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Special to The Journal.
Special to The Journal. Grand Porks, N. D., Nov. 7.Chair- man Cashel and the other attaches of the democratic state committee are ju bilant today. Chairman Cashel claims that Burke has been elected governor by 10,000 and that Judge Fisk is elected to the supreme bench by at least 12,000^ with Williams for lieuten ant governor, Berg for secretary of state, Hegge for treasurer, and Terry i McCosker for railroad commissioner, elected by smaller majorities. The I chairman reels confident that complete returns -will show that all other state I candidates have been elected. The lawyers'ocommittee SOUTH DAKOTA Bepublicans Make Almost a Clean SweepReports from Counties. Specials to The -iiF!Hi2IBi 5AJU.ES AND KNAUE DEFEATED IN N. D. Republican Candidates for and Justice Lose to Burke and Fisk. -S Fargo, N. D., Nov. 7.Sarles and Burke are running neck and neck, with chances apparently slightly in Saxles' favor, on first reports. The defeat of Knauf is admitted by the republican lead ers. The rest of the republican state ticket is elected. $ $ in charge the candidac Judge Fis is receivf ing more encouraging reports even than those which reach the democratic head Quarters, and his majority may be much i larger. It is understood that Chairman Han na of the state lepublicau committee still claims the election of Sarles and Knauf. The claims are not believed hre to be based on anything strong er than hopes. Grand Forks county gave Burke and Fisk a big lead, and most of the state ticket has gone along with them. The candidates carry every precinct in the city by nearly 2 to 1. W^nship's Herald today says that the election of Burke and Fisk is a lust i rebuke to the political bosses and that it is a victory for the common people. SABLES DEFEATED, TOO Little or No Chance for the Governor to Full Thru. Special to The Journal. Fargo, N. D., Nov. 7.North Dakota will have a mixed set of state officials. All republicans on the state ticket have been electd xcpt Govrnor Sails and Judge Knauf. The latter is hope Issly defeated by Fisk of Grand Forks and reports at noon indicate there was little show of success for Sarles, tho more complete returns might give him i a fighting chance. Burke carried all the valley counties except Cass, also every county the northern tier, as well as Griggs, Steele, Barnes, Foster, Wells and Benson. Sarles carried Cass and all counties in the southern part of the state ex cept Richland, and all west of Fargo except Barnes, and has a fighting show in three other counties in the central i part of the state. The worst blow received by Sarles was his bad defeat in his home county, Traill, and in Ward county, where he i was supposed to be the strongest. The defeat of Knauf was predicted i before the election and occasions no surprise and comparatively little regret, but Sarles' defeat will be a genuine surpnse. Bmke, if seated as governor, will be gieatly handicapped by an antagonistic legislature in both branches and by the rest of the state officials of a different i political complexion. CLOSE IN IDAHO Gooding (Rep.) Will Have Less than 1,000 Majority. Boise, Idaho, Nov. 7.Idaho's re turns are very incomplete. This coun ty, tho republican by 2,000, gave Stock alager (dem.), for governor, 700 ma jority. Indications are that Gooding (rep.) Will be elected governor by less than a thousand majority. Gooding would have been overwhelmingly defeated only for the Mormon vote in three southeastern counties. The remainder of the republican state ticket and the republican legisla ture appear safe. 7-BPuMican* S elected ar UJournal. NOT all racers In Moody county except snperlntend- feated May Ferril (rep by 100 majority Qeorge Hoskine (rep apparently has defeated Charles McFarland (dem for sheriff by less than ten majority A heavy vote was cast In all precincts, with unexpected support for dem ocratic candidates Watertown, S NOT. 7Codington county electa the entire republican ticket except sher iff' Henry Wlesbeclc (dem winning out by a big majority over Crawford (rep) Woonsooket, S Nov 7 Robert Emmet Dowdell, democratic candidate for the senate and H. M, Hopkins, democratic candidate for representative, are elected by a small majority. Aberdeen, 8. D, Nov. 7 Crawford has a 1,000 majority In Brown county. Brookings, 8 Nov 7.Brookings county is safely republican. The state ticket has a large majority. Light rote cast. Mllbank, S Nov 7 All the candidates on the republican ticket In Grant county were elected by a majority of from 400 to 600 A fair rote was polled. The following are, the candidates elected County Judge, George S Rlx and!tor Charles McWaters register, W S Nixon, treasurer, John N, Eaglund, pheriff, Ed A Murray, clerk of court, John W Liggett' Btate's attorney, H. Bentlej, superintendent! Walter Kerr surveyor, O Maxwell, coroner Dr. W. A. Kriesel, county commissioner first district, Rudolph Berkner county commissioner second district, John Erlckson. St. Croix County Returns. tfreoial to The Journal. New Richmond, Wis., Nov. 7.So far Peter C. Anderson of Hammond and Kelly of Hammond, democratic candi dates fpr assemblyman and sheriff, ap pear to have a lead over Adolph John soa of Hudson and Alfred Halverson of Somerset, the republican candidates Both sides concede that the result will be close. The situation may be compli cated bv the fact that the ballots in the third ward of this city were burned after being counted by the election of ficers, who did not understand that the law required their return to the county clerk. The authorities have not yet taken action. An elephant does not reach maturity until about 24 years old. Catarrh Is a constitutional disease originating in impure blood and requiring constitutional treatment acting through andpurifying the /blood lor its radical and permanent cure. ^f?The greatest constitutional remedy is Hood's Sarsaparilla Jr In usual liquid form or ifl chocolated tablets known as Sarsatabs. 100 doses $1. Nasal and other local forms of catarrh are relieved by Catarrletg, which Allay a*. flammatipn and deodorize discharge. 60th S***^^!^^iH5^ ^W&lwSpJf Wednesday Evening t^pmirn CRAWFORD LEADS BY 35,000 IN S. D. Returns Coming SlowlySome .Sharp Legislative Encoun ters in State. Special to The Journal. Sioux Falls, S. D.. Nov. 7.Altho returns from the state are coming in very slowly, enough have been received to show that the republicans have car ried South Dakota by from 25,000 to 35.000 plurality. Eeturns thus far re ceived show a republican plurality of 11,225, the majorities for the state tiok et in the following counties being as follows: Aurora 100, Beadle 500, Bon Homme 350, Brookings 500, Brown 1,000, Buf falo 40, Charles "Mix 290, Codington 650, Davison 300, Douglas 220, Hanson 125, Hughes 500. Lincoln 750, Lyman 700, Minnehaha 2,000, Moody 500, Tur ner 1,200, Union 400, Hoberts 700, Gregory 400. At the republican state headquarters it is said the republicans have elected between 85 and 100, of 138 members of the legislature, insuring the re elec tion of united States Senator Gamble. Some close results are reported. In Douglas county K. G. Poster, the re publican nominee for the legislature, was defeated by nine votes. D. McKm non, the republican nominee for state senator from Lake county, was defeated by twenty votes. BABCOCK BEATEN IN BADGER STATE Davidson Stays In by at Least 60,000McGovern Triumphs in Milwaukee. Milwaukee, Nov. 7.A gain of one congressman by the, democrats is the only change in the political complexion of Wisconsin over two vears ago as shown by the returns from yesterday's election. This change is the defeat of Congressman Joseph W. Babcock in the third district by James W. Murphy, by a plurality of several hundred votes. 60,000 for Davidson. The state returns, while far from being completed, indicate the election of Governor James" O. Davidson, re publican, by a plurality of at least 60,000. The democrats concede his election by from 40,000 to 50,000, and others say the figures will reach 75,000. 5 The legislature is overwhelmingly re publican. The defeat of Congressman Babcock was due to heavy cutting of him by the republicans, as Governor Davidson ran over 2,000 votes ahead of him. La Follette adherents made a strong cam paign against Babcock. McGovern Wins in Milwaukee. The election of a district attorney in Milwaukee county, whieh resulted the victory, by about 100 votes, of Francis E. McGovern, the independent republican, attracts more general inter est perhaps than any other contest in the state. McGovern belongs to the La Follette wing and was defeated at the primaries for the nomination by Frank X. Boden. It was said by McGovern's friends that his defeat for the nomination was brought about by the aid of democratic votes and after long consideration he consented to run as an independent. Senator La Follette made four speeches in McGovern's behalf and each of the four candidates made a most strenuous campaign. Thiel, the socialist democrat, was a close second, Boden, the regular republican running about 1,400 behind. The rest of the republican county ticket was elected. Negro Elected to Legislature. A peculiar incident of the election was the success of a colored man, Lucien H. Palmer, who was elected to the state assembly as a republican over Thomas F. Bamsey, democrat, in the sixth district by a plurality of sixty seven votes. It is said this is the first instance in Wisconsin that a colored man has been elected to the legislature in Wisconsin. Returned to Congress. Oshkosh, Wis., Nov. 7.Davidson, re publican, IB re-elected to oongress in the eighth district by 10,000 plurality. NORTH DAKOTA Returns on Governor and Legislators Elected. Specials to The Journal. -i^fff N 0 .861a nttiv E BtFlet rit,y Judge- T.~JTMrty three pre- No cincts In Barnese countsy outa otfl fifty jrive Burke a majority ors aned Fisk a majority of 263 Senators S. Ramsett, thirty eighth district i Thoreson, thlr- Mr v^ ^P re rep re D- Jo^, thirty eighth district (rep A. P. Peake, fifteenth dis trict (rep George g. Law, fifteenth districft (rep Mandan, N.f NOT. 7.Fourteen precincts In Mortony county out of forty-two give Sarlea L- Knau a majority 601- an ma:Sorlt 295. Elected to the legislature are Senator, J. Leutz (rep) representatives, William Mar tin (rep.) Win. Simpson (rep J. E. Camp Dell (dem.). Bottineau, N NOTan7 Twenty seTenypre cinctes inmaBottineau county out of fifty-one give ?2fk J? o, 81 8 Fisk a majorit of 182. Elected to the legislature are Senator, J. A. Johnson (rep.) representatives, William Freeman (rep.). E L. Garden (rep.) Wahpeton, N. p., NOT. 7Seventeen pre cincts in Richland county ont of forty five give Burke a majority of 304 and Fisk a majority of 389. Elected to t\\e legislature are: Senator. W. PurceU (dert) representatives, W. Purdon (rep L. BarkhUl (dem Henry Con nolly (dem O Grant (rep.), A. D. Hansen (dem.), Tobias Hagen (dem.). Grand Forks, N D., Nov. 7.Incomplete re turns from Grand Forks county give Burke a ma jority ot 1,200 and Fisk a majority of 1500. Elected to the legislature are: Senator, James Turner (dem.), representatives, J. Ander son (dem.), George Hallock (dem T. BL Tafte rep Ed Chmch (np Thomas Pugh (rep.), A Sorlev (rep Ame Haugen (rep William Dean (rep Cooperstown, N, Nov 7.Fourteen pre cincts in Griggs county out of twenty-one giTe Burke a majority of 384 and Fisk a majority of 806 B. D. Washburn (dem is nominated for senator Lisbon, N. Nov. 7 Twenty six precinct| in Ransom county out of thirty one give Sarlcg a majority of 405 and Knauf a majority of 316. Elected to the legislature are. "^Senator, Ed Pierce (rep.) representatives, A E. Jones (rep W Buttz (rep.) Washburnr N Nov 7Sigh! precincts In McLean county ou!$ pf forty fpius gire Sarles a majority of 349 and Knauf a majoiity of 252, Jtepreseniattyes, Henry Mathews (rep. John Schlencker (rep.). Entire republican county tick et elected. WHAX VOTERS DID IffITR THE BALLOT A oyernorlSummaryNationrMunynSw- f'ork, of the Electio Thruout the prices. ni KansasColonel .Harris, the "orig inal long-distance candidate," who di rected the campaign for the most part from his desk in tho Union stock yards in Chicago, appears to have been elected over Governor Hoch by a small plurality. Colorado'Senator Patterson's candi date, Alva Adams, defeated and Chan cellor Buchtel (rep.) elected by small plurality. OhioAHce and "Nio" longworth score brilliant, victory in fight ?or re turn to congress rest of ticket safely republican. IndianaCongressman Landis loses put to G. W. EauBch rest of ticket probably republican. Connecticut^Republicans win sweep ing victory. UtahState republican ticket elected by safe pluralities. MissouriResult in doubt both sides claiming victory it is definitely known that the democrats have elected three congressmen and the republicans ?wo. California Unusually close contest and result in doubt. PennsylvaniaSenator Penrose, reg ular organization, carried Philadelphia bv 60,000 for Stuart, and the state bj[ over 100,000 over the fusionist re formers. No, Joint StatehoodArizona voted against the proposition 8 to 1, while Hew Mexico cast 5,000 majority in fa vox of it. Vote in Illinois iB smallest in four teen years, and yet the republicans have the biggest off-year plurality of twelve years. Echoes of Meat LegislationCon ressman J. W. Wadsworth of New who fought Roosevelt's packing house inspection bill, was slaughtered by the farmers of his district. Upton Sinclair's congressional aspirations were slaughtered in New Jersey. Babcock BeatenThe La Follette people in Wisconsin finally got Con- fave ressman J. W. Babcock's scalp. They been after it for years. Gompers' Campaign FutileSo far as the returns show, Samuel Gompers"' congressional campaign has no effect. Speaker Cannon is returned with his usual 12,000 plurality. MACHINEWINS ODT IN PENNSYLVANIA Penrose Ring Crushes Reform Candidates, Stuart Winning by 100,000. Special' to The Journal. Philadelphia, Nov. 7.Beturns indi cate a sweeping victory for the regu lar republicans Pennsylvania. If toe percentage of the republican gain shown by the early returns is kept up Edwin S. Stuart, republican, for gover nor, is elected by 75,000 plurality over Lewis Emery, Jr., democrat and Lin coln party candidate. In Philadelphia the old republican organization is also victorious. Samuel H. Rotan, the republican candidate for district attorney, probably has 35,00Qu majority over Clarence Gibboney, the candidate of the democratic, city, Lin coln and prohibition parties. Appar ently the next legislature will be largely republican in both branches. Get Five Congressmen. The democrats are believed to have gained four or five congressmen in the state. One of them is J. Davis Brod head, probably elected in the twenty sixth district over G. A. Schneebeli, republican. The twenty-sixth district is normally democratic, but elected a republican two years ago beeause of a democratic split. Broahead, who ran on the democratic and Lincoln tickets, is a nephew of the late Jefferson Davis, president of the confederacy. John Dalzell, republican, is believed to have been re-elected in the thirtieth district, tho the democrats still claim the election of Dr. Brooks Nay of Mc Keesport. The republican victory in the state marks the death of the reform wave which swept over the state last year and caused the election of "William H. Berry, a democrat, as state treasurer. It marks also the return to power of the Durham-McNichol machine in the city of Philadelphia. State Senator James F. MoNichol has succeeded as dictator with Durham as the head of the machine and he will now undoubt edly be recognized as the city leader. McNiohol is the man who figured so conspicuously last year in the Philadel phia water scandal, as he in the name of his wife held most of the nitration contracts. In this city the election result was influenced somewhat by the action of Mayor John Weaver, who last Friday announced that he would vote the or ganization ticket. Prior to that an nouncement Mayor Weaver was classed as one of the leaders of the reform element. THE RISE OF THE PIONEERS Newton Dent in Munsey'g. Every leader rose from the ranks, Of the so called Big Four who built the first railway over the Boclties, Hunting ton and Hopkins had sold pickaxes, Crocker red shirts, and Stanford flour and tobacco. John W. Mackay, one of the greatest of civilization builders in both east and west, was a blaster. His three partners,Fair,Flood and O'Brien, were shirt-sleeve pioneers. D. O. Mills, owner of skyscrapers, steel mills and hotels, paid rent for a shanty. James E. Keene, master of the Wall street game, was a San Francisco proleta rian. Sharon, Hearst, Tevis and Hag grin, rich afterward as Roman emperors, were at first as poor as any of the gold seekera. "Lucky" Baldwin kept a livery stable. Lux and Baron, the ranch kings, were butcher boys. Sen ator Perkins was a sailor, frving M. Scott, builder of the Oregon, had been a helper in a Baltimore foundry. Adolph Sutro, the Astor of San Fran cisco, had been highly educated in Germany, but when California knew him first he was a peddler. Some of these men, of course, stum bled into treasure holes others became gold kings by sheer brain power and perseverance. It was half a lottery and half a race. There are few of the famous mines that have no glamor of romance and adventure about their his tory. How John Selkirk sold the rich est mine for $50 to James G. Fair how even that ^astute miner believed it to be worthless, and resold it to Lane and Alvimja Hayward for $10,000, and how these two men,, led on by a belief in spiritualism,, groped in the the pacific. rejected mine until they found $7,000,000. Such is the story of the ITtica. And there rae many such Blories, waiting for the great writer who shall gome day come _. nfV THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL, MOBAN IS BlIBIEDf ^GOILDJHO.OOO "iJji Hearst's "Double" Ijv geaW in Massachusetts by the'ltepub Jican Reserv*^? Special to The Journal. Boston, Mass., Nov. 7.Curtis Guild, Jr., for governor, and the entire repub lican ticket were re-elected today. Guild's plurality over John B. Moran, the candidate of the d&mocrats, prohib itionists and independence league, was about 30,000. Guild'last *ear carried the state against General Charles W. Bartlett by 22,000. The campaign was the most remark able recent years in this state. Moran, who astounded everybody by running for district attorney of Suffolk county against the union candidates of democrats and republicans, appealed to much the same element that Hearst appealed to in New York. Their cam paigns were so much alike that Moran and Hearst have been linked together in the east and the, defeat of Moran will please President Roosevelt hardly less than that of Hearst, for he sent Attorney General Moody here two weeks ago to help stem the then seem ingly irresistible tide setting: Moran's way. Reserve Saved (Jrujlcl. Moran's defeat was due to the tre mendous interest in the contest. In the last presidential election Massa chusetts cast a total of 440^000 votes. Yesterday the totaPwas only a little less and It was undoubtedlythe boasted reserve vote of the republicans which saved the. day for them- Boston, for instance, in a total vol almost up to the record, gave Moraitt only 13,000 plurality against 17,000 for Bartlett last year and 33,000 two years ago for Douglass. All thru the^siate the same conditions prevailed. While Moran was making a gain of 7 per cent over Bartlett's vote of 1904. Bartlett was piling up a gain of 14 per cent over last year. Next to the contest foe governor in interest came that for lieutenant gov ernor. Draper, a large employer, has been denounced by almost every labor union in the state and labor leaders have been active in Brown's interest. The plurality of Draper compared with that of Guild pleased these labor lead ers tonight. The legislature as usual remains heavily republican. Three Democratic Congressmen Win. The state*will send thijee democratic congressmen to Washington, ts was done two years ago, Andrew J. Peters having been elected to succeed John A. Sullivan in the eleventh district over Senator Daniel W. Lane,, who had Mr. Roosevelt's indorsement. The district is republican by about 3,500, but has thre times gone democratic since Eu- f'ose en N. FOBS, brother of Congressman of Hlinois,^ first undertook to carry it for congress. Keloher is re-elected in the ninth district and Joseph F. O'Connell suc ceeds William S. McNary in the tenth. All the others elected are republicans, Gardner having won his fierce fight in the sixth district, and Ames being vic torious after a hard contest in the fifth. PARTY'S VICTORIES PLEASE PRESIDENT Gratifying Presidential, Chance for Victyr. By W. W. Jermane, Colorado Building, Washington, D. C. Washington, Nov. 7.President Roosevelt stayed up long enough last night to make sure that Hughes had been elected governor of New Yprk and that~ the house of representatives in the sixtieth congress would be re publican. These were the two mat ters in the campaign in which he was most deeply interested. The Panama t"pL was purposely planned to begin this week Thursday in order to make sure that the presi dent might have substantially complete election returns before going away. So far as the house of representa tives is concerned, the president had felt confident from the beginning of the campaign. He at no time doubted that he would have a majority in the next congress to carry out his policies. As to New York, however, he, with many other men in both parties, felt very uncertain and the importance of the issues raised by the Hearst candi dicy caused him to send Secretary Root to New York to make a campaign speech whose like had not been heard in this country for more than a gener ation. There ig nothing in the election re sults to cause any changes in the rough draft of the message to congress next month. It will go to printers as the president finished it lasf week in Virginia. Chance for Presidency. Of the future of Hghes it is too early to speak definitely. Everything will depend on how he acquits himself as governor. A satisfactory record in that office will undoubtedly make him a prominent presidential figure in the next republican national convention. Similarly, Hearst, if elected governor, would nave been a large figure in the next democratic national convention. Whether yesterday's defeat will mean the elimination of Hearst from thet democratic national situation re mains to be determined. There is no disguising the fact that in this city, which is strongly democratic and south ern in its sympathiese his defeat is looked upon as a blessing. There were 10,000 persons on streets here until midnight watching returns as they were flashed on newspaper bul letin boards, and out of that large num ber Hearst had few fololwers. The states of the old south are naturally hostile to him and preliminary steps were taken some time ago to keep him from getting any delegates from that section to the national convention two years hence. SYSTEMS. Washington Star "I see that Harrijuan Is going to devote his entire attention to railway systems," said ont) racetracker. "Yes," answered the other "he is the only man I ever know of who could hack a system and be sure of winning HOT ON EZ STREET. Catholic Standard. Young Fissiek's got a shingle out Proclaiming him But from AM to late U. His office is MT. HAPPY. Transatlantic (Tales. NewlywedMy husband admires every thing about me my voice, my eyes, my form, my hands. Friend4nd whta do you admire about him? Mrs. NewlywedHi# good taste Mrs ^^giw |&$,< ye- to ta ctuw ^l Governor Johnson Talks. Governor Johnson gave The Jour nal the following statement: I feel very much gratified with the result which seems to indicate my elec tion by more than 50,000 majority, and naturally, I feel that this is an indorse ment of my administration. I recognize the fact that this is not so much a partizan vietory as an independent movement on the part of the people who are coming to recognize the necessity of putting public service above partizan prejudice. "Many elements contributed to the success, the principal element, of course, being the great body of individ ual republicans who believe in good government. "The commercial travelers of the state were a very potent factor who enabled us to discriminate our cam paign arguments: and this was neces sary because of the fact that the met ropolitan newspapers were generally opposed*to us in the contest, and our methods for discrimination were neces sarily limited. I am under special obligations also to my associates on the ticket, who entered the contest early and continued with me on the stump to the close of the campaign. I doubt if any candi date for governor ever had more able support from associate? on the ticket than I have had. ^'Naturally grateful t^o the people for this manifestation of their confidence and esteem, I recognize the grave re sponsibility devolving upon me, and as a^reward o that confidence it shall be my sincere aim and endeavor to give the state of Minnesota the wisest and best administration of which I am capable." *'r Republican Conclusions. The following statement was given out by Ohairnian Cole at, republican state headquarters in St. Paul today: The returns show a great personal victory for Governor .Tohjisqn, It to 4 complete and em phatic indorsement of his administration by tae people, of tjfo -8tte who, disregarding their party affiliations ad breaking from their party Martin, an Ohio man. 'who -owns large' that he will __. ,.__,__ prohibition, lines, took occasion to jiaj *'tribute to the'ye gle?" asked John, warily, November 7, 1906? JQHPlf ON BU1UE S COLE I UNDER 60 (fob' LEAD Enormous arg ^stpnishing Landslide for the Governor, WrTo Cmk'm but Half a Dozen Countiet- 0&%^fytyU\a.tive Surpri jt.ti-*- TWO TB^EOBAMS MCtovernor TCJm ,'A. Johnson: Congratulations ok your great per sonal victory. Ym have conducted a wonderful campaign, and the. re sult shows the strong bold you have on the confidence of the people of this 8tate."~-Dr,A, 3 C&e, repub lican chairman,%[- 4 "Hon. A B. Coje, Merchants Hotel, St. Paul, Minn.: Thanks for your cordial telegram. Besults exceeded most sanguine expecta tions. Please convey my compli ments to Hon. A. L. Oole, and I congratulate you on the clean and honorable manner in which you and he conducted the campaign," John A. Johnson.' $ Minnesota republicans were almost submerged yesterday by a Johnson wave. The popular democratic governor was elected by a great popular majority, a tribute to his winning personality and his clean administration of the gov ernor's office. The republican vote slumped all over the state, and the other candi aates on the republican state ticket will be elected by much reduced plur alities. The vote on lieutenant gov ernor promises to be closest. Eber hart, republican, has carried Hennepin by not more than 2,500. The repub licans close one congressman, McCleary, and the vote runs low everywhere. It is plain that the democrats did not know how strong they are. Johnson's plurality is going to ex ceed the wildest dreams of his friends. Out of a total vote much lighter than two years ago, he makes enormous gains, carries all but half a dozen counties, and seems likely to get as high as 60,000 plurality. Fifty-one counties heard from at noon gave aohnson 42,647 plurality. They gave him about 10,000 two years ago. The other 32 counties gave I)unn 1,973 plurality, and at the same rate of gain for Johnson they will give him 15,000 or 20,000 more. Sixty counties gave Johnson 53,372. The democratic committee has returns from all but three or four counties, showing the following result by con gressional districts: Figures by Districts. Johnson Pluralities. Tnst district 4,151 Second district 3,450 Third district 6,81i l'ourth district 7,800 Ilfth district 9,500 Sixth district 4,900 Seventh district 6,000 Eighth district 3 325 Ninth dislrjffc .4.*,-..,,,..,..,.,.., e,?50 Total .J,. 52,894 Hennepin county on governor is go ing/ heavier than two years ago. With ninety-four precincts giving Johnson 7,829, the probabilities are that the other eighty will bring his" plurality the county up^q Hp# o^more. Ram sey 's count" when last heard from gave Jyh^son 7,1^1, showing ha the slump struclc there w/ih force, Johnson hav ing received only 1,114 the county two years ago. 's Rock-ribbed Goodhue county goes democratic on governor for the first time in its history, and St. Louis dupli cates the trick. The farmers cast a comparatively light vote in most sections of the state. Legislative Gains for Minority. The prohibitionists have broken in with victories in several representative districts. Thej elect Biggins in the forty-second district, Hennepin county, Noble in Freeborn county, and prob ably win seats in two or three other districts reported at Close. Both houses of the legislature will still be republican by more than two- thirdSv Democrats at state headquarters are jubilant over the seeming fact that nineteen out of the sixty-three members of the new state senate are democrats. They figure that this number will be able to summon sufficient republican aid to block any legislation which Gov ernor Johnson opposes. The nineteen senators claimed elected by the democrats are: C. E. Donaldson, McLeod county J. E. O. Robinson, St. Cloud J. J. Ahmmann, Torah Ole E. Sageng, Otter Tail county Henry Mc Oall and J. J. Hardy, St. Paul: J. McGowan, Minneapolis R. 6. Harring ton, Ortonville T. E. Cashman, Steele county Frank Glotzbach, Rice Julius Coller, Scott P. Fitzpatrick, Winona John Moonan, Waseca H. H. Wither stine, Olmsted S. D. Works, Mankato H. F. Weis, Le Sueur A. Poehler, Sib ley F. E. Du Toit, Oarver Albert Schaller, Dakota. it .1$ JR tntes. man they wished to honor, unparalelled in the history of the state. It no disgrace to be defeated by a nun of Governor Johnson's caliber, and if there must be a democrat elected I would prefer Governor Johnson to any other man In the state He is a man know well, respect and admire, and has wen, earned re-election, and I congratulate him moat hea-tily on his victory. While defeat is always unpleasant, we feel that we have nothing to regret or apologize for In tho conduct of the campaign We have re sorted to no unfair tactics and have done no work ot a doubtful kind, and I can say the same of the democratic state central committee. Our relations have been most cordial, and I think that each and every member of both committees respect the other. As to our com mittee, especial credit is due to Senator Thomp son, Mr Davison and W. Sallmon We have had an able corps of assistants, everything has been pleasant and harmonious and we look forward to a great republican victory two yeais from now. I cannot attribute the defeat of the republican candidate for governor to any want of loyalty on the part of his associates on tbe ticket, or lack of earnest and hearty support by party leaders They have done everything that man could do in honor to secure a party victory, and I now express my appreciation of the services they have rendered. The same thing is true of the republican press of the state. No mas could, hare received more earnest support than -V Cole, and that it has been ineffective is no fault of the newspaper men While I am speaking of this I wish to mention in a special manner our own press bureau. It was, in my opinion and in the opinion of everyone familiar with the work, the best the party has ever had, and while great credit should be given to all the writers, namelv, Mr Latvson, Mr Hall, Mi Bcburman and Mr Kirkland, the good work nf the press bureau Is largely due to John Lawson, who organised and supervised it. However, this is not a republican year and nothing that could have been done would have changed the results We are beaten, and that is all there is to it We submit cheerfully to the will of the majority, confident that, altho we could not land the man of our choice in the governor's chair, the people of the state bff*e put a gentleman there who wUl represent Mln nesota on all occasions with dignity and honor In other words, ai the democratic committee Claim, "he has made good ST. PETER ELATED Governor Johnson's Home Town En thusiastic over Election Results. Special to The Journal. St. Peter, Minn., Nov. 7.Enthusi- asm over the election of Governor John son was unrestrained in St. Peter. His home city was beside itself with joy over the glad tidings, and when the returns began to indicate that an ava lanche was sweeping him back into office his townsmen did not attempt to confine their glee. tJntil long after midnight crowas thronged the down town streets and refused to be driven indoors by a drenching rain. With each jump of the plurality there was a newer and wilder demonstration. When it had reached 50,000, special illumin ations were turned on. In the early hours of the morning, a party of John son admirers secured ammunition and began firing a cannon. Its detonations awakened every one in the city and the cannonade was kept up until a recoil shattered the tail of the piece and it went out of commission. St: Peter has elected four governors, but it never witnessed a demonstration that compared with the one of last night. Preparations have already been begun for a ratification. Officers of the Commercial club will have charge and it will be held sometime next weelc Nicollet county remained loyal to its favorite son. His vote in his home town was as large as two years ago, and his plurality in the oountry com pared with the total vote cast was greater. TAWNEY'S VOTE OUT DOWN Stay-at-Home Republicans, He Says, Axe Responsible, Special to The Journal. Winona, Minn., Nov. 7.First dis trict returns received Up to noon indi cate the return of Congressman James A. Tawney by 3,600 majority, returns from Steele, Waseca and Dodge coun ties being very incomplete. Tawney carried six counties by about the following majority: Fillmore, 1,000 Freeborn, 1,400: Houston, 400 Olmsted, 400: Mower, 600 Dodge, 200. Winona, Steele and Waseca counties have broken about even. Andrew French carried his home county of Wa basha by 400. Later returns may be expected to in crease rather than decrease Tawney's majority. Tawney attributes the fall ing off in his majority to the stay-at home republican vote. (STRIKE NEWS SCARCE Switchmen and Railway Managers Calmly Await Chicago Decision. Dense ignorance seems to prevail in the twin cities over the progress of the switchmen's negotiations with the rail road companies in Chicago over the wage question. So far as can be learned no information has been vouchsafed thus far as to the progress of the conference further than that the negotiations are still pending The fact that the conference has lasted so long is taken her as a promise that there will be no violent outbreak between the switchmen and the railroad managers. NEBRASKA GOES REPUBLICAN Norrte Bheldon for Governor and Browii for the Senate. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 7.Returns in dicate the election of Sheldon (rep.) for governor by about 15,000 plurality. Chairman Rose of the republican com mittee claims eighty-seven republican members of the state legislature, six ty-seven being a majority. This will make sure the election of Norris Brown for United States senator. JUST A BULLION. Cleveland Plain, Dealer. "How mnch did be make out of that latest graft scheme?" "A Clean million "You mean a million." JUS HONEST MAS, Harper's Magazine. "I'm the plamber, Mr Diogenes, and wlah to collect thla bill for repairing your tub." "Plumber? Great Zeus, fooled again." General Shaver, one of the few sur viving commanders of the confederate array, is practicing law at the age of 75 at Mena Ark In twenty years plasterers' wages in .New York have increased from I 4to $' 50 a day, with a reduction in weekly hours from nfty three to forty four In France the transport trades have the larg est number of unions, but the engineering, metal, mining and textile trades have the larg est membership. William Plnckney Whyte, United States sena ter from Maryland, who recently celebrated his eighty second birthday, has never been inside a saloon, never smoked and never rode in a cab The Amalgamated Copper company alone em ploys about IO,dO0 persons at Butte in addition to about 1,500 at Great Falls, 2,000 at Anaconda and 2,000 more, at Its coal mines and lumber camps Andrew Carnegie t*U a story of an old Dum friesshire farmer who was the guest of a woman in that Scottish county. When the tea was served the hostess observed -that his was gone before she had poured out tea for the other Be passed his cup up frequently, and at the ninth cup tbe hostess, becoming uneasy as to the supply on hand, ventured to ask "How many T,I rrn. cup of tea do you take, John?" "How many do UOOK, xne Mil WM% THMR PRBV8NT10M AND, CURE,,^ November is the month of falling tem- 3 perfftures. Over all the temperate re- r^t glors the hot weather^has passed and* the first rJgorB of winter have appeared. As the great hulk of, civilised nations is located In the Tejaperate Zones, the ~--r----~---~~ effect The Human Sys tem Mst Adjust Itself to Changing Temperatures. Srlce, of changing reasons is a ques tion of the high eat importance. When the weather begins to change I'rom warm to cold, when cool nights succeed hot nights, when clear, cold daye follow hot, sultry days, the humn body must adjust itself to this changed condition or perish. The perspiration incident to warm weather has been checked. This detains within the system poisonous materials which have heretofore found escape through the perspiration Most of the poisonous materials re tained in the system by the checked perspiration find their way out of the body, If at all, through the kidneys. This throws upon the kidneys extra labor. They become cnarged and over loaded with the poisonous excretory ma terials. This has a tendency to infla. the kidneys, producing functional dis eases of the kidneys and sometimes Blight's Disease Peruna acts upon the skin by stim ulating the emunctory glands and ducts, thus preventing the detention of poison ous materials which should pass out. Peruna invigorates the kidneys and en courages them to fulfill their function in spite of tbe chills and discouragements of cold weather. Peruna is a com Pe-ru-na is a World-Renowned Remedy For Climatic Diseases. bination of wen tried, harmless remedies that have stood the test of time. Many of these remedies have been used by doctors and by the people In Europe and America for a hundred vears, Peruna has been used by Br Haftman in his private practice for many years with notable results. Its efficacy has been proven by decades of use by thou sands of neople and has been substan tiated over and over by many thousands of homes A Dollar Saved O N Ladies'Shoes We are a little overstocked on Ladles' $2.98 Vlcl Kid Shoes, and In order to reduce thle stock some what, we offer five styles Thursday at one dollar less than our regular price. Fire styles of oar ladies' stylish vlci kid Shoes, ThMrsday, at pair Special to The Journal. Helena, Mont., Nov. 7.The repub licans made a clean sweep in yester* day's election, not only electing their nominees for congress and associate justice, but a large working majority in the legislature, whieh will chose a republican successor to Senator W. A. Clark. The figures are far from com plete and will probably not be avail able for another twenty-four hours, but as to the general results there can be no doubt. David E. Brown, chairman of the democratic state central committee, ad mits the above results, but declares that the republican maiority in the leg islature will be small. On the other hand, Chairman Fletcher Maddox of the republican committee claims the legislature by from fifteen to thirty on a loint ballot. Charles N. Pray (rep.), for congress, will have a plurality over T. J. Walsh (dem.), of about 4,500, while Henry C. Smith (rep.), for associate justice, will defeat his democratic opponent, J. B. McClernan, by upwards of 7,000. In Lewis and Clark county the re- fheir iublicans elected every nominee on tioket for the first time since 1884. This includes seven members of the legislature. In Silver Bow county the republi cans have elected sheriff and probably three members of the legislature, the democrats capturing ten. Cascade county went republican. The democrats carried Broadwater and Ba yelli counties by good majorities and it seems that Jefferson will also go democratic. The entire eastern and northern portions of the state went re publican by a good margin. SUNDAY ALWAYS Day of Best and a Splitting Head acne. Many persons dread to see Sunday come round. But it's a fine day if used right. A "Washington man recently looked into the matter and found why he had such a mean time of it Sundaysand other days, too. "Up to about ten months ago I was afflicted with severe headaches, two or three times a week and always on Sun days. "Indeed, it became such a settled thing that I dreaded to see Sunday come. At first I ascribed the Sunday headaches to the fact that I did not rise as early as on other days. In or der to test it I began to rise just as early Sundays but the headaches seem ingly got worse. "At last I concluded that coffee, of which I was very fond, and used partic ularly on Sunday, was the direct cause of my trouble. I stopped at once and commenced Postum, since which time the headaches have not only entirely disappeared, but I feel better in many other ways. I would not now go back to coffee under any circumstances. At first neither I nor my family liked the taste of Postum, because, as I afterwards learned we did not make it right. "In reepmmending Postum to friends, we always try to impress on them the necessity of thoroly boiling it, according to directions on pack- age.'* Name given by Postum Co., Battl,e Creek, Mich. Read the little Road to Wellville," is packages, "There's a reason." & ^ti^&M*als*i it $2.98 $1.98 DESCRIPTIONThree of them are Bluchers In new fall styles one of them is a Lace on a straight last, and the other is a But ton, also on a straight last. Ail of them have Goodyear welt soles and patent leather tips. They are good value at our regular $2 9 8 Tomorrow's price, 1 98. gives you a very unusual opportunity to save a dollar. MONTANA IN THE Clean Sweep MadeA Republican Will Succeed Clark in the Senate. i-* [U saOta