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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
Stands for the Interests of
SUBSCRIBE FOB IT.
VOL. XXXV.—NO. 21.
Partial Retarns Only
From Any Point.
Great Democratic Gains Ail
Over the East.
The American People Speak
Their Minds Freely.
Republican Tergiversation, Extrava
gance and Boodle Receive a
Stinging Rebuke at the
A GREAT REVOLT.
It Sweeps Down Republican
Pennsylvania, Ohio, Illinois, Michi
gan, Minnesota, Massachusetts,
New Hampshire, Kansas and
lowa Joining the
Associated Press Dispatches.
Cincinnati, Nov. 4.—With the excep
tion of a few saloon-keepers who vio
lated the law by keeping their places
open on election day, there were no ar
rests in the city today on account of the
Divisions among the Democrats caused
by the abolishment of the board of
city improvements at the suggestion of
Governor Camube'l, had its effect in
general apathy among many of the
usually most active men in the Demo
cratic party. So when the polls closed
there was a general feeling that the
Republicans had carried the county by a
good majority; that Stover, Rep., had
defeated Cosgrove in the first district,
and that Caldwell, Rep., in the second
district, was re-elected by a handsome
The Democrats, however, do not con
cede the defeat of Cosgrove.
Columhis, 0., Nov. 4. —At 10:45 p. m.
the Republican and Democratic state
committees have no reliable returns
from congressmen iv Ohio, except Cin
cinnati, where both the Republican con
gressmen are elected.
Cincinnati, Nov. 4. —One hundred and
ninety-seven precincts in Hamilton
county give Ryan Rep., a majority over
Cromley of 6,907. Last year in the same
precincts Campbell had a majority over
roraker of 7,057, showing a net Republi
can gain of 3,964. The entire Republican
ticket in Hamilton county is elected by
majorities ranging from four to seven
thousand. Four hundred and seventy
precincts outside of Hamilton county
give Ryan 72,119; Cromley, 70,071;
Lockwood, 3,293. The same in 1889 gave
Koraker 73.520; Campbell, 75,199; Hel
Cleveland, Nov. 4. —Indications are
that Johnson, Democratic candidate for
congress in this district, is elected.
Toledo, Nov. 4. —Haynes, D, is re
elected to congress in the Seventh Ohio
Cleveland, Nov. 4.—A dispatch from
Fostoria, Ohio, says ex-Governor Fos
ter, R, is elected to congress in the
Eighth district by 400.
Columbus, Nov. 4.—Donovan, D., is
elected over Brigham in the Sixth con
gressional district. In the Second con
gressional district Caldwell, R., is
elected over Brown, 1).
Cincinnati, Nov. 4. —At 1 a. m. it is
estimated the majority of Ryan, R, in
the state will be from 12,000 to 18,000.
Specials to the Commercial Gazette
say Gantz, I), for congress in the Fourth
district, has 1200 majority. Owens, D,
candidate in the Fourteenth district, is
Major McKinley'* Fight.
Canton, 0., Nov. 4.—Thirteen pre
cincts of Stark county, out of a total of
sixty-four, give a gain for McKinley
over 1889 of 645. McKinley's own
ward, just in, gives a gain of 386. This
makes McKinley's gain 840 in fourteen of
the sixty-four precincts in Stark county,
which went 1100 for Campbell.
Cincinnati, Nov. 4. —Nothing further
from McKinley's district tonight. It is
reported that the Democratic committee
concedes his election.
Cleveland, 0., Nov. 4. —The chair
man of the Wayue county Republican
committee telegraphs that McKinley
carried the county by 400. Campbell
carried it one year ago by 930.
Canton, 0., Nov. 4. —At 11 o'clock
twenty-five of the sixty-four voting pre
cincts of Stark county give McKinley a
net gain of 1340 to overcome a plurality
of 1031 in 1889.
The tabernacle where Major McKin
ley is surrounded by 500 enthusiastic
citizens, with as many more outside try
ing to get in, just now presents a scene
of enthusiasm unequaled even at any
part of this most remarkable campaign.
If the balance of the precincts keep up
the ratio of increase begun, McKinley
will be elected by a handsome majority.
Massilon City aud Perry township
complete, Warwick's home, gives Mc-
Kinley 13W1, Warwick, 1534.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 5. —The Ohio
delegation stands eleven Democrats and
eleven Republicans, according to the
estimate of the latter, and twelve Demo
crats to nine Republicans, according to
the estimate of the former.
Cincinnati, Nov. 4. —Returns received
at 2 a. m. indicate the election of Orr,
R., in the Fourth district; Layton, D,,
in the Fifth ; Johnson, D., in the Twen
Tammany Scores a Sweeping Victory in
New York, Nov. 4. —10 p. m.—Tam
many hall has gained a decisive vic
tory all along the line over the Repub
lican and County Democracy fusion,
(irant. for mayor, is not likely to fall
below 22,000 majority over Scott. All
the Tammany candidates for other
county officers and judges have a ma
jority of 20,000. The Democratic ballot
reform law worked smoothly, as a rule,
throughout the city, and the novel con
dition of the secret ballot did not have
a pronounced effect on the vote of the
lower districts, which some political
prophets had anticipated. This is due
to the energetic work of both parties in
educating the voters in the intricacies
of the law. before election. There were
few serious misunderstandings.
New York Congressmen.
j New York, Nov. 4.—The returns give
[ the following reasonably certain con-
I giessmen elected in New York state :
I First, James W. Covert, D; Second, Da
vid A. Boody, D; Third, William C.
Wallace, R; Fourth, John M. Clancy,
D; Fifth, Thomas F. Wanner, D; Sixth,
J. R. Fellows, D; Seventh, E. J. Dun
phy, D; Eighth, T. J. Campbell, D;
Ninth, A. J. Cummings, D; Tenth, F.
B. fepinola, D; Eleventh, J. D. Warner,
D; Twelfth, R. P. Flower, D; Thir
teenth, A. P. Fitch, D; Fourteenth, W.
G. Stahlnecker, D; Fifteenth, Henry
Bacon, (probably) a Democratic gain;
Sixteenth, J. H. Ketcham, R; Seven
teenth, I. N. Cox, Democratic
gain ; Eighteenth, J. A. Quackenbush,
R.; Nineteenth, Charles Tracev, D.;
Twentieth, John Sanford. R.; Twenty
first, J. M. Weaver, R.; Twenty-second,
L. W. Russell, R.; Twenty-third, J. S.
Sherman, R.; Twenty-fourth, F. E.
Arnold, R.; Twenty-fifth, J. J. Beldon,
R.: Twenty-sixth, G. W. Ray, R.;
Twenty-seventh, -S. E. Pavne, R.;
Twenty-eighth; H. T. Noyes. Pro. R.;
Twenty-ninth, John Raynes, R.; Thir
tieth, H. S. Greenleaf, Pro. D., gain ;
Thirty-first, J. W. Wadsworth, R.;
Thirty-second, D. N. Lockwood, D.,
gain ; Thirty-third, L. Bunting, Pro. D.,
gain; Thirty-fourth, W. B. Hooker, R.JE
New York, Nov. 4.—Roswell P.
Flower's majority in the Twelfth con
gressional district is estimated at 12,000.
Fellows, D-, is elected to congress
from the Sixth district by 6000 majority.
Syracuse, Nov. 4. —Belden is elected
to congress by about 0000.
Buffalo, N. V., Nov. 4.—Daniel N.
Lockwood, D., has 3146 majority over
Williams, R,, in the Thirty-Becond con
gressional district, with thirty-one dis
Kingston, N. V., Nov. 4.—The elec
tion of Isaac N. Cox, D., for congress in
the Seventeenth district ia conceded by
the Republicans by a majority of 750.
Buffalo, N. V., Nov. 4.—Returns
from western New York counties indi
cate the election of. the following
candidates for Congress: Thirty-first
district, J. W. Wadsworth, R.; Thirty
second district, 1). N. liockwood, D.;
Thirty-third district, T. L. Bunting, D.;
Thirty-fourth district, w. B. Hooker, R.
Albany, N. V., Nov. 4.—Tracy, D., is
re-elected to congress from the Nine
teenth district by over 2000 majority.
From estimates made between the
number of votes cast in the several elec
tion districts and the number of names
on the registry list, it is thought the
total vote polled will be about 228,000.
The total number registered was 245.
New York, Nov. 4.—ln Brooklyn the
Democrats elected three of four congress
Grant's majority will certainly be 22,
--0 Gorham, for sheriff, 19,000; Nicolls,
district attorney, 20,000. The vote for
the balance of the county offices will be
very close to that of Graiit. The Tam
many nominees for superior court judges
and city court will be elected by not less
than 20,000 majority;
The total vote forniayorshows: Grant.
114,425; Scott, 01,068; scattering, 4516.
Albany, N. V.. Nov. 4.—From special
returns all overthe state to the Journal.
Republican, it is estimated the Repub
licans will have 71 members sure in the
next assembly. The total number is
New York, Nov. 5, 2:45 a. m.—The
returns so far indicate that the Demo
crats will have control of the next as
sembly, but it is not yet clear that they
will have a majority on joint ballot.
Later returns show that H. W. Bent
ley (Dem.) is elected to congress from
the Twenty-third district. This is a
Tlie Deinocrnts Claim the State by 10,000
'NiiiANAroLis, Nov. 4.—Returns from
the Thirteenth congressional district
to the Sentinel indicate the re-election
of Congressman Shively (Dem).
At midnight Chairman Jewett, of the
Democratic state central cominittae,
said to an Associated Press reporter:
"We have carried the state by 16,000,
elected the legislature and eleven of the
"We are claiming nothing and conced
ing nothing," said Chairman Michener,
of the Republican state central commit
tee, to a representative of the Associated
Press at midnight. "We have returns
from only a few districts, and therefore
have nothing on which to base an esti
mate. You can say distinctly, however,
that we are making no concessions."
St. Paul, Nov. 4.—Today's election
throughout South Dakota was very ex
citing, and a full vote was polled. Be
sides the excitement on the state and
congressional tickets, a bitter fight for
the permanent capital, brought out
every vote possible.
Last fall in the first state election the
total vote was over 77,000, and that will
probably be fouud to have been exceed
ed when all the returns are in tonight.
The uncertainty of the Alliance vote
makes an early estimate as to the result
WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1890.
Among Other Things the Democrat* Oaln
Chicago, Nov. 4. —The election in this
city today, though hotly contested,
passed over very quietly. The day on
the whole was cool and clear. The
chief interest centered in the contest
for the shrievalty between Congress
man Lawler (Dem.) and James H.
Gilbert (Rep.). Another element of in
terest was the contest for county superin
tendent of schools, Mrs. Gen. Mulligan
being the Democratic nominee. "The
little red school house" was the issue.
Mrs. Mulligan is a Catholic and her op
ponent, Albert G, Lane, a Protestant,
and the public school question was used
for the purpose of turning Democratic
votes from Mrs. Mulligan. A very large
vote was cast, and it is stated in no elec
tion for years have so ma,ny members
of the richer classes and prominent bus
iness men voted as today.
Chicago, Nov. 4.—lllinois returns
will be compared with the presidential
vote of 1888, when Harrison's plurality
was 22,000. Chairman Jones of the Re
publican state central committee claims
that all of the Republican congressmen
iv the state have been re-elected, and
that in the Eighteenth (Morrison's) dis
trict, Lindley, R., and the Farmers' al
liance will be elected over Forman, D.,
Of twenty congressional districts in
Illinois the indications at 11 o'clock are
that Congressmen Adams, Hopkins,
Hitt, Henderson, Hill and Payson, Rs.,
are unquestionably re-elected, as is also
probably Rowell, R. There is not a
great deal of doubt of the success of
Post, R., in the Tenth district, and in
the Eleventh Congressman Gest's elec
tion has been stubbornly contested by
Cable, D., and the result is still in
doubt. Wike, Springer, Lane and
Williams, D., are re-elected, and indica
tions point to the re-election of Smith,
R., in the Twentieth district, and For
man, D., in the Eighteenth. The Six
teenth district is still doubtful, but
Fithian claims re-election. In Chicago
the Democrats still deny the election of
Taylor in the First aud Mason in the
Third districts, but it seems probable
now that both of them are re-elected.
The Democrats are claiming the de
feat of Cannon, R., in the Fifteenth dis
trict, but the Republican state central
committee still asserts that he is re
elected by 600 majority.
Rock Island, 111., Nov. 4 —ll p. m. —
Cable, D., gained 800 over Gest in this
city; comparing the result with the last
congressional election, the returns from
the district so far, make it appear that
Cable is elected.
Springfield, 111., Nov. 4. —A special
to the State Register, D., from Danville
says; Seven precincts in this city, Can
non's home, give Busey 05 majority, a
Democratic gain of 125.
McLeansboro, 111., Nov. 4.—Congress
man Williams, I), is re-elected in the
Nineteenth district by 4000 majority.
Chicago,. Nov. 4. —Midnight—Returns
on the state ticket are coming in very
slow. Only eight counties in the state,
exclusive oi Cook county, have been
i.'c.ird from. These on the" vote of L'tate
treasurer, give Amberg (Rep.) a net
plurality of 2800 over Wilson, Democrat.
In the same counties two years ago when
the vote was somewhat heavier, Harri
son's net plurality over Cleveland was
12:20—Returns from the doubtful sen
atorial district of the state are so meagre
that it is impossible to predict
what the complexion of the
next general assembly will be.
In several of the hotly contested dis
tricts indications point to the election
of the Democratic candidates, but that
these gains will continue to such an ex
tent as to give them control of the gen
eral assembly on joint ballot does not
yet appear upon the meagre returns.
The Democratic state central commit
tee asserts that private advices show
that the Democrats have carried the
state by a good majority. They expect
a gain of three congressmen. Nothing
definite is known about Cook county.
Cuicago, Nov. 4. —The Daily News,
Independent Republican, claims that
the returns, so far as received, indicate
that the Republicans have elected their
state ticket, but does not undertake to
estimate the majorities, in view of the
ineagerness of the returns received up to
la. m. It also claims that the Repub
licans have elected twelve out of the
twenty members of congress, which is a
Republican loss of one —Taylor in thfi
The Times, Dem., does not claim Illi
nois for the Democrats, either as to
state officers or legislature. The latter,
however, is declared to be very close.
The Solid Republican Congressional
Mo., Nov. 4. —Dispatches
indicate at 11 p. m. that for the first
time in many years, Kansas will send a
broken Republican delegation to con
gress. It is considered certain that the
Moonlight Democrats will defeat Broder
iek, R, and L. C. Clark, F A, in the
first district. W. A. McNall, R, in the
sixth district is doubtless elected.
The returns from Oklahoma are to the
effect that Harvey, R, is elected dele
gate to congress by 1000 majority over
McCoy, D, and Crocker, F A.
Kansas City, Nov. 4. —The Times. D,
claims that the Farmers' Alliance swept
Kansas and elected its entire state ticket
by 10,000 to 15,000 plurality. It also
claims the defeat of all the Republican
congressmen, Funston alone excepted.
At midnight the returns indicate the
election to congress of Moonlight, D, in
the First Kansas district. Congressman
Funston, R, is re-elected, beyond doubt,
in the Second district, over Chapman,
D, and Allen, F A.
Robinson, D, for governor, is pretty
generally conceded to be out of the race.
The Farmers' Alliance claim Willet's
Both Republican Congressmen Fall or
New Oiu.eans, Nov. 4. —The weather
waß delightful, and so far as heard from
the elections have been quiet through
out the state, with a comparatively
light vote. Indications this evening are
that Coleman (Rep.) will be defeated
for congress by the Democrats.
The latest returns indicate that Meyer
'Dem.) defeated Warmuth (Rep.) for
I ess m tli.; First district by 2000
majority, and Logan (Dem.) defeated
Coleman (Rep.) >i the Second district
by 3000. In the other districts there
wae ii 1 opposition to the
Wields a Potent Influence
Boodle Triumphs Over Brains
Colonel Markham in All Probability
Sad Havoc Made Among the Tar-Flatters
by the Lavish Use of Soap—ln
Associated Press Dispatches.
San Francisco, Nov. 4.—The election
today caused a general suspension of
business, and all the state, municipal
and federal offices were closed, either
wholly or during the larger portion of
the day. The weather being clear and
bright, a large vote was polled early in
the day. Chief of Police Crowley had
an officer at each polling place, and one
hundred men were held in reserve to
promptly suppress any disturbance. Six
arrests were made during the forenoon
for attempted illegal voting, all being in
the water front districts. There was
much scratching of tickets, and as less
of this than usual was done openly, the
progress of the vote remained in doubt
during the day.
Up to 9:30 o'clock the count had been
completed in only a few scattering pre
cincts in California, aud the data is not
sufficient to predicate any statement as
to the general result. Telegrams re
ceived up to this hour show that the
total vote will closely approach that of
the presidential year. Scattering re
turns from the southern portion of the
state indicate that Markham is leading
the other candidates on the state ticket
in that portion of the state.
At 9:30 p. m., 22,318 votes had been
counted in 07 precincts, out of a total of
the 310 precincts in the city of San
Francisco. The total number of Repub
lican votes in this preliminary count is
13,003, and Democratic votes 9278, show
ing a Republican majority of 3725.
9:45 p. m. —The count of the Republi
can and Democratic ballots, both
straight and scratched, has been com
pleted in 132 out, of 310 precincts in this
city. The result is as follows: Repub
lican, 14,062; Democratic, 13,426.
The count in 223 out of 310 precincts
shows: Republican vote, 23,521; Dem
ocratic vote, 21,457. The count also
shows that the Reform Democracy
polled a very light vote, and that O'Don
nell, Independent, received a large vote
10:30 p. m.- -Fifteen scattering pre
cincts in California outside of this city,
completed vote, give Markham 850;
Pond, 677. Owing to the changes made
in the precincts since 1888, it is impos
sible to compare this vote with that of
two years ago until more complete re
turns are received.
2:15 a. m.—Complete returns have
been received from 252 out of 1888 pre
cincts in California, outside of San Fran
cisco. These give a total of 17,403 for
Markham and 15,066 for Pond.
Santa Barbara, Nov. 4. —Six out of
eight precincts in this city give Mark
ham a majority of 200.
Santa Rosa, Nov. 4.—The total vote
in the city was 1107. On the state
ticket the Republicans have 33 majority.
San Francisco, Nov. 4. —Twenty pre
cincts in the Third congressional dis
trict give McKenna, R, 1240; Irish. 962;
a net loss for McKenna, compared witli
two years ago of 152.
Seven precincts in the first district
give Barham, R, 382; Ueary, D, 482; a
net loss for Barham of 23 votes, com
pared with the vote for Dehaven two
Complete returns from Placerville
give a total vote of 381; Markham, 220;
Pond, 161. These precincts, in 1888,
gave Harrison 219; Cleveland. 193.
Complete returns from live precincts
in Colusa county give Maikham 190:
Pond, 422. The same precincts in 1888
gave Harrison 150; Cleveland, 403.
Complete returns from four precincts
in Mendocino county give Markham
234; Pond, 284. The same precincts in
1888, gave Harrison 293; Clveland, 427.
Red Bluff, Cal., Nov. 4.—Total vote,
758, Maikham, 16 majority.
Colton, Cal., Nov. 4. —Fast Colton
cast 75 votes: Pond, 50; Markham, 20;
Colton precinct—Markham, 142; Pond,
Curtis for congress, Walters for state
senate, and Barton for assembly run
ahead of the state ticket.
San Francisco Complete.
2:si a. ra. —Complete returns from
every precinct in San Francisco, show a
total vote of 56,444. A count of the
heads of the tickets showed the
following result: Republican, 29,
--065; Democrat, 25,317; Reform
Democrat, 165; American, 361; Pro
hibition, 146. This indicates a Re
publican majority of 3748, but as the
scratched tickets have not yet been can
vassed, it is impossible to tell which of
the candidates is ahead.
Sacramento, Nov. 4.—The election
here passed off quietly, and the indica
tions are that a full vote was polled.
The general impression is that the en
tire Republican ticket is elected except,
probably, the sheriff, as the Democrats
and Independent Republicans supported
Lee Stanley, a Democrat, for that office,
and centered their efforts against Mc-
The Democratic county committee at
1:30 a. m. estimated the Republican
majority on the governorship at 1000
in the county.
San Francisco, Nov. s.—Thirty-nine
precincts in the Sixth congressional dis
trict give Bowers, R., 2143; Curtis, D.,
1003; Republican majority, 540. The
same precincts in 1888 gave a Repub
lican majority of 637.
Fresno Does Herself Proud.
Fresno, Nov. s.—About 1 o'clock this
morning indications are that ' ond will
have a majority over Markham in this
county of from 200 to 300. The Democratic
congressman will have about the same
majority. The Democratic county ticket
is almost certainly elected, with the pos
sible exception of Kirk for superintend
ent of schools. Possibly one Republican
member of the legislative ticket will be
San Joaquin Count v.
Stockton, Cel., Nov. 4.—The Inde
pendent's estimate of the vote in San
Joaquin county, is two hundred major
ity for Markham. At 1 o'clock twenty
six precincts give Markham 206 major
ity. The other sixteen precincts to hear
from gave Cleveland 16 majority two
years ago. Blanchard's vote for con
gress will bo about the same as Mark
San Bernardino County.
San Bernardino, Nov. 4.—Markham,
so far as heard from in San Bernardino
county, has 699 majority.
Imperfect Returns Show Encouraging
Helena, Mont., Nov. 4. —Favored by
fair weather the vote in Montana for
congressman and eight state senators,
has probably reached well up to the
registration. At the polli tariff issues,
from the standpoints of the two parties,
entered into the debate of tlie cam
paign. Probably the greatest effort
ever put forth by tbe Democracy of the
state, was that today for the election of
Dixon to congress, and supremacy in
the state senate. Chairman Daly, of
the Democratic; committee, claims
a large vote for Dixon in
Deer Lodge and Silver Bow counties.
Ex-Governor White, chairman of the
Republican committee, expressed confi
dence in the re-olection of Carter and a
majority of the state senators, based c
advices from Butte, Missoula and other
Brominent points west of the range, in
ixon's part of the state. Indications
point to Republican majorities east of
the divide, and confidence is expressed
in party circles here of Carter's success
in the state.
Returns so far received indicate Dem
ocratic gains throughout the state. They
are coming very slowly, however, and it
is not likely that returns sufficient to
decide will be in before tomorrow.
A Democratic Governor Elected—Pro
hibition Knocked Out.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 4.—The count in
the city will not be finished before 6 in
the morning. The same may be eaid of
a number of the larger towns in the
state. Reports from about one-third of
the precincts in the Second congressional
district indicate the election of McKei
gan (Dem.-Alliance) over Harlan. The
light in the First district is warm, and
the plurality for either Connellor Bryan
will not be over one thousand.
Omaha, Nov. 4.—At 11 o'clock returns
from over the state are too scarce to bear
positive assertion, but indicate the elec-
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|2 the Wcek.lt Herald.
IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN.
tion of Boyd, D, ior governor, the choice
of three Democratic congressmen and
tlie defeat of prohibition. The majority
against the latter will be 17,000 to 20 -
STATIC OF WASHINGTON.
The Republicans' Apathy Give* '.hem •
Close Shave. *r-
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 4.—A very light
vote was polled here today; the Repub
licans felt sure of victory and staid at
home. The Democrats observing this,
worked hard, and now claim a victory.
Nine precinots out of twenty in the
twenty-fourth district give Van Vantes
Rep., a small majority, and eight pre
cincts out of twenty-five in the twenty
ninth district give a small Democratic
Portland, Nov. 4. —Forty precincts in
the state of Washington 'give Wilson
1430: Carroll, 1342.
Seattle, Nov. 4. —Returns are coming
in very slowly and counting is hindered
somewhat on account of inexperience
with the new Australian ballot system.
Carroll is running ahead of his ticket.
At midnight the indications are that
Wilson is elected by 5000.
The Republicans Lose Their Grip On
the Granite State.
Concobd, N. H., Nov. 4.— The indica
tions at 9:30 p. m. are that there is no
choice of governor by the people of tire
state; that McKinney Dem., is elected
to oongress in the first district, and the
second district is very close, the chances
favoring Moore Rep. In thirteen towns
the Democrats gain eighteen members
in the house of representatives, and at
their headquarters in this city claim
they have a good majority.
The Republicans concede the election
of McKinney Dem., to congress in the
first dietrict by 700 plurality. Returns
from seventy-five towns give Tuttle Rep.,
for governor, 12,006; Amsden Dem.,
13,344; Fletcher Prohibitionist, 372;
Republican net loss, 642.
The Democrats Jubilant Over Prospec
Denver, Nov. 4. —An unusually heavy
vote was cast here and throughout the
state. Returns will be late as the polls
closed at 7 o'clock. At Democratic
headquarters every one is jubilant, and
Chairman Arbuckle claims the election
of the entire ticket by 5000. Chairman
Ashley, of the Republican committee,
says that while the state treasurer, at
torney-general and superintendent of
public instruction are doubtful, he is
satisfied they will elect the remainder of
the ticket, including the legislature.
Carson, Nev., Nov. 4. —The indica
tions are that Colcord, Republican can
didate for governor, has been elected,
and that Bartine, representative for
congress, has carried the state by 1000