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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 08, 1894, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-08/ed-1/seq-5/

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Slump in Wisconsin Over 50
--000—Every Congressman
Democrats Get Tennessee—
Missouri Goes Over to
And West Virginia Joins the
Procession—No Popu
lists in Idaho.
Milwaukee. N-v. 7.-Complete re
turns from sixty-live out of seventy
counties in the state kiv«' a Republican
plurality of :>4.<v_v. This will be in
creased by the n turns in come to be
tween 56,000 ami 60,000. The Repub
licans control the senate by seven ma
jority, electing twtnty senators out of
twenty-tour, anil having tour hold-overs
out of thirteen. 'file assembly la
Republican by thirty-five majority.
The nine congressmen are all Republi
can, a train of six. Sauerherlnjr, Rep.,
defeats Barwip in Hie Second by '244.
The Republicans elected every
one of their congressional candi
dates. The congressmen elect are:
First distiict, 1!. A. Cooper, |R.;
Second, Ed ward Saui'rherlnsr.R. ; fhinl,
J. \Y. Babcock, R.; Fourth, Theobald
Otjen, It.; Fifth. S.S. Barney. EL; Sixth,
S. A. Cook, R.; Seventh^ Michael Grlf
tin. R.; Eighth, E. S. Minor, R.; Ninth,
Alexander Stewart, R.; Tenth, J. J.
Jenkins, R.
Official Count M ill Be Needed to
Raleigh, N. C. Nov. The state
judicial ticket is so close that it will re
quire an official count to decide. The
legislature is in doubt. Democrats hope
for it. but make no claims. Populist
and Republican leaders are very confi
dent. Indications are that the fusion
ticket has defeated Hie Democratic con
gressional candidates in the First.
Fourth, Fifth, Seventh, Eighth and
Ninth districts, making the congres
sional delegation and three Demo
crats, two Republicans and four P«bu-
Jists. The Democrats, however, are
still claiminc the Seventh, Eighth and
Ninth districts.
Legislature Sure — I'uriicy Prob-
ably i ItCtCtl.
Memphis. Term., Nov. 7.—The Com
mercial Appeal cimns the election of
Peter Turney. Democrat, for governor
by 3,000 plurality. Chairman W. H.
Carroll, of the Democratic state com
mittee, denies most emphatically that
he has conceded the election of 11.
Clay Evans, Republican.
Nashville^ T<mui., Nov. 7.—Official
»nd in.official returns show that seventy
six Democrats have been elected to the
legislature. with several counties to near
Irom. This trivet Llt«* Democrats con
trol in both houses and insures the elec
tion of a United Slates senator.
MISSUli'.i l)Kst;iU"S.
The State Goes over F.odiiy to
lil'plllll ILMIIS.
St. Louis, Nov. 7.—lf the returns
which have been coining in late this
atier'ioon to the state Democratic com
mittee from the country districts con
tinue to the end. Missouri has gone Re
publican. The Democratic state cen
tral committee announces this after
noon that it is sali-ti d that t.iree con
gressmen have uet-'.i lost, and that the
legislature is so close as to be prac
tically lost, and that the Republican
candidates for supreme court judge, su
perintendent of public schools and raii
road commission^ r may be elected.
St. Lous, Mu.,.Nov. 7.— From the
latest unofficial re uriif received from
thirty-five counties in Missouri Repub
lican gains of 10,100 are shown, and
election of their entire state ticket by a
plurality of at least 10,000 is assured.
Republicans Get the Legislature—
Hifigins' retirement Assured.
Wilmington, Del., Nov. 7.—Dela
ware complete: Newcastle county, 950
Republican majority; Kent, 100 Demo
cratic majority; Sussex, 315 Republican
majority. Net Republican majority,
Republicans elect governor, congress
man and local tickets in two counties.
The next legjslaiure will stand: Sen
ale, 5 Democrats, 4 Republicans; house,
14 Republican^ 7 Democrat*. Joint
ballot. IS Republicans, 12 Democrats.
This ensures a Republican successor to
United States Senator Higglns.
West Virginia legislature and
Congressional delegation lie-
CHABLEBTON, W. Va., Nov. 7.—With
tie legislature having ft; teen Republi
can majority on joint ballot,the election
of Stephen B Elkins to succeed J. N.
O'amaen as United States senator is
generally conceded. Eikins managed
the campaign against Wilson, as well
as the legislative canvass. Republicans
are elected in all tour of the congress
ional districts as follows: First, B. B.
Bovener, S.()<><): Second. AllistouG. Day
ton, 2,000; Third, J. H. Huliug, 3.000;
Fourtn, Waiifii Milter, 2.000. The
counties in Mr. Wilson's district which
have been beard from officially aie:
JeftVrsou 1,450, Hampshire 1,200,-llardy
OUU, I'endlei.on 40: i majority for Wilsoti;
and Preston 1.725. Mineral 250 and
aud Berkley 2GV for Dayton. There are
eiicl't counties yet to ooiint officially,
most of which will Live Republican plu
ralities. The Republicans are claiming
Dayton's election by a,OOO, but Senator
Highest Honors—World's Fair.
I pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
torn Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
Faulkner says he does not concede Wil
son's defeat, and will not do so until the
official returns are in. Mr. Wilson is
resting at his home in Charleston, and
is taking matters calmly.
Junes Has Probably Defeated the
Republican Candidate. ■
Caksox City, Nov..Nov. 7.—Returns
are aiming in very slowly. At many
points ihe count is still in progress.
From the Meagrr returns received the
indications are that Jones, nominee of
the free silver party, has been elected
and defeated Cii'veland, Rep., for irov
ernor by from 4(H> to 800. The congres
sional election is very close, but the in
dications are in favor of Newiuuds.
silver party candidate. His liieu.is
claim r>oo ntajotity. The silver men are
claiming everything. It is impossible
tonight to tell anything about the legis
Cahsox City. Nov. 7.—Returns from
forty-nine out of a total of 101 |.re.eincts
indicate the election of Newlands and
Jones, silver party nominees for con
gressman and governor.
Kverj thing Went G. O. P. in West
WiiKKi.iNu, W. Va.. Nov. 7.—The Re
publican slate committee make the fol
lowing statement tonight: Dovenor,
Rep., First district, elected to congress
by 4,34.5 majority. Dayton. Second
district, over Wilson, 3,000 majority.
Hilling, Rep., Third district, S, o'JJ ma
jority; Miller. Rep., Fourth district.
•2.C00. This makes ihe state Republi
can on the popular vote upwards of
3,000. Both branches of the iezislature
are Republican oy a majority of h27. in
suring the election of a Republican to
succeed Senator Caiiitiun in the United
States senate.
Holuoinh'M Plurality Will Ap-
proacti 7.000.
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 7.— Forty-two
counties— governor — Majors, Repub
lican, WV23S; Holcom, fusion, 65.282.
There are forty counties to hear
from. The fusion candidate will in all
probability have a plurality of from
2,000 to 7.000. The returns on the legis
lature are quite incomplete, but there
is little douut that Him Republicans will
control it. The congressional delega
tion is complete and Republican. The
only doubt is in the Sixth.
Rig Chrysanthemums
At Hay & Co.'s. Have you seen them?
Mr. Goodwin at the Metropolitan last
night reproduced his treat success of
two years ago, "A Gilded Fool, v and
while it is true that the excitement6l
politics, coupled with the extreme hard
times, materially affects indoor enter
tainments, yet it seems as if, when
a man of Mr. Goodwin's uiaciii
tuae in the theatrical world, and sup
ported as lȣ is by such a company
of artists, and presenting, as he
does, his plays in such a magnificent
manner, the theatrical people of our
city should turn out and nil the theater
to overflowing. While "A Gilded Fool"
was greeted with a very fashionable
and select audience, yet the house was
not filled as it should have been.
As before stated "A Gilded Fo<H" is
Dot a new piece in St. Paul, having been
preseuted by Mr. Goodwin when last
here, but certain little touches have
been added which though impercepti
ble in the general summing up of the
play, strike one as a part and parcel of
the comedian's inimitable and breezy
self, and render (be piece up to
date in even the smallest detail.
Then, ton, the support is not the same,
aud, from v critical standpoint, is much
superior to that which surrounded the
comedian on his previous appearance In
this city, though tor that matter support
with Goodwin is decidedly a side issue.
The company, as a whole, is one of the
most evenly balanced ever seen in St.
Paulf therr was no inferior acting.
In the roll of Chauncey Short, Mr.
Goodwin is most enjoyable, the inci
dents for the most "part ntl'ord oppor
tunities for the display of his comic
acting, but in certain scenes pathos is
so nicely blended with humor that the
auditor is left in doubt as to in which
he la most masterful.
Hoyt's best effort."A Bunch of Keys,"
is making ■ iiit at the Grand this week.
The company presenting this merry
play is \ery clever, and brings out every
point ot Hoyt's funny dialogue. "Laud
of the Midnight Sun" is the somewhat
novel title of the next week's attraction
at the Grand. The play is ?aid to be
most interesting, being founded on the
leading incidents of Hall Cain's famous
story, "J tie Bondman." Mr. Pearson's
company is very clever, and the pro
duction is superbly staffed.
Jacob Litt, the well-known manager
of the Grand, is in the city. He will
remain for the balance of the week.
Augustin Daly's company of comedi
ans will play an engagement of three
nights and Wednesday matinee at the
Metropolitan opera house, beginning
next Monday evening. Monday and
Tuesday nights they will present the
comedy success, "A Night Off," and
Wednesday matinee and evening they
will be seen in another of the great Duly
comedies, "Seven Twenty Eiirht." The
company includes Henry E. Dixey,
James Lewis, Francis Carlyle, Herbert
Gresham, Miss Catherine Lewis, Mrs.
C. H. Gilbert, Miss Percy Haswell. Miss
Eugenic Uphain and a number of others.
Something Desperate.
Detroit Free I'ress.
The man with the red nose and other
evidences of personal decadence struck
a gentleman for a .lime.
"1 can't let you have it," responded
the gentleman.
"You must," he insisted. "I've got to
have a drink of liquor or I'll do some
thing despeißte."
"Oh. I guess you won't do that."
'•1 tell you 1 will."
"What'll you do?"
"I'll go down to the river and drink a
gallon of water, I'm that dry."
The Chrysanthemum Show
At May & Co.'s this week is worth see
ing. A special sale Thursday, Friday
and Saturday.
A Friend in Need. g£§.
Atlanta Constitution.
"All the wood's oat," said the editor,
"and we're freezing!"
"Cheer up," said the poet, "1 have a
red-hot poem .here for you!"
The Best Trains to Duluth,
The Best Trains to Chicago,
The best Trains to Omaha.
The Best Trains to Kansas City
Ruu Via The North-Western Line.
What She Did.
Indianapolis Journal.
Hungry Higgins—Did she close the
door in yer face?
Weary WatkiDS—Yes, wit' a piece o'
"Closed the door wit' a piece o' pie?"
"Yes. You ast me if she clused t'«
door in me race, an' 1 said she took n
piece o' pie and closed the door wot's in
me face wit' it. Gee, but you are
To Our Subscriber**.
The portrait offer has been taken ad
vantage of by so many of our subscrib
ers that it will be iniDOssible to deliver
some of the pictures at time Diomised.
We wlsli to aay to those intending to
order that pictures must reach uh im
mediately if you deoirw them lor the
As Now Figured It Will Stand
Republicans 41, Demo
crats 40, Pops 6.
Three of Latter Expected to
Aid Republicans in Or
Babcock Now Claims 230 Sure
and 20 Others Probably
Washington. Nov. 7.—Reports re
ceived up to 9 o'clock tonight indicate
that the next senate will have forty
Democrats, forty-one Republican and
six Populists, while) the attitude of the
successor to Senator Harris, of Tennes
see, Is still in doubt, In this classifica
tion Senators Stewart and Jones, of
Nevada, who were elected by the Re
publicans, but have announced their
separation from that party, and Gov.
fillnian, who will doubtless be elected
by the so-called Independent Demo
crats of the South Carolina legislature,
are placed in the Populist column. Till
man will probably vote with the Demo
crats on organization and Stewart and
Jones, of-Nevada, and Peffer with the
Republicans. This would throw the
balance of power into the hands of the
Populists. The senate by slates is as
Dem. Rep. Pop. D-°
Alabama »
Arkansas 2
California 5!
Colorado 2
conneticirt 3
Delaware 1 1
Georgia .2
Florida 2
Idaho .. 2
Illinois ... ..1 1
Indiana...... ; '£....
lowa 2
Kansas 1 1 ••
Kentucky 2 .. .. ••
LouKiiUm '£ .. .
Maine 2
Maryland 2
Massachusetts 2 ...
Michigan 2
Minnesota 2 ....
Mississippi 2
Missouri 2
Montana ". .. 2
Nebraska 11..
Nevada .. 2
New Hampshire 2
New Jersey 1 1 ....
New York 2 ...
North Carolina ........ .2
Noun Dakota . 1 1
Ohio 1 1 .
Oregon 2
Pennsylvania 2 .. ..
Khodelsland . .. 2 .. ..
South Carolina 1 .. 1 ..
hoiun Dakota 11..
Tennessee 1 .. .. 1
Texas 2
Vermont 2 ..
Virginia 2 .
Washington 2
West Virginia ... 1 1
Wisconsin 2
Wyoming 2 ...
Total 40 41 6 1
liepublieans Are >a« Claiming
From 230 to 257 Members.
Washington, Nov. 27. —When Chair
man Babcoek. of the Republican con
gressional committee, left the Repub
lican headquarters tonight he said that
the reports received during the day
gave the Republicans 230 out of 356
members of the house beyond perad
veuture, while there was a possibility
of securing twenty-seven additional
meniuers. Mr. Babcuck also stated that
his information leads him to be
lieve that there is a possibility of secur
ing 3 more members from Alabama, 2
from Illinois, 1 from lowa, Kansas,
Kentucky, Nebraska each, 3 more from
Minnesota, 2 from Ohio, 2 from Pennsyl
vania. 2 from Missouri, I from Arkan
sas, 3 from Louisana and 3 from
Texas and 1 from South Caro
lina. If these claims are real
ized it will give the Republicans 257
members, or a majority of niuety-niue
members. According to the claims of
the Republicans they will be able to se
cure the votes of at least thirty of the
forty-four states, in case the next presi
dential election Is thrown into the
house, as they will have either the solid
delegation!) or a majority in each of the
delegations from that number of states.
List of Members elected as Indi
cated by Returns.
Washington, Nov. 7.—As indicated
by th« latest returns received tonight,
the next congress will be composed as
First District—R. H. Clark. D.
Second- Jesse S. Stalling*. D.
Third—Gen. G. P. Harrison, D.
Fourth—Gaston A. Roblmis, I>.
Fifth-James E. Cobo. D.
Sixth—John 11. Bttukhead, D.
Seventh—William 11. D«ns.oD, D.
Eiehth— Wheeler, D.
Ninth— O. W. Underwood, D.
First District— l\ D. McCulloch Jr., D.
Second-John S. Little, D.
Third—Thomas C. Mcßae, D.
Fourth—W. L. Terry, D.
Fifth—Hugh A. Dinsmore, D.
Sixth—Robert Neili, D.
First District— A. Barham, R.
Second—Grove L. Johnson, R.
Third—Samuel G. Hilooru. R.
Fourth— James G. Maguire, D,
Fifth—E. F. Loud. R.
Sixth — McLacnan, R.
Seventh— W. W. Bovvers, R.
First District—Jehn F. Shafroth, R.
Second—Thomas M. Bowes, R.
First District—Frederick G. Plait, R.
Second—N. D. Sperry. R.
Third—J. G. Valette, P.
Fourth-Eleneser J. Hill, R.
J. S. Wlllii, R.
First district— S. M. Spark man, D.
Second—C. M. Cooper, D.
First district-Itufua E. Lester. D.
Benjamin E. Russell, D.
Third—Charles F. Crisp, D.
Fourth—Charles L. Moses, D.
Fifth—L. F. Livingston, D.
Sixth—Charles L. Bartlett, D." '
seventh— VV. Maddox, D.
Eighth—Thomas G. Lawsoii, D.
Niuth—F. C. Taw\ D. . :
Tenth—J. C. C. Black, D.
Eleventh— G. Turner, D.
Ed ear Wilson, K.
First District—J. Frank Aldtlch, R.
Second— William Lorimer, R.
Third—Hugh R. Belkuap, R.
Fourth—Charles Woodman, R.
Fifth—George C. White, R.
Sixth—Edward Cook. R.
Seventh—George E. Fobs, R.
Eighth— Albert J. Hopkins, R. •]
Ninth— Robert R. Hitt, R.
Tenth—Philip S.Post,lt.
Eleventh—Walter Reeve*, R.
Twelfth— Joseph G. Cannon, R.
Thirteenth—Vesuasian VVaruer. R. '■■
Fourteenth—J. V.Graff, R.
Fifteenth—B. F. Marsh, R.
Sixteenth—Finis E. Downing, D.
Seventeenth—James A. Connolly, R.
Eighteenth —Frederick llomaiin, R.
iMneleeuUi-Bcnsou Wood, U, A
Twentieth—Orliinao'Burrcll, R.
Twenty-first— Everet J. Murphy, R.
Twenty-second— George W. Smith»R.
' INDIANA. i "
First District— .l. A. llemeiiway, K.
Second—A. M. Hardy. 11.
Third—R. J. Tracewell, R. *\
BFoMrth -.i:\me* F. Watson. R. '
Fifth—Jesse Overs*rcet» R.
Sixth —Henry []. Johnson. R.
Sevenih — Charles I* Henry. 11. "
E'ghth —George W. Ferris, U. '
Ninth —Frank Manly, R. ',
Tenth- 4. A. Hatch. R. lA ; n
Eleventh- George \V. Sleele. R. -. ! ■',
Twelfth-.). U. Leigluy. R. ■1"1"' [ «{
Thirteenth— L. W. Uoyee. R. 'oJ \
IOWA. {':: !
First District—B. hi. Clark-,. R.
Second — Gi'onre it. Curtis, R.
Third--!). B. Henderson, R. I* m 5 |
Fourth— UpdeKratf, Li. I j ?
Fifth—Robert G. Cousins, R. • \ t u i,.
Sixth— John F. Lncey, li. „.• < /
Seventh-J. A. T. Hull, It. „ i is.
Eighth—W. I*. Hepburn. 11. '. y; ;8!
Ninth- A. L. Haeer, R. ' "i, !-i
Tenth -J. p. Doiliver, R. jS \ -I
Eleventh—George D. Perkins, It i A
■,''■'. ' KANSAS. . ; \ ( ' 'X>
At large-R. W. Biue, R. ']!', | d
First»-Case. Broderick. R. . !it
Second—O. li. Miller, R. 1,,! lei
Third—S. S. Kirkpfttricfr. R. 'ni «<
Fourth- Citarles Curtis, -It. ',
Fifth—W. A. Calderhebd, R. 1 I
Sixth— A. 11. Ellis. R. x •
Seventh— Chester I. Long, R.
First District- .^ K. Hendrick, D. j
Second—l. 1). Claicly, I).
■ ■ Third—W. S. Hunter, R.
Fourth—John'W. Lewis, R.
Fifth-Walter Evans, R.
Sixth- Alberts. Berry, D.
Seventh— William C. Owens, D.
Eighth— James B. McCrvary, D.
Ninth— Samuel' J Pitch, R. .
Tenth—N. T. Hopkins, R., long terra;
John L. Boblev, R.. short term. ,
Eleventh—D. H. Colson, R. .V
First District— Adolph Meyer, D.
Second— Charles F. Buck, D.
Third—Andrew Price, D.
Fourth—Harry W. rden, D. .
Fifth—Charles J. Boatner, D.
Sixth— S. M. Robertson. D.
First District—Ti.umas B. Reed, R.
Second— Nelson Dliigley. R.
Third -S. C. Milliken, R. :
Fourth—C. A. Boutelie, R. . '
First Distrii-t— Ashley B. Wright, R.
Second—Fred H. Gillett. R.
Third- Joseuh 11. Walker, R.
Fourth— Lewis I). Apsley, R. ■ '
Fifth— W. S. Knox, R.
Sixth—William Cogswtli, R.
Seventh— W. H. Barrett. R.
; ;.. Eighth— Samuel W. McCall, R. >
Ninth—John F. Fitzgerald, U. •
Tenth—Han ison H. At wood, R.
Eleventh—William F. Draper, R.
Twelfth-Elijah A. Morse, R. ■ :
Thirteenth—John Simpkins, R. J I 1
First District-J. W. Miles.D., W. L
Henry. D. ; '
Second- J. F. C. Talbott, D.
Third-Harry Weils Rusk, I).
Fourth K. Cowen, D. ; ;
™/,\ rtllr JomiG- Kod«fers' D., George
Wells, D. • ;
Sixth—George L Wellington, R.
First District— M. Allen, D.
Second— C. Kyle, D. ■
Third—Thomas C. Cutchiugs, D. .
F-urth-H. D. Money, D. v
Fifth—John S. Williams, D. ' :
Sixth—W. M. Denny, D. 1
Seventh G. Spencer, D.
_ Michigan. . °1; .
First District -John B. Corliss, li. ! t:
Second—(J. A. Sbaldinir. R. - \ '?9
r hird— Julius C. Burrows, R. ! o
£ ourtllT7 T Ueiir-v F. Thomas. R. a ; >i
fifth—William A. Smith, R. ■ i ..
Sixth-David 1). Aifkin, R. \ V
Seventh -H. G. Snovwr, R. 32 \ i
Eiirhtli-W. S. Linton, K. ,i | 1
Ninth—R. P. Bishop. R. .; *<
Tenth-It, O. Crump, R. o.:
Eleventh— John Avery, R. . n f \
Twellth— M."Stephenson, !R.
tirst pisjnct-James A. Tuvvney, R.
second--James T. McCieary, K.
1 hud— Joel P. Heatwole, R.
Fourth-A. R. Kiefer. R. f f r,
rifth—Loren Fletcher R j>- I „
Sixth—Charles A. Towue R : ,V
beFrank M. Ediiy! R. «:| t
-_ MISSOURI. -. - ,-^ *■ '■
First pistrict-C. N. Clark, li. t
becond—C. H. Looinis, tt ') I
Third-H. G. Orion, R. • •
Foiu th—G. C. Crother, R
Fifth—John C. Tars D. «'
Sixth-R. E. Lewis. R J'
Seventh-John T. Heard D
£i«:hth-J. D. Hubbardlß
Ninth-Champ Clark D
Tenth-Richard Btlioldt, R.
Eleventh-Charles F. Joy k
Twelfth-Seth W. Cobb, D
Ihirteenth-Johu H. Ranev, R.
fourteenth-Marshall Arnold, D.
lifteentn-Cliaries G. Barton, R.
„. , " t . MONTANA.
Charles S. hariman, R. -r:- "
First District— B. Stroke, R.
Second—D. H. Mercer. K.
Third-George D. M«ifc!ejohn, R.
h7v Us eiie J' Gainer, U.
Fifth—W. E. Andrews. R.
Sixth— Matt Daugherty, R.
Francis G. Newiamis, silver.
First Distrlct-C. A. Suiloway, R. :
Second- Henry M. Baker, R.
■ First District-H. C. Loudenslager. R.
Second-John J. Gardner, R.
Third—Benjamin F. Howell. R.
Fourth— Mahlon Pitney, R.
Fifth-James if. Stewart R
Sixth—R. Wayne Parker, R.
Seventh—E, A. Stevens. D.
Eighth—diaries Newell, R.
First District— JklcCormick,R.
Second—Dennis M. Hurley R '
Thitd-Francia H. Wilson, X.' »■ /
fourth—lsrael F. Fischer, R. -
Fifth—Chart** G. Bennett, K. :'
Sixth—James R. Howe, R -
Seventh-Austin E. Ford, R. *'- :
Eighth-James J. Walsh. D. ■<■■
N with—Henry C. Miner, D.
Tenth-A. J. Campbell, R.
Eleventh-Ferdinand Etduian R.
[*. c «h-^eonf« B: McCfellai, D.
ihuteenth-R, c. Shannon, R.
Fourteenth-L.emuel E. Quick R.
Fifteenth-Philip B. Low EL
Sixteen La-Benjamin L. Fairehild, R.
Sevent«eiith-Beiiiamrn B. O'Dell R.
Nineteenth—Frank S. Black R.
rwtmUeth-Georsre M. Southwick. R
rwenXy-nrst-David F. Wilber. r!
1 -second—Newton MAJartis, R.
third - Wallace T. Foote
Twenty-foorth-Obarles A. Chicker-
Twenty-fiftb-James S. Sherman, R.
Twenty-sixth-George W. Ray & | &
1 wen -seventh—Theodore L. Cfcokj, ■'
**• . ■" :. *• ■ * \t
Twenty-eighth-S. E. Payne. R.iS 1
iwenty-ninth-Chartes W. GlU^R^i
rhirtieth-Jamea W. Wadswortft, R.
Ihirty-first-HenryC. Brewstet^t ;.
lhirty-s«coiid—R. B. Mahany, &X\ v
Thirty-third-Charles Daniels, 'i
Thirth-fourth-VYarren B. llook» r
First District— Harry Skinner, 8.-P -
Second—Fred A. Woodard, D f**l 0
Third—John G. Siraw, D. ? riift v
Fourth—T. C. Millican, R. 5$ U
Fifth—Thomas H. Settle. R. . j£j ! -
Sixth—James A. Loektiart, D. /■* i
Seventh— A C. S uford, R-P *'i,t I
Eighth—R. j. Limi«y. R-p.
Ninth— Richmond Pearson, R.-P. ,'
M. N. Johnson, R. ..
£, OHIO. - I
First District— l<«si\ Taft, R. f
Second— H. Bromwell, K. V
Third—Paul J. Sorg. I). :^a'
Fourth—F. C. Lay ton, D. ' \
Fifth-F. B. Dnwitt, R. •'
Sixth -Gei>rKe:W..HuHck, R. ; u*'A
Sevonth-Georg« W. Wilson, R. "'•-.t ]
Eighth -Luther M. Strong, R ;'. !
Ninth— H. Soutlmra. R. . if
Tenth-L. J. Fen ton, R. J
Elevonth—Charles H. Grosvenor R.
Tw«ltth-D. K. Wateon, R. '
Vhirteenth—Stephen R. Harris. R.
*ourteentn-W. S. Kerr, &
Eifteenth-H. 0. Van Verbis. a \\
Suittuutu-Loreow JU«nfQr(L ft
Seventeenth— A. S. McClure, R.
KiKlneei.tli- Robert VV. Taylor, R.
Nineteenth— S. A. Northway, K.
Twentieth—Clifton R. lieaclL, R,
Twenty-first— T. K. Burton, R.
Fij-st District—biiici'i- Herman, R.
Second—W. R. Ellis, R.
Two at Large— G. A. Grow, R.; G. F.
Hull, K.
Fust District—H. H. Bine) am, R.
Second— Robert Adams Jr.. R.
■"•Tumi— Fred H.ilt.rinan, R.
Fourth— J. E. Rfvburn, R.
Finn—A. C. Hariner, K. .v. ,"
Sixth—John ii. Robinson, R.
Seventh - living P. Waujjiier, R.
Ei«hih—VV, S. Kirkuairick; R.
Ninth— C. J. Erilman. D.
Tenth— Marriott litusius, li.
Eleventh— A. Scrantoii, K.
Twelltii—John K.
Thirteenth— Charles tl. Bruinm, R.
Fourteentn —E. M. Wyoiner. K.
Fifteenth-Mnon B. Wright, R.
Sixteenth— Fred C. Leonard, R.
" Seventeenth—M. 11. li.nlp. R.
-£is;hieeiitli'—Thad. M. Million. R.
Nineieenth—J'eier II- StrabuiKer, R.
Twentieth—J. D. Hicks, R.
Twenty-tii-st—Uau'lb. HMuer, R. .
a Twteiitjr-sectnKt— Jonn lialzell, R.
Twenty-third— \\ . A. Stone, R.
Twenty-rourlh—tiiif si F.Acheson.R
Twenty-fifth— ihuuiasW. I'hilitps, R.
Twenu-iixlli—Matthew Griswolu, R.
Twenty-seventh—Chas. W. Stone. R.
Twenty-eighth— Win. C. Arnold, K.
First Distncl—Melville Bull, li.
Second— Warren U. Arnold, K.
First District—William E;liot, D.
Secoud—W. J. iaibert. D.
Thud— A. C. Latimt-r, D.
Founh-J. S. Wilson. D.
Filth- 1. J, Strait, D. ,
Sixth— J. L. MeLaunn. I>.
Seventh—J. W. btokej,' I). '
Two at Liwii'ti—Juii'u A. Pickler, R.
R. J. Gambio, R.
TKNNESSEK. ' ■'■'"''
First District— W.C. Anderson. R.
Second—il. li. Gibson, R. .
Third— Foster V. Brown, R.
Fourth— Btiiitoii McMillin, D.
Fifth -J. iJ. Kicimrdaon, D.,
Sixth— Joseph E. WashiiiKion, D.
veiltii— .N. N. Cox, D.
Kightii-Johu E. AlcCati, R.
Ninth—J. C. .Mcbeariiion, D.
_Tenth— Josian Patterson, D. ; .!
.- • / : „.. TEXAS. .;»■ • ',' •■■
First District—J. C. Hutcluson, D.
Second—S. D. Cooper, L?.
. Third—C. li. Yoauum, D. "
Fourth—D. B.Culuerson, D.
Fifth— Joseph W. Bailey^ D. '■■'.
Sixth— Jo Abbott, D.
Seveuth— G. C. lVndleton' D.
EiKhih-C. K. Bell, D.
Ninth— Joseph D. buyers, D.
Tenth—Miles Crowley, D.
Eleventh—W. li. Cram, D
Twelltn—G. 11. Nconan, li ■'
Thirteentn-J. V. CockreiU D.
„ . VERMONT. -
First District-li. henry Powirs, R.
Second—William VV. Grout, K.
First District—W. A. Jones, D.
Second— D. Gardner Tyler, v.
Third—Tasewell Ellen. D. ■
Fourth—W. It. AicKeuucy, D.
Finn—Claude A. Swausoii. I).
Sixth- J. Oley, D. .
Seveiiln -S. S. Turner, D
Eighth— E. E. Meredmi. D.
Ninth—James A. Walker, R.
Tenth— Henry St. G. TucKej, D.
Two at Large— limn 11. Doo;.ttle
R.; Samuel C. llyae, R.
First District—B. B. oovetur R.
Second— A. G. Liayton. R.
Third—James H. Hulniij, R.
Warren Aiiiier, R.
First— Henry A. Cooper, It.
Second— X. SauerheiiiiK, R.
Third -Joseph vV. BhbcocK. B.
Theobald U.jen, K.
Fifth—S. S. Barney, R.
Sixth— S. A. Cook, R.
Seventh— Michaei Griffin, R.
Eighth- E. S. Minor, R.
Ninth- Alex Stewart, It.
'leuth— John J. Jenkins, R. . .
_' : m " WYOMING.
. : > F. W. Mondeii, R. • . - ; >
-»* , - : AUIZQXA.
John C. Herndon, D.
Thomas B. Catron, n.
OKI, a no:
Dennis T. Fiyun, R.
Frank J. Cannon, R.
To Our Subsc Ib^rs.
The portrait offer has I een take 1 ad
vantaee of by so many ot our suuscrii «
ers that if will be impossible to -n-liver
some of the pictures at time pn rn.sed
We wish to say to those intending to or
der that pictures must reach us imme
diately if you desire them lor me holi
days. . :;-•;
A i.l?li)»i .->trtt;lC.
At Radicena, in Calabria, a statue of
the Virtiiu, which has sttod quietly for
100 years in the village church, sud.
denly began to move its eyes on the 9th
of September last. The miracle was
seen by all the inhabitants, who took
the statue out that night and carried 11
about in procession, when a strange
halo in the shape of the cross was seen
around the moon. From that day the
Church of the Madonna of tie Moun
tains lias been crowded day and night,
pilgrimages to her are being organized,
girts are pouring In, and air. a ly 50.0 X)
francs in money have been received
The syndic of the town asserts that the
miracle really happen* d, and a «trpnta
tion has started for Kome to lay the
facts be tore the pope. . . .
—i•- . ■
• To Oar . \»l» unoers.
The portrait offer has been taken ad
vantage of by so many of our subscrib
ers that it will t>3 in possible to deliver
some of the pictures at time pr«mis»d.
We wish to say to those Intending to or
der that pictures must reach as mme
diately if you desire tneia for tin hoi.
clays. ■— ' •
Bring* comfort and Improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly Tised. The many, who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
Jess expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pare liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
its excelienca is due to Its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect laxa
tive; effectually cleansing the system,
dispel Ing colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of thw medical
profession because it acts on the Kid
neys. Liver and Bowels without weak
ening there ami it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance. ■<> ::
Syrup of Ft&i is for sal* by all drug
gists in 60c and $1 bottles, but it is ma
fact tired by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name ii prlutedoa every
package, also the name. Syrup of Flea,
and being well Informed, you will not
accept any substitute II offered.
I'ltiitimifMl From First Page.
iist party would regain power, the gov
ernor replied: "1 believe it will, but it
may not be tor some time. 1 do not
know exactly hsw il. will be done. 1
think we will have to do it rich! over
ihnir heads. However, I advocate this
being done in a peaceful manner, if
possible ■ peaceful revolution. Of
course. 1 bt'lii've the ballot is the proper
method t,> be employed, but this lias not
proved efficacious in this state."
The governor said that the women's
Influence in the cities, where it is Kieat
est, was exerted against him. "The
women," he said, •'must be educated to
think for themselves and not be con
trolled oy the money powtr as the men
Tariff Not the C««ise, Says Secre-
tary Doe—Cull Disgusted.
Wasiiixotox. Nov. 7.—As a general
rule nobody occuoyinK a prominent
place in the administration cared to
talk for publication todfty respecting
the election. The single exception was
Assistant Secretary Doe, of the war de
partment, who ha I been fully confident
that his parly would hold its own at
least in his native state of Wisconsin.
He said:
"The election in soin« respects re
minds one very much of that of 1fe74.»
This election wili also be claimed by
the late calamity howlers to be a de
cisive verdict aeainst the tariff reform,
but it is iv fact nothing of the kind.
That is one issue which never will be
solved until a tarift for revenue haa
been given a fair trial."'
Senator Cail, of Florida, when asked
about the result ol yesterday: '-Gone
up: cone rp—when a party has been
advocating: a certain policy during its
experience, and when It goes into power
fails to carry out that policy, it's bure to
suffer defeat."
Prominent Jonrnals of New York
and Other Cities Comment.
New Yokk, Nov. 7.—Of the result of
the voting yesterday, the Eveninir Post
says: "That the Republicans would
carry the Northern elections this year
was generally expected, but the extent
of the victory was not anticipated. The
financial panic of last year, although a
prime factor in the case, is not sufficient
alone to account for it. Business de
pression, whatever may ba its cause,
always lays against the party in power,
but in the present case a deeper gloom
was added by the scandals connected
with the tariff legislation in congress."
In another place the Post says: "The
overwhelming defeat of Hill is the po
litical death and burial of the worst
man in American politics. His giiost
will flit in and out of the senate for the
next two years, but his power for mis
chief is ended. For the lirst time in his
career he stood yesterday solely upon
his character and record and secured a
verdict from the people which wns not
complicated with any other issue."
The Evening Wurld says: "The
Democratic party in the nation today
suffers a somewhat unjust but inevita
ble punishment for the failure to carry
out the man.tates of the people. It was
put in power two years airo to reform
the tariff. It talked and squabbled and
■wrangled about it. It paralyzed busi-r
ness and disturbed iudustrv. It made
everybody uncomfortable and itself un
popular. And Uien it suirendered its
principles at the demand of a gang of
bribed blackmailers in the senate, and
accepted a compromise which the great
mass of the people considered perfid
ious and dishonorable. For its mis
deeds and misfortunes the people have
wreaked ventreauce upon it."
The Commercial Advertiser says:
"The bailie is over. The enemy is
routed. RcDUbiicaiMsrn has triumphed.
Protection will stiil protect, and Tam
many is overthrown. New York city is
free from the galling and infHinbus
yoke of the thieves and thugs who for
>efcn have fattened on her life blood.
To the nation the victorj seems that the
people are opposed to free trade and the
tariff reform of the Chicago platform."
McKiniey Complacent.
COLUMBua, ()., Nov. 7.—Gov. McKin
ley was la his office early consiiierina;
the fact that he was up most of last
nisfht receiving election returns. Being
asked what he thought about the situa
tion, he preferred not to talk. He would
only say:
"Tiie sweeping Republican victories
indicated at this hour are impressive.
They express better than words the re
vised and deliberate judgmeut of the
peooie upon We public questions in
volved in the political contest now
Baker and Handy Take the
V* eekly badge,
The Chess. Checker and Whist club"
lust-night played another game in the
duplicate, whist tourney. The winners
of the we«kly badge were Baker and
Handy. Th« score of the evening was
as follows:
North and South- - ;
Jackson and Puiington.. 173
Baker and Handy. is?
lvesand Zenzius #...'.. 180
Sloltze and Hawkins.. 175
Bixby and Sanders. 17,3
Wetherbee and Williams , 177
Hudson andErwin.......... 185
Potter and Sperrv 174
Mulligan and Willis 161
Toial 1,588
A veraae 176 4-9
East and Weat—
Britfirs, O. U., and Smith 178
Sarpent and Metcalf 174
Fiske and Montsomery 180
Bunn and Briggs 177
Miller and Biitord 1(59
Fetter and Countryman 179
Patterson and Ward 177
Armstrong, R. X., and Howes 166
Armstrong, J. H., and Saver 171
Total 1,571
Averaee 174 5-9
Baker and Handy get the high score
badge, 10 5*9 above average.
Babcock Halts at 243 Bil
Clow proved the winner last night In
the seventh came of the balk line handi
cap tournament, now in progress at
Foley's, Babcock securing only 343 bil
liards. Clow played at scratch 300, and
Babcock at 215. A large audience testi
fied their appreciation of the many
pretty shots that were made by both
men and left well satisfied that they had
witnessed a very interesting game of
billiards. Babcock doubled but three
times, each of them being 10. Clow's
doubles were 20, IS, IS, 26,14, 29, 12, 28,
Tonight Risden, 250, and Binjfham,
225, will cross cues.
Field Day of the Arericnltnral
Notwithstanding the election, the an
nual field day exercises of the state
agricultural school came off as per ar
rangement. A. A. Lane winning the
championship in five' firsts and one
third. The following shows the list of
events together with the results:
One hundred yard dash—X. 11, Me-
Culey first, l*S seconds; VV. E. Field
second. £. O'tiara third.
Putting 16-pouiui snot—A. A. Lane
first; 80 test ten Inches; J. Wilson sec
ond; J. W. Alton, third.
Oue-mileruu— K. K. Clark,first; time.
„5;Q9#- A. Pbillips. second; J. Wilson,
third. >-'
Tiiir of war-Class C. first; defeating
both class A and class U.
Potato race -It. C. Aloertson, first; E.
Porter, second; John ilummel. third.
On« mile bicycle ra.v- P. liurton,
first; fine, «:ll^;- Will Uas.-*. second;
15. liritsis. third.
KiiliniiMC broad jiimi) —A. A. Lane,
first: IS feel 8 iii.-lies; V. Kato. second;
A. L. Kacker, third.
lt''!;iy mile run- Class A, first; lime,
4:<)'> .;; class H. secmrd: class C, third.
Kiiiinhig iiitrh jump—A. A. Lane,
first; 4 feet 7 inches; R. C. Albertson,
second; Andrew Bass, third.
Half-mile run— R. R. (lark, first;
time, 2:2tf>£; (ieoree Crippcn, second;
Jain^s V\ ilhon, third.
Pole vault for heiehr— J. Walters
first; 7 feet 8 inches; Y. Kato. second;
GeorgeCrippen, third.
220~yard dash- A. L. Haecker, first;
"! D|V^; E. H. McCulley, secbird;
W. E. Fiei-i. third.
| Slow bicycle race, 40 rods— P. Burton,
first; Arthur Nelson, second; Will Bass,
third. . . ; ... >
Standing bronti jump—A. a. Lane,
first, 9 feet SK inches; A. Haecker, sec
ond; E. H. ii.ley, thiru.
fa »'«. . ck -titoruo CrlDoen, first, 7
feet io inches; A. L. Haecker, second;
F. Ormond, third.
.-■. Siwidlitic: riiifii jump- A. A. Lane,
second feet 4 inches; A. L. Haecker,
Running hop, step and jnmp-(;eoree
Crjpoen. hrst, 33 feet 2 inches; E. 11.
Itiley, second; A. A. Lane, third.
. Sporting Goods, Club Room Furniture.
Lancest line made. Cat. free. H. Henry
& Co., Chicago. "
I Life=Size $1 -7CiJ
I Crayon Portraits $ Ll3l
3 The size (18 by 22 inches) of these crayon por- 8
I traits is recognized as the most satisfactory. It per- §
I mits of a life-size picture, head and shoulders, and «
'I is larger than is generally offered by portrait houses. 5
4 The price, $1.75, for a fine crayon portrait is cheaper 8
a than ever before offered in the Northwest. Take 5
3 advantage of this great offer NOW. Cut out 1
jjj this Coupon and take or send it to the GL OBE office 3
* with your money. 5
I 8
w &
I Life-Size Portrait! *
.A 18x22 inches, enlarged from a photograph. T*
The Work of the
St. Paul Globe Artists
Will surprise and delight all who entrust their pat
ronage to them. Portraits which sell elsewhere for
$io, $15 and upward are decidedly inferior to the
Globe portraits at
Send the price, $1.75,
together with 50c for
packing and express
charges, by postoftice,
express order or draft
along with the photo
graph to be enlarged in
crayon and the coupon,
and you will receive a
receipt for the same,
and in about three
weeks you will receive
the portrait, EXPRESS
We reserve the right to
decline to make copies
Tom imperfect pictures,
[n such cases we return
Jie money and original
picture at once.
Bring in your photographs of your father,
mother, sister, brother, daughter, son, the precious
baby, the lover, the sweetheart, or a photo of your
self and have an enlarged crayon portrait, size 18x22
inches (glass measure) made by the GLOBE artists.
$1.75 pays the bill, and in two or three weeks the picture
will be finished. Remember, no frames forced upon
the buyer. You're at liberty to purchase your frames
anywhere. You're not dealing with an irresponsib c
agent, but with A GREAT DAILY PAPER that wilJ
see that every one is satisfied or money refunded.
Address The Globe Art Department,
Harlem Kvents.
HAni.Kii, 111., Nov. 7.—First race,
seven furlongs — The Distiller won.
San Salvador second, - Outcry third,
Tune. 1:35K-
Second race, mile — Constant won.
Damask second. Orbit third. Time,
Third race, five and a half furlongs—
J>inette won. Mainstay second/Souvenir
lliinl. Time. 1:12. _
Fourth race, mile — Simrock won.
■Snowball second. Silver hill third.
Time, 1:48%.
FilHi race, seven —*scon» VV
won, Gleimiu. sec'iini \',in Zant lii'.rO.
Time, 1:34.
On Oakley Irack.
Oaki.kv, (>., N,.v. 7.-First race, mile
and asixl^enlti —WilUrd won, Shaw-jee
second, lloyt third. Time, 1:40%.
Second race. six furlongs-(ilen Lilly
won, Valkyrie second, liuinche Kenny
thud. Time, 1:17.
Third race, seven farlones—Promen*
ade won, Tne Ironnlnster second, l^u»
casta third. Time, l:-M)%.
Fourth race, mile and a sixteentn —
Shield Bearer won, Whiff second, Holl
ywood third. Time, 1:42#.
Fifth race, six turluiiiia— Touch Tim
ber won, Victorious fecund, lout third.
Time, 1:19.
Cleansed, purified, and beautified by C'ltici.ra
•—\_ Soap, greatest of skin purifier* and
|Ji»L"3 beaatmer», as well as piirrit and
» -?4sX sweetest of toilet and nursery c caps.
/^gSnL Oii'y cure for pirnplrs and blacjt.
I /~A>vA heads, becaune the only preventive
' £r\/SQ °* 'arTllllat'oß and ''log^iiif oi the
*—* pores, tii>- ramie of most compiex*
tonal disiiguratioiia. bold everywhere.
Call at the Globk of
fice, corner Fourth and
Cedar, with a coupon,
leave your photograph,
pay $1.75, get a receipt,
and in about three
weeks the portrait will
be delivered to you.
Satisfaction guaran
teed or money cheer
fully refunded.
These Portraits
Are Just the Thing
Mm Christmas Presents.
'L mm mm Birthday Presents.
■ ff 1 [ Holiday Presents,
I \*t f 1 Anniversary Presents.
6 .

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