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A MEDICAL COLLEGE BURNS.
Eighteen Cadavers Consumed in the
A fire at Indianapolis early Satur
day morning destroyed the Indiana
Medical college and quickly spread to
the Scotttsh Kite building adjoining,
where the finest Masonic parapher
nalia in the west was reduced to ashes.
This outfit had but recently been pur
chased, and the estimated loss to the
Masons by reason of its destruction,
together with the five-story building
and all the other contents, will reach
A ghastly feature of the disaster was
the fact that eighteen bodies stored in
vats for dissecting purposes were
burned to a crisp. The bones of the
candavers dropped into the cellar and
presented a sickening spectacle. The
total loss is about $175,000, and the
insurance, exclusive of that of the con
A SHIP WRECKED.
And Seventy-Eight Souls go Dowi
on the Deep.
A special from Auckland, New Zea
land, says: Further particulars in re
gard to the wreok of the Union line
steamship Wairarapa, Captain Mcln
tosh, bound from Sydney, N. S. W.,
for this port, which was wrecked on
Sunday night off Great Barrier Island,
on the northeast coast of New Zealand,
show that Captain Mclntosh, 58 pas
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THE REPUBLIC!* CAREY
nn Sol sot is Sol
David B. Hill and Couiressman
Wilson Both Snowed Under.
Democracy Suffers Disastrous
Defeat at Nearly All Points.
Details of the Elections in the Va
rious States of the Union.
The election of 1894 has passed into
history and the solid south is no more.
Following a phenomenal victory, in
which the people were bouyant and
hopeful, the disaster of defeat is fully
Out of the wreck of the battle the
salient points in view indicate the cen
ters of popular displeasure.
Not only was Mr. Wilson, of West
Virginia, defeated by his people, but
his state, one that has been democratic
from its birth, has elected a solid re
publican delegation. Nor is this all,
for the next senatorship from that state
will be in republican hands.
Then there is Delaware, which re
mained democratic under all circum
stances until its senior senator accept
ed a place in President Cleveland’s
cabinet. Then it sent republicans to
both branches of congress, and now
•that the ex-secretary, who is minister
to England, has returned home to can
vass the state, it finishes up the task
of becoming wholly republican.
Crossing over to Tennessee, where
democratic majorities have ranged as
high as 40,000, the latest dispatches
show Governor Turney is hanging on
to an election by the skin of his teeth,
with Candidate Evans claiming that he
has carried the state for governor.
From the southern point of Louisi
ana there is a story of disaster bound
to be heard from in the future, and in
Virginia and North Carolina the neck
and neck character of the voting was
decidedly uncomfortable. Alabama is
solidly democratic, as are Florida and
Mississippi, while two districts in
Texas await the official count.
South Carolina has been enjoying a
quarrel of her own, resulting in the
continued triumph of Governor Till
man, but the ugly threat is made by
Dr. Pope that he is intent upon a con
test, both state and federal, which is
bound to invite the investigation of
republican south haters, now once
more in power. This is briefly the
story of Tuesday’s flection in the
isnn thorn olttics.
The Ohio election was simply an
overwhelming republican victory,such
a one as the state hasn’t known since
Vailandingham was buried under an
avalanche of votes when he ran off to
Canada. The McKinley majority of
80,000 simply isn’t in it. Governor
McKinley was naturally the center of
attraction Tuesday night,as his friends
believe this victory, which is so close
ly drawn on tariff lines, foreshadows
his nomination to the presidency.
Latest advices indicate that the ma
jority may reach 100,000 or more.
The West Strongly Republican.
The republican cyclone swept through
the west, and with results just as fatal
to the demociatic candidates as in New
York and Pennsylvania. It is all one
way through Ohio, Indiana and Illi
nois, and, up in the northwest, where
democratic managers have fondly
counted on building up the party, the
results were just as disastrous. From
the far w est —the Pacific slope—the re
turns are necessarily very much de
layed on account of the difference of
time, but the early advices all point to
republican gains and republican victo
ries all along the line.
In the New England States.
In the New England and eastern states
the republicans have swept things. Mor
ton carries New York for governor by
about 100,000 plurality over Hill;
Strong is elected mayor of New York
city over Grant and the republicans have
won in two-thirds of the congressional
districts. It was a genuine landslide
in New York. Everything democratic
went to pieces.
In the New England states every
thing is republican. Massachusetts
sends a solid republican delegation of
thirteen to tho house. Connecticut
sends a solid republican delegation.
New Jersey goes overwhelmingly re
publican, electing only three demo
crats out of eight congressmen, and
electing a republican legislature which
chooses a successor to Senator Mc-
Pherson, democrat. This will prob
ably mean a republican senate as well
as a republican house of representa
tives. Indeed the republicans gain in
every eastern state. But the greatest
democratic slump of all is in New York,
where everything goes against the
The House Republican.
Latest advices from Washington
state that the next house will ttand:
Democrats, 140; repuolicans, 211;
populists, 4. Total, 356. This means
a large working majority for the re
publicans. It means that Tom Reed
will again be speaker. Such demo
cratic leaders as William L. Wilson,
of West Virginia; William M. Springer,
of Illinois; John Tarsnev, of Missouri;
William D. Bynum, of Indiana; Jo
seph H. Oathwaite, of Ohio; John D.
Alderson, of West Virginia; A. B.
Montgomery, of Kentucky, and others
have been defeated by republicans.
It looks like the republicans made a
fight all along the line against the
democratic members of the ways and
means committee. Of the eleven dem
ocrats on that committee, only two
will be returned to the next house.
Five failed of renomination either vol
untarily or involuntarily, and four
were defeated in Tuesday’s election.
Benton McMillin, of Tennessee! and
Henry G. Turner, of Georgia, are the
only two democrats of this committee
who go back to congress. The demo
cratic rauks are broken all along the
Details of the Slump.
The election in New York city was
remarkable for the general quietude
that prevailed despite the intense par
ty feeling that ran with great fierce
ness in every district from the battery
to Spuyten Duyvil. With the excep
tion of a few ordinary encounters
there was no happening that could be
called riotous in any section. There
was actual disfranchisement in hun
dreds of cases in various parts of the
city. Unfortunate fellows who, be
cause of their illiteracy and who were
allowed no guide posts behind the
screens, were unable to make ballot
ends meet legally and had to give up
the job finally, were very many. The
cause of it all was unquestionably the
lack of booths. Extra booths were
quickly put in place the night before
election day; but. all that did not alter
the fact that hundreds of men in the
city stood in line and had finally
to see the polls closed in their
faces before they could reach tho bal
lot boxes. All the election districts
in New York give Morton 124,373;
Hill 127,177; Wheeler 8,749. 2,162
districts outside of New York and
Brooklyn give Morton 309,567 ; Hill
212,514; Wheeler 4,425. The same
districts in 1891 gave Fassett 236,772;
Flower 219,674. Both Senator Hill
and Governor Flower concede that
the democratic party is beaten in the
Returns from West Virginia indicate
republican gains throughout the state.
A dispatch to the republican commit
tee from J. W. Poe, Charleston, W.
Va., says Congressman Wilson, demo
crat, loses heavily; Dayton, republi
can, is elected almost certainly, while
the republican state committee claims
that Wilson is defeated for congress by
1,000. Another special says that Day
ton, republican, has been elected to
congress from the Charleston district,
defeating W. L. Wilson. Miller has
also defeated Harvey in the fourth dis
trict, and the republican committee
claims all four congressmen. The in
dications are that a republican legisla
ture has been elected. This will give
the republicans a United States senator
in place of Camden, democrat.
A Nashville special says : There is
now no doubt that Henry Clay Evans
is to be the next governor of Tennes
see. Chairman Carroll, of the demo
cratic state committee, reluctantly ad
mits that the returns indicate Evans’
election, while Gen. John M. Taylor
and other prominent democrats say he
is elected beyond question. Chairman
Newell Sanders, of the state executive
committee, claims Evans’ election by
at least 12,000. In all the big demo
cratic counties there are heavy
losses in pluralities, 4,100 in
Shelby, 1,200 in Davidson, 300
in Bedford, 400 in Moore and so
on throughout middle and western
Tennessee, while there are republican
gains in the republican counties. In
middle and wep t t Tennessee the demo-,
cratie losses ar6 due to apathy alone,
as the vote was very light. Mimms,
the populist, will poll less than 30,000.
The republicans here were as much
surprised at the result as the demo
crats were. The legislature will be
democratic by a reduced majority on
joint ballot, and a democrat will be
returned to the United States senate.
A special from Jackson, Miss.,states
that seven democrats are elected to
congress from Mississippi. The vote is
reported light, but no figures are ob
The congressional election in Ala
bama passed very quietly, very little
over half a vote being polled. Meager
reports from the precincts show a ma
jority of about 300 in favor of Wheeler,
democrat, over Randall, populist.
Conservative estimates place Wheeler’s
majority in Jackson county at 700.
The latest returns indicate the election
of all the democratic nominees. The
republicans were very active in the
fourth and ninth districts, but Rob
bins and Underwood have good ma
jorities. In the fifth, Cobb defeats
Goodwyn, leader of the populists.
A Galveston special says: The weath
er throughout the state is fine and a
heavy vote has been polled. The Gal
veston News predicts the usual demo
cratic majority for state officers and
the legislature, and also the election of
democratic congressmen in all the dis
tricts, with the possible exception of
the ninth and tenth districts. Nothing
definite is yet known.
Chairman Pou, of the North Caroli
na democratic state committee, has ad
vices of democratic majorities of 1,000
in Wilson county, 600 in Wayne, 400
in Buncombe and 800 in Alamance.
The democrats are gaining in Frank
lin, where the negroes are voting sol
idly for that ticket. The democratic
state and judicial tickets are, no doubt,
elected by reduced majorities. The
legislature will be democratic by a
good majority. The democrats will
carry seven districts certain—proba
bly nine. The democratic vote was
cut down everywhere.
The election in South Carolina was
the most exciting in years. In addi
tion to the congressional contests there
has been-a hot fight between the reg
ular democratic candidate for govern
or, John Gary Evans, of Aiken, and
Dr. Sampson Pope, of Newberry,inde
pendent candidate, supported by white
men who have left the democratic
party because of their bitter feel
ing toward the present state adminis
tration, backed by the negroes of the
cities and towns. In addition to all
this the state has been agitated over
-the question of holding a constitu
tional convention, which, if held,
would disfranchise the negro and
eliminate him from politics. This
aroused the negroes, and on this ques
tion they have been supported by the
independents, who wish to use the ne
gro in the future.
In about half the counties inde
pendent tickets for the legislature were
run in the hope of getting a sufficient
1 ‘ * , v 1 ~ - a " : t :'
number of members in the legislature
to re-elect Senator Butler over Gover
nor Tillman, the democratic choice for
the senate. The indications are now
that these tickets will fail of election
in nearly every county. It was the
last chance of Senator Butler.
A New Orleans special says: Six
democratic congressmen are elected
from Louisiana. The vote was gen
erally light throughout the state, only
a small proportion of the negroes vot
ing, and in some of the parishes none
at all. ~~
When the roll of the next house of
representatives is called eight, and
perhaps ten, democratic congressmen
will respond to their names. This, in
brief, is the result of the election in
Virginia Tuesday as shown from the
The Walton election law, passed by
the last general assembly, which grafts
the Australian ballot on the Anderson-
McCormiclc system, and adds the
special constable feature, which
all the opposition parties have
raised such vigorous objections
to, was given its first general trial. So
far as the democrats are concerned, it
worked most satisfactorily, though
there is no doubt that it kept many
who feared the constable or shrunk
from exposing their illiteracy to re
frain from voting. The republicans
and populists are loud in their denun
ciation of the system. The vote was
small as a general thing, but demo
cratic majorities in most districts are
large, the tariff having been the one
issue on which the canvass was made.
The result is construed as an emphatic
endorsement of the legislation of the
last session of congress in the matter
The vole was light all over Florida,
although the weather was fine. Spark
man, democrat, had a walkover in tho
first district and may run ahead of the
vote for Mallory, democrat, in 1892.
In the second, Cooper, democrat, is
opposed by Aikinson, populist. No
Returns from all portions of Ar
kansas show that all the six democratic
congressmen are elected —McCulloch
first, Little second, McCrae third,
Terry fourth, Densmore fifth and
Reports from all over the Ashland
district indicate a heavy vote. The
Breckinridge and exconfederate ele
ment is voting largely with the repub
licans for Judge Denny for congress.
Owen’s friends are discouraged over
the outward indications at all points,
but do not concede his defeat. The
contest for governor is so close now
that an estimate cannot as yet be made
with any degree of accuracy.
The returns from none of the con
gressional districts of Minnesota are in
complete, fcut the few indicate
the election of republii® candidates.
An Omaha says Indications
are that Holcolnb, democrat and pop
utist candidate for- go vern or, is elected
by 2,500 plurality over Thomas Ma
jors. The legislature is in doubt, but
indications point to a majority for the
democrats and populists,which insures
Bryan’s election to the senate.
WISCONSIN by 80,000.
The republicans have carried Wis
consin by at least 80,000, electing Up
ham governor over Peck, the present
incumbent. The republicans also
elected ten to the democrats’ one con
gressmen, and carried the state legis
lature almost entire. No United States
senator will be elected in Wisconsin
IN SOUTH DAKOTA.
Returns from all portions of South
Dakota though meager, indicate that
the republican ticket, including two
congressmen at large, is elected by not
less than 12,000 plurality. Returns
from legislative districts are not in ex
cept from cities and towns, but these
fairly indicate that the legislature will
be two-thirds republican. Pierre, the
capital, has rolled up the largest re
publican majority ever known.
Meager dispatches only have been
received from the election in North
Dakota. Seven fusionist congressmen
are reported as elected. The chair
man of the democratic state commit
tee claims the state for Budd, demo
crat, for governor, by 10,000.
Maryland joined the republican pro
cession and will, for the first time in
the history of the state, send more re
publicans than democrats to represent
her in the halls of congress. Four.of
the six congressmen elected Tuesday
are republicans, a net gain of four.
Unprecedented gains were also made
by the republicans in other directions
and the first branch of the Baltimore
city council will, far the first time, be
controlled by the republicans.
Returns from Idaho favor the repub
lican state ticket and the republican
congressmen from Boise City district.
The election of the entire republican
ticket is claimed.
The Australian ballot system was
used in Wyoming and thus the returns
are coming in very slowly. The re
publicans claim the state. The popu
lists claim that they will win when the
northern counties, 300 miles from a
telegraph office, come in. This state
elects a congressman and the legisla
ture elects two senators this fall.
There was a light vote cast in the
state of Washington on account of bad
weather. The indications are that the
republican state ticket is elected by
5,000. The republicans claim 14 ma
jority in the legislature, and there is
no doubt of the election of two repub
The excitement is intense all over
Utah and an enormous vote was polled
for delegates to congress and members
of the convention to frame the consti
tution for the new state. It is the first
state election ever held in Utah in
which the lines were elearly drawn on
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MALLARY BROS. & Co,MACON, GA,
E. G. GILMORE &“l HENCELY,
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JACKSON * INSTTIUTE,
Jackson, : : : Georgia.
Fall Ten Basins Tnesflay, Sejteiar 411, 1894,
Each years work of this school completely Justifies its claims to
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Capital Female College.
ATLANTA, - GA.,
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