I I I Adam*.... .......... 16 ll Vt) 6 I 47 Scattering ........ 6 I .. I I 9 For l.ieuU nant-Govevnoi. Knight.... .........Ah 684 548 111 256 2445 Alia me.... ......... 263 M5 722 441 192 2147 Bartlett... ........ ll 8 6 7 13 Sex I luring ......... I I 2 I I It For Secretary of State. Psi rec..... ........ 430 49!* 346 714 353 2461 flouriiH____ ........ 265 544 741 427 rn 2153 Scattering ......... Ii 3 I 14 For Coo ne! Hor, Third District. 14-It. OI I..... ......... 4(73 791 TA 735 246 VAI Poland..... ......... •254 VSI 050 411 192 2441 Beat lei mg ............. 74 .. 74 For (htnnty Commissioner. Head..... ......... 464 UTI .148 TM 249 2431 .Sctinnier, Arllngtu 262 543 724 424 184 JHI Scattering ... I I t For Senator. Her** ut... ......... 457 664 344 TM 244 2421 PtnmenU-r ......... 244 546 774 til IM 22)4 Scattering ......... I 2 I I 5 Itepiesentatlve* to General Court. KkVKUTH SinDLUIX DISTRICT. Ward V. SS Ward I. .Solomon 94. Bleeper, Hep.......... 4to I.«• vI L. rushing, Jr., Dem  314 Scattering.......................... Solomon H. Mm>i*er is elected. Total. STS rn K: Kendall. Ktey L. M. lianuum. H HIGHTH M IDOLS* KX DISTRICT. Ward ll. Ward IV. Total. rn its is* 271 IM 241 31* 152 SIS W4 MS 255 347 iii JO* mi I.ISS un ■rn Til -WR 64) VHI 384 7* ars L. vt. HUIHUI!!). Hep......... A. U. Wellington, Rep........ D. U. Chamberlain, Dem..... ll. Emit Cot f, Dem.. .... St. V. ’robin. Rep.............. T. Devons, Dem............... H.Davie. Dem........ ........ J. Cox, Dem................... *‘mVs nr"* Kendaib Rosin urn aud Wellington els* ted,    vt,H    H1DDLK8KX    DISTRICT. Ward III. Total Jeremiah VV. Coveney, Dem  ..........«*•* John Ii Leighton. Hep.........,............ 4)4    *14 Scattering..................   —....... * THE DAY IM SALEM. Quiet ami Orderly Ward Room*-Solid Work by the l*eMHHT»t*-OiM»tou Carries cha City -Two Democratic Representatives. A ery little excitement prevailed Iu Salem, all the stud rooms being quiet. The Democrat* went to work aith a will early In the day, and kept chuse at Continued na the Eighth Time. ;