Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1910)
Republicans Get Both Represen
tatives In Congress.
Prohibition is Defeated and Homo
Rule Carries Small Woman's
Suffrage Is Swamped,
The winners in Oregon :
Congressman, First district W. C,
Hawley, Mnrion county, Rep.
Congressman, Second district A.
W. LafFerty, Multnomah county, Rep.
Governor Oswald West, Clatsop
Secretary of state F. W. Benson,
Douglas county, Rep.
State treasurer Thoma3 B. Kay,
Marion county, Kep.
Justices of Supreme court, four-year
term Henry J. Bean, Umatilla coun
ty, Rep.; Thomas A. McBride,, Clacka
mas county, Rep., Dem., non-political
justices 01 supreme court, six-year
year term George H. Burnett, Marion
county, Rep.; Frank A. Moore, Colum
bia county, Rep., Dem., non-political
Attorney general A. M. Crawford,
Douglas county, Rep.
Superintendent of public instruction
L. R. Alderman, Lane county, Rep,
State printer Willis S. Duniway,
Multnomah county, Rep.
Commissioner of labor and inspector
of factories and workshops O. P.
Hoif, Multnomah county, Rep.
Railroad commissioner Frank J
Miller, Linn county, Rep.
State engineer John H. Lewis,
Marion county, Rep.
With more than half the vote in the
state counted, Oswald West leads Jay
Bowerman in the contest lor governor
by more than 1,800, and apparently the
estimate made at first indications that
West had been elected by a plurality
of 3,000 to 4,000 will be borne out by
the final count.
The expectations aroused by the
early count as to West's plurality in
Multnomah county have not been ful
filled. Later returns partly closed the
gap between the two, but Bowerman
apparently has no hope of carrying the
county. West will have about 1,000
plurality in Multnomah. The figures
given include 129 of the 182 precincts
of the county, where the count has
been completed, and fair percentages
of the vote cast in all other counties
but Columbia, Curry, Josephine, Kla
math, Lake, Sherman and Wheeler.
With returns in covering fully 80
per cent of the vote cast on the home
rule liquor amendment to the constitu
tion, the measure has a majority in
the state of 3,335. The remaining re
turns will cut this majority down con
siderably and the amendment, if car
ried, will have a small majority, pos
sibly not more than 1,000.
The state at large, outside of Mult
nomah county, has given a substantial
vote against the amendment, but Mult
nomah's majority for it of 5,000 Beems
to have turned back the tide.
Elections under the local option law
were held in 15 counties in Oregon at
the time of the general election and
the reports received therefrom indicate
that five, and possibly six, counties
now dry have gone over to the "wet"
The "dry" counties known to have
voted "wet" are Morrow, Klamath,
Umatilla, Malheur and .Polk, and re
ports indicate that Tillamook, now a
"dry" county, has also voted to restore
the sale of liquor.
It i'b known that Douglas county has
again voted against the saloons and
Linn remains dry by a majority of
more than 500. Clackamas, now
"wet," has refused to change its pol
icy. Josephine county, now "dry,"
has given a majority of only 12 against
the sale of liquor, but it is reported a
contest will be entered in the effort to
throw out the vote in one dry precinct
on account of alleged irregularities.
Coos, now "wet," it is reported, has
voted to oust the liquor dealers, but
the report could not be confirmed.
Lake county remains "wet" by a
majority of about 60.
The home rule bill may reasonably
be expected to have passed, although
the majority for the bill is not as great
as the majority against prohibition.
The vote so far as reported, including
Multnomah county, is yes, 3,157; no,
Very meager returns on other
amendments are in from the state
outside of Portland, but in that city
woman's suffrage has been defeated
two to one and a like majority has
been rolled up against the separate
district measure. Portland has given
strong approval to the Eastern Wash
ington asylum bill, has voted against
a constitutional convention and all
three tax amendments have been fav
ored. The employers' liability bill has
a 'strong lead in Portland, all county
division bills have been disapproved,
but the normal school bills seem to
have carried in the city.
McMlnnvllle Republican and Wet.
McMinnvillo A partial count in
five precincts up to 11 :30 p. m. of
election day gave Hawley 110, Smith,
60, Bowerman 92, West 78, Bean 51,
McBride72, Slater C7, Burnett 86,
King 39, Moore 62, For woman's bu
frago taxpaying amendment 69, against
102: for home rule amendment 93;
against 77; for employers' liability 51;
against 66; for prohibition amendment
89; against 78; for prohibition bill,
41; against 74.
CHEAPER FOOD SOON DUE.
Armour Predicts Early Docline of
Kansas City Charlea W. Armour,
head of the Armour interests here,
aaid that ho believed food prices had
reached their climax and were now on
the down grade.
General food prices aro working
towards a lower basis," he said. "The
cereals are getting down. People aro
going to take advantage of lower
prices and that will have a tendency to
relievo the stringency in meat prices,
T t . fc .
just now soon tno lower prices are
to come, Mr. Armour said ho did not
"But wo welcome the time," ho
said, "for no dealer likes to sell stuff.
at such high prices as pork has been
bringing for several weeks. But when
the packer has to pay 8, 9, 10, and 11
cents for live hogs, what has he to say
Mr. Armour said that if the farmers
would raise better hogs the pork prob
lem in this country would soon bo
Bolved. "Suppose, ho anrued." that
two pounds extra weight were put on
every hog sent to the markets. The
aggregate increase in weight would bo
"If farmers were to work harder for
healthy hogs, much less pork would be
condemned by the United States in
spectors," he said.
RAILROAD STRIKE PENDING,
Southern Pacific Notified That Train
men Would Arbitrate.
San Franicsco Officials of the
Southern Pacific company have been
informed of the desire of the trainmen
of Western roads for a meeting to ar
bitrate their demands for an increase
of wages. The meeting will likely be
held in Chicago about the middle of
The Southern Pacific employs about
1,500 conductors and 3,000 brakemen.
The demand will be for an average in
crease of 10 per cent. The contro
versy of the firemen was settled recent
ly at a meeting in San Francisco.
The engineers of the Western roads
are now polling the men in their or
ganization throughout the West as to
whether a general strike will be called.
Union officials have informed the rail
road company that an answer as to the
strike problem would be giyen at Chi
cago on December 12.
INSULAR AUDITOR HIT AT.
is Suspended by President
Row With General Forbes.
Manila Insular Auditor Clarke has
been suspended by Secretary of War
Dickinson for alleged insubordination
to Governor General, Forbes. Mr.
Clarke was engaged in the investiga
tion of alleged graft at Baguio, the
charge being made that his deputies
were intimidating and otherwise mis
Governor General Forbes ordered an
investigation of their methods. Mr.
Clarke protested, denied the authority
of the governor general and instructed
his deputies to give the investigator
sent by General Forbes no informa
tion. It is understood that Mr. Clarke
alleged that there had been no improp
er expenditures of money at Baguio.
Milwaukee Runs Behind.
Milwaukee, Wis. The Socialist ad
ministration has borrowed another
S160.000 from Milwaukee banks to
meet expenses during November. This
ib the second sum needed since the
funds ran out two months ago. It is
expected that the city willjhave to bor
row another sum before tax money
comes in. Controller Dietz has re
turned to Commissioner Briggs payrolls
for extra work by employes of the de
partment of public works, amounting
to $137.75, with information that the
money cannot be allowed.
Conspiracy is Charged.
Seattle Henry White, of Los An
geles, and C. A. McKenzie and Charles
H. Douerhton. of Seattle, were arrest
ed bv a deputy United States marshal
on indictments returned recently by
the Federal grand jury sitting at Spo
kane. The npn were released under
bonds of $2,500 each. White, Mc
Kenzie and Doughton are charged with
conspiring to defraud the government
hv orcraniziner companies to take over
Alaska coal claims illegally filed upon
by the claimants.
Gomez Threatens to Quit.
Havana La Discussion says a ser
ious political criBis is imminent. Ac
cording to the newspaper, Vice Presi
dent Zavaa. having called upon Presi
dent Gomez to fulfill his pledges made
two years ago to recognize Zayaa as
the nresidential candidate of the Uni
ted Liberal factions and President Go
mez having shown no disposition to keep
the pledge, is reported to have threat
nnnd to disrunt the nartv and even to
resign the vice presidency.
Storm Cuts Off London.
Berlin Heavy snow storms have
ushered in winter throughout Northern
Germany. Snow haa been falling
here, but it waB of a soft variety and
lnffc the streets deen in Blush. Tele-
nhnno nnd teleeranh wires are down to
north and also those communicating
with Bremen. Direct telegraphic con
nection with England is interrupted
and the Bourse was able to communi
cate with London only by means of tel
ephone by way of France.
Federal Finances Good.
Washington The beginning of this
month haB brought an improved condi
tion of government finances showing
a surplus of more than $700,000 aa
against a deficit of $2,500,000 a year
INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT AND
PROGRESS OF OUR HOME STATE
FANCY FRUIT GIVEN FREE.
Thousands of Hood Rlvor Applos Go
East as Advortlsorrmnt.
Portland In order to ndvertiso tho
apples grown in that, district, tho Hood
River Commercial club gave awoy ue
tween 26.000 and 30.000 apples recent
ly. Each apple was wrapped in cotton
and encased in a small pasteboara car
ton ready for mailing.
At Olds. Wortman & King's store,
where the fruit was given free, at
largo booth, there was furnished facili
ties for midline: tables where the ad
dressing could be done and a booth
where stamps were for sale. Muny
mailed the apples from the Btore, while
some took the parcel direct to tho post
office. Several wacon loads of tho
fruit rendv for mailing were taken
from the store to the postofficc.
Thero was also a booth where litera
ture was criven out concerning tho re
sources of the Hood River country
which was prepared ready for mailing
to Eastern friends and relatives, and a
vast amount of the printed matter was
mailed from tho store.
Printed on the paper in which the
apple was wrapped, was information
concerning Hood River valley, signed
by the Hood River Commercial club.
PACKERS TO BRANCH OUT.
Alaska Fishermen's Packing Company
Astoria The annual meeting of the
stockholders of the Alaska Fishermen's
Packing company was held here and
the old board of directors re-elected
The directors at a subsequent meeting
re-elected the officers as follows : W
F. McGregor, president; E. P. Noonan,
secretary; ABtoria Savings Bank,
Tho reports of the various officers
showed that the finances of the com
pany were in excellent condition and
that while on account of the short run
of fish, the pack was less last season
than was anticipated, still, the high
prices prevailing for the crude product
gave excellent returns, with good pro
fits, for the year.
The company has made arrange
ments for the erection of a new can
nery next spring at Koggyung river,
Alaska, where it operated a salting
plant last season. What is known as a
one-line cannery with a capacity of
about 1,200 cases per day, is to be put
up and the intention now is to have
the plant equipped with machinery for
using the sanitary or solderlcss cans.
Bull Bought for $3,350.
Monmouth Ross H. Nelson, of In
dependence, who in May went to Bos
ton to receive a large shipment of Jer
sey cattle which w. K. pun naa se
lected on the Isle of Jersey, has gone
East again to bring to the valley two
carloads of imported and fancy thor-:
oughbred Jerseys for himself and J. B.
Stump, of Monmouth. Among these
are some of the finest bred cows in
A telegram from Mr. Nelson says
that he bought Noble Pier, a fine bull,
for $3,350 at the big sale on Novem
ber 3 at Burr Oak Farm, Shelbyville,
Ky. Noble Pier was a first prize win
ner Jersey and has taken first prizes
wherever exhibited in the United
To Seed Burned-Over Land.
Medford Much of tho ioroat area
that was burned over this summer on
the Crater Lake national reserve will
be''seeded during the winter. The
tracts to be seeded are those which
were formerly covered with brush and
chapparal and which were burned clean
by the fires. In the Ashland reserve
there are 300 acres to be seeded and
800 acres on Cat Hill.
As it is impossible to secure native
seed, the forest service has secured
European varieties, which have been
demonstrated and proved highly satis
factory in this altitude and soil. Pine
from Austria, European larch and
Norway spruce will be sown. All
these trees are of rapid growth.
Prize Fruit to Be Sold.
Medford The Medford Commercial
club has decided to sell the car of ap
ples that captured first prize at the
Vancouver Apple Bhow. Edward Ren
shaw, the grower, turned them over to
tho club. The club decided not to send
the apples to the Spokane show, fear
ing that the previous exhibit and a
leaky roof have endangered the fruit.
J. L. Hooker was appointed by the
club to prepare the district exhibit at
Spokane. NewtonB and Spitzenbergs
will make up the bulk of the display
and Jonathans will be included.
Ashland Reservoir Plans Ready.
Ashland City Engineer Roberts, of
Ashland, haB completed plans for the
new water system and has submitted
them to tho city council. The specifi
cations call for reconstruction of tho
present water system, and an exten
sion to the new addition recently an
nexed to the city. The old reservoir
will be torn out and two largo reser
voirs will be installed. Tho estimated
cost is $160,000. Tho bonds were dis
posed of Borne time1 ago.
Route Does Not Touch Lakovlow.
Lakeview The Oregon Trunk rail
way's declaration of right of way filed
in tho Federal land ollico covers a dis
tance of 28 miles between tho town of
Riley and the Paulino mountains, on
the proposed route between Burns and
Bend, and passes through the northeast
end of Lake county, It will not touch
TAXABLE LAND $0,500,000.
Benton County Richer by $2,000,000
Than Year Ago.
Corvallls Tho tax roll of Benton
county for 1910 is mndo up and will
soon be turned over to tho proper offl-
cals. Tho figures show the totnl taxa
ble property in tho county Is $9,600,
Tho totnl amount for 1909 was $7,'
500.000. an increase of over $2,000,-
nnn Thin increase comes from an in
nriMiao in tho assessment of railroad
and speculative holdings.
Thcso properties horutoforo have been
assessed a very low figure and in some
niimpq wnri novcr assessed, ino sev
eral items as shown aro as follows:
Tillnblo land. $2,249,900; non-tilln
ble land, $4,002,970; farm improve
ments, $366,375; town lots, $1,191,
645; improvements on town lots, $400,'
076: machinery, etc.. $67,000; mcr
rhnmliso. etc.. S184.355: shuros of
stock, $51,540; farm implements,
$48,675; household furniture, $78,'
905: horses and mules, $166,870; cat
tic, $60,130; sheep and 'goats. $13,188;
swine. $3,845; dogs, $1,070: total,
$8,960,514. Railroads and public util
Grand total, $9,500,514.
RAILROADS RUN AT LOSS.
Pacific & Eastern Report Shows
Deficit of $15,400.
Salem Deficit in railroad operation
is shown by the annual report of tho
Pacific Eastern which has just been
filed with the stale railroad commis
aion. The income account and opcrat
ing revenue show a deficit, net, of
$16,400.23. Tho total operating rove
nues are reported as $9,557.69.
D. M. Rohibrough, of Aurora, has
complained to the commission that he
shipped an emigrant car from Burley,
Idaho, to Newbcrg, Or., and ho was
told the charge would be $128, but
when the car arrived he was charged
$198, he alleges. He asks the commis
sion to determine if he can be rebated
for an overcharge in this cubc.
Thomas A. Jenson, of Portland, com
plains that he shipped a piano from
Watertown, S. D., to Portland and
was charged $37.34 for the shipment.
This rate, he asserts, is an outrage.
Zoology Museum forOrcgon.
The department of Zoology in the
university of Urcgon, whose work is
preparatory for students of medicine,
has been instrumental in collecting for
the university a quite extensive mil
seum of comparative anatomy. The
museum contains all sorts of inverte
brates, taken from the Pacific Coast,
and many vertebrate species, including
hsh, reptilea, birds and mammalB.
The department is just now giving es
pecial attention to the collection.
Wheat Track prices: Bluestem,
77frS78c; club, 75c; red Russian, 73c;
valley, 78c; 40-fold, 76c.
Barley Feed, $20(?420.50 per ton.
MillBtuffB Bran, $25 per ton: mid
dlings, $33; shorts, $27; rolled barley.
Hay Track prices: Timothy. Wil
lamette valley, $19Gt,20 per ton; East
ern Oregon, $21(22; alfalfa, new, $15
Q$1G; gram hay, $14.
Corn Whole, $31; cracked, $32 ton.
OatB White, $27U28 per ton.
Poultry Hens, 17c; sprinirs. 15c:
ducks, white, 16c; geese, 11c; tur
keys, live, 20c; dressed. 23(ffi25c:
Bquabs, $2 per dozen.
kgRS Oregon ranch, candled. 40c:
current receipts, 38c; Eastern, 3032c
Butter City creamery, Bolid nack.
36c per pound; prints, 37(37c: out
side creamery, 35(7j36c; butter1 fat,
36c; country store butter, 24(?)25c.
Pork Fancy, 12(ujl2c per pound.
Veal Fancy, 85 to 125 pounds. 12H
13c per pound.
Apples King, 4076c nor box:
Wolf River, 75c(?j$l; Waxen, 86cCj
$1.25; Baldwin, 7Ecff,$1.25; Northern
Spy, 7Bc81.25; Snow. $1.26tf1.60;
Spitzenberg, $1.26(02; Winter Ba
Green Fruits Pcnrs. $1.25fa2 nor
box; grapes, $1.16(01.26; 17c per
basket; cranberries, $8.B0(fr9 ner bar
rel; quinces, $1(01.25 per box; huckle
berries, 6(?,8c per pound; persimmons,
$1.85 per box.
Vegetables Beans. 10(?Mlc nor
pound; cabbage, &lc: cauliflower.
40c$l per dozen; celery, 5080q;
pumpkins, llc per pound; sprouts,
78c; squash, llc; tomatoes, 50
60c per box: carrots. $l1.2fi hun-
dred; parsnips, $1(01.26; turnips, $1.
Onions Oregon, buying price, $1.10
HopB 1910 crop, 1214c: 1909.
nominal; olds, nominal.
Wool Eastern Oregon, 13(?)17c nor
pound; valley, 1719c; mohair, choice.
Cattle Beef steers, good to clioico.
$5.25(06.66; fair to medium, $4.50(0
6; choice spayed heifers. S4.r,(M;,r..
good to choice beef cows, $4.25(4.70;
medium to good beef cows, $3.50(04;
common beef cows, $23.50; bulls,
$3.B04; stags, good to choice, $4ff
4.B0; calves, light, $77.50; henvyl
Hogs Top, $9.25(09.60; fair to me
Sheep Best valley wethers, $3.25(?r
8.50; fair to good wethers, $33.25;
best yearling wothora, $4.25(04 75
beat valley ewcB, $33.60; lambs,'
choice mountain, $5.255.50; choice
valley, $4.76B. I
ESKIMOS DISCREDIT COOK.
Missionaries Got Torso Story of
Wandorlngs In Arctic.
Chicago Dr. Frederick A. Cook la
further discredited in a spocinl' cablo
dispatch to tho Chicago Dully Nowb
from Its correspondent In Coponhng
Tho story is tho first publication of
Knud Rasmussen, tho Danish explorer,
as Bent by him to his wife in Copen
hagen, and now given out by her,
Contained in tho Btory nro purported
statements of Cook's two Eskimo com
panions in tho Polar quest, Itukuauk
and Aplluk, in which they confirm
Commander Robort E. Ponry's chnrgo
tlmt Cook traveled in a clrclo and
never oven approached tho Polo.
RasmuBBcn, in tho Btory, is quoted
as Baying ho did not himself Intervlow
tho man, but that their statements
were taken by tho Rov. Gustav Olson
and Katcket Sochmunn Rosobach, mis
Bionnriea. Tho dispatch to tho Dally News
"Already In 1UU9 when 1 wbb on nn
expedition to Greenland," wrltcB Hub
imiHscn, "thero existed grave doubts
as to whether Dr. Cook roully had
reached the Polo, so I determined to
find out from his two Eskimo compan
ions, I secured their statements
through the missionaries."
mis is tne Btory or tne Eskimos, as
givon in tho dispatch:
" Wo traveled from Annutook with
eight sledges In company with Dr.
Cook, at the first sunshine, February.
From there to EllBmoro wo slept
only onco on the ico. It took four days
to croBB bllsmcro land. Eighteen
duyB out our companions loft us. Wo
then had gone only about 12 English
miles from land.
"Tho ico waa nno anu tncro was no
reason to atop, for anyono who wanted
to go on could do so. Tho 19th day
Dr. Cook took observations with an
instrument he held in his hand and wo
then changed our course westward.
"We left here a lot of food for men
and dogs and one of ua went ahcud to
examine the ico. Ho reported it in
good shapc,,which it waa, but Dr. Cook
looked at it and said it was bad.
"On they way back wo stopped at
open water near tho land. Wo stopped
one day and went over to Ringnas is
land before tho snow had molted
"Ono day I (Apilak) camo upon Dr.
Cook Bitting down and drawing n map,
I looked at it and asked him: 'Whoso
route aro you drawing?'
" 'My own,' replied Dr. Cook.
"But that was a Ho, because ho
drew the map a long way out at bcu,
where he had never been.
"We continued to shoot bears on tho
ice, until we had enough for tho dogs.
Wo do not know how many nights wo
slept on this part of the journey. Tho
Brnull rivera had only begun to break
when we reached Hell's Gate.
"Here as Dr. Cook directed, wo left
our dogs behind, although they were
fat from tho bear meat. Wo hud
crossed tho great sound and had to
push our bout along the ice.
"Dr Cook aaid: Wo will reach
humun beings (Baflinsland) within two
"Wo had slept twice when ho looked
ahead and said he saw a tent, but it
was only a Btono. We kept hunting
ror human beings a long time. Then
we came to an island on which older
birda were reating. We followed tho
ianu past ape bparoo and when our
proviaiona were nearly gone wo rc-
mrneu lowarti uapc &cudon. where wo
arranged for wintering.
"It wuB yet twilight tho who o n cht
anu wo hunt a houso of peat and stone,
just as we do at homo. We cauirht
wairuH, muBk ox and bear for winter.
It wbb a fine autumn and we had made
provisions for the winter. Duri ntr the
dark time we wore inside moat of tho
time making clothes "
Germany's Budget Grows.
Herlin The Nord Deutsche Alliro-
mlcno Zeltung prints tho details of
the budget for 1912, uhowinir cxnend
iturea of 2,924,945,130 marks, approx-'
irnaieiy $iz,uyo,&.id. Tho eatimato
includes for tho army $203,941,844, nn
increase of $20,214,155, of which
amount $1,976,124 is for additiona to
tho pence footing. Tho navy CBtimoto
is $112,639,849, an Increaso of $4,128.-
482. Tho budget requires a loan of
$24,438,982 to balance tho expendi
tures as against $47,962,290 borrowed
to balance the present budget.
In Death's daws, Girl Wins.
Washington. Pa. Totally I irnnrnnt
that danger Burrounded her nnd under
the impression that she wub carrying
water, 11-year-eld Mildred Anderson
tripped along with two paila of nitro
glycerine, which had been prepared
for Bhooting an oil well on tho Com
aron farm near here. Ab alio careless
ly swung tho pails laborcra atood
breathless 100 yards away, fenring
every moment to boo tho child hurled
Into eternity. At a nilint nnmmiiml
from her father tho child Hnfc (tin nnlln
down and was taken out of danger.
Suffragists Storm King.
BrUBBela An extraordinary dnmnn.
Btrutlon took place In tho streets hero
ub King Albert drove to tho pulnco of
tho nation to open parliament. A mil
lion slips of paper, bearing a demand
for UniVCrSuI SUfTrntro. nlnrmml Mm
royal cortege and Bomo heavy packagefl
of thcBo wero thrown at tho king's car-
iiiiKo uy a crowd of Hoc a sta. II s
MllJOHtv WIIH not hit. As thn Tflno-
?fonr,e(1 1,10 HC8fllon Hltcrcutiona between
wiu oociaiiBta and Catholics began.
'Fra7zlu' Is Remomborod.
Now Vort'Tbrj follnwlnrr tnlnrrrnm
was rccelovd at Tammany hall from n
DomiorHUn Oyster Bay: "Rooho
velt'n own d'fltrlct: DIx. flilm.
aon, 158, Boaten to a frazzle."
M"u IjUX I In It. p
Montana G0o, Demo
Loan, .., , :,0"tiW!J.
'n Pernor, a
voy of the field,
iiiliiiiih rin t w h . it nat
ni'ii i ill iunu V-. ""vm
omclal returns, (h 1" V
I'niiH iiriii v. . w
uennto x nn,.. j..:. mwi
I J ...... 1 1 1 "-"UlC .
ILI I 111 inilni. . "l leu'lf
UtOrH. Wlilnl, ...I.l "l h
A . ' vi un m..
Mlina Will I'll Ittlll. Mb i "VI
is into from
mu unect that
i i i . .
that IL. ""M.
noxtatiitn i.i.i. . roeatei
r n "IJ
that a w !
1 . IS t
. aeri , d
trolon io n C ,nK
Will JUL. IP!....
while tho houBf, im t V1
-- uviuiuinp In .i-
These determine ..i. .
IL'HVU II ICnttllhllxn ..
"-""" J w majority, 47
cans, 61: Democrat, ii '
Tho table of losses and ftia
..vmuw oijuvvn Liinr i lAr 1
ouuwj iiiuviuuBiv new hi d.u
nriniu uiiiv 01 a itonnri ..a .
wuy 1 rum democrats.
Tho 63d contrregs will k ,
n 1 14 1 . .
. 1 .1 H .1 . 1 n wm ... .
. . . . . ' v, VWH
omuio u, 1 nullum 1( joh I
lulav n. 1 .iiiiiBmnQ K u.i
musBiiuiiunuiis 9, Jl nnCMtll
NorLh UfiroIInn 7. OMaH Aa
' -- '"J i 4ii.n iti
9 Ptnnavluimtn C CiL
'I finnrmansi W Tivm i Xr.-
Wisconsin 1; total 172.
Ilontllilirnrm - C.MUmU 1 1
cut fi. Lie nwnrn 1. Irihn1 1
Indlann 2, Iown 10, hantui,
tuckv a. Maine 4. Marvina
-L.. k k - f Iff.l ! in to
imur ri 11 m nun 1 rn r nam .itfini
York 26, North Carolina 3, Kid
kota 2. Ohio 13, Oklahoma!,
bouth Dakota Z, lenneitee L
urmuiik c, virKiiuai, nuo
West Virginia 6, Wiscwais
oming 1; total 215.
A summary of the contest a
ornorflhlns in 27 states ibott
Republicans and 13 IJemocra
Idaho being in doubt. The 1
viiiiuiuiiwo rriwi mv f' '
...Mjiiif.iinn ihAtv rvinmrri
Hampshire. Bass. 70,000;
Pnthlnr t0(J: lOWL
T.Mwrirt r.n nnn NpbrasiL
ii.iiiiu: nuuL.i Linnu.ui 1 v j
. r II.I'ahahiI 1
1 nr nnn. jJnt,A lWi'
ncflflce. Hooper, 12,000. m
uemocnuH new vi""v
Mow .iVrrtov. Wi aon,
(Ado MUM 1 llllll. UHIW'I
I li-Arrin WOQ YV YUHUHKl V i"
.1 i- rr?r
1 . fl'Mnlll hi III in: nuukw v-
mease, ou,uuu; iva, .,
Dakota, Burke, 3,000.
v . r-zittimpnunivu -
roirnrfl 11 M "
'riuifvJnrn Roosevelt and 0
to his ambition and his ne i
JJerlin am iu v"7"Ji
....... ,it.ii snace w "r"
" ... , nnt nnnn iuvf
i.i ,i,lrh aro view.
probable effec -
Some express n -
nnw nat onnliam ...t
uiatLV ii iitvav - vim
chance of Bccuring tM
..... o-fiKBi to Ta!-
volt had not awreft
as to tho rcfluHof the"
Hioo worm. L. imiip
mndo to reach him '
i,..f hn would SCO ', ,u
duvfl uco that i"w
to reat for 'Y k
would not go to New Yor
hL for Bomo
15 Burbons Win I" 2
. . .lIlK II
on on r .i ii
tho Democrats have elw
has been ro-electeo gw
rality of 80,770.
S finSn tp