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About Western news-Democrat. (Valentine, Neb.) 1898-1900 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1898)
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Results of Election Throughout
CON&EESS VERY CLOSE
Official Count May Be Necessary in
Republicans Claim Fafe Majorities in
Both Houses Democrats Gain a
Number of Scats in the Lower
Branch Roosevelt la Chosen Gover
nor of New York Pingree Is IJe-
elcctccl in Michigan Scofield "Wins
All the States of the Union , exclusive-
Maine , Oregon and Vermont , and the
territories of New Mexico , Oklahoma and
'Arizona , held elections Tuesday. The
following Slates elected Governors : Cali
fornia , Colorado , Idaho , Kansas , Michi
gan , Minnesota , Massachusetts , Now
lYork , New Hampshire , New Jersey , Ne
braska , Nevada , North Dakota , Pennsyl
vania , South Dakota , North Carolina ,
Tennessee , Texas , Wisconsin and Wyo
Delaware , Florida , Illinois , Indiana ,
Iowa , Missouri , Montana , North Care
lina. Ohio and Utah elected minor State
Connecticut , California , Idaho , Illinois ,
Iowa , Kentucky , Michigan , Minnesota ,
Missouri. Montana , Massachusetts , New
York , New Hampshire , New Jersey ,
North Carolina , Nebraska , Nevada , New
Mexico , Pennsylvania , South Dakota ,
THEODORE . .
Elected Governor of New York.
JCennessre , Texas , Utah , Virginia , Wash
ington , Wisconsin. Wyoming and Wes
[ Virginia i-hvied State Legislatures.
All the Stati-s except Maine , Oregoi
and Vermont elected Congressmen. Out
side the Gubernatorial election in Ne\
iYork , interest , from a national stand
point , centered in the Congressional elec
Incomplete returns up to midnight Wee
QCBday indicated that tie Republicans ha
retained control of the national House o
Representatives by a greatly reduced si.
though probably safe majority. The elec
tion of Republican Legislatures in severe
States classed as doubtful insures a R (
publican majority in the United State
Senate after March 4 , 1899.
Roosevelt's majority over Van Wye
for Governor of New York is about 20
000. Van Wyck carried Greater NOT
York by nearly 85,000which was ovei
come by Roosevelt's majority north of th
Harlem river of about 105,000.
Stone becomes Governor of Pennsylva
nia by a plurality of nearly 125,000. Go\
Pingree , with the aid of the fusionists
carried Michigan by about 80,000. Line
fusionist , is probably elected Governor o
Minnesota. Scofield ran considerably be
hind his ticket , but is elected Governor o
Wisconsin by a safe majority. The Dem
ocratic managers concede the election o
the Republican ticket in Indiana by abou
Party Pluralties by States.
Delaware " 2,000
Maryland In doubt.
New Hampshire 10,000
New Jersey 12,000
New York 18,000
North Carolina 30,00
North Dakota 5,000
Rhode Island 15,000
South Carolina 35,00
South Dakota 3,500
H Vermont 35,000
Ho Virginia 15,00
o West Virginia Small.
H I Wisconsin 30,000
Election held previous to Tuesday.
PRESIDENT CASTS HIS VOTE.
Traveled from Washington to Cantoi
to Discharge the Duty.
President McKinley and party arrivei
In Canton at 9:25 Tuesday morning
and was at once driven to the Bar
ber residence. The President then walk
cd to the polling place , dismissing thi
carriage. There was a crowd to gree
him nil the way , but there was no for
maJ demonstration. The President start
cd bat-1 ; to Washington the same after
SENATE AND HOUSE.
Estimated Make-Up of the Two Na
tional Legislative Bodies.
The following table shows the composi
tion of the next House of Representatives
as indicated by the returns up to midnight
Stntes. gressmen. Rep. Dem. Top.
Alabama 0 . . . 0
Arkansas 6 . . . G
California 7 6 1
Colorado 2 . . . 2
Connecticut 4 4
Delaware 1 1 . . .
Florida 2 . . . 2
Georgia 11 . . . 11
Idaho 1 1
Illinois 22 15 7
Indiana 13 9 4
Iowa 11 11 . . .
Kansas 8 6 1 1
Kentucky 11 1 10
Louisiana 0 . . . 6
Maine 4 4 . . .
Maryland 6 4 2
Massachusetts 13 10 3
Michigan 12 12
Minnesota 7 7 . . .
Mississippi 7 . . . 7
Missouri 15 3 12
Montana 1 1 . . .
Nebraska 6 2 . . . 4
Nevada 1 1
New Hampshire 2 2 . . .
New Jersey 8 6 2
New York 34 16 18
North Carolina 9 . . . 8 1
North Dakota" 1 1
Ohio . ' 21 15 6
Oregon 2 2
Pennsylvania 30 20 10
Rhode Island 2 2
South Carolina 7 . . . 7
South Dakota 2 2
Tennessee 10 2 8
Texas 13 1 12
Utah 1 . . . 1
Vermont 2 2
Virginia 10 . . . 10
Washington 2 2
Wisconsin 10 10 . . . -
Wyoming 1 1
Totals 337 183 166 8
The States which chose Legislatures
Tuesday apparently will choose United
States Senators as follows :
N'ew Jersey Republican.
NTew York Republican.
North Dakota Republican.
Wesi Virginia Republican.
In the Senate the members will stand
: hus :
Populists and silver men 8
Republican majority , 16.
TEN SLAIN AT THE POLLS.
Election Riot at Phoenix , S. C. , Leads
to "Wholesale Murder.
Ten negroes are dead as a result of the
election riots at Phoenix , S. O. The ne
groes threaten to make a desperate fight
to avenge the death of their fellows.
The- trouble at Phoenix began -with an
effort to prevent several negroes from vet
ing. J. R. Tolbert , Federal collector at
Charleston , whose home is at Phoenix ,
entered into the discussion and declared
the men must not be disfranchised. He
directed the negroes to deposit their bal
lots in a separate box. This action anger
ed Bose Bthridge , an authorized poll man
ager , and he vigorously objected. Blows
were struck and then some one in a group
of negroes shot and killed Ethridge.
The shooting \vas returned and five ne
groes were wounded , among them Thomas
Tolbert , son of the collector. The negroes
took to their heels , but eleven of the crowd
were captured. The prisoners were taken
to Rehoboth , where a crowd of angry
HAZEN S. PINGREE.
Re-elected Governor of Michigan.
whites shot and killed many of the pris
oners. A number of conservative white ;
tried to save the negroes , but were swop
Ballot Machines Again Used.
For the second time in the history o ;
Rochester , N. Y. , ballot machines wer <
used. On the previous occasion mucl
trouble was experienced in operating th <
machines , but this time there was n <
trouble whatever. It required just hal :
a minute to vote a split ticket on the ma
chines and but a couple of seconds t <
vote a straight ticket. The polls wer <
closed at 5 o'cli-ck , and a half hour late ;
the result of the vote in the entire cit ]
was known in the newspaper offices' .
Mr. Cleveland Votes I-'arly.
Ex-President Grover Cleveland was
one of the first men who visited the poll !
at Princeton , N. J. , and cast his vote be
fore most Princetonians had breakfast
Promptly at S o'clock , arm in arm wit !
Bayard Stockton , Democratic candidate
for State Senator , he walked into thi
voting booth and asked for a ballot
Benjamin Harrison Votes.
Ex-President Harrison , who lives ii
the Second Ward at Indianapolis , ar
rived at the voting precinct at 10 o'clocl
and took his place in the line of voters
waiting to be admitted to the booths
there being but three at each precinc
and each voter taking his turn to enter
The former President was in the bootl
only a few moments.
John Anderson , colored , was lynche <
by a mob at Lafayette , Ala. , for the mur
der of Charles Holmes. It has since beei
learned that Anderson was innocent.
Col. Roosevelt , Republican , is elect
Governor of New York by about 20,0
plurality. The Democrats carried elevi
counties as against only one two yea
ago , and Greater New York gave V :
Wyck 85,000 majority. As compan
with the election of 1896 , when Black d
featcd Porter , this shows a Republic :
loss of from 190,000 to I9o,000. Rees
velt cam to the Harlem river with lOi
000 plurality , and Van Wyck had but Si
000 in Greater New York with which
meet it. The vote outside the city sho\
that Roosevelt lost 61,000 as compan
with Black. In the city his vote was 6 ]
000 smaller than Black's. In the count !
districts Van Wyck ran about 20,000 ai
in the city about 51,000 ahead of Porter.
The next congressional delegation fro
Michigan will be Republican , Congres
men Todd and Brucker , Democrats , b
ing succeeded by Washington Gardn
and J. W. Fordney. Gov. Pingree hi
been re-elected by a plurality of 70,00
The vote throughout the State was ligh
and , although the Governor was badly ci
at many points , his Democratic frieni
rallied to his support with more thr
enough votes to offset the Republican d
fection. Of the thirty-two State Senate :
the Democrats elected five and possib
six. In the House they will have fii
votes , while eight others are in doubt. Tl
Republicans will have a majority <
eighty-seven and a majority on joint ba
lot of 104.
Iowa voters elected the Republican cai
iidates in the eleven congressional di
tricts of the State , the safe ones by swee ]
ing and almost unlooked-for majoritie
ind the few who had contests on the
iands by increased pluralities , except i
) ne district. Major John F. Lacey , men
jer of Congress , defeated Gen. James I
iVeaver by a plurality of 1,234 , a gain c
53 over his plurality in 1896. The Sixt
listrict was the central battle ground du :
ng the campaign. The Republican Stal
: icket will have about 60,000 majorit ;
Che falling off in the vote is about 15 1
L8 per cent as compared with 1896. Fi
sionists suffered from this cause.
John Lind , silver Republican , wit
Democratic and gold Populist indorsi
nent , who , a few years ago , as a Republ
: an , represented a Minnesota district i
he national Congress , has a large ph
ality in the State over Eustis , Rep. Th
est of the Republican ticket has bee
ihosen. All seven Republican Congress
nen have been elected. The Legislatur
vill be Republican , but not by so great
najority as at first thought. Seventj
even Republicans are known to have bee
Nearly complete returns from abou
tighty counties of the ninety-two in Ii
liana emphasize the Republican victor
ind indicate that the majority on th
State ticket will be in the neighborhood c
.5,000 , that the Republicans have carrie
light certainly and possibly nine out c
he thirteen congressional districts , an
lave elected a majority in both branche
> f the General Assembly and will centre
hat body on joint ballot by from twent
o twenty-five votes.
The latest returns from the Ninth cor
jressional district indicate that Mordect
kVilliams , Democrat , of Catlettsville , hn
lefeated the incumbent , Samuel Pugl
Republican , of Vanceburg , by a majorit
> f about 180. This gives the Democrat
en of the eleven Congressmen from Ker
ucky , a gain of three Congressmen fo
: he Democrats in the State. The Fiftl
Eighth and Ninth are the districts tha
iomersaulted into the Democratic camp.
The election returns received Wednes
lay bear out the regular Republican gai
> f 9 per cent. From the rate of gains i
s clear that the plurality for Kinnej
3ep. , lor Secretary of State , will be eve
i5,000. The bitter fight made on persons
grounds against J. E. Blackburn , Reput
ican candidate for Food Commissione ]
ihows in the returns from the country , es
> ecially in the butter-making districts o
he Western Reserve.
The Republicans made a sweep in Kar
: as , electing seven of the eight Congress
nen. This is a gain of five Republica :
Congressmen. The Republican Stat
icket is elected by from 6,000 to 10,00
najority. Before the farmers were hear
rom , Republicans conceded victory to th
'usionists. Leaders of both parties ar
mable to account for the heavy Republi
: an gains throughout the agricultural dis
Late returns from over the State hav
iwelled the Republican majority. Spalc
ng , Republican nominee for Governoi
jets the largest vote. Returns show tha
wenty-one out of thirty-one Senators ar
Republican , while in the House fifty-fou
Republicans of sixty-two have been elecl
; d. This gives the Republicans fifty-si :
najority on joint ballot.
The entire fusion State ticket , heade
> y Charles S. Thomas , Dem. , for Go %
rnor , is elected by a majority approximal
ng about 50,000. This is by far the larg
> st majority ever given a candidate fo
Governor in Colorado. The Republican
von in only the eastern part of the State
Due fusionists have an overwhelming ma
ority in the Legislature.
Returns of ten ouc of thirteen countie
if Wyoming give Frank W. Mondell , Re
mblican candidate for Congress , 1,59
najority ; DeForrest Richards , Republ :
: an , for Governor , 1.200 ; the rest of th
state ticket , 500. The Republicans hav
ifty out of fifty-seven members of th
state Legislature on joint ballot.
Virginia will have a solid Democrati
lelegation in the next House by majori
ies sufficiently large to preclude any COD
ests for Democratic seats before th
louse. The returns so far received giv
Rhea 1,253 , and no material change i
expected in these figures.
The Republican State ticket , -with th
exception of Secretary of State and tw
Supreme Court judges , is elected by 10,00
ir 15,000. Four Republicans , one fusion
st and two Democrats are elected to COD
Estimating from incomplete returns ,
Illinois Democrats have probably elected
seventy-three members and Republicans
eighty , leaving a Republican House ma
jority of seven. For the Senate the Dem
ocrats have elected sixteen members , the
Republicans thirty-four and the Potmlists
one , giving a Republican majority of sev
enteen. The Republicans will probably
have a majority of twenty-three or twen
ty-four on joint ballot. The average plu
rality for the Republican State ticket is
about 30,000. The Democrats elect eight
Congressmen out of a delegation of twen
The complete vote of the State , with
four counties missing , gives Stone , Rep. ,
455,782 ; Jenks ; Dem. , 337,783 ; Swallow ,
Pro. and honest government , 124,437 , a
plurality for Stone of 122,089 , which will
be increased to about 125,000 by the com
plete returns. The total vote in the State
will approximate 950,000.
Returns by counties Wednesday night
indicated a scaling off of Republican
gains , making the State ticket in doubt
and so close that the official count may
be required. The Legislature is probably
Republican on joint ballot.
Wisconsin elects a Republican Governor
by 30,000 plurality , the remainder of the
State ticket by about 10,000 more , ten
Republican Congressmen , thirty-one out
of thirty-three Senators and eighty-one
out of 100 Assemblymen.
Almost complete returns give Phillips ,
Rep. , for Governor , a majority of 1,200.
Gamble , Rep. , is elected to Congress by
4,000 , and Burke , Rep. , by 3,500. The
Legislature will have a Republican ma
The Democrats have elected all nine of
their Congressmen , all twelve solicitors ,
forty-four out of fifty State Senators ,
ninety-five out of 120 Representatives and
the State judicial ticket by 30,000.
The fusion ticket is all elected by plu
ralities ranging from 5,000 to 8,000. The
Legislature will be controlled by the fu
RESULTS IN OTHER STATE ? .
Story Told in Paragraphs , as Esti
mated on Early Returns.
Rhode Island re-elects two Republican
Texas went Democratic by a majority
3f 230,000 in a total of 400,000.
Partial returns from Delaware indicate
a complete Republican victory.
Oklahoma elects a Republican Con
gressman and fusion Legislature.
The Republican State ticket and Repub-
Re-elected Governor of "Wisconsin.
lican Congressmen were elected in Coi
Maryland returns indicate the electio
of four Republicans and two Democrat
Montana Democrats won everything i
sight , and will have a large majority i
In South Carolina the Democratic Stat
ticket was elected -without opposition. Th
vote \vas light.
The Democrats swept Alabama , elecl
ing nine Congressmen , eight of whom ar
free silver men.
Florida is solidly Democratic. The Leg
islature will elect a successor to Unitet
States Senator Pasco.
New Jersey elects a Republican GOT
ernor and Legislature by about 10,00
plurality. Two of the eight Congressmei
Almost complete returns from Wash
ington indicate the election of two Re
publican Congressmen and the Republicai
ticket. Legislature is Republican.
The Democratic State ticket in Tennes
see is elected by a majority of 25,000 , am
eight of the ten Congressmen are Demo
crats. Legislature shows a heavy Demo
RETURNS AT "WASHINGTON.
Chief Interest Centered in Congres
In Washington intense interest wa
manifested in the election returns. Th
results of the various State and Congres
sional district campaigns , to which s <
much attaches in Washington , attractei
thousands to the bulletin boards in fron
of the newspaper offices. The theater
and clubs received bulletins. The tw <
Congressional headquarters had specia
wires and long distance telephone se'-vici
for those who were figuring up the re
suit of the battle for the control of thi
next House of Representatives.
Many of the cabinet officers and highe
officials of the government had gone hem <
to vote , and owing to the absence of thi
President , who traveled to Ohio to deposl
his ballot , there was not the brilliant gath
ering of political notables at the Whit <
House which has assembled there fre
quently upon similar occasions in the past
But the returns were received at thi
White House and closely tabulated. Th <
chief interest , of course , centered in thi
complexion of the next House. Legisla
tion during the coming two years , sup
port of the administration , and man :
hundreds of offices were involved in thi
result , and the returns from the close dis
tricts were eagerly scrutinized by thi
Congressional campaign managers of botl
Lord Aberdeen , at a banquet in Ottawa
Cauffda , spoke eloquently in praise of thi
List as Compiled from Returns Up
1 Taylor , D. G Baukhead. D.
2 Stallings , D. 7 Burnett , D.
3 Clayton , D. 8 Wheeler , D.
4 Robbins , D. 0 Underwood , D.
5 Brewer , D.
2 Bell , P. 1 Shafnrta , S. R ,
, CONNECTICUT. .
1-Henry , R. 3 Rnssell , R-
2-Sperry , It. 4 Hill , It.
At largo J. H. Hoffecher :
1 Sparkman , D. 2 Davis , D.
At large James Gunn D.-po
1 Mann , R. 12 Cannon , R.
Ii Lorlmer , R. 13 Warner , R.
3 Foster , D. 14 Graff , R.
4 Cusack , D. 15 Marsh , R.
5 Noonan , D. 16 Williams , D.
G Boutell , R. 17 Caldwell , D.
7 Foss , R. 18 Jett , D.
8 Hopkins , R. 19 Crowley , D.
9 Hltt , R. 20 Williams , D.
10 Prince , R. 21 Rodenberg , R.
11 Reeves , R. 22 Smith , R.
1 Hcmenway , R. 8 Cromer , R.
2 Miers , D. 9 Landls , R.
8 Zenor , D. 10 Crumpacker , R.
4 Griffith , D. 11-Steele , R.
5 Doubtful. 12 Doubtful.
6 Watson , R. 13 Brick , R.
7 Overstreet , R.
1 Hedge , R. 7 Hall , R.
2 Lane , R. 8 Hepburn , R.
3 Henderson , R. 9 Mci'herson , R ,
4 Haugen , R. 10 Dolliver , R.
5 Cousins , R. 11 Thomas , R.
At large Bailey , R.
1 Curtis , R. 5 Calderhead , R ,
2 Bowersock , R. 6 Reeder , R.
3 Rldgeley , F. 7 Long , R.
4 Miller , R.KENTUCKY.
1 Wheeler , D. 7 Settle , D.
2 Alien , D. 8-Gilbert , D.
3 Rhea , D. 9 Doubtful.
4 Smith , D. 10 Doubtful.
5 Turner , D. 11 Boerlng , R.
0 Berry , D.
1 Meyer , D. 4 Brazil , D.
2 Davey , D. 5 Baird , D.
3 Broiissard , D. 6 Robertson , D.
1 Reed , R. 3 Burleigh , R.
2 Dingley , R. 4 Boutelle , R.
1 Lawrence , R. 8 McCall , R.
2 Glllett , R. 9 Fitzgerald , D.
3 Thayer , D. 10 Naphen , D.
4 Weymouth , R. 11 Sprague , R.
5 Knox , R. 12 Levering , R.
6 Moody , It. 13 Greene , K.
7 Roberts , It.
1 Corliss , R. 7 Weeks , R.
2 Smith , It. 8 Fordney , R.
3 Gardner , R. 9 Bishop , It.
4 Hamilton , 11. 10 Crump , R.
o Smith , It. 11 Mesick , R.
6 S. W. Smith. R. 12 Shelden , R.
1 Tawney , It. 5 Fletcher , R.
2 McCleary , R. G Doabtful.
3 Heatwole , R. 7 Eddy , R.
4 Stevens , ' R.
1 Allen , D. 5 Williams , D.
2 Speight , D. G Love , D.
3 Catchings , D. 7 Henry , D.
4 a. . F. Fox , D.MISSOURI.
1 Lloyd , D. 9 Clark , D.
2 Rucker , D. 10 Bartholdt , R.
3 Daugherty , D. 11 Joy , It.
4 Cochran , D.-P. 12 Pearce , R.
5 Cowherd , D. 13 Robb , D.
6 DeArmond , D. 14 Vandiver , D.
7 Cooney , D. 15 Beiiton. D.
8 Bland , D.
At large A. J. Campbell I
1 Burkett , R. 4 Doubtful.
2 Mercer , R. 5 Doubtful.
3 Robinson , F. G Green , P.
At large F. G. Newlands Sil. Rei
Clarke , R. Sulloway , R.
1 Loudenslager , R. 5 Stewart , R.
2 Gardner , R. G Parker , R.
3 Howell , R. 7 Daly , D.
4 Solomon , D. 8 Fowler , R.
1 Scudder , D. 18 Ketchum , R.
2 Fitzgerald , D. 19 Livingstone , D.
3 Drlggs , D. 20-Glynn , D.
4 Fischer , D. 21 Stewart , R.
5 Wilson , D. 22 Littauer , R.
G May , D. 23 Emerson , R.
7 Muller , D. 24 Chlckerlng , R.
8 Riordan , D. 25 Sherman , R.
9 Bradley , D. 26 Ray. R.
10 Cummings , D. 27 Drlscoll , R.
11 Sulzer , D. 28 Payne , R.
12 McClellan , D. 29-Gillott , R.
13 Levy , D. 30 Wadsworth , R.
14 Astor , D. 31 O'Grady , R.
15 Ruppert Jr. , D. 32 Ryan , D.
16 Underbill , D. 33 Alexander , R.
17 Tompkins , R. 34 Hoker , It.
M large B. E. Spaldlng R
1 Shattuc. R. 12 Lentz , D.
2 Bromwell , R. 13 Norton , D.
3 Brenner , D. 14 Kerr. R.
4 Gordon , D. 15 Van Voorhls , R.
5 Meekison , D. 1C Danford , R.
G Brown , R. 17 Anderson. D.
7 Weaver. It. IS Tayler. R.
8 Lybrand. R. 19 Die' : . R.
9-Southard , It. 20 Phillips , R.
10 Morgan , R. 21 Burton , R.
11 - , R.OREGON.
1 Tongue , R. 2 Moody , R.
1 Bull , R. 2 Capron , R.
1 Elliott , D. 5 Hanler , D.
2 Talbort , D. G Norton , D.
3 Latimer , D. 7 Stokes , D.
4 Wilson , D.SOUTH
At large Burke , R. At large Gamble , R
1 Brownlow , R. 6 Gaines , D.
2 Gibson , R. 7 Cox , D.
3 Moon , D.-P. 8 Sims , D.
4 Snodgrass , D. 9 Peirce , D.
5 Richardson , D. 10 Garrack , D.
1 Ball , D. 8 Lanhan , D.
2 Cooper , D. 9 Burleson , D.
3 DeGraffenreid , D. 10 Hawley , R.
4 Sheppard , D. 11 Kleburg , D.
5 Bailey , D. 12 Slayden , D.
G Burke , I ) . 13 Stephens , D.
7 Henry , D.
i.t large Roberts D.
1 Powers , R. 2 Grout , R.
1 Jones , D. 6 Otey , D.
2 Young , D. 7 Hay. D.
3 Lamb , D. 8 Rlxey , D.
4 Epes , D. 9 Rhea. D.
5 Swanson , D. 10 Quarles , D.
At large Cush'n. R. At large Jones , R.
1 Cooper , R. G Davidson , R.
2 Dahle , R. 7 Esch. R.
3 Bnbcock. It. S-MIner , It.
4 Otjen. R' 9 Stewart , R.
5 Barney , R. 10 Jenkins , R.
At large Grow , R. At large Davenp't.R
1 Blngham , R. 15 Wright , R.
2 Adams Jr. . R. 16 Packer. R.
3 Wm. McAleer , D. 17 Polk , D.
4 Young , R. 38 Mahon , D.
5 Harmer , R. 19 Zeigler , D.
6 Butler , R. 20 Throop , R.
7 Wanger , R. 21 Jack , R.
S Barber , D. 22 Dalzell , R.
9 Ermentrout , D. 23 Graham , R.
10 Brosius , R. 24 Acheson , R.
11 Connell , R. 25 Showalter , R.
12 Davenport , D. 26 Higglns , R.
13 Ryan , D. 27 Slbley. D.
14 Olmstead , R. 28 Hall , D.
1 Smith , D. 4 Denny , D.
2 Baker , R. 5 Mudd , R.
3 Wachter , R. G Parro , a , _ ;
STATES THAT VOTED *
NAMES OF OFFICES k
HAVE OEEN FlLLliD.
Three Held Elec- <
4.11 of the States but
Chose Only *
Minor Officers - (
All the Stales ,
and Mamo held elec-
Oregon , list of the.
Following is a
States and territories ,
offices which have been filled :
Alabama Nine Congressmen.
Arizona-Delegate to Congress.
knd other State officers : two Congressmen
1 ConScut-Four Congressmen and both
of the Legislature.
cSfornfa-Governor. Lieutenant GOT.
of State , Comptroller ,
General , Surveyor
Treasurer era seven Congressmen aod both branches
Treasurer , Auditor oj
and a Congressman.
of tr *
Supreme Court , Railroad Commissioners
two Congressmen. (
Georgia Eleven Congressmen.
- and LegJ
other State officers : Congressman
Islature. , , . . J J \
Illinois-Treasurer , SuPerinJe ° University ?
Public Instruction , trustees i
of Illinois and twenty-two Congressmen
Indiana-Secretary of State.
Treasurer and other State officers ; thirteen ! ,
Iowa-Secretary of State Auditor , Treaa
urer and other State officers , eleven Con
gressmen and Legislature.
Kansas Governor , Auditor , Treasurer and
Kentucky Eleven Congressmen and
Louisiana Six Congressmen.
Michigan Governor , Lieutenant Gover
nor , Secretary of State. Auditor General ,
Attorney General , State Treasurer and otln
twelve Congressmen and
er State officers ,
Minnesota Governor , Lieutenant Gover
nor , Secretary of State , Auditor , Treasurer.
Attorney General , seven Congressmen
Missouri Judges of the Supreme Court.
State Superintendent of Public Schools , ,
Railroad Commissioner , fifteen Congress
men and Legislature. '
Montana Chief justice , associate Just'ce ,
and clerk of the Supreme Court , one Congressman - *
gressman and Legislature.
Mississippi Seven Congressmen , constitu
tional amendment giving levee commission
ers power to cede levees , etc. , to the United
1 Massachusetts Governor , Lieutenant
Governor , Secretary of State , Treasurer ,
lAudltor , Attorney General , thirteen Con
gressmen and both branches of the Loglsla-
I Maryland Six Congressmen.
I Nev\ York Governor , Lieutenant Cover-
Jior. Set-rotary of State , Comptroller , Treas
urer. Attorney General , engineer and sur
veyor , thirty-four Congressmen and both ,
branches of the Legislature.
Maryland Sis Congressmen.
New York Governor , Lieutenant Cover *
per , Secretary of State , Comptroller , Treas
urer , Attorney General , engineer and sur } 4
veyor. thirty-four Congressmen and both , |
brunches of the Legislature.
New Hampshire Governor , two Congress
men. Councilors and both branches of
New Jersey Governor , eight Congress'- *
men and both branches of the Legislature. }
North Carolina Judges of the Supeaop
Court , solicitors , members of the Assem * lT
and nine Congressmen. |
Xi'briska. Governor , Lieutenant Govern -
n rin 1 ofler State officers , six Congress
men : unl Leg slature.
Ni'vailn Governor , one Congressman and'
Li"-lil ! n re.
NVw Alexico Delegate to Congress and !
North Dakota Governor , Lieutenant GovJ
ernor and other State officers and one Con
Ohio Secretary of State , judges of the
Supreme Court , members of the Board of
Public "Works , clerk of the Supreme Court ,
Oalry and Food Commission and twenty-
Oklahoma Delegate to Congress.
Pennsylvania Governor , Lieutenant Gov <
; rnor , Secretary of Internal Affairs , Judge
> f the Superior Court , Kepresentatlve-at-
L > arge , twenty-eight Congressmen and Leg-
Rhode Island Two Congressmen.
South Dakota Governor , Lieutenant Govw
; rnor , Secretary of State and other officers ,
: wo Congressmen and Legislature.
South Carolina Governor and State offl-
: ers , seven Congressmen.
Tennessee Governor , three State Rall-
oad Commissioners , ten Congressmen and
Texas Governor , Lieutenant Governor ,
Attorney General and other officers , thlr-
een Congressmen and Legislature.
Utah Supreme judge , one Congressman
Virginia Ten Congressmen and a few va-
ancles Jn the General Assembly.
Washington Two Congressmen and Leg *
"Wisconsin Governor , Lieutenant Gover-
lor , Secretary of State , etc. , ten Congress
men and Legislature.
Wyoming Governor , Secretary of State ,
ne Congressman and LeglslatRre
West Virginia Four Congressmen , one-
alf State Senators and
Senators are to be elected by the Legis-
itures in twenty-three States. Mary-
md , Mississippi , Ohio. Oregon , Rhode
sland , "Virginia and Vermont have al-
eady elected their Senators. The StSr
aat have chosen
Legislatures that Tv
articipate in the election of United
tates Senators at their coming sessions
re Maine , which had already elected a'
egislature ; California , Connecticut , Del-
ware , Florida , Indiana , Massachusetts ;
lichigan , Minnesota , Missouri , Montana ,
Nebraska , Nevada , New Jersey , New'
'ork , North Dakota , Pennsylvania , Ten-
essee , Texas , Utah , Washington , West
'irginia , Wisconsin and Wyoming. Thla
lakes a total of thirty-one new Senators
> r the Fifty-sixth Congress. Those al-
jady elected are Louis E. McComas ,
laryland ( Ptep. ) ; Hernando De Soto
Eoney , Mississippi ( Dem. ) ; Marcus A
[ anna , Ohio ( Rep. ) ; Joseph Simon , Ore
3n ( Rep. ) ; Nelson W. Aldrich , Rhode Is-
nd ( Rep. ) ; Redfield Proctor , Vermont
Sep. ) , and John W. Daniel , Virginia
Dem. ) .
Alabama , Arkansas , Georgia , Maine
regon , Rhode Island and Vermont had'
revious to Tuesday , already elected State
Ecers this year. New Governors have
Ben elected in California , Colorado , Con-
ecticut , Idaho , Kansas , Massachusetts
[ ichigan , Minnesota , Nebraska , Nevada'
ew Hampshire. New Jersey , New York'
orth Dakota , Pennsylvania , South Caro-
na , South Dakota , Tennessee , Texas
Wisconsin and Wyoming-twenfy-ono
tates in all.
Col. Br.van Votes at Home.
Colonel William J. Bryan of the Tnirdi
: ebraska arrived at his home in Lincoln ,
a the morning of election day and lost }
o time in depositing a ticket in the ball -
' l ; ? ! ha , * not registered , but the.
Clerk had his
iry certificate made out
nd ready for him wlien he called.
The mining plant owned by New Yorfc
irties on the Cora Latta lease , two Njlea
ist of Joplin , Mo. , caught fire and 'wV *
.tally . destroyed. The fire exploded thi ? .
pounds of giant powder , which tore tha
lathmery and buildings into frasmenta-