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IT IS M'KINLEY.
Ropublloana Will Have a Biff Ma
jority in Elootoral College.
Kcntncl.y Very Closo ami Claimed by llotli
Sides Some I astern States, Illinois
anil Wisconsin Ghe Heavj
Cmp 100, Nov. 0 The results of the
election in the various states of the
union nro now sutllclently well lenown
to make posltho the election of Mr.
McKinloy by at loabt 215 votes, or 81
more than n majority.
Tho returns are as follows:
Alabama's Majority Reduced.
11IRM1NOIIAM, Ala., .Nov. 5. Tlio ma
jority for llryan will probably not OX'
Arkansas Gives Only 23,000...
TjIttlk KocK.Arlc.Nov. S. Arkansas
fives 25,)00 majority for Bryan.
San Francisco, Kov. 5. With 555,-
1 75 votes counted, McKinley and Ho-
bart havo about 7,200 majority in Call
Colorado Almost Solid.
Denver, CoL, Nov. 5. Scattering re'
turns received up to 8:30 a. m. to-day
show that llryan and Sewcll have car
ried Colorado by over 100,000 plurality
in a total vote of about 175,000. No
effort has yet Veen made to tabulato
Republican Gains In Connecticut.
Nkw Haven, Conn., Nov. 5. Con
nccticut has gone icpublican by at
least 40,000. The various republican
papers are unanimous in claiming tliu
state for McKinley by 50,000.
Lntpst from Delaware.
Wilminqton, Dol., Nov. 0. McKin-
ley's majority in Delaware will bo
from 3,000 to 4,000. Tunnel, for gov
ernor, 1,800; Handy, free silver, for
congress, 2,400. The legislature is
Florida's Majority Reduced.
Jacksonville Fla., Nov. 5. Bryan
and Scwall carry Florida by a majority
over McKinley closoly estimated at 13,
000 to 14,500.
Georgia for llryan and SewnIL
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 5. Returns from
various districts indicate the election
of a solid democratic congressional
delegation with tho possible exception
of the First district, In which Boyle
(rep.) is giving Lester (dem.) a close
race. The electors are democratic by
Idaho Ten Thousand Democratic.
Boisk, Id., Nov. 5. Conservative es'
tlmates indicate Idaho will give 10,000
majority for Bryan.
Illinois Is All for Gold.
Chicago, Nov. 0. Unofficial returns
from all of tho 103 counties in Illinois
(including Cook) give McKinley a plu
rality of 144,131, and Tanner a plural
ity of 115,504. Completo official re
turns raav change theso figures a trifle,
but this Is practically the result In the
Indiana In Dispute.
Indianapolis, Ind., Nov. 0. Com
plete unofficial returns from every
county la Indiana show McKinley'a
plurality to be 20,304. Chairman Parks
Martin, of the democratic state com
mittee, claims that the returns that had
been received at the democratic head
quarters did not Include the populist
vote in a good many parts of tho state.
Idwa Strongly Republican.
Deb Moines, la., Nov. 5 All repub
lican congressmen In Iowa are elected
beyond a doubt, and MeKlnley's plu
rallty In the state is estimated at from
SO, 000 to 00.000.
Kansas for Bryan.
Topeka, Kan., Nov. 5. The result
In Kansas is a victory for the fusion'
Ists, llryan electors will have 8,000 to
15,000 majority. The fusion state tick
et Is also probably elected. Fusionists
also claim legislature and five of the
Louisiana Stands for Silver.
New Orleans, Nov. 5. Returns make
it absolutely certain that Uryan has
carried the state by probably 20,000
plurality and that the democrats have
elected six congressmen, all for silver.
Maine's Klectlon Quiet.
Portland, Me., Nov. 5. The elec
tion In Maine proved one of the quiet
est in the state's history. Generally,
the returns showed a falling off of tho
democratic vote and a slight increase
in tho republican vote, which ac
counts, in a great measure, for a heavy
republican plurality of 40,000.
Baltimore. Md., Nov. 5. The indica
tions at midnight are that McKinley
leads Brynn by 30,00020,000 of which
has been contributed by Baltimore.
All One Way.
Columbia, S. C., Nov. 0. South
Carolina, Goonria, Mississippi, Ala
"baraa and Louisiana aro all for
llryan by about normal democratic
Boston, Nov. 0. MeKlnley's ma
jority In Massachusetts is 124,000. The
republican candidates for president
.and governor carried every city and
town for tho first time in the history
-of the state. Tho congressional dele
gation is unchanged 12 republicans
and one democrat, tho latter tho only
one In New Enirlnnd.
Michigan Gives McKinley Over 30,000.
Detroit, Mich., Nov. 6. The total
vote of Michigan appears to havo been,
Jn round numbers, 485,000, of which for
governor Pingree received 275,000;
bligh, 205,000. l'mcrree's actual plu
rality hos increased to 70,300. MeKln
ley's is about 10,000 less.
Minnesota for McKinley.
St. Paul. Minn., Nov. 6. Five hun
dred nnd fifteen of the 2,100 precincts
n Minnesota give McKinlev 70.184 to
FIFTY-FIFTH CONGRESS. - I IDAHO. - ,mmJkr 1 I'
4I.824 for Bryan. There seems to bo no
rjason to change last night's figures
cf 40,000 majority for McKinley, and
tba cntiro state ticket will also be
e.eoted, Gov. dough by a reduced vote,
but by not less than 10,000.
Missouri Heavily Democratic.
St. Louis, Nov. 5. Missouri will
clve a heavy majority for the demo
cratic elccors, estimated at 60,000 to
00,000. Stephens for governor will
run several thousand bohind. The
legislature is democratic and repub
licans elect only three of tho 15 con
Butte, Mont., Nov. 5. Bryan's ma
jority In the state may reach 15,000.
Hartman, silver republican, Is elected
to congress by from 8,000 to 10,000 over
Goddnrd, regular republican.
Mississippi Solidly Democratic.
Jackson, Miss., Nov. 5. Mississippi
sends a solid democratic delegation to
tho next congress. The electoral ma
jority was 50,000.
Uryan Carries Nebraska.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. C Complete
returns from 44 of tho 03 counties of
the state received at populist state
headquarters give Bryan 7,030 majority
and Ilolcomb (fusion) for trovcrnor, 10,-
015. It is estimated from tiicso figures
that Bryan's majority in the stato will
bo about 13,000 and Ilolcomb's about
llrjnn'a Plurality in Nevada.
CArson, Nov., Nov. 5. It will bo 1m
possible to give complete returns from
Nevada for several days. Bryan s plu
rallty will be far from as large as at
first estimated, nrobably not reaching
Twenty Thousand In Now Hampshire.
Concord, N. II., Nov. 5. New Hamp
shire returns come in very slowly, but
each precinct reported showed a gam
for McKinley, and McKinloy's plurali
ty totalled 20,000.
New Jersey's Vote.
Trenton, N. J., Nov. 5. Revised re
turns give McKinley a plurality of 03,
000 in New Jersey.
New York Breaks Its Record.
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 5. With less
than one-fourth of the election dis'
tricts above the Harlem river to hear
from and with tho vote of New York
city and Kings county complete, the
plurality of McKinley over Bryan
promises to exceed 303,000 in the state.
Uryan Safe In North Carolina.
Raleiqh, N. C, Nov. 0. The presi
dential ticket in this state appears to
have been elected for Bryan by a ma
jority of from 5,000 to 10,000.
North Dakota for Cold.
Bismarck, N. D., Nov. 5. The repub
licans have carried the state by from
5,000 to 8,000. Fifty-three precincts
out of 123 givo McKinley 2,003, Bryan
McKinley Carries Ohio.
Cincinnati. O., Nov. 5. Superintend
ent I. N. Miller, of tho Western Union
Telegraph Co., has to-night complete
returns from Ohio on which he makes
MeKlnley's plurality 5V38.
Oregon Probably Republican.
Cmctuo, Nov. 5. A Tribune special
from Portland, Ore., says: McKinloy
has carr'ed Multnomah county by 5,000
major! y. Reports indicate a very
heavy ute throughout the state. It is
thought Bryan will come to Portland
with a very small plurality. McKin
ley has cenaln'y carried the state by a
Philadelphia, Nov. 5. Estimates
from every county In the state give
McKinley an apparent plurality of
260,050. Tho great sizo of tho ticket
made counting necessarily slow, and
tho estimates in many counties are un
doubtedly Lelow the actual republican
pluralities. There is every reason to
believe that the official returns will
show a plurality for McKinley of
Rhode Island Overwhelmingly Republican.
Providence, R. I., Nov. 5. The state
has given McKinley an overwhelming
majority. The democrats themselves
admit McKinley has a plurality of 15,-
000, while the republicans claim 25,000.
South Dakota Republican,
Yankton.S. D., Nov. 0. The returns
mostly complete on presidential, con
gressional and stato tickets, are in
from all organized counties and after
making liberal allowances for possible
votes in unorganized counties and a
few remote districts in the Black Hills,
McKinley has between GOO and 800 ma
jority. Tennessee Still Doubtful.
Nashville, Tenn., Nov. 0. The
news from the state so far received
leaves the result of tha gubernatorial
race still in doubt A complication of
figures, official and unofficial, and In
cluding such parts of all counties as
were received, shows an advantage for
Texas Sure for llryan.
Dallas, Tex., Nov. 5. The count is
slow, nothing official can bo obtained
yet, but It is estimated that Bryan will
carry the state by nearly 50,000, with
the democratic state ticket somewhat
Utah Democritte by 10,000.
Salt Lake, Nov. 5. Utah gave
15,000 for Bryan.
Vermont's Republican Majority.
Montpelieii, Vt., Nov. 5. Returns
from the state were completed very
slowly. The republican majority was
about CO per cent greater than 1893,
but It fell away from the September
plurittitv, beinir about 35.000.
Virginia Democratic uy xa,oou.
Richmond, Va., Nov. 5. Returns are
still coming in slowly, but Bryan's ma
jority will reach 25,000. Eight demo
cratic congressmen are certainly elect
ed. The republicans probably carry
the Ninth and Tenth districts.
I'ryan Carries Washington.
Seattle, Wnsb., Nov. 5 Bryan has
carried Washington by 10,000 and up-
wards and every man on the fusion
free silver state ticket has been
elected. Sullivan (rep.), gubernatorial
candidate, concedes his defeat. John
Rogers, the successful candidate' has
won by about 5.000.
West Virginia Republican.
Wheeling, W. Va., Nov. ft
West Virginia 13 confidently claimed
by the republicans, and the chairman
of tho democratic state committee has
conceded the stato to McKinley.
Republicans Safo In Wisconsin.
Chicago, Nov. 5. George W. Peck,
of Milwaukee, Wis., wired the Associ
ated press as follows this morning:
"McKinley has carried Wisconsin by a
comfortable majority. Schofield for
governor will no doubt pull through
very close to McKinley. Both of them
and every other republican I have
heard from will havo a majority
enough to be considered safe, say
Wyoming Very Close.
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 6. Sixty-six
precincts in this state, 13 of which
were democratic and S3 republican in
the last election, are yet to be heard
from, and will probably show a repub
lican majority of 000. Ono McKinley
elector and tho republican candidate
for supreme judgo arc elected. There
is a strong probability that the two
remaining McKinley electors nnd re
publican congressmen will be elected
by from 300 to 500 plurality.
THE ELECTORAL COLLEGE.
Table Showing the Total Vote by States nnd
the Number Received by McKinley and
Chicago, Nov. 0. The following
table shows the number of electoral
votes for the presidential nominees, as
compiled by tho Associated press:
South Dakota .",..
Utah (after admission)
: s a
. i n
National Chairman Jones claims that
tho following states arc yet doubtful,
pending complete returns: Wyoming,
Kentucky, Indiana and South Dakota.
National Chairman Hanna claims In
diana, South Dakota and one vote in
Wyoming for tho republicans beyond
GOLD DEMOCRATIC PLANS.
Chairman Jlynnm Says Ills Wine; of the
l'arty Will Await Developments.
Chicago, Nov. 6. Chairman W. D.
Bynum, of tho national committee of
tho gold standard democracy, made the
It Is too early for the sound money demo
crats to decldo upon a course of action for the
future. We shall have to await developments.
While the policy of the government, so far as
the standard Is Involved, has been sottled, the
details ot a sound financial system yet remain
to bo accomplished. The present defenseless
condition of the treasury must be remedied
beforo wo can hope for lasting prosperity, and
this will bo a difficult task, as some radical
changes will be necessary.
A reunion of tbe forces of the democratic
party can only bo had on tho platform of the
Indianapolis convention: the Chicago platform
was a radical departure from the cherished
principles of the party and those who continue
to adhere to it will And themselves swallowed
up by the populists. I am sure our efforts have
materially contributed to the result. No one
will question but that our speakers were a
potent factor on the stump. The splendid
campaign of Gens Palmer and Bucknor and
tho spcoches of Secretary Carlisle. Gov.
Flower, CoL Irish, CoL Fellows, Mr. Hum
phrey and others had great Influences with re
publicans as well as democrats. I shall call
the executive committee togother at an early
date, but not Immediately, as I have been
oloscly confined to tho work for Are months
and shall take a llttlo recreation first.
Magnanimous In Defeat.
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 0. Mr. Bryan
has sent the following telegram to
Maj. McKinley: "Senator Jones has
just Informed me that the returns in
dicated your election, and I hasten to
extend my congratulations. We have
submitted tho issue to the American
people nnd their will is law."
Washington, Nov. ft The president
has commuted to three years and six
months imprisonment the five year
sentence imposed on Alonzo B. Craw
ford, in the western district of Mis
souri, for embezzlement, falso entries
in banks and false reports to the comp
troller of the currency.
Jones Get m Place.
Washington, Nov. 6. Chairman
Jones has been apnointed assistant
attorney, for the middle district nf
The Political Complexion as Indicated by
Name and Address.
John T. Morgan, Selma 1901 Dcra.
A democrat 1003 Dem.
James II. Berry, Benton vllle 1901 Dem.
A democrat : 1903 Dem.
Stephen M. White, Los Angeles. .1SC9 Dem
A republican 1903 Rep.
Edward O. Wolcott, Denver.... 1901 Rep.
A silver man 1903 Ind.
Joseph R. liawley, Hartford 1899 Rep.
A republican 1903 Rep.
George Gray, Newcastle 1S99 Dem.
Ademocrat ...1901 Dem.
Samuel Pasco, Montlcello 1899 Dem.
Ademocrat... 1903 Dem.
Augustus O. Bacon, Macon 1901 Dem.
A democrat 1903 Dem.
George L. Shoup, Salmon City.. ..1901 Rep.
A silver republican 1903 Ind.
Shelby M. Cullom, Springfield.. ..1901 Rep.
A republican, Chicago 1903 Rep.
David Turple, Indianapolis 1E99 Dem.
A republican 1903 Rep.
John tL Gear, Burlington 1901 Rep.
William B. Allison, Dubuque. ...19(3 Jten.
Lucius Baker, Leavenworth l&oi
A populist ., ; .'..1903
William LlndMy, FranUfort.,.,..190i
A republican itiiuiiui.i.tiitKK
Donelson Caffroy. Franklin 1901 Dem.
Sam'l D. McEnery, New Orlcansl993 Dem.
ntwrnne Hale, Ellsworth 1S99 Rep.
William P. Frye. Lowlston 1901 Rep.
Arthur P. Gorman, Laurel 1S99 Dem.
Geo. L. Wellington, CumberlandlS03 Rep.
Henry C. Lodge, Nahant 1S99 Rep.
George F. Hoar, Worcester 1901 Rep.
Julius C. Burrows, Kalamazoo.. 1KM Rep
James McMllIln, Detroit 1901 Rep.
Oushman K. Davis, St Paul.,
Knuto Nelson, Alexandria...,
James Z. Geortre. Cnrrolllon.
Edward C. Walthall. Grenada. .1901 Dem.
r. M. Cockrcll, Wnrrensburg....lR99 Dem.
Ademocrat 1903 Dem.
Lee Mantle, Butte 1899 Ind.
Thomas H. Carter, Helena 1901 Rep.
William V. Allen, Madison 1S99 Ind.
John M. Thurston, Omaha 1901 Rep.
William M. Stewart, Carson City.1893 Ind.
A silver republican 19C3 Ind.
William E. Chandler, Concord. .1901 Rep.
A republican 1903 Rep.
James Smith, Jr., Newark JS99 Dem
William J. Scwall, Cercden 1901 Rep.
Edward Murphy, Jr., Troy 1S99 Dem.
A republican 1903 Rep.
Marlon Butler, Elliot 1901 Ind.
A sliver republican 1903 Ind.
William II. Roach, Larimore...
John Sherman. Mnnsflelrl
Joseph B. Forakcr, Columbus. ..1903 Rep.
George W. McBrlde, St. Helens. .1901 Rep.
A republican 1903 Rep
Matthew S. Quay, Beaver 1893 Rep.
A republican 1903 Rep
Nelson W. Aldrlch, Provldence..lS99 Rep.
George P. Wetmore, Newport. ...1901 Rep.
Benjamin R. Tillman, Trenton.. .1901 Dem.
Ademocrat 1903 Dem
R. F. Pettlgrew, Sioux Fulls 1901
A populist 1903
William B. Bate, Nashville 1S99 Dem.
Isham G. Harris, Memphis 1901 Dem.
Roger Q. Mills, Corslcnna 1S99 Dem.
Horace Chilton, Tyler 1901 Dem.
Frank G. Cannon, Ogden 1899 Ind.
Ademocrat 1903 Dem.
Rcdfleld Proctoi. Proctor 1S93 Rep
Justin S. Morrill. Strafford 1903 Rep.
John W. Daniel, Lynchburg 1S99 Dem.
Thomas S. Martin, Seottsvllle...l901 Dem.
John L. Wilson, Spokane 1S99 Rep
A republican 1903 Rep.
Chas. J. Faulkner, Mnrtlnsburg.1899 Dem.
Stephen B. Elklns. Elklns.l 1901 Rep.
John L. Mitchell, Milwaukee... 1899 Dem.
A republican 1903 Rep
Francis E. Wnrren, Cheyenne.. .1901 Rep.
Clarence D. Clark, Evnnston 1S99 Rep.
Summary: Rep., 45; Dem., 33; Ind., 10;
6. J.H.Bankhead D
7. M. W. Howard, I.
8. Jos. Wheeler.' D.
9. O.W.Underw'd D
1. O. W. Tavlor. D.
2. J. F. Stalllngs, D
a. H. D. Clnvton. D.
4. Edm'd II. Dryer, D
6. Willis urewer, u.
1. P.M'Cull'ghJr. Dt 4. Wm. L. Terry, D
2. John S Little, D. 6. H.A.DInsmore D
8. T. C. McRae, D. 1 6. N. S. Brundage.D
6. E. F.Loud, R.
G. Harry Patton, D
7. W.W.Bowers, R.
1. Jno A.Bnrhom, Hi
2. Marlon Devrles.u
S. 8. G. Hllborn,' R.
4. J. G. Magulre. D.
L Jno.E.Shafroth P 2. John C. Bell, P.
1. E. S. Henry, R 3. C. A. Russell. R.
t N. D. Sperry, R. 4. E. J. Hill, R.
At large. L. I. Handy, D.
L M. Sparkman, D. 1 2. R. W. Davis, D.
1. Rufus E.Lester.'D, 7. J.W.Maddox, D,
2. Jas. M. Griggs. D.
8. E. B. Lewis, D.
4. W. C. Adamson.D.
6. L.F.Llvlngst'n. D
6. C. L. Bartlett. D.
8. W. M. Howard. D
9. F. C. Tate, D.
10. W.H.Fleming. D.
1L W. G. Brantley, D
1. Jas. R. Mann. R.
2. Wm. Lorlmer, R.
3. H. R. Belknap, R.
4. Dan'l W. Mills, R.
6. Geo. E. Whlte,K.
a VA t. Cooke.R
7. George E.FOS8, R
8. A. J Hopkins, R.
ft. Robert R. Hltt. It
10. G. W. Prince, R.
11. Walter Reeves. R
12. Jos G.Cannon, R
13. VeaDas Warner R
14. Jos. V. Graff, R.
15. 11. F. Marsh, P..
16. W H.HInrlchs'nn
17. J. A. Connolly, R
18. Thos. M. Jett, D
IS. A. J. Hunter, D.
. J. R.-Campbell, D
21. Jehu Baker, D.
22. Geo. W. Smith, R
At large. W. E. Borak, P.
8. Chas. L. Henry'R
9. C. B. Landis. K.
10. E-D.Crump'ker R
J. J.A.Hemenw'y, It
2. R. Mlers, D.
3. W. T. Zcnor, D.
I. M. R. Sulzer, R.
E. Geo W. Farls,R.
fi. If. V. Johnson, n
7. J"fc0 Overstreet.R
11. Geo W.Stecle. R
12. J. M. Johnson, D.
13. L. W. Royce, R.
1. Sam M. Clark. R
2. Geo. M. Curtis, R
3. D.H.Hcnders'n, It
4. T. Updcgraff. R
B. R. G. Cousins, R.
6. Jno. F. Lacey, D
At large. J. D. Botkln, D.
7 Tha A rr. TT..1I TJ
8. W.P.IIepburn. R
9. A. L. linger, R. ,
10. J. P. Dolllvcr, R.
1. Cace Broderlck.R.
z. K. H. J'etors, f.
S. N. S. Peters. D
4. John Madden, D.
5. W. D. Vincent, P.
C. M.B.M'Corm'k, P
7. Jerry Simpson, P.
7. Evan Settle, D.
8. G. M. Davidson, R;
9. Sam'l J. Pueh R
10. T.Y.FItzpatr-k. B
1. C. It Wheeler. D
2. Jno D. Clardy, D
3. John S. Rhea, D
4. David H. Smith. I)
5. Walter Evans. P.
6. Albert S. Berry. D
1. J. Fltzpatrlck, D.i 4. H. W. Ogden. D.
2. F. N. Wicker. D. 6. S. T. Balrd, D.
3. R. Broussard, D. 6. S.M.Robertson, D
1. Thos. B. Reed, R.l 3. S. L. Mllllkcn, R.
2. N. Dlngley, Jr.. Rl 4. C. A. Boutelle, R.
1. T. A. Barber, It. I 4. W. J. Ogden, R.
2. W. B. Baker, R. E. S. E. Mudd, R.
3. Wei. S. Booze. R.I 6 J. McDonald, It.
1. A. B. Wright, R
2. F. H. Gillette, R.
3. J. H. Walker. R
8.S. M. McCaIlR.,
ft T V. UMtzirerald'D
10. S. 3. narrows. R.
11. C. F. Sprague. R.
l! Wm." 8. knox R. 12. W. C. IAerlng, R
6. W. H. Moody, R 113. J. glropltKis,' t,
7. W. E. Barrett. R.l
1. J. B. Corlls:, R. I 7. H. G. finover, ft.
2. G. SDauldlmr. R
3. Albert M. Todd. D,
4. E. L. Hamilton. R.
5. W. A. Smith. R.
6. S. W. Smith. R.
8. F. Hniekner. D.
9. R. P. Bishop R.
10. R. O. Crump. R.
11. W. S Menlck. R,
12. C. D. Sheldon, R.
5. L. Fletcher. R.
R. Pairn Morris. R.
7. F. M. Eddy, R.
1. J. A. Tawnoy. R.
2. J. T. McClearv.'It
J.J. K. Hcatwole.'R
4. F. C. Stevens, ll.
1. John M. Allen, DlIW.8. WIIIIamsD
2. W. B. Sullivan. D 6. C. W. F. Love, D.
5. T. C. Cntchlngs,D 7. Patrick Henry, D
4. A. S. Fox, D. 1
9. Phamn Clark. T.
10. Rich. Barthold. K
11. C. r. Joy, R.
12. C. E. Pearce, R.
13. George Steel. R.
14. W. D. Vandlver-p
15. M. E. Benton, D.
1. R. P. Giles. D.
2. R. N. Tlodlne. D.
3. A. M. Dockery. D 1
4. u. u. uoenran, it.
B. W. 8 Cowherd. D.
fi. D.A.DeArmond.'D 1
7. James cooney. u.
s. it. i'. uiana, u. ,
At large. Charles 8. Hartman, P.
1. J. B. Strode, R. 4. It D.Sutherland.D
2. D. H. Mercler, R. B. W. I Stark, D.
3. S. Maxwell, D. I 6. W. I Green, D.
At large. Francis G. Newland, D.
L C. A. Sulloway. R 2. F. G. Clarke, R.
2. J. J. Gardner, R.
3. B. F. Howell. K.
4. m. Pitney, it.
5. J. F. Stewart, R.
6. It. W. Parker. R.
7. Thos. McEwan, R
8. C. N. Fowler, R.
1. J. M. Belford. R.
2. D. M. Hurley, R.
3. F. H. Wilson. R
4. 1. V. Fischer. R.
E. C. G. Bennett R,
7. G.H.G. Vehslage.D
8. J. M. Mltcnen, it.
8. T. J. iiraoiey, i
18. J. H. Ketcham, R.
19. A.V.8. Cothran.R
2L D. T. Wilbur R.
22. I I. Llttauer, R.
23. W.T. Foote.Jr.,It
25. J. S. Sherman, R.
20. Geo. W. Ray,R.
in a y Piimmlnra'Dn. J. J. Reldon. R.
11. Wm. Sulzer,' b. z8. 8. E. Payne, R.
12. G.B McClellan'GDb). G. W. Gillette, R.
13. R. C. Shannon R 10. .I.W.Wadsw'th'R.
11. L. E. Qulgg, R. 31. H.CBrewster, R.
15. P. B. Low,' R. 132. R. B. Mahany. R
16. B. L. Falrchlld, R 13. A S. Alexander.R.
17. B. G. O'Dell, Jr.,Rl34. W D. Hooker, R.
6. C. H. Martin. D.
7. A. C. Shuford. P.
S. R.Z. Llnney, S.R.
9. R. Pearson, S.R.
1. Harry Skinner,' P
z. u. M. tvnue. i.
3. F. E. Fowler, P.
4. W. 8. Strowd.' P.
5. W. W. Kltchln, D.
At large, N. Johnson,' R.
12. J. J. Lentz. D.
13. J. A. Norton, D.
14. W. B. Kerr,' K.
15. H.C.Van Voorhls
16. L. Danford, R.
SIT T A UlnnnMiAtl T4k
11. j. uiuiyunciiii
18. R. W. Taylor.' R.
is. b.a. rortnway,"K
20. u. u.. ueacn," k.
1. W. B. Shattuck.H
2. J. H. Bromwell.'R
3. J. L. Brenner, D.
4 O. A. Marshall. D.
5. D. Meeklson, D.
B. Both Brown, R.
7. W. L. Weaver, R.
S. A. Lybrand, R.
9. J. H. Southard,' R
10. L. J. Fenton,' R.
1L C. 11. Grosvenor'R
21. T. E. Burton, R.
L T. 1L Tongue, R. 2. W. R. Ellis, R.
At large, Galusha A. Grow," R.
At large, a. A. uavenpori, n.
1. H. H. Blngham.'It
2. Kobert Aoamvn
j. w. MCAieer, u. u.
i .T. R. Younir. R.
6. A. C. Harmer, R.
6 T. S. Butler. D.
8. W.S Klrkpatriekll
10. M. urosius,- ii
9. D. Ermentrout, D,
11. W. Connell, R.
12. M. B. Williams. R,
n c. N. Ttrumm R.
14. M. E. Olmstead, R.
15. J. H. Coddling R
1G. H. B. Packer, R.
17. M. H culp,' R.
18. T. M. Mahon, R.
19. F. E. Holler. R.
20. V. D. Hicks,' R.
21 E. E. Robblns, R.
22. John Dalzel .' R.
23. W. A. Stone. R.
zi. js. 1-. Acneson,' k
25. J. J. Davidson. R.
26. J.C. Sturtevantjl
27. C. W. Stone. R.
28. W. C. Arnold, H.
L Melville Bull, R. 2. A. B. Capron, R.
B. T. J. Strait D.
6. J.L. McLaurln.'D.
7. J. W. Stokes, D.
1. Wm. Elliott. D.
2, W. J. Talbert, D,
. A. C. Latimer, D,
4. S. Wilson, D.
At large, Coe I. Crawford, R.
At large, Robert J. Gamble, R.
6. J. W. Gaines, D,
1. W.P.Brownlow, R
2. H. R. Gibson, R.
3. John A. Moon, D
4. B'nt'n McMlllln'D
6. J.D lllch'as'n," u
7. N. M. Cox,' b.
8. fr W. Sims, u.
9. Rice A. Pierce. D.
10. J. Patterson.' OD
8. S.W.T.Lanhan. D
9. J. D. Bayers.' D.
10. R. B. Hawley, R.
12. G. ILNoonon.'R.
13. J. H. Stephens. D.
1. Thos. H. Ball. D
2. Sam B. Cooper, D
3. R. DeGraffenr'd.D
4. J. w. uraniora, u
B. J. W. Bailey, D.
6. rt. E. Burke, D.
7. R. L. Henry, D.
At large, J. W. King, D.
L H. H. Powers, R, 2. W. W. Grout. R.
1. Wm. A. Jones. D.
2. Wm. A. Young, D
3. John B. Lamb, D.
4. Sydney Pepes, D.
E. C. A. Swanson, D
a Daa t ", n
7. James Hay, D.
8. W. F. Riley, D.
9. Jas A. Walker, R
10. Jacob Yost, R.
At large,H.DoolIttle'R. At large.C.Hyde.It
1. B. B. Dovcner, R.l 3. Chas. P. Dorr, R.
2. A. G. Dayton, R I 4. Warren Miller, R
6. J. II. Davidson, R
7. Michael Grlffln'R
8. E. 8. Minor, R.
. a. Stewart,' n.
1. H. A. CooDer R
2. E.Sauerherlng, R
3. J. W. Babcock, R
4. Theobold Otlen ,R
5. 8. B. Barney, R.
10. Jno. J. Jenkins, R
At large, J. E. Osborne, D.
Members of the Fifty-fourth congress.
Rap., 209; silver rep., 2; dem , 121; solo
dem., 3; Pop., 12.
s . -f. -4
k e f 4