Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa on November 16, 1894 · Page 3
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Algona Courier from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, November 16, 1894
Page 3
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**^rt$£558$SSSRhB^ - THE COORIER, ALQONA, IOWA, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 18fl4 (j A REPUBLICAN LANDSLIDE Democrats Defeated From Atlantic to the Pacifici •'Hill Buried Under a Hundred and Fifty Thousand, •Ohio Goes Republican by Over a 300,000 rinrnlity— Wilson Will Be Lett, at Home— Owen, iireckln- rltlBc's Rival, \V111 Not Go to Con- , gross. CHICAGO, Nov. 7.—A study of the re •turns of yesterday's election confirms Ihe hasty estimates of last night. In the west, northwest and on the Pacific •coast the republican landslide seems to be overwhelming and in the southwest republican gains are reported of such ^magnitude us to suggest almost a revolution. The only exceptions to the rule appear to bo in California and Nevada. In the former state the ; democratic •candidate for governor (Budd) is apparently in advance of Estee, his republican competitor, although tho rest •of the republican state ticket seems to te certain of election. In Nevada, the stiver party which exists as,a party in that state only, has, to all appearances, beaten the republicans, the democrats and regular populists, electing- state ticket ,and con- pressman. There is an element of doubt in Nebraska, whore the election of Majors, republican, over Holcomb, populist- domourat, is by no means assured. With these exceptions, however, the tide of republican success appears to be overwhelming. Ohio han given tho largest republican majority iu its history, boating not only McKinley's plurality of 83,000, but going-above the high water mark set by John Brough in 1863 of 101,000. It is thought the .'official .returns-.-will show a republican plurality of 140,000 to / 150,000. Colorado has repudiated the populist doctrine and swung buck Into the republican column, electing a full republican ticket and both congressmen. Kansas, too, has returned to the republican faith and Jerry Simpson is buried under tho landslide along with the other populist candidates. Wisconsin has reversed her verdict of two years ago and has elected a republican state government and nine out of ten congressional condidates of the eame political faith. In Illinois the democrats havo met with crushing defeat. Not only has . tho state sho\yn a preference for republican legislative candidates as ox- pressed by some 40,000 or 50,000 plurality, but the congressional delegation has been turned over almost bodily to the republicans, Springer going down with his party in the Seventeenth district. The city of Chicago, too, has cast 25,000 plurality against tho democrats. The legislature is republican on joint ballot and the result of the balloting is a complete reversal of the political situation. , Indiana is in fall fashion, too, returns are incomplete, but there seems little reason to doubt tho republican state ticket' will have from .20,000 to 25,000 plurality, and the victors will gain four congressmen. Significant of the general upset the election of Hon. William Holman in the Fourth district is more than doubtful, and republicans claim that the official count will retire the great objector from the national legislature. / , ; • • Minnesota is republican by 30,000 to 40,000 plurality, Nelson, republican, •winning against democrats and /popu- ,lists. • ' : '.'. ""'• Michigan gives a republican plural< ity of 40,000 and unless the official count.changes the outlook greatly the entire congressional delegation!will bo republican. The indications are -that ; ;Iowa has gone solidly republican, electing eleven •congressmen. The stale of Washington is '-'republican by 9.000 to 10,000 plurality, iu- •cludiug congressman, Idaho's contri- "bution to the landslide is 25,000 plurality and congressman from that state. North Dakota has indorsed the- re- publicuu ticket by UOOO to 3,000 plurality und in the tprritory of Oklahoma the republicans have elected a delegate "to congress by plurality of;3,500. i'ho Democratic States, So much for the states with republican pluralities. Turning to those which retail! their allegiance to democracy: there are still evidences of the prevailing'trend of political opinion. Arkansas returns a solid democratic •delegation but by reduced pluralities. In Kentucky it is possible and even, probable the Ashland district, heroto- — k -~ywr0~ch,B bulwark of democracy, will be .represented in congress by Mr. Donny, ' =u republican, ln"Louisiana the democratic pluralit r ties have been cut down to such an extent that the republicans claim two •congressmen, whether upon will be Changed materially by the offl* clal count The Populist Vote. The populist vote, which was an tin certain quantity before election, can iiow be pretty accurately gnaged. In Illinois it probably contributed somewhat to the defeat of the democrats, although it is doubtful if the result would have been changed had a third party not been in tho fiold. QIn Kansas and Colorado it is evident populism is on tho wans, while in Minnesota the strong fight made by Owen for the governorship indicates the propaganda has taken a strong holdi In other states the populists dirt not develop much strength and tho ex- 1 pectation that there would be an increased representation of that party in the next congress has proved to be mistaken. The Frohlbs and A. P. A. Prohibitionists cut about their usual figure, and the much discussed A. P. A. influence has apparently vanished into thin air. It was not in evidence to any perceptible extent anywhere through out the wost. Republicans Win In Minnesota. St. PAUL, Minn., Nov. 7.—Nelson, the republican nominee for governor, Is elected probably by at least 30.000 majority. Returns ft'om throughout the state this morning indicate the entire republican state ticket has been elected although the republicans concede Biorman, the democratic nominee for state auditor, ran considerably ahead of his ticket and it is barely possible that he has defeated Dunn, republican, and Stronber, populist. The republicans claim the election of seven congressmen, but the indications point to the election of Hall, democrat, over Heatrwole, republican, in tho Third district. . In Louisiana. NEW ORLEANS, La., Nov. 7.—The re^ publicans this morning admit that the democratic candidates in six Louisiana districts will receive certificates. Morton Wins by 150,000. NEW YORK, Nov. 7.—Levi P. Morton has carried New York state by close to 1«0,000, defeating David B. Hill after a phenomenal campaign. Tho congressional delegation, which stood 19 democrats to 15 republicans in the Fifty- third congress, will bo 29 republicans and 5 democrats in the Fifty-fourth congress. Tho state assembly will stand 104 republicans to 24. democrats. The constitutional amendments framed by the late, constitutional convention have been carried by big majorities. II1U Refuses to Talk. ALBANY, N. Y., Nov. 7.—Senator Hill was at his office early this morning and had many callers. He appeared to bo in good spirits, but refused to talk for publication. Tennessee Democrats Claim tho Governor NASHVILLE, Tonn., Nov. 7.—Tho democratic executive committee claims the re-election of Governor Turney by about 6,000 plurality. The republicans claim Evans is • elected, but concede that his majority will bo small. The official vote will be necessary to deter- nlne the result. Snodgrnss, demo- raWc nominee for congress in the Third district, is defeated by Brown, republican, by at least 1,000 majority. Republicans Claim Washington. TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 7.—Indicationn point to the election ot Doolittle ano Hyde, republicans, for congress aiic the republican candidates for justices of the state supremo court by not less than 15,000 plurality. Tho legislature is still in doubt. It is claimed by republicans by about fifteen on joint ballot. WILSON IS DEFEATED. Returns Ifrom Ten Counties Show a Hopeless Case. WHEELING. W. Va., Nov. 7.—Complete returns from ten counties in Wilson's district and estimated returns from throe others give Day toil a majority of 2,517. Later returns will not change these figures much. In tho First distrid Howard, democrat, for congress loses the district to Dovnor, republican, by 3,000. The republican congressmen are elected in the Third and Fourth districts by majorities of from 1,800 to 2,500. Tho republicans will'have the legislature on joint ballot by 15 majority, ensuring Elkin's election to succeed Camden in the senate. .rlcts. The republicans will have 98 nit of 180 members of the legislature. Tho populist headquarters here ard -Imost deserted, und Chairman Mull s greatly sueprised by the result. County Seat Removal Question Carries. ARMOUR, S. D., Nov. 7.—Proposition o move the county seat from Grand View to Armour was carried by a small najority. Tho republican legislative and county tickets are elected. Republicans Carry Union County. ELK POINT, S. D., Nov. 7.—The en- lire republican state, county and Icgis- ative tickets have carried in Union county. YANKTON, S. D., Nov. 7.—The repulv icaus elect the entire legislative and county ticket here. Bon Ilommfi county elected the republican, ticket. RESULTS IN IOWA. Plymouth Democrats Defeated. LK MABS, la., Nov. 7.—Returns frore fourteen precincts in the county insun the election of Sammis, republican, a: auditor; McLain, republican, as re corder; Adams, republican, as countj attorney, and Hoffmann, democrat, as clerk. At Newell. NEWELL, la., Nov. 7.—The result oi tho election held here yesterday gives tho republicans 152 votes and tho democrats 56. The democratic vote shows a decrease of 42 since last election. REPUBLICANS IN CONTROL Chairman Faulkner Thinks The> Have Both Houses. reftcr'g Vote Is All the O. O. P. Needs to Run the Next Congress—Missouri Is in tho Republican Column —Holcomb elected. WASHINGTON, Nov. 8—Senator Faulkner, chairman of the democratic congressional campaign committee, will leave for his homo in West Virginia this evening. He will remain until tho next session of congress. Senatof Faulkner is inclined to tho opinion that the republicans will be able to control the next senate, if they get the vote of Mr. Poffer, oven without North Carolina or Tennessee. Ho does not believe that the republicans have, or will get the state of North Carolina, and Tennessee appears to be conceded to the democrats. SEN, HARRISON EXPLAINS IT on the Great Hepburn Is ICleotcd in the Eighth. CKESTON, la., Nov. 7.—Hepburn, rt-. publican, is elected for congress in the ISightb. district by from 3,300 to 3,500. •• No Comfort for Democrats in Coloriulo DENVEH, Colo., Nov. 7.—Chairman Howbort of the republican state com iiii'ltoo declares Mclntyre and the en tire state ticket elected by from 15.00C to 17,000 majority. The legislature is republican on joint ballott by a majority of 10, insuring " the re-, election of Senator Wolcott. Shafroth, republican congressman in the First district, has 12,000 majority. The contest for congress m the Second district between Boll, populist, and ;Bowon, republican, is very olose. Chairman Howbcrt declares Bo wen will carry the district by 1,000. The populists concede the above figures with the exception of Bell, whoso election they claim, also declaring: tho leg-- islaturo in doubt. Hayes Defeated by S90. DAVENPORT. la., Nov. 7.—In the Second district Curtis, republican, is elected to congress over Hayes, democrat, by 800 majority. This 'makes tho state wholly republican. Size of Henderson's Majority. DUBUQUK, la., Nov. 7.—Returns from Bounties in this district are very meager, but from those received the repub- icans claim Henderson's majority will be over 4,500 and may reach 5,000. Republicans Claim Ohio by 300,000. COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 7.—State Librarian Smith, McKinlcy's closest adviser, claims tho state by 200,000 plurality. The news received by the republican committee last night thatj^^nineteen republican congressmen had been elected was conQrmed by the news of today. The districts not yet claimed by tho republicans are the Third and Fourth where the vote is very close. Sorg's election is regarded as very doubtful in tho Third. Mixed in Montana. BUTTK, Mont., Nov. 7.—Returns are coming in slowly, but sufficient have been received to indicate the election of Hartmann, republican, for congress, by at least 8,500. The legislature, will be divided, the democrats having 35, republicans 30 and populists 7 on Joint ballot. Both Anaconda and Helena claim the capital, but conservative judgment gives it to Helena by 1,000 majority. Figures on congressmen and legislature are subject to revision. -Un- Results in Missouri. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 7.--R. T. Van Home, republican, concedes the election of J. C. Tarsney, democrat, to congress from the Fifth district, but claims fraud and will contest the election in the house. ST. 'Louis, Mo., Nov. 7.—Tho entire republican city ticket, with three exceptions, was elected yesterday by pluralities ranging as high as 5,000. The successful democrats are Narlian D. Lewis, recorder of deds, plurality 5,055;. Thomas E. Mulvahill, prosecuting attorney, plurality 2,6(54, and Robert C. Atkinson,-coroner, plurality 98. The Missouri congressional delegation will stand 13 democrats and 3 republicans; The successful republicans are Richard Bartholdt, Tenth district; Charles F. Joy, Eleventh, and G. C. Crowther in the Fourth district. Returns received up to noon at democratic headquarters in i: "-i.t« the c]pf.- tion of the republica'n state ticket. The Vifteenth congressiou..! uistrict eum- injttee telegraphed that Morgan, for congress, was • defeated by Burton, republican, by 800, a democratic loss of 3.500. Congressman Dockery of the Third district • telegraphs the belief that ho is beaten by H. G. Organ by 300 plurality. In the Sixth district- Do Armand, democrat, congressman is probably defeated by R. .13. Lewis by 250 plurality. The republicans claim Congressman Heard of the Seventh district is beaten by J. P. Tnicey. Heard claims returns from the back districts will elect him by a small plurality. FKEDONIA, Kas., Nov. 7.—S. S. Kilpatrick, republican, is elected in tho Third congressional district. Republicans Carry Utah. SAI/T LAKE Crrr, Utah, Nov. 7.- offlcittl returns, which will not be materially changed by the official count, show that the republicans have carried Utah by 1,000, that being tho approximate plurality of Cannon over Rawlins, democrat, for congress. The republicans will also probably control the constitutional convention". Silver Men Take Nevada. CABSON, Nov., Nov. 7.—About half the ballots i n tho state are counted The silver party candidates are far in the lead, and they heve undoubtedly carried the state. .grounds or not, the official oount will -determine. Tennessee is all mixed up. There «.ro conflicting claims as to congress- :miin, m*#%vqn the result of the guber- .natorial contest appears to be involved in some doubt, owing to the serious •defections in middle Tennessee. It -can hardly be doubted, however, that the returns will show the election of 'Turney, democrat, by a safe plurality, In Texas the republicans for tho first •time have made a tight with the hope •of winning' nnd as a result two con* \gres8lonal districts, the Tenth and Twelfth, are in doubt, In Mi&sonri the prevailing' "dr|ft" is anapiftjst in reduced democratic, plural* •it>es for the state ticket. The oon- .gressional delegation will stand 12 ^omporats nnd 3 rapubjjcans, '.apmedistinction' ot standing' firm .IB ' the democratic folib,, She will eject -Q\\ candidates of that party by praQtic- mnjorities, , ' • \ not been heard .frpro. Michigan Nearly Unanimous. DKTKOII, Mich., Nov. 7.—More complete returns received from the state this morning show that tho republicans have elected 95 and probably 08 mem- good bors of the house of representatives and 29 and probably 30 mumbers of tho sen ate, making the legislature almost unanimously republican. Pennsylvania by jOvor 300,000, PHILADELPHIA, Pa., Nov. 7.—Careful estimates from sixty-seven counties give Hustings, republican, for governor, a plurality of 2]o,bt)«. Republicans Got Delaware. WILMINGTON, Del,,'Nov, 7.—Tho majority for the republican candidates, for governor nnd congressman is 1QO in the state. The next state legislature will have a republican majority on joint ballot of 118. This gives the republi cans the United States senator. Caiifomfft Denioprtitie fp? Gpyenjor, BAN FBA.NOJSPO, Cal,,'Nay, T^B tnrnos received up to 3 foTfi: slo.njsii jn$T teriajly change figures." sen j; oijji at 3 'o'cloolc, this ',,, mo»''n|pg. Budd, * demograt, • for, governor,' etiH Jeftds by uoirly 7,00? votes. ^ (San, in ,a vague and indefinite} Francisco, and 9(inijm»o ftoijld, ,ni? " R9t«ru wbW,-J>gw_, been : r f - r I demo ?S ^i ? ^stalft { ,W$*& '""-' Ljon County Republican. ROOK RAPIDS, la., Nov. 7.—Complete •eturnn for Lyon county show every- ,hinij republican by largo majorities. 3eorgo Martin, democratic candidate or recorder, is elected by 2 majority. Democrats Elect. One Man in Osceola. SIBLEY; la., Nov. 7.—Osceola county jives 75 republican majority. D. D. VIcCallum, democratic candidate for Bounty attorney, was the only democrat elected. No republican gains. Majors Elected in Nebraska. OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 7.—Complete re- iurns are lacking from many counties, but Majors is elected by about 3,000, and the republicans have four, out of six congressmen. REMARKS BY THE PRESS. Getting Worse in Missouri. ST. Louis, Mo., Nov. 8.—The return! which are being received at democratic headquarters show that the republican •victory in Missouri is even greater thax last night's report indicated. At 11 o'clock this morning Chairman Cook o) ,ho state democratic committee gav« out tho following returns on congress nen: \ First district, C. M. Clark, republ* can; Second, C. H. Loomis, republican) Third, A. M. Dockery, democrat) Fourth, G. C. Crowther, republican] Fifth, J. C. Tarsney, democrat; .Sixth, D. A. De Armand, democrat! Seventh, J. P. Tracey, republican! Eighth, R. P. Bland, democrat) Ninth, William M. Treller, republican) Tenth, R. Bartholdt, republican; Elev enth, Charles F. Joy, republican! Twelfth, S. W. Cobb, democrat; Thirteenth, .1. H. Rainey, republican; Foun teonth, N. Ai Moseley, republican; Fif' teenth, C. G-. Burton, republican. This gives the republicans ten represents tivos in congress from Missouri, and as Bland, democrat, in . ith< Eighth district, is only 10 votes ahead with several unfavorable precincts to hear from, his defeat by J. L. Hubbard is almost certain. Wisconsin Solidly Republican. MILWAUKEK, Wis., Nov. 7.—Nearly complete returns show that the Wis consin delegation in the Fifty-fourth congress will be solidly republican The republicans will also'Control tin legislature. Wyoming Goes Republican. CHKYKNKE, Wyo., Nov. 7.—Completi returns from nearly evevy county in Wyoming show that the estimate o 1,000 as the plurality of Frank W. Gendell, republican candidate for con- ress in this slate, was indeed conservative. His plurality will be nearer 3,000. William A. Richards, republican candidate for governor and the balance ot tho state ticket 'will have at least 1,500 plurality. The republicans now claim 39 of a total membership of 55 in the next legislature and the democrats concede that tho republicans will at least have a majority on joint ballot. The election of two United States senators to succeed Senators Warren and Carey is almost assured. St. Louis Globe Democrat. ST. Louis, Mo., Nov. 6.—Tho Globo Democrat says: "The solid south is thing of tho past. It is obsolete, knocked out, abolished. It has gone to join the relic of barbarism which was responsible for it. Henceforth there will bo two parties' in tho south instead of one, and tho ability and fit ness of candidates nnd the character of the policy for which they stand wll determine which party shall rule, as is the case in the north." St. Louis Republic. The Republic says: "The lesson is that tho democrats must unite, subordinate minor differences, repress individual jealousies, agree upon a policy and send a compact and organized force against the enemies of free constitutions. For 181H) we must understand that Now York will settle its own quarrels and wash its own linen. It is tho west that naturally belongs to us and that wo must have. The motto for the next great campaign is: "A western man or bust." The Inter Ocean. » CHICAGO, Nov. 7\— The Inter Ocean (republican) says: "It is a^reat victory and ns significent as real. It means that tho people having tried the democratic party with full power now repudiates tho national and state administrations and gives the republican party a new vote of . confidence. It means the repudiation of free trade and free trade methods and is a ringing in- dorsement of protection." Chicago Herald, The Herald (democrat) says: "Democratic defeat results immediately from deplorable and inexcusable divisions in party ranks and more remotely from a series of blunders at Washington in which Grover Cleveland was the mas- tor spirit of evil." Louisiana .Solid for Democracy. NK\V OKX.EANS, La., Nov. 8.—Official returns from the parishes are not all iu yet, but the results announced yesten day that Louisiana would send a ful democratic delegation aro confirmed in the First district. Planumi-ne ha: not yet been officially hearc from. Placing its majority fot Kornochan at 2,000. General Meyei has landed by 4,500 majority. In tho Second, tho returns increase Buck's majority to between 5,000 and 0,000. In tho Third, Price's majority has in •creased to over 5,000. In the othei throe districts the returns are vcn meager, but they show that the popu lists made the big gain in the Fourth district. Colorado Results. DENVER, Colo., Nov. 8.—Figures this morning at tho populist headquarters indicate the election of Bell, populist, over Brown, republican, in the Second congressional district. Tho republican state central committee still claim Bovven's election. Tho result will bo very olose and will bo determined by returns from two distant mountain counties not yet in. Tho republican majority in the legislature is 18 on joint ballot. the Kx*Fresident'i VIetrg Landslide. ' INMANAPOT.TS, Nov. 7.—In respossa to an inquiry for an expression of his riews regarding the result of Tuesday'* election, ex-president Harrison said: "It is the most extraordinary political revolution the country has ever wit* nessed. Wherever there was a free bal« lot the vote of confidence given in 1888 to tho democratic party, if one was given, has been recalled and a vote ot utter and final repudiation substituted,. The incohereiiceof the democratic party was revealed the moment power was given to it to deal with national affairs, Tho insincerity of its platform makers was exposed when 'Be it enacted' took the placo of 'Be it resolved' for thirty years party expediency has been substituted by the leaders for party principles and expediency had as many faces as there wore congressional districts. Every eccentric cross current of popular prejudice was followed as f it were the gulf stream. No passion was too wild or violent for a democrat mount. Classes were created and inflamed to outbreak and disorder. In one state debauched currency and in unothor a socialism which was near to anarchy wore given a bed. "Property, especially mills and factories, were invested and assaulted in one section and in another trusts were secretly coddled. Tho old democratic doctrine that favored the levying of customs duties to the limit of an adequate revenue was abandoned. A deficiency to be made good by bond issuo or by internal taxes was preferred to tho 'incidental protection 1 that • adequate customs duties would give. Tho silver question was dealt with in the most vacillating and irresponsible manner. Mr. Cleveland described the situation perfectly whon he said in his .letter to Mr. Wilson, 'They (the democrats) aro downcast under the assertion that their party fails in ability to manage tho government.' A va-st majority of our people believe in a protective tariff— never so many and never so strongly as now. They differ as to rates and schedules but not in principle. They believe in reciprocity as the first method of Retting foreign markets. They believo in a progressive and American foreign policy. Tho workingmcn voted their, prejudices in 1893; this year they showed their patriotism and their lovo of home. "The enormous falling off in the democratic vote everywhere is not less emphatic in its meaning than the majorities. "The great victory secured by the reformers in New York city ought to have been mentioned in the Thanksgiving proclamation—perhaps it would if it had come earlier., It gives tho assurance so much needed that there is an adequate recuperative power in the most ring ridden communities; that popular government is equal to its severest test— tho control of great cities. "The lesson? Trust the people. Tha duty? Exercise the offices they have confided, to us with the highest fidelity and patriotism. . "About Indiana? Well, language fails me. I am proud of her." BALTIMORE AND OHIO WRECK Republican Gnins in Kansas. TOPEKA, Kas,, Nov. 7.—Complete returns have not yet been received from a few of the counties, but BO far as heard from there aro steady republican gains. Conservative estimates allowing liberal leeway for populist majorities in country districts give tho state to the republicans by a plurality over the populists of 30,000. There appears to bo no doubt but that the republicans have carried six of tho seven congressional districts with the general outlook in favor of their wiqnlng tho remaining one. This will give them seven congressmen sure, a gain of six. Chairman Breidenthal, of the people's pivrty ate committee, is pot yet willing to copcede the state to the republicans, and ol*iui9 it by a small plurality. IOWA MEN BLOW OUT GAS, SOUTH DAKOTA. Sheldou Estimates HU Plurality at Sixteen ThouiiimJ. . S. D., Nov. 7.-~ffiigh,i;£ pro- including tjje Jarui^cltlesj^fve n/^sji; Wurd, 1 depappVa^o; },887, How?,' populist/p,36|j Alexander, -pro* Two Des BIolucs Citizens Come to Grief In Chicago. CnroA'ao, Nov. 7.—L, Soars and G. J, Bruin of DCS Moines, la., came to Chicago -yesterday and rogisted at the Hotel LeGrande, northwest corner of Kouzle and Wells streets. They retired fsome time before midnight and evidently iblew out the gas, for when the porter, Fred Luther, knocked on their door at 9 a. m. today, ho received no answer. He observed the smell of gas in tho corridors and concluded to break in the door. When ha entered the room he found both men unconscious. ( Dr, Ehler was called in and found they hud been asphyxiated. They would bavo been dead in a fevj minutes. Now theii' recovery, California Democratic for Governor. SAN FBA'NCISCO, Gal., Nov. 8.—Returns received since midnight do not chatigo the complexion os tho general result. A canvass of tho state voto shows that James H. Budd, democratic, nominee for governor, has received a plurality which will be between 1,000 and 2,000, as said in these dispatches last night. . S. C. Milliard, republican Ciiiidiilate for lieutenant governor, and all the rost of the republican state ticket with the-exception' of Jackson Temple, democrat, who is • elected one of. the two justices of tho supremo court for tho long term, is elected by a good sized plurality. The congressmen elected.are: J. A. Barham, Grove L. Johnson S. G. Hilborn, E npeiie F. Loud, J. Me Lachlan, and 1 W. VV. Bowers, all republicans; and James G. Maguire, single tax democrat. •Returns received up to this morning leave no doubt as to the legislature being republican. It is overwhelmingly so and the majority may reach fifty on joint ballot. Adolph Sutre, populist, for mayor of San Francisco, will probably have a plurality of fully 10,000 votes. Six People Ix>st Their Lives In the Collision. PITTSBUKQ, Pa., Nov. 8.—Later reports from the wreck on the Cumberland, division of tho Baltimore and Ohio railway between the western express and a fast freight at Eosensteol Biding last evening confirm the reports \ received last night. Six persons were killed and two badly injured. Twentysix head of tho cattle were killed outfight and a number so badly injured Miat it. will be necessary to shoot them, THE City . mixed fpV.qoniffresB'by^^ , ttftU m^'m are nearly! ,\. \ t ' ' .__'*-_ J* * * j*f+r is some hope ol MURDER IN CHICAGO, ft Hoodlums Bhoot MaflSitcliunotts Koturns. BOSTON, Mass., Nov. 8.—Gubernatbr- ial returns from the entire state, with the exception of the town of Gosnold, give Greenhalge 188,101; Russell, 133,- 040j Richardson, 3,133; Greenhalgo's plurality, 04,161. No Doubt About Indiana. JNDIANAPOUS, Ind., Nov. 8.—The returns are about all in from the state. They bear out the forecast of yestep day to the effect that the republican^ have captured the state by 40,000 and all of the thirteen congressmen. The state legislature will stand eighty republicans to thirt3'-oue on joint IntUot, Holcomb rrobably KleuUU iu NebruBbu OMAHA, Neb., Nov. 8.—Official returns fron* sixty-five counties give Hoi- comb, pojjulist, 279 plurality over Majors, republican, Nearly^ all counties to bo heard from are considered friendly to eon Sioux City Livo stock. UNION STOCK YABDS, Sionx ffov. O.—HOKS—Heavy; 84.85 W.80@4.40; light, $4.15^4.30. Cattle—Beeves, '•• 83.50^8.00; cows and fieifers, $1.00(s3.50; bulls, $1.85@2.00; ftockora and feeders, 81.T5(«:8.00; year lings and calves, Chicago. UNION STOCK YARDS. CHIOAQO, Nov. 9.. Hogs—Quotations: Heavy, mixed, 84.25^4.70: light, 84.20^4.05; heavy, $4.10^4.83. y Sheop—Market weaker. Cattle—Choice beeves, $2.90@G.OO; poor to good, $8.10(<g5.75; westerns, $2.90®4,SO sows, $1.00^)3.80; stackers and feeders, |!2.00@3.50. - South Umahu. D SOUTH OMAHA, Nov. 0. Hogs—Heavy, S4.45yji4.60; mixed, S4.00® 4.50; Tight, $4.00@4.50. Cattle—Stockors and feeders, ?8.00@8.50; cows, Sl.35642.75; common, jll,00t«!l,00. ttuuiwa City. KANSAS CITY, Nov. 0. Cattle—Native steers, M.15(iJ4.'40: cowg and belters, $3.001*3.30; stackers and feeders, iaaOujdoO; calves, SS.OOiu.S.OO. Hogs—Heavy, $4.43,^4.67, medium, $4.83 @4.60; light, Gralu and Provisions, ' CIUOAQO.NOV. o. Flour—Spring patents, &),00<a|3,50. win * ter patents, t3.50i.qi3.SO; •' Wheat — Cosh, 57,J£(g58%o; Deoamber; CSk'o. Corn—Cash $l%c; closed 50%c. Oats—No. 8 white on track, 32o; No. 8 white, 31J<o. M Bye—47c. Barley—53e, Timotihy--l5,53K, ' * Flax—$1,40. Whisky—, Pork—Cash, $11,77; January, $11.Q7J£ L»rd-r-C(*sU, $8,90; January, $6.po. - , Kibs—Cash, *l}.85; Juanary, *6,05. Shoulders—$fl.l8Ki|CfJ,26. - , • Short giear—$6.87>JvfS!t}.50, ' Butter—Creameries, IS^aSoj dairies, '

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