Louisville, Nov. 7. - The story of election day in Kentucky was very niuch like that of a year ago. It was something in the nature of another landslide. Old Democratie strongholus have gono Republican, while others have suffered a serious diniinution of thcir accustomed majority. The returns from over eighty counties, including Jefferson, givo Bradley a lead of about 4,000. Aniong the counties not reported aro some that are strongly Democratie and others that are strongly Republican. The greatest surprise of the election is 't in the probable control of the lower house of the legislature by the Republioans. The returns indícate the election of flfty Republioan rtprosontatives, forty-one Demourals, and uiuedoubtiul. Democrat select tine and Republicnn nino senator?, hut tho hold-over senators will give the Demoorivts a majorlty in the senate and probobly on joint ballot. The closeness ol tho legislatura will make Senator Blackburn's re-election tloubtful. Haerodsburg, Ky., Nov. 7. - General Hardin, who is at his brother's home in tliis city, concedes Bradley's election from returns reeeivod. He takes his defeat cheorfully and s.ays he did his whole duty. It is probable that he will open a law office in either Louisville, Frankfort or Lexington LjSXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 7. - Democrats hore concede the election of Bradley, Rep., for governor by between 8,000 and 10,000. The silver Democrats are bitter in theii denunchtion of President Cleveland and Socrotary Carlisle, and charge them with the responsibility of the sweepinpr defeat.