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Burlington Hawk Eye (Newspaper) - November 6, 1890, Burlington, Iowa THE "jjELISHE r>. JUNE, 1839.) HAWK-EYE. jp» rom A,r05S the Political Horizon 5 the Paciflc to the Atlantic. . , :nj Democratic Gains in State Excepting Ohio. NeJt House Will Have a Demotic Majority cf IOO! Democrats Will Also Gain ,me United States Senators. ,ocr»tic Governors Elected iii a Lberof Republican States! Several Republican States ia7e Doubtful Legislatures. Ualar Cyclone Sweeps Over Kansas and Nebraska ! hjemocrats as Much Surprised is the Republicans, and a " Great Deal Happier ! Benefit association, but it was not-of flcient to secure their election. i Cnirf Go’ N;n.'. r>-—Congressman Taylor, of the first district, is re-elected L a majority of 881.    l)y DANCHAK, III., NOV. Congressman cannon has received substantially full returns from bis district and concedes his defeat by from 200 to r.oo. Mercer County, Illinois [Special to The Hawk-Eye ) Alamo, IU., Nov. r,.-Morro! county, official: State treasurer, Amberg •* "tv-Wilson, 2,008; Link, os. Superintendent of public instruction, Edwards (rep.), 2,258; Raab (clem.). 2,020; Johann (pro ), 90. For congress, (Jest (rep.), 2,HO; Cabio (dom.), 2.IT; Shelton (pro.), ti. General assembly, Anderson trop ) > 374; Guthrie (rep.), 3,405)3; Edmunds (dent.), 3,000; Myers (dom.), 3,055';. Mc Mi lion. 258. Connell, county judge’ 20.i majority. Sexton, county olerw "To majority. Graham, sheriiT, IGI. Vernon treasurer, 130. Calhoun, school superintendent, s,;. AU of the county ticket are republicans. In the Twenty-Fourth Illinois Astrict. [Special to The Hawk-Ey e.] Amido, 111., Nov. 5. If the following is the correct vote of Hancock and Henderson counties this district will be represented in tho next assembly by Messrs. Eamunds. Myers and Anderson two democrats and one republican: Anderson. Guthrie. Kalimba.* Mercer 3.374    3,49:4 Henderson— 5.7IO    I,r,:,.x    \ •>,; Hancock  5,365    5.2)7    ts’sin BURLINGTON. IOWA, THI USHAV MORNING, NOVEMBER <». 1890. (PRICE: 15 CENTS PER WEEK '■Inn-.s. 3,055 1,745 5,891 Total.. IMct6 Distress mu, Details. bt a • clive a- ov 5.—Never in the hists have the tickets of the ■tips been scratched to such in th' Ion - i pu and lo the scrawl Benet > compd' eden < son present election and lo aeration to say it is owing to Le that twenty-four hours delay wt *• has ensued oetween the rPf the polls aud the time reliable ■ were obtainable. Even now there I -v that ti Miff radially th-apparent ro- cate ticket. - ne Clements qtereu into the present contributed in a great exiling are the Farmers’ ssoe-adion, the agitation • school law and the in-ens’ ticket in Cook The results also show that I ha* been an immense amount of jut on local and state tickets not a (Wk count/bur throughout the where the local contests were d. The indications to-night point much larger Lutheran or anti-[ law vote than was antici-i by either party, it is doubtless |to Raab’s expressed opposition to t he b its present form and to Amberg’s rie>,-eme in its modification that - j tlen    E    '* -fforen i Seal parties, but both of German received the immense vote br. they did in all localities where sectarian sc- ietie- have agitated fcfcoo; , i^stion. In Chicago alone )appears to run no less than-'.OOO I of*Wilson his colleague on the dmn-tic ticket. As th greatest opposition school law was confined to Chicago wk county this issue coupled with ease foreign speaking element city, full] xplain Raab’s pile-na. scrength for the superinten-of public instruction. Through-the southern section of the to which localities is principally In*u mc strength of ti. • Farmer.'’ feB'-nekt association, the republi-Itate nominees appear to have lost The fact that Wilson, thedom-acdidate for state treasurer, is a :a: in the Farmers’ Mutual Benthon account' for his popular-Bhp local cities 'vie re the inember-that organ!xatlo: is greatest. On • .fir:'-oh pie;1 and estimated re-c-nigi.t the re-•.It on the 'tate ; Bn illinois .- a- follows; Amberg. republican ••andidate me treasurer. A elected by LOGO over Wilson Mom.) Henry , (ham rath candidate for state su-endent of public instruction, is )Bd !-y ic.i.im plurality over Richard The indications arc that thro-* of publican nominees for trustees of pile mi ; rsity ar:* elec .cd by slight 10,449 10.438)4    11.307    10,691 Congressman springer Re-elected. SI * I1 n «i F i k 11), Ills., Nov. 5.— Congressman Springer is re-elected by over 5,000 majority. A gain of over 2,000. Sangamon county gave the state democratic ticket about i,5oo majority, the entire democratic ticket is elected by from 500 to 2,000 majority, state senator and two democratic members of the legislature are elected. Menard county gave the democratic state ticket 175 ma jority. Gent Concedes Cable's Flection. t IHC a (to, Nov. 5.—Congressman (rest, of the eleventh district, telegraphs the Associated Press thai the plurality of Cable (dom.) will be 1.500 or 2,000 in the eleventh district. strength (or th.. alliance. but only most sanguine of the rural Us success as even » probability Pot ma,ny. >’ears the repubiland broken to fragments' U" hroken publican escaped the Funston, from the as even the first time in eau congressional over major-Ineum- Only one re wreck and that wa-a second district Tho democrats were cm(,,,„c , ,    , first district, electing M'oonlight .ruder eh (rep.) by 10 it?. Morrill (rep.), tho present Mel’ Th K,‘h<'    »■ dls- glHance carried tho ">erkins be,',S n''tS’ ','1"0Eln« Clover over jerkins (rep) ln the third, Otis over Kelly in the fourth, Davis over Phi in’ (rep.) in the fifth; Raker over Mc Nail in in the sixth, aud Simpson over Hollowell will Laml°ntp * Tuf Ivansas delegation i.v 1 , - Republicans I, democrats I, I armors alliance 5. Another surprise lies in the possible defeat of Senator Ingalls, whose term expires in MO!. The •iSaL a!liarJce a,J(1 democrats waged tor tvc /‘LniI>a,Mn aSaillSt hhn M»d a thm , ‘ districts contained one of their candidates against the republican candidates. The result is the election of ninety-nee Farmers’ alliance and democratic legislators against thirtv re-pubbeans Some of the latter may ‘vote or Ingalls, but thi> the opposition claim those newly elected who oppose him. together with the opposition hold-overs will give surely ninety votes or a majority oi six against him. This now looks to be the correct statement of Ingalls situation, but it is liable to modification. MISSOURI. while those yet to be recorded arc mostly republican. 11 is also claimed the greatest of the alliance strength ha' been in-cblued in the counties already reported. I'or tiles** reasons the republican commit tee still claim the election of Merriam by about one thousand plurality, but the democrats arc equally strong in their claims of the stato for Wilson by from one to two thousand. As to congressmen it seems probable that three of the live aru democrats. Nothing complete received about th* legislature but lite re-publicans claim a small majority. WISCONSIN. PALMERS CANVASS. I Hi- i Interest Arouse*! Throughout nots by It. Bm - . Nov. —Great interest has [kit in Illinois on the outcome of Porous canvass which Gen. John iffier mad.- for election of a doino-majority in tin* general assembly ba lot. Early in June the demo unt )<k parted from their t-ual custom feinted General Palmer in the state per.‘ion    United State-- senatorial 1 attains* Farwell, the present tom, and General Palmer made a | pna anva-s of the state in behalf of 1 ^'y. The republicans have had an I ’’ several holdover senator- j B.s alone Las prevented the demo-■ frying the g< ■ eral issem-I’f- a- i they ha,-.* been successful. T'iB.p-r -nigh' are claiming a ma- How ii Happened. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Am do, Nov. 5.—Keithsburg and Richland Grove townships ar.- responsible for th*' extreme small majority of Gest. Cable, Ben. F. Cable's town, in Richland township, of course had to do ob-| sequious service to its chief owner, and inconsequence it changed its majority for (test two years ago to a reverse one for Cable this time to the tune of about 90 votes. Keithsburg also knifed the "tireless worker.” Quincy, III., Nov. 5.—Complete returns from Adams county give Amberg trcp.!, for treasurer, 4,270; Wilson (dom), 5,823; Edwards )rep.), for state superintendent of public instruction, 3,U": Raab (dom.), 6,354, an average democratic gain of 300 over two years ago. The democratic ticket is elected by majorities ranging from 300 to 1,000. Chi* ago, Nov. 5.—The full vote of state officials, unofficial and estimated, indicate tho election of Amberg (rep.) for state treasurer, by a plurality of about 10,000 over Wilson (dom.); Edward' (rep.) for superintendent of instruction, by a plurality of 8,000 over Raab (dem.). Chicago, Nov. 5.—In an interview in a local paper this evening. Chairman Jones, of the republican state central committee, speaking of the election says:    ‘-I    tell    you    we    will    do    well    if    we come out of this fight with our hides. It is due to th.* school house issue. It is all well enough in American wards for republicans to get oui and make a fight for the ‘ Little red school house” and that sort of tiling but, it is not practical politics this year. The republican party in Illinois has enough t • do to fight, the democrats alone without taking up all the “issues” %at come up.” Senator Farewell, in an said; -‘Our defeat i- owing things; the McKinley bill, the Alliance and the school law. no use denying that the people dorfuily prejudiced the against Mi Kinley bill and many republicans seized upon the opportunity of -bowing their di-approval of it. It will take time to people to fully understand Kinley law but when they do their will be a landslide the other way. Chica*;**, Nov. 5,—At a late hour tonight the returns in Cook county are incomplete and the contest between Lawler and Gilbert is uncertain. They are running very close. Chica*.o, Nov. 5.—Later this evening Congressman Fithian telegraphs Associated Dress asserting that complete returns will show his re-election by 500 plurality. A dispatch from Kankakee also indicates probability that complete returns may defeat Payson. A Marked Change iii the Political Complexion. br. Eons, Nov. 5.—Yesterday’s elections changed considerably the political complexion of Missouri. The democrats send a full delegation to congress with one exception; they elect the state ticket and will have a joint ballot in the legislature by a large majority. Returns ar.-coming in slowly and several days will elapse before th** official vote will be given. The chairman of the demo* rati, state committee -aid to-night that, Wade (rep) had undoubtedly defeated Ryan in the thirteenth congressional district. The democrats, in* said, would have a majority of probably seventy-iiv*- on joint ballot in tie* legislature and cie. ted their stat** ticket by at least to,OOO. If the democrats have a majority on joint ballot in the legislature it will assure the return of Senator Vest. (Special t<» Tie- Hawk-Byc.j I ni<>nvIi,i,i'., Mo., Nov. 5.—The official returns of Putnam give the following figures:    For    judge of th** supreme court, Mullins (rep.) 1,955, Gantt (dem.) 1,110, Jones (union labor) ll. For cor congressman, first district, Harrington (rep. ) 1,951, Hatch (dem.) 1,112. For representative from Putnam to the legislature, Wm. Kelley (rep.) 1,003, ii. D. Marshall (dem.) 1,445. For sheriff, Cha'. Keene (rep.) 1.7s7, John Crumpucher dem.i 1,273. For circuit clerk and recorder, T. B. Valentine (rep.) 1.772. Dade Johnson (dem.) 1,294. For county clerk, G. Vt. Houston (rep.) ]*so, /. 'I'. Bradford (dem.) 1,170. For prosecuting attorney, .EC. McKinley <rcp.)i,-5i. no opposition. For treasurer, E. S. IC. MeCutchen (rep.) 1983, .la-. T. Scott (dem.) ins/. For probate judge, W. A. Shelton (rep.> 1933, J. M. Collin- dent.) 1134. For coroner. James A. Long (rep.) 1943, G. IE Martin (dom.) 1127. For presiding judge county court, E. Rusted (rep.) 1370, T. W. Huston (dem.) 1189. For county judg<*. Eastern district, Vt. ii. Holman (rcy.i 931, Wm. Gulfy (dem.) 609. For county judge, Western district, George Maxwell * r**p. '* 960, E. M. Gregory (dem.) 557. Spihx* ; f i k nix, Mo.. Nov. 5.—Fyans idem.) has a safe majority of 1,500 over Wade (rep.) for congress in the thirteenth district. THE MISSISSIPPI PLAN. Bad Boy, lieu. W Peck, Fleeted liovern-iior—The Legislature. Mii.w \ t KI K, Nov. 5.—The latest returns from the state indicate a plurality of 20.000 and upward for Geo. W. Peck, lhe democrats elect a majority of tile as-cntbly men and state senate. In the lower house they will have a majority of t hirty or over, arid in the senate a majority of two. T hey elect seven out of nine congressmen. 'The Wisconsin delegation in the next congress will he as follows: First district. Cooper, (rep.) second, Earwig, (dem.) third, Bushnell, (dem.) fourth. Mitchell, idem.) iifth, llrickner, (dem.) sixth, Miller, (dem.) seventh, Cai-born, (dem.) eighth doubtful: ninth, Lynch, (dem.) New York. Nkw A OUK, Nov. 5.—The official returns from congressional districts of the state will not be known for some days. Those, however, will make no change in tEt* results as reported by the Associated Press last night unless Coombs (dem.) proves to be elected in Brooklyn. The Now York delegation in the fifty-second congress, should Coombs be defeated, will consist of twenty democrats and fourteen republicans. This reverses tile position of parties in the tifty-tir-r »■*ingress, when* the republicans had twenty and the democrats fourteen. NKW York, Nov. 5. — Francis M. Scott, the defeated candidate for mayor on the fusion ticket, attribute to the anti-McKinley feeling -aid. was stronger in this city part of th** country. WELL, AS TO IOWA. Things Don’t Look Quite so Gloomy After All. The Entire Republican State Ticket Elected at a Reduced Majority—Democrats Will Secure Five Congressmen— Laten! Returns. can >tat«* ticket is elected. Flick’s majority will be about six hundred, but may vary a little. Ringgold official returns not in. Sweeney concedes his hereat by from 'OO to I,odd. HOW IT STRIKES ’EH, INDIANA. Gear’s Defeat prise al Creates Much Washington. Sur- his defeat which, In* than any Pennsylvania. Gkkk.xyii.lk, I ’a., Nov 5.—E. P. Gillespie (dem. i is elected to congress from the twenty-fifth district, defeating Alexander McDowell (rep.) and Thomas \V. Phillips (ind.-rep.). Pint,ADDI,chia, Nov. 5.—The latest, returns from twenty-eight congressional districts in the state show th** election of eighteen republicans and two democrats. The present delegation from this state stands twenty-one republicans and seven democrats. Both contestants claim th** seventeenth district but complete returns which, however, are not official, give Elliott loo majority. North Dakota. St. Paui . Nov. 5.—So many personal aud other interests entered into the confest in North Dakota that while the result may be known this week as to the heads of the tickets some minor candidates will have to wait for a longer time to find what their success has been. Both parties claim a victory on congressman, the state ticket and the legislature. The figures received were more favorable to the claims of the republicans. Sr. Paul. Nov. 5.—In North Dakota th** republicans elected congressman and state ticket by from three to four thousand. Scarcely any returns have been received from South Dakota. •n ter view to three Farmers’ There is ar** won- ret the this Mo tile the All of thf* Seven Democratic Congressional Candidate* Fleeted. J Af k'O.x, Miss., Nov. 5.—This state elected nothing but seven congressmen rep. 1 joint ballot. Bois tkr mahout the aimo-i uniformly :wo majority e:: as senator ^taters were In the doubtful ■tate the demo-won by elect-renrest utatives in districts to be elected. |m o: (whose ■ r two districts outside of Do ooth.:-y appear to have lost I these a Farmer-’ Alliance allegiance to either of the bs tavti'-s is questionable) has been m a* representative. The republi-^ central committee insists to-j W':.; control the general assembly ’’ 3r six on joint ballot, but th*' fcrats as ‘ igorously insist they will I majority of from one to three. Twilit is still in doubt one to ,    an<T    must    re- ’he official returns are in, probabilities arc the repub-■ j,; navt‘ a bare majority on joint ,    • ointments of > ,jhas been the failure to doubtful Cook county district* ■B r,' ° ‘ °pUdentiy expected. Had •CV'We'1*in tke c'hy of Chicago ^fimcratic general as-G;1;1* have been the result. But v* r, r’°!A both sides will claim i-k'o ri’i'1 an official canvass de-. ,    iii the dozen doubtful ’    '• hie a go and the state. The ,-'jrtainly be very close with , ■■ to-night in the face of ^*'n "> ny* r. I.,    democratic    Congressmen “cAgo, Xov. 'resume very close favor of the demo-incomplete returns Of Fly ______ *ov. 5,—Following are elected from Illinois: Firs ,vL.-‘or (rep.); second, McGam >* bill rn TA.,-I.    .    - in the re- OHIO. McKinley Probably Defeated—Democratic Congressional (.ains. Columbus. Ohio, Nov. 5.—The republican state central committee on unofficial returns received from seventy-five counties and remainder estimated, claim a republican plurality on th** head of the state ticket by between fourteen and fifteen thousand. The committee concedes the defeat of McKinley (rep.) for congress by about 200and Foster (rep.) by seventy-five to eighty-five or one hundred. The democratic candidates other clos** congressional distr!* t-ceived majorieties ranging from 500 upward exceut of Cosgrove, at Cincinnati, who is defeated by Storer (rep) by g*« (); One of the most remarkable democratic gains was in the eleventh district whore Pattison (dem.) was elected by with a gain of 1,500 over last Th*' republican commute* delegation to congress will publican to fourteen democrats Cincinnati, Nov. 5.—According to ie ;his evening Ohio congressmen First district, Storer (rep.); (rep.):    third,    Honk Gant/, (dom.); fifth, sixth, Deonavin (dem.); eighth, Hare, [dom)' twelfth. Enochs (rep): sixteenth, yesterday. The only districts in which there was the least doubt were the second, third and sixth, in the remaining four there being no opposition. In th* first and fifth it was only a question as to what the democratic majorities would be. Returns confirm this. In the second district J. C. Kyle is the democratic nominee and Georgo M. Buchanan the republican; in the third district. Thomas C. Cathings (dem.), James Hill (colored in the sixth district, Thomas Stockdale idem.), Henry C. Griffin (rep.) The vote throughout the state was very light. The negro took little or no interest in the contest, except in the districts named above. Washington aud Boliuar, large negro counties, gave Cathings (dem.) 3,000 majority, and th** entire district gives him a respectable majority beyond a doubt. The second district gives Kyle (dem.) a majority of about 0,000, which will not be materially changed. lathe sixth district Stockdale (dem.) is running ahead of Grinnin in a1! precincts heard from. Twenty precincts from several counties give Stockdale E2"0 majority. This assures his election by a safe majority and a solid democratic delegation from Mississippi.________ CALIFORNIA. Washington. Seattle, Wash., Nov. 5.—The indications are that Wilson's (rep.) majority for congress will reach 5,OOO. The legislature will be republican by a heavy majority. Seattle, Nov. 5 —Returns    from I'() precincts give Wilson, (rep.) for congress, 11,705; Carroll, idem.) 8,509. If the ratio maintained. Wilson’s majority will exceed six thousand. The legislation will probably stand:    Senate    rcpub- bicans, 31: democrats, 3; cans. 60; democrats. 38. house, republi-It is thought be materially returns. Sev- turns elected are: second, Caidw* I! (dem.); fourth, Layton (dem.); seventh, Haynes (dem.); where ,100, falls vote, donceds the seven be re- Pearson (dem.); eighteenth, lor (rep.):    nineteenth,    E- Taylor the t Ta c ' 1    kVV'"''11 I nv.v«2iDIl ,5erfy%e'm    —r?w    ■: fourth. Hilt fifth, Hopkins (r**p.): ;reP*): seventh, Henderson tf    "ll    til,    I    I    v    '    IC!    *    I    •    *vJ    11 |( rep 1; .n’ 111,5 'rep.); ninth. Pay-jffi clem    irt‘P^:    eleventh, -u,    elf th. Wike (dem.); thir U idea-fourteenth, ^tth.    Busey (dem.); Re idem T f,’1 'Hem.); seventeenth, et-enth"F’orman (dem.); *7h (rec 'rlams (Hem.): twentieth, defeated ■ . ^‘Pl;H’icans who have ta?, v " .vre: Mason,    in    the    third: kenth- p-    f°urth; NI    lh® f -he    ’teenth.    a    gain    of    five ^onl rCrats’ Th® greatest sur-^ave bee. i on,?ressi°nal vote appear districts where the firmer-* a'',’s woro endorsed by ^repubiir Ut :a‘ ^*enefft association, l!tateQ lbe!;dns appear to have under-»Qis;r,e-'°‘e,    *H'9    organization. 1 ^Publican•t“e state» however, !etQorSp“‘‘ ;a!*'1:datf*,s themselves had G* the Farmers’ Mutual cr Its T{je"on "of SS War-w%V».0t yet e«abli-hed by complete returns. From official and turns received from all state except Ashaland, hoc ton, Jackson, roc, Noble, and was and    ’    the vote for gov they were last yta. on lh    ^ ernor the plurality of E. J.!*rcp for secretary of stall' is■ I    1>00r- CU(r',.o';'ejnce<iB* his defeat hy Pear-r (dom ) l" foci in tho seventeenth district. The Republican* will Bain Two Congress men. Sax Francisco, Nov. 5.—The new election iaw, under which the count o; the vote of this state is being conducted, has occasioned more serious delay in collecting returns than ever known her** before. Votes in 789 precincts throughout the -tate, including *6 precints in this city, give Markham 57,459, Pond 50,778. Markham’s plurality is 6,631. These constitute returns from little over one-third of tho total number of precincts in the state. The democrats concede tho election *>f tin* entire state republican ticket. There are twentj holdover member- of the state legislature, of whom twelve are republicans and eight democrats. Twenty senators and eighty assemblymen were elected yesterday With the present republican majority in the state senate the republicans are sure of a ^afe majority on th** joint ballot and the election of a republican to succeed Stanford in the United States Th** returns from six congres-in the state indicate the inofficial rc-counties of the Columbian, Cos-Marion, Media, Mon-Paulding and Tuscara-them at tho same as to the of W. A INGALLS IN DANGER. Ca use ii bf the ii .    —* Gest in the I lJ in the fourteenth: and Regular Landslide Farmers In Kansas. KA.N-A-Cirv, Nov. .'..-The republ.-cn • candidate for governor Six oui of seven republic*-! congrc ^ candidates are defeate ^ fUMr8ThCaUs the ‘ituaUon in Kansas. doubt, i hat is mo    regular    ava- There was a iand"‘i hty.tWo thousand lanchc in Kansas. E.gi J helaied by republican majority was ^ allianCe a resistless force. The I armer- - e. did it and it was a f* ^dieted great Every politicdi proyhe- p senate sional <listrict republicans have carried every district. This will give the republicans a gam of two congressmen.__ SPURNING PROHIBITION. Returns Indicate Its Defeat in Nebraska by 40.000. Chicago, Nov. 5.—Editor Rosewater, of the Hee. sends the folio win? I rented Press:    The election J Bryan (dem.) over W. J. Connell .rep. ) tho present member from the erst diode! and William A. McKclsl.au Idem. and alliance candidate) over Harlan (rep ) in the second district is now con-reded. The third district i> stul in j-.nht The three candidates, Doorsey (rep) Thompson (dem.) and Rein (alli- Lcei are running neck and neck and it w ll take another day, possibly two, to ascertain which is elected. James E Boyd (dem.) for governor carries this Douglass) county by over 12,000 w.th threern ore precinct- to hear frmn which ,*u T-rnhablv increase bi' majority * n MO It is doubtful whether Kjchards ’ iii tie able to overcome it in the ‘Se The remainder of the republican title"ticket is in doubt The reports on lcvMature are incomplete. 'I he a-1' returns indicate that prohibition is defeated'in the state by over 40,000. these figures will not changed by the complete era! remote counties are not heard from. South Dakota. St. Paul, Nov. 5. In South Dakota Mallet!*- and the republican ticket is elected by an uncertain plurality. The legislature is slightly republican and woman suffrage is defeated. The reMilt of the capital contest is not yet known. St. Paul, Nov. 5—In South Dakota both committees are claiming tin* stat** but th** returns do not seem to justify the claim on the part of the democrats. The democrats also claim to have elected enough representatives to the state legi>-laturo to give a majority to the combined alliance and democrats. West Virginis* Wheeling, W. Va., Nov. 5.—The indications ar** this evening that tie* democratic tidal wave lias taken West Virginia in its course and that the democratic party ha' made a clean sweep. Hubbard (rep.); for congress in the first has been defeated by 500 majority. The district is republican but th*' apathy on the part of the party in Harrison and Marshall counties, two strongholds of the republicans, did the business. Smith (rep.) in the fourth still claims his ♦‘lection by a small majority. West Vlrgiui*. Charleston, W. Va., Nov. 5.—Pendleton, of the first West Virginia district, who was unseated from the last house is re-elected by 500 or Goo majority. Wilson, of the second district, is re-elected by 1.500. Cap**hart is elected in the fourth over Smith, who was seated in place of Jackson. In the third Anderson was re-elected by 2, too to 3,000. De I <+«■ it re. Wilmington, Nov. 5.—Complete returns from the whole state give Reynolds. (dem.) for governor, 445 majority, and Causey (dem.) for congress, 514 majority. The next legislature will stand: Senate—Democrats 5, republicans 4. House—Democrats 14, republicans 7. There is no United States senator to be elected.    _ _ Montana. Helena, Mont., Nov. 5.—The returns are coming in very slowly but all continue to show heavy democratic gains. The democratic state committee claims th** state for Dixon by 1,000, while the republican committee says Carter has carried it by from SOO to 300. California. San Francisc*>, Nov. 5.—The complete vote out of 569 precincts out I."*' outside of San Francisco give Markham (rep.) 41.373; Pond 39.379. The same precincts gave Waite (rep.) secretary state, 10,493; Hendricks (dom.) 39,666 [Special to Tnt* Hawk-Eye.] Des Moines, Nov. 5.—At this hour, midnight, indications are that the entire republican state tick*! is elected. McFarland’s majority will be 5,0*to and probably more. Luke is in tile most danger but official figures will carry him through. Beeson seems to be elected by a small plurality. The republicans in Iowa have done much better than the balance of the nation. In the third district Henderson’s majorities are as follow;-: Butler 506, Buchanan ISE Wright 835, Hardin --02, Blackhawk 414, Delaware 542, Franklin 695. Couch’s majorities are Brewer 306, Dubuque 3,587. Henderson’s majority 2,725. Des Moines, Nov. 5.— Eater.—Complete unofficial returns from fifty counties on the head of th** ticket received by tim Il&jlxter show net republican gain of 5.125 over last year. If the gain continues in the same ratio the republican state ticket will b** elected by three to six thousand majority, with a possible exception of railway commissioner. The congressioeal delegation will stand as follows, as it now appears:    First,    Seer- !**>• (dem.); second, Hayes tdeui.i; third, Henderson (rep.); fourth, Ruttier (dem.); fifth, Hamilton idem.); sixth, White idem.):    seventh, Hayes (short term and Hull full term, both republican- : eighth, Flick (rep.); ninth, Cowman (dem.); tenth. Deliver (rep.); eleventh, Perkins <r*q>. i. Not So Gloomy. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.] Du- Moines, Nov. 6.—After a day of gloom and despair the night closes with a renewed hope. Iowa is not as bad as the other states by any means. At oue time during the day it looked as if we would only have two, perhaps only one congressman, but Chairman Mack did not give it up. What did it? is the general question. In nearly every district it has been caused by per-sonal dissatisfaction and disappointments and taking as tho tone of the malicious lies told by the democratic party after such a landslide there is always a reaction. The republicans here are not discouraged ar d the committee will k> **p open house the year around in Polk county. The Young Men’s Republican club feel more than repaid. They were active in fighting the non-partisan bar combine and succeeded in defeating the same by from 50o to 1,000 majority. Henry County. [iSpeciai to The Hawk-Ere.1 Mt. Pleasant, Nov. 5.—Full returns (unofficial) of Henry county give McFarland 2,312, Chamberlin 1,856, For congress: Gear 2,281, Seerley 1,81*3. The entire republican county ticket is elected by majorities ranging from 93 to 410, viz: Clerk of court, IE A. Geeseka; recorder. Mrs. S. II. Osgood; county attorney. Ii. A. Ambler; supervisor, A. J. Buffington. Benton County. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Vinton, Nov. 5.—Returns from all the townships give the democratic state ticket 150 majority. Hamilton dem.; for congress carri**' the district by 300 majority. The fight in the county seemed to center on county attorney and at times it seemed as though the democrats were directing their whole effort To secure the election of Cato Sells, which runs his majority a little ahead of the county ticket, 'l he weather being very fine many republicans could not be induced to leave their corn fields. This was feared by republican leaders aud is being verified by the returns. Ifunititoa Elected in the Fifth. [Special to The Hawk-Eye.) Des Moines, Nov. 5.—On congressman, Hamilton’s majority in Grundy county i 141, Linn 238, .Tones 20, Tama 304, Benton 300, Cedar 250. Marshall * on lily gives Strulete 850; defeating him by 403. Ce ha it Rapids, la., Nov. 5.—The late-t reports indicate that Linn county will give a small majority for McFarland for secretary of state. Hamilton (dem. I for congress is elected by over 3<>o majority. Th** Sixth District. [Special to Th* Hawk-Eye.) Independence, la.. Nov, 5. The worst scratched ticket ever cast in this county was voted yesterday. Henderson'- majority, which was closely estimated at over 250 ha- simmered down to 155 by actual count. The republican stat** ticket is carried by about 200 majority. All tin' republican county officer- art* elected with 40 to 200 majorities with the exception of clerk of courts, the democrats carrying this vote by 61 majority. Des Moine-, Nov. 5.— White's majorities are:    Wapello 640 Davis 593. Keokuk 125, Lacey 317, Monroe 150, p.-oveshiek 250, Mahaska 500; White’s plurality 111. The Aunt rillittn System «»f Voting Proves a Great Success. Indianapolis, Nov. 5.—The Australian ballot law worked like a churm. There was no confusion about th** poli.-. and none of that noisy demonstration to influence voters rhat characterized other elections. As far as known no “floaters” in this citv were influenced by money. The precincts were reduced so that the vote might ie* polled in twelve hours. Where tests could be made the vote was [♦oiled at the rat** of forty ballots to th** hour. India \ a poi!-, Iud.. Nov. 5. Report-front all part- >f the stat** -how the election has been a veritable landslide for tile democracy. The entire democratic state ticket is elected by rug majorieties aud Chairman Michuer, of tin* republican committee concedes the defeat of his party by about 15,non. Chairman Jewett, of th** democratic state committee to-night furnished the following estimate of the congressmen from Indiana: The majoritie-on the stat** ticket 17.-J3; senators elected niuteen, holdovers ll; total. 33. Representative- elected. 72; majority on joint ballot. 62. It :-claimed the election of county commissioners resulted so fa Drably to the den* derats that with th*! present tru-tee- in office the democrats will, at the election of ls92, control 2,1 OO of the 2.s00ele< tion boards of the stat**. Th** congresmen from thi- state are: I ir-t district, patrol! (dem.); second, Bret/, dem. : third. Brown (dem.): fourth. Dolman dent.*; fifth, looper 'dem.':    sixth. Johnson (rep. r. seventh, Bynum (dem.i: eighth, Brookshire (dent.); ninth, Waugh irep.); tenth, Patton (dem.): eleventh, Martin (dent. i; twelfth, Mi Glellun dem. >: thirteenth, Shively (d' tn. i—a demo* rati** gain of one. What Grover Clevt Luot I lunk* of the Besuit—Secretary Blaine is Greatly Astonished Interviews With Other Prominent Men. [Special to Th** Hawk-Eye.) Washington, Nov. Th** electric current is so full of - ;rpris-'S that it i-hard to concentrate comment. Governor Gear’s defeat in Iowa, which he acknowledge* in a private dispatch. on** of them, ar»d next to the defeat of .McKinley, which was not unexpected, is reparded a- th** hardest blow at the tariff, for Gear help* d lo make it. being one of tim most active members of the ways and means committee. j cans heavily. The democratic candidate-for the legi-la* ire mad*- ai. the pledge- asked by en.* in cher-he*, as-; Suring other democrat- they did not mean anything by it The pledges I gave them a large .to, especially I from th** German', who .oted che 1 straight demo* rati* -ti* k*u The M Kinley act, on discussion, wa- approved by the republicans, but the campaign wa- -*> ! short that all on id no I democratic and mugw J tattoos as to its pt with these other force- . , work defeat. The tafill I are felt will be a tow* ; -tead of w* a n**-- Th ! pecially farmer, believe i*. I system of protection. TF >** reached. The in;> rnlsrepresen-visions and effect aer* - dll cie ut to law a- its effects • of strength inrepub Gans, call the will clear th*- dec carry the eountr; not succeed a sec falsehood.” or a* The J ti* American •publicans . 1-53 and • •rats ean-fraud and WANTS MILITARY IMPROVEMENTS. THE NEWS IN WASHINGTON. Xlnjor General Howar*’’* Report of toe Atlantic Division. Washington, Nov. 5.—Ma >r Ge s-ion erat the A Democratic MICHIGAN. Democrat* Fleet Governor ami May Capture tile Legislature. De i BOIT, Mch., Nov. 5.—Up to ll p. in. the indication' are that the democrat-have elected the governor by about lo.OOo j in Philadelphia plurality and th** rest of til*- state ticket by a substantial vote. The republicans ar** conceding only tin* defeat of governor. At th** .ast election the republicans returned the state ticket by about 2,000 majority. Th** state -enate will be clos**, which up to th** present tint*' -hows a democratic majority of three. The republicans concede the house, which the democrats claim by fifteen majority. The last session of both houses were republican, the -enate by a majority of fourteen and the house by thirty-seven. In the congressional election th** democrats have returned their candidates in the first, second, Iifth, sixth, seventh and tenth distries, according to th** recent returns. The congressional distr:*!' in Michigan at the last election, with the exception of the first and seventh, returned republican congressmen. The third and eleventh sure, and probably the fourth districts, have gone republican. Returns from the eighth and ninth districts -how democratic gains over the last election but not sufficient to remove the doubt which over-hadows them. It is thought full returns will be received to-night. Swirl Secretary Blaine Surpriser!. Washing!*)* Nov. 5.—Washington ha- not been in sn* h .. democratic swirl since ISSE when it was known that Cleveland had been elected president. People were preoared fur a democratic house, but not for a majority of seventy-five or eighty, .md * * rtairby they were not prepared for such a landslid* . si.ch a reversal of political -entirnent in tin* eastern -tales. I >n* news from Massachusetts a-’ night .ad from Penn-y -vania this morning, ha- set the city wild. Nothing but th*; barest of routine is going on in tin* departments. The only one of the cabined to take any interest in lite new- is Mr. Blain**, who ha- the pre-- bulletin- sent to hts house as they arrive. Mr. Blaine said thi-morning that he wa- not -erpri---d that th** house she.bk have gone democratic, but lie wa- not pa* par***! for -o -weeping a reversal. The results iii Pennsylvania a-tounded him, bu* h<* declined to give any reason for it. Mr. Blaine- consternation at Dela-mater’s defeat may he accounted for when it I- remembered that in his speech Saturday night bt* -aid that if Pennsylvania went democratic at this election nothing could prevent the election of a democrat ie presided iii I -9° or th max Howard, commanding ; Atlantic, in his annua! report dweiis at length on the necessity of continued activity in the matter of the -ca < oa-t defenses. He earnestly hop*-- effort- will be continued to organize tho three branches of the army Into regiments of twelve troop-, batterie- or companies, officered by the numb-r officers now authorized regiments. The presen twenty-five tho::-and enlist* suits in sever*- restriction, i the organization .p to •■ c. and, th*: maximum allowed -’n I* -- than thirty-live th .-.in* Howard -ay- the effect of ha ganized army in 1-66 with nearly the same ag** arid w ready suffered much hardship hellion, D now working -er oi the -ervice. Tile number ' <ii-,ib:*-i officers far .ex* ••*■*1- tie* in it of ie- r *.:r**«i li-t. Su**h officer- a- ar** above sixty-four years of age e.ibd by legi-latEr. be transferred ’from limited to the unlimited retired list. In the ca-*- « ' the enlisted tn**n. thirty years servo - too long befor** retirement, and tweniy-';ve years is sugg**st**d. No Kxtr. se-tiou <*• Congr**** ade or cavalry urn of •d men relied to keep -five thou — •mid not be i. General wig an or- try HOW THE COWBOYS VOTED. Democrat* Mw pep Texas try a .Majority of Enormous Umportlon*. Austin. Texas, Nov. 5.—Th** election passed off quietly in this city and no d:--turbance is reported anywhere in this state. General Hogg is doted with the u-ual democratic majority, which is anywhere from 100,000 to iso.ooo. In this congressional district Joe Sayers has no opposition, and t- sweeping everything. Reports from over the state unmistakably indicate that Texas returns her eleven democratic congressmen tty big majorities. The railroad '•ommis-ior. amendment ha- been adopted. THE FARMERS TRIUMPHANT. They Will Demand OheUience ti# Their Dictation from .Xii Fart Ie*. Washington, Nov. 5.—The Farmers’ Alliance people at th** national headquarters of the organization in this city are figuring out a great victory for th** farmer- in the result- of yesterday’- election. The farm* t- organizations desired to rebuke th** party that defeated th** free coit.ag** of silver arid framed the tariff law that imposed a greater burden on the poor man than ott th** rieh. Rit-tenhouse in reply t*» a request for some specific statements of what the alliance accomplished in the election -aid he could not give ai the evidence, but th** returns, he -aid. are sufficient to prove his statement. In the eastern states where th** farmer's league s -trong. they and the Knights of Laoor have aided in showing this conure-- that their demand for free coinage wa- no idle one. Thi- was most notable in Massachusettsand New Hampshire, wher. the two organizations are the -trongest. The Farmer-' league and alliance had ju-i - 'cured a goo*! foothold in New York and New Jersey and the changes are not so startling. Grangers, Knights of Labor, league and Farmers’ alliance, were organized well ii, Pennsylvania and tho farm-iborers gave bossism of large proportions. Wa-KINGTON, Nov. ; Genera Wanamaker, t* ■-< I an inquiry by a re pre-: A-sociated Pres- said th I ability of an extra ses-; ii** did not believe the p I thought of calling cong I fore the regular -e—; I members o -Postmaster :y in was no proD-of congress, idem had any - together Ut— Two other tim cabinet who were unwilling to fee .noted by name. -a i there would be no extra session. President Harri^m'* Return. Washington, Nov. 5. --Pre-idem Har-ri-on reached Washington th - evening, via the Pennsylvania rad road un hi- return from Indianapolis FOND OF ADVENTURE. wa- m- Two X ocng Women of Iowa Suddenly Di* appear and Are Found in Texas. Keokuk. la., Nov. 5.—It has de veloped that Iiuelah Kiepper, the yourn woman telegraph operator of t i- cit] who disappeared !a-t week, panied by Helen Maxwell, ti vear-old daughter of ? bn railroad tie contractor, wh one of the wealthiest men Mr. Maxwell -tarted in p .r-tu two, and yesterday returned w he having gone to Bell, Tex r» ors an a rebuke or In Ohio, he -aid, th □izalion of the a Illinois has been months. The mat ’ion did much good called particular a tre I fib and .OOO on Kansas, Kansas City. Nov. 5.—Iu the Kansas district Davis independent Farmers’ alliance) is elected by plurality; in the seventh district Simp (democrat) by 2..two plurality. Tori KA. Kau.. Nov. 5.—At midnight, the republican central committee concedes th-* election of th** entire Farmers’ Alliance ticket with tit** possible exception of Willet- candidate for governor. The committee cooeed* - that the opposition ‘o Ingalls in th** legislature will have a majority. Leavenworth. Ka: rn.—'i’he latest return-irk • rep.) for congress triet, the election ov who concedes hts defea r* is no state orga dance. Indiana aud organized but three tai Benefit Associa-work. Rittenhouse tension to the effects in Missouri. Kansas. > br. - a. Wiscoi -sin. Colorado and other stat* s. Just, he said, in proportion to th*- unity of th** organization, -*» has be* n the cyclone. Th*- reporter a-.:ed Rittenhouse if he meant to -ay th-* farmers' affiance success crowned only clew th* had to go by wa-from conductors o away couple had ticket offices being could be traced th girl in her position as was known by many after boarding a car -covering ber head wit ing it ii* her rom pal escaping recognition. Kansa- City they had s elf anxioi ormati ie train-turceyed nned for iy. The .eiegrapi f the ira: e feigned ia shaw! on’s lap At one t attempt* Maxwei', a is rated as in Keokuk. suit of the with both, ?fore The ither aned th** run- ■ -ti. th* ar they K rt* t. g i >P -o .. Nov. 5.—1:15 a. give Case Broder-from the first dis-r Col. Moonlight. tI«Mi<it*r<4<>n'H Fleet Ion Claimed. DuituquE, Nov. 5.—The republicatis «• laiiii Ilenderson’s election by 2t majority. It will not be determined definitely until tim official count is made. Bowman Fleeted iii the Ninth. [Special to The Hawk-Eyo.J Co un* IL Bluffs, la., Nov. 5.—The result in the ninth congressional district is a complete surprise. Bowman (dem.) is probably elected by 400 majority. Des Moines, Nov. 5.—Bowman’s majority in Bottawatamie county is 1,400, in the district 600. The state ticket has a small democratic majority in I’otta-watamie. PerkluH Elected in the Eleventh. Sioux City, la., Nov. 5.—Perkins (rep.) is elected in the Eleventh congressional district by over I,OOO majority. The Farmers’ Alliance polled a heavy vote. Florida stud Fouiaiana. New Orleans, Nov. 5 — Ii the democrats elect <-\-Governor Blox-hatn, -tote comptroller: Maybry. associate justice of the supreme court; Mallory in the first and Genera! Bullock in the second district, to congress; and a large majority of the members of the legislature. In Louisiana the full gation to congress was * In Mississippi seven gressmen were elected majorities. is an auxiliary to the dent* replied, not by any mean party fought th** ai hance Ii na and at other points, ers desired to rubnkc th for their reckless pie’s demands. Th Honed for free *• every alliance in iii* ground swob! does alliance aud kindr* support th.** democrat demo* rats fail to give ; of currency they will I kind of punishment in Florida j terminod, he sajd, t* house ignores our pet; to Washington a bons* ratio party. He : the dem*certie ■ South U.tro-But the farm-party in power disregard of the peo-— congress was peti-inage from almost United States. This not prove that the chase tickets, K til** telegraph ust being re* whereabouts, insr.antly, a to the next t Bell, Tex advent or* th SWU d t< th * rest- Teby near pur-office ng of in rt yod The in in *n near:.; i by the nent that a dispatch regarding their it office was left and th* in this was d md* WA- 'ach Mr. witn* Ma: nrnoy nanuer. further receded in locating them. HOPE FOR BIRCHALL. I organi. greai •cive 92. a lett anti ohs we wi of our ow) GROVER IS DELIGHTED. ations will J. If tile I er volume j the same I We are de- I I this ; send > democratic dele- j j •lect***!. democrat ie con- J by overwhelming i Tile Free Traile Fx-I’resiilenf T:i!k* About the Election. New York. Nov. 5 —Tea Associated res-* reporter who asked an expression of his opinion on the results of yesterday's election-, es-President Cleveland said to-day. "I am delighted. I challenge the right A Belief That Hi- Wife Wilt - !ecee«l in Get I log ii Repreive. Ottawa, Ont. Nov. 5.—Mrs. Bint hall arrived here to-day aud there i- little doubt that she will get a reprove for ber husband. The petition to ’ -. presented I* the minister of justice praying for clemency in the ease of !> r baff contains about 10,000 names. A Fatal Wreck. Scranton. Pa., Nov. 5.—A wreck curred on the New York. Ontario and Western railroad to-nigh1: between Carbondale and Mayfield. An engine while trying lo make a passenger trait: direction at filii aud firemen es were severely inj of Carbondale, an* of Jermyn, and A Clo**© Conte-! Iii Montana. iiui.ENA, Mont., Nov. 5.—Tit** democratic committee claim the election of D.ixon to congress by 450 majority. The republican committee claim the stat** for Carter by 125, Tho democrats claim four state senators and concede the republicans two with two in doubt. Tile republicans claim live state senators. The contest is very close all around and may take the official count to decide. Til© Next Hmm© of K©pr©**©ntative*. Chicago, Nov. 5.—A table made up by the Associated Press from figures and estimates received iip to one o’clock Thursday morning shows the next lion-*' of representatives will -tand 225 democrats, 101 republicans and 5 Farmers' alliance. 'Uh** territorial del* gates ar* of New Jersey. Trenton, N. J., Nov. 5.—Later returns give the democrats increased majorieties in both branches of the legislature. The senate will stand: Democrats, 13; republicans, 7. The assembly will stand:    Democrats, 43; republican: 17. Nebraska. Omaha, Nov. 5.—Charles Ogden, chairman of the democratic state central committee, claims Boyds’ election by from 5,000 to 7,000 plurality. He claims all the congressmen and the entire state ticket.__ Neva*!**. Reno. Nev., Nov. 5.—Advices from various points in Nevada indicate the election of Colcord (rep.), for governor and Bartine (rep.), for congress by ma-orities between five and six thousand. Minnesota. Nov. 5.—Full reports .       and STf mAnrepared estimates* hi Mjnne-ca5! i ie 1 672 plurality for Wilson Mom f for’ governor. The counties I ri frnm include four big counties which gave Strong votes against Merriam Virginia. Richmond, Va., Nov. 5.—Further returns from the election yesterday leave no doubt that the ten democratic congressmen are elected. As a pick-me-up use Hoffman’s Headache Powders in the morning. Harmless Henry’s. How th© Counties Voted. [HpcclaJ to Th** Hawk-Eye.) Des Moines Nov. 5.—The following returns on the state ticket have beet: re ceived from counties in the state: Rep. !>**)/*. Adams.......... ............... IJT* 1341 Blatkhaw k...... ..................3092 2410 Boone............ • «iii>57 I "29 Carroll........... ....................HOO 2300 (TISS.............. ....................CICI 2009 Cedar............ ...................2053 2207 Chickasaw....... ....................1452 1760 Clarke............ ...................1775 1050 Delaware........ ->•> o> 16SI Franklin......... V.V.V.V..!i5s4 838 *. reene.......... ...................1791 LCM Grundy.......... ...................i;»e 1352 Hancock......... .................... 894 626 Hardin........... ...................2538 1532 Harrison........ ...................2164 2388 Ida............... ................... 993 1012 Jasper........... ....................2906 2475 Jefferson........ ....................1993 1661 Lee.............. Linn............. ...................3188 46,"it ....................4197 4254 Louisa........... ....................1*5*B 1227 Lyon............ ................... 720 Madison......... ...................1907 1505 Marion.......... ...................22*;; 2203 Mills............. ...................164! urn Monoana....... ...................937 622 Muscatine....... ...................2226 2725 Pocahontas..... .................... 997 797 Poweshiek...... ....................2112 1796 Shelby.......... ....................1533 1790 Story............ ....................2319 1018 Wayne.......... Webster......... ....................1856 ...................2037 1712 20*6 Winnebago..... ..................795 257 Wright.......... ....................1614 866 Polk............. ....................6174 4911 Adair........... ...................1748 13*4 Appanoose..... < 'al noun........ ...................2000 1725 ....................1601 947 Clayton......... ....................2133 5454 < lintou.......... ...................2*55 4H02 Crawford....... ... ................1557 2251 Davis—........ ....................2341 1730 Henry.........j ...................2312 1*56 Kossuth........ ...................1286 1155 Taylor......... ....................1875 I—. it Indications by county vote are much brighter and indicate that the republi- not included thought th*! much chang** in th** table, official figure in these total*. It h will • not make ELECTION ROWS. A Fatal Shooting Scrap© at Liberty, Kansa*. Independence. Kas. Nov. 5.—Great excitement prevails in Liberty over the shooting yesterday afternoon of Constable Johnson by Win. Summers, who was intoxicated and boisterous at th** polls. Johnson i' dead. Immediately after tho shooting the excited people tried to lynch Summers, but he escaped to this city. For scrofula. Suit rheum. <*t<*.. Take Hood’s Sarsaparilla. Mr. anil Mr*. Stanley Arrive. New York, Nov. 5.—Mr. and Mrs. Henry M. Stanley and Lieutenant Gephson arrived on the Teutonic to-day. How Sever© Colds ar© Broken Up In Mon. tana. From the Virginia City (Mont.) Madisonian. When we find a medicine we know to possess genuine merit, we conslrer it a duty, and we take pleasure in telling the public what His. Such a medicine we found Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy, last winter, when la grippe was prevailing. We are satisfied that we warded off several attacks that were threatening by the use of this syrup, and we have since relieved, in a few hours, severe colds, and In the course of two or three days, entirely broken them up by its use, as have several of our friend? to whom we have recommended It. It is all that It is represented to be by the manufacturers. If you have a cough and want to stop It Chamberlain’s Cough Remedy will do the work For sale bv druggist* of any man in the country to rejoice • more heartily than I over the result. My gratification i- that of an American, proud of hi- fei'ow countrymen, who, though led away for a time by party prejudice and by blind confidence in sinning ami selti'h leaders coaid not be deluded to Their ruin. They have demon strate*! that, in dealing with th**m, it is not safe to calculate that they are stupid or heed!**-- of the welfare of their country. The necessity of tariff reform with its consequent reduction in the cost of living and the duty of tho democratic party to advocate it ha- been fully demonstrated by the notion of the people yesterday. Their decision was deliberately made and it is all the more significant because they have voted upon their reason and judgment and because they have proved that corruption is powerless a- against th* lr convictions. Of course there is nothing for the democratic party to do but to push on th** battie at all time** and in all plan - on the lines which they have laid down, that K to insist upon a wise adjustment, of the tariff taxation to th** reasonable needs of the government as opposed to the plan which enriched the favored class at the expense of th**    masses of th** people. Until victory    is    anchored th** question of tariff reform will not be settled. nor    the    pledges and professions of    the    demo cratic party to th** people redeemed. Our party ha-* made an honest and earnest fight. It has planted itself upon a disinterested and unselfish devotion to the interests of the people Its absolute unity and harmony upon the question of tariff reform show- it' quick recognition of true democratic principles and its enthusiasm in the cause which involves a popular welfare. Everywhere our people have dont* magnificently arid the harvest they have gathered has beer: nobly earned.” In answer to the query as to lh** operation of the new ballot reform law. Cleveland said:    “I    think there should be no opposition to the principles of ballot reform. The evidenee of Bs usefulness and benefit to the people, I regard conclusive.” CoiigTcxrtman Cannon's Opinion. Chic ago, Nov. 5.—Congressman Joseph Cannon sends the following to the Associated Press in reply to a query as to th** election:    “Most    of the members of the Farmers’ Alliance voted with their respective parties, but enough farmer republicans threw away their votes to weaken the party in this district. The school question told against she republi- switch crashed into a going ii the opposite speed. The engineers aped ny jumping but lured. Ct as. Finahan, a man named Burke, another, name not learned, Several ail passengers, were other passenger- palnf killed, iy hurt. Received O! I.on** Sioler. Money. New York, Nov. ‘. — Mr-. Com dia V. Miller, wife of one of th** partner.- f th** firm of J. IE Field, th- inves’.n -nt broker-* of London, was to-day ti --charged and rearrested on a charge of having received s24.0oo of -tob-n money. The papers in the case have arrived from England. Minister lincoln Arrive- Nixy York, Nov. 5—United S ate-Minister to England Robert T I 2* , arrived this afternoon on t x City of New York He brough* with in the remains of his son Abraham. Mr. Lincoln positively refused to discu-s po-lP.itai matter- His -lay in th** Ur ted States will be brief. Tariff Dchate Closed. Paris, Nov. 5.—The Customso committee of the chamber lias ■ oneluded the general debate on the new tariff bill. Tin- committee, by a vote of I to ". ha-adopted the principle of the doubt tariff. Madam© Fatti Hi. London. Nov. 5.—Madame Pate is confined to her bed in Leicfcter suffering from th** effects of a chili contract) d a* the concert in London Monday. A prominent specialist has been summoned. To Take th© Oath ai* Urgent Tin: Hague. Nov. 5.—It. K esp** •' that th** queen will take the oath regant on the eighteenth instant. cd as A Cur© or No Fay. Ai! diseases arising from a *J»mng«-d bvf-r, or from import blood, a? boils, blotches, pimples. scalp disease, scrofulous sores and swellings ami consumption (which is ung scrofula* in its early stage-*, ar** cured by Dr. Pierce's Holden Medical Discovery, or til*- money paid for it will bo promptly returned. Sold by-druggists under a duly executed certificate of guarantee from th** manufacturers. Three Buildings Burned. New Ro* iieli.e. N. Y., Nov. 5.—The ' Ferguson building and an entir* block 1 of stores burned this morning. Tho flames crossed Main street and two frame buildings were burned. The io-s is esti-i mated at 875,000. Its Excellent OualiMes Command to public approx a1 tho California liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Figs. It is pleasing to th*- eye, and to the taste and by acting gently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, it cleanses the system effectually, thereby promoting the health aud comfort of all who use iv ;