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ESTABLISHED 186 NEWBERRY, S. C. THRSDAY, NOVEMBER 13. 1890. PRICE $1.50 A YEAR
A TRIUMPH ALMOST UNPAR ALLELED
IN THE HISTORY OF POLITICS.
Such Republican Strongholds as Pennsyl
vania, New Hampshire, Massachusetts,
Michigan, Wisconsin, Minnesota and
Iowa Give Democratic Majorities
McKinley, the High Tariff Ex
ponent, Gets Left.
The Triumph in New York.'
NEW YORK, November 5.-The offi
cial returns from the Congressional dis
tricts of the State will not be known
for some days. These, however, will
make no change in the results as re
ported by the Associated Pres- last
night, unless Coombs, Democrat, be
elected in Brooklyn. New York's de,
gation in the -52d Congress, should
. Coombs be defeated, will consist of Jo
Democrats and 14 Republicans. This
just reverses the position of the two
parties as -represented in the 51st Con
gress, where the Republicans have 20
and the Democrats 14.
NEW YORK, November -5.-Returns
up to noon show that the Democrats
have elected 67 Assemblymen in this
State and the Republicans 59. Two
districts are somewhat in doubt, with
the probability in favor of the Repub
licans. To secure a majority on joint
ballot the Domocrats require 68, the
Republicans 62. As the Republicans
have 19 Senators and the Democrats 13,
it looks, therefore like a tie on joint
Illinois is Improving.
CHICAGO November 'i.-The full
vote of Illinois-iofficial and unofficial
and estimated- indicates the election
of Amberg, Republican, for State Treas
urer by a pluralty of about 10,000 over
Wilson, Democrat. Edwards, Repub
lican, for superintendent of public in
struction, has a plurally of 8,000 over
Raab, Democrat. The Congressmen
from the State of illinois, show'a
e gain of fi;e.
es his Defeat.
CHICAGO, vember 5.-The Eve
ning Journal's nville Ill., special
says: Congressman Cannon has re
ceived substantially 11 returns from
his district and concedes is defeat by
Missouri Solid Once ore.
ST. Louis, November 4.-T e Demo
cratic State committee to-ni&' t claim
that there is no doubt what Ut
that the Democrats will have
ongressional delegation. Present re,
turns indicate pretty clearly that the
Democratic city ticket is elected, with
the possible exception of recorder of
deeds, Wm. H. Hobbs, (Rep.) the pres
ent incumbent, showing a good lead
over his opponent, Wn. . Smith.
The Democrats claim a majority in the
We ilave Won Wisconsin.
MILWAUKEE, November 5.-ChaIr
jman Payne, of the Republican State
central committee, at this hour-il
a. mn.-gives the State and Legislature
to the Democrats, and says the WXiscon
sin Congressional delegatiog will stand
six Democrats to three Republicans.
A,fILwAUKEE, November 5.-At 1
o'clock this afternoon Chairman Paine
conceded the State Sena'te as well as
the Assembly to the Democrats.
H Thomas, Republican, for Congress in
the 'Ith district, is defeated by a small
.majority. La Follete, Republican, is
beaten in the 3d district by 1,'00, an
it is believed that McCord has bee n
beaten in the 8th. Advices receiv.ed
this noon state that Haugen is~ sure of
re-election by a small mnajority. C hair
man WVall, of the Democratic State
committee, claims a mnajority of 35,000
for Peck and also insists on claiming
~'six out of nine Congressmen.
A Tidal Wave in West Virginia.
WHEELING, W. VA., Novelher.
The indications are, u p to 4 o'clock th isI
afternoon, that a Democratic tidal
wave has taken West Virginia ini its
course, and that the party has made a
clean sweep. Hubbard, Republican,
for Congress in the 1st district, has
beeni defeated by fully 5iu majority,
The district is Republicani, but apathy
on the part of the party in Harrison
and Marshall counftie-tw%o Republi
can strongholds-did the business.I
Their showing is a surprise to both
parties. Smith, Republican, for Con
gress in the 4th district, still clais hids
election by a small majority. The
State Senate will probably be a tie,
which will prevent a gerrimnander of
*the State by the party having the mra
jority in the Legislature.
* ~ Montana Conies Over.
H ELENA, MONTANA, November .5.
(Returns are coming in very slowly, but
all combine to show heavy Democratic
gains. The Republicans elected their
* Congressmen last year by 1,600 ma
jority. The returns so far have wiped
this out. Secretary Steele, of the Demi
ocratic State committee, claims the
State for Dixon by 1,000. Secretary
Walker, of the Republican committee,
says Carter has received a mnajo,rity of
from 200 to 500..
A yew I.nle in 'ew li'ampsare.
CoNcoRn, N. H-., Novembe1~r 5-N
doubt that McKinnyv, Democrat, is
elected to Conigress~ in the 1st district.
The Democrats claimr D)anie's election
in the 2nd by 200) pluralily, while the
Republicans say Moore has over 25~0.
The Legislature is very close and its
control will undoubtedly be l termCtT
ined by the electio~n held to-dayv. Theree
is no choice of Governo r by the pe~ople.
The Bay State Revalsi:on.
BosiToN, November 5.--The (iobe
-says that with~ only half a dozen towns
lusseli, Denra, is Ieaing by over
10,00 vote,;. In the Congressional dis
trict the Democrats re-elect O'Neill,
more than doubling Andrew'- plurality
of 1,500, and elected Sherman Hoar in
the 5th, Moses tephens in the 8th,
Geo. F. Williams in the 9th, Fred S.
Coolidge in the 11th and John C. Cros
by in the 12th. The Democrats proba
bly have the largest majo-ity on record
in the lower house, having not less
than 100 members, against 78 last year,
and from 17 to 19 Senators, against 11
last year. Lieutenant Governor Haile
gets through with 5,4o) pluralty, but
Auditor Ladd is beaten by Win. T.
Trefy by 6,55 plurality, the first Dem
ocrat chosen to any of the lesser Slate
offices since the first year of Republican
Penniylania Joins the Procession.
PIN LADLPHIA, November 5.-Tbe
estimtated pluralities from sixty-five of
the sixtv-seven counsies in the State
give Pattison for Governor a net plu
rality of 4,792. The two missing coun
ties, Elk and Warren, in 188, gave a
net Republican plurality of 33. The
election of Pattison by over 5,000 plu
rality is conceded by all the Republican
leaders and journals.
The Democrats have certainly gained
two Congressmen, and the figures are
so close in three other districts that the
official computation may show at least
an additional Democratic member in
the Legislature, and possibly a Demo
cratic gain of four of the five. The
present delegation in Congress stands
twenty-one Republicans and seven
Democrats. The Legislature remains
strongly Republican, although the
joint ballot majority of 102 which the
1Republicaus have in the present Legis
lature will be somewhat reduced.
Pattison's Flurality Growing.
Pm LADELPIA, November 5.-Re
vised figures from various counties to
day, some of them official, indicate
that Pattison's plurality for Governor
over Delamater will exceed 10,000.
Waters and Stewart, Republican can
didates respectively for Lieutenant
Governor and secretary of internal af
fairs, are certainly elected.
PHILADELPHIA, November 5.-The
latest returns from the twenty-eight
Congressional districts of. the State
show the election of of eighteen Repub
licans and ten Democrats. The prei
ent delegation from this State stands
twenty-one Republicans and seven
.PHILA DE L PH IA, Novem ber5.-Com
1nte but unofficial returns from every
in the State give Patterson,
remoc. t, for Governor, a plurality of
6,29 ove Delamater, Republican.
De oeratic Delaware.
WILMING roN, DEL., November 5.
Uomplete ret rDs from the State give
Reynolds, Den ocrat, for Governor, 445
mjority, and ausey, Democrat, for
Congress, 514 ma}iority. The next Leg
islature will stand:' Senate, Democrats
5. Republicanis 4. House,. Democra ts
14, Republicans 7. )There is no United
States Senator to b4 elected. The Pro
hibitionists, who hadi a full State ticket
in the field, polled abrout 150 votes in
the St ate.
The O ve: flow ini Ohio.
Co tc:ts, Omio, November 5.-Mea
gre retur ns aiceivedi at the Republican
and Democratic St ate headquarters in
nicate the election of fourteen Demo
eratic (Congressmnitf. This estimate in
eludes the defeat of McKinley in the
I;:b district and Foster in the 5tb.
Foster concedes the~' etioni of Hare,
his oppsonen t, by 10 C O jority. Both1
par'ties claim the 10;th district.
yo Doubht of 3ZeKiulcy's I)efeat.
(::EANI, Ori o, November 5.-A
special from Canton says: "There is
little or no doubt of McKinley's defeat.
Tihe oflicial count will, however, be
necessary to satisfy the Republicans.
Cu xci NN.T, November 5.-Accord
ing to returns, so far as received at 6
o'clock this evening, the Ohio Congress
meni elected are:
First District, Bcllenmy Storer, Rep.;
2d, J1ohn A. Caldwell, Rep.; 3d, George
WV. Houek, Demi.; 4th, M. K. Gantz,
Demn.; 5t h, Fred C. Layton, Dem.; 6th,
D). D. Donovan, Demn.; 7th, W. H.
Hayes, Demt.;8th, D). D. Hare, Dem.;
9th, J. H1. Outhwaite, Dem.; 10th, Rob't
E. D)oane, Rep.; 11ith, J. M., Pattisoni,
Irvine Dungan, Demi.; 14th, J. W.
Owens, Dem.: 15th, M. D). Hiarteni
Decm.; 1f;th, John G. Waawick. DJem.;
17th, A. G. P'earson. Demi.; 18th, J. D).
Tavlor, Rtep.; 19th, EC. B. Taylor, Rtep.;
20th, V. C. Taylor, Rcp.; 21st, Thos. L.
Johinson, Demi.-7 Rtepublicans andi 14
Iungalls (one u;p..
KaNS.s CIrY, November 5.-Th~e
Rte:ublican candidate for Governor i
beaten, and six out of the seven Repub
lie;an Congressional candidates are de
feat ed. Senator Ingalls's re-election is
the subject of grave doubt. This is the
situation in Kansas. There was a regu
lar avalanche in Kansas and the 82,000
Republican niojority was overwhelmed
by its resist less force and buried be-1
n:h its dest ructive weigi z. The
Farmers' Alliance did it and was a
genmt:ne.sur prse The Kansas dlega'-'
ti8fn w,il standt: Reulcn I, Demo-i
surris lies ini the possible de-feat 'ftr
re-elecction' of Se:mtor inogalls. The
waged a bli:er e:1 Inpla i;.: gai Ist h'im,
and a ma~:joi ity of the di:,tricts cu
t'.ine~d on:e of Iheir eand idates ag:dne
the Rtepubilican candidate. The re-ult
is the eer!ainc eei'on ef 95 Farn:rs
A~ lia::te and DemnI'era tie legis:at or,
patches from Kansas indicate that for
the flrzt time in many years Kansas
will send a broken Republican delega
Lion to Congress, It is considered cer
tain that Moonlight Dinem.) will defeat
J;roderick, (Rep.) and L. C. Clark (F.
A.1 in the th di.strict. Webb McNall
Den.) in the 6th district is also doubt
less elected. Jerry Simpson (Dem.)
and James R. Hallowell (lep.) are
running a close race in the 7th dis
The Victory in Virginia.
LSpecial to News and Curier.]
RIn-MoNi, November 5.-The L;r"e
gains in the Ist, 2nd and 4th and S:h
districts indicate that a full Democratic
Congressional delegation has been
elected. Though the result in the 9th
(listriet, which surprises many of the
mountain distriets of the southwest, is
somewhat in doubt. George ). vial,
who was un-eated by the present Con
gress, in the 3d, Posey G. Leater 5th,
Paul C. Edrnunds Gth, ('o. Chas. T.
O'Ferrall 7th, and Henry S. George
Tucker 10th, had virtually no opposi
tion. W. A. Jones (Dem.) defeats
Bailey Browne in the 1st. Dr. G. W.
Lawson (Dem.) defeats G. W. Bowden
(Rep.) in the 2nd. James T. Epps
(Dem.) defeats Langston, negro, in the
4th. Gen. W. H. F. Lee (Dem.) defeats
Frank Hume (Ind.) in the 8th; and it
looks as if John A. Buchanan had de
feated George T. Mills (Rep.) in the
9th. In this last the chief issue was
the protective policy, of which Mills,
who came from Pennsylvania, was an
outspoken advocate. Gen. Lee was
confronted 'ey the dissatisfaction conse
quent upon his long service in Congress.
Epps made the fight against Langston,
who was given the seat of E. C. Vena
ble (Dem.) at the close of the last Con
gressional session, and Langston was
also opposed by Mahone, whom Lang
ston defeated in the contract for the
control of the Republican party in
Virgioia. 31abone also opposed Bowden
for re-election in the 2nd district and
this candidate's vote was lessened by
the big run made by Judge Murdaugh,
independent Republican. Uailey
Browne, although in his seat when the
vote was taken on the force bill in the
House, decliued to vote. He thus lost
Repulican votes and did not gain
Democratic votes. J. M. Stubbs, indc
1)endent Republican, was also of some
influence agalust him.
NORFOLK, VA., November 5.-Law
;on, Democrat, is elected in this the 2nd
district, over Bowden, Regular Repub
liean, and Murdaugh, Independent
Republican, by 600 majority. Lawson
is a member of the Farmers' Alliance.
RUcNMoxND, VA., November 5.
Further returns from the election in
this State yesterday leave no doubt
that ten Democratic Congressmen are
elected. The Democratic gains were
1 1,r2, epublican gains J,3W6.
THlE CURE FOR CONsUMPTION.
Mecdica! Men Say i'rof. Koch has Made a
BAus N. October 30.-Prof Koeh re
Fuses to say wore on the subject of his
discovery of the cure for consumption
than has been published in the Na
tional Zeitung. No further particulars
are obtainable in addhIion to those al
ready cabled, except that metallic salts
are used in the p)reparationi of the
lympijh. The lymph, having killed the
bacillus, acts as a medium to re-estab
lish the patient's heali h by its inherent
healing powers, and also fortifies him
against the further invasion of the
The lymph is obtained by a long and
extremely di Ilicult process, at a great
~ost, anid the cure will therefore be
ivailable only for the wealthy, if the
remnedy is not bought~ by the Govern
ments of the different countries for the
eneral benefit of humanity.
It is expected that the long-standing
2ases of lung consumption cannot be
aured by the invention, as in such sases
tber parasites besides the tuberculosis
bacillus eat their way into the lung,
vhile Prof. Koch's.lymph only kills
hie bacillus proper. But it kills it
moedc*(iately and stops the process of
Prof Kochi refuses to answer any
juestions, as they interfere with the
progress of his experiments. He says:
"Absolute quiet is p)erem1ptory for mue.
I am working, and the whole world
.sannot be bothered by the inte rests of
The doctors who have sceen its work
ug declare that the newv invention is
iup!pior' to the discover;; of choloro
Prof. Koch is making experiment at
he present timie in Prof Senator's wards
f the Charity Hospital in this city on
ight slight cases of consumption. The
laint have sndpapers declaring
ha hywill undergo the treatment of
:heir own free will without holding
P~rof. Koch responsible if the results
shouldl unfortunately prove fatal. The
>rofessor has one assistant, who is
>oundi by oath not to breath to any one
he sligh test information of anything
ie sees or hears.
From a reliable source a reporter
earns~ that the great difference between
h~e lymph used to fight smallpox and
ha:t used in the battle against on
unmption is that Prof. Koeh inoeulates
mlyi persons wvho are already stricken
vita phthisis. This fact proves that it
s not a preventive, as the small pox
The celebrated Prof. Leyden is the
mdy person in Koch's contidence, amnd
w has the very greatest hope oft the
liscovery. H e sai"i: "Prof. Koch wouid
,nt reamied silent if his success were
Prof. Koech will announce his in
o'ntion !)r means of an illustrated iec
ure, whir-h will be delivered before the
tledical .%'eiet y sanme time within the
text six~ weeks. The statement that
he ly mph contains umetallic substances
ECHOES OF TH1E ELECTION.
Notes of Democratic Triumph Sounded
NFv Yon, Novenber(;.-The Asso
ciated Press reports show the election of
sixty-eight Democratic Assemblymen
in New York State and sixty Republi
can. As the Democrats have thirteen
Senators against nineteen Republicans,
the former will have on joint ballot
eighty-one votes against the latter's
seventy-nine, which insures the elec
of a )emnocratic: successor to Senator
Evarts. Moreover, the Deiocrats
claim that two Assembly districts cred
ited to the Republicans, namely,
Dutchess County and Montgonery
County belong to theni.
A Minocratic Senator frown Illinois.
C1CAGO, November 6.-The Dew
ocratic State central commriittee says
that the Legislature, on joiut ballot,
will stand 101 Republican, 101 Demo
crats and two Farmers' Alliance rep
resentatives. One of the Alliancemen,
Moore, of the 44th district, has said
that he will affiliate with the Demo
crats on all party measures, but will
not vote for Gen. Palmer for United
States Senator. The Democrats hope to
gain anotherin Hardin County, where
returns are yet incomplete. This would
give Gen. Palmer a majority of one on
Chairman Jones, of the Republican
State central co,nmittee, according to
the Daily News, codeedes the Legisla
ture to the Democrats, but claims the
election of the Republican State
ticket by majorities ranging from 6,000
to8,000. Ths Democratic State central
committee is unwilling to concede the
claims of Jones in regard to the State
ticket so long as returns conic in from
Southern Illinois' counties showing
heavy Democratic gains. Official re
turns from 27 counties out of 102 in the
State show a netgain of over 10,000 for
the Democratic State ticket.
Senator Farwell says in regard to
"According to the latest and most re
liable news I can get from Chairman
Jones, I will not be the nes t senator
from Illinois ; John M. Palmer will."
When asked if he had given up hope
he said: "Oh, no ; I won't give up hope
till the thing is entirely settled. But
the way it stands now it seems as if the
Republicans were knocked out. I un
derstand from headquarters that Jones
claims we have 101 and the Democrats
Great Gains in Indiana.
INDIANAVOLIS, November 0--Reports
from all parts of the State show that
the election has been a veritable land
slide for the Democracy. The entire
Democratic State ticket is elected by a
big majority, and the chairman of the
Republican coinmittee concedes the
defeat of his party by about 1.5,000.
THlE CIIAIR~MAN'S ESTDMATE.
INDIANAPOLiS, November 5.--]1.50
p. in., Chairman Jewett, of the Demo
cratic State committee, to-night fur
nished the following estimate of the
majorities and Congressmen from In
diana: Majos ity on the State ticket,
17,48 ; Senators elected, 19, hold overs,
14 ; total, 33. Representatives elected
73 ; majority on join t bal lot, 02. Eleven
Congressmen are elected, being all the
members except in the 6th and 9th
districts. It is clai med that the election
of the count.y commissioners resulted
so favorably to the Democrats that tney
will at the elct ion of 1892 control 2,16
of the 2,800 election boards'of the Stare.
CLEVELAND, Oivo, Nov. 6.--With
official returns fromi Waynie, Holmes
and Medina counties, and com plete uu
atlicial returns from Stark county,
Warwic'k's majority over McKinley in
the Sixteenth district is 220.
The Alliance has Nebraska.
OMAHaA, NEB., Novemnber 6.-Boyd,
Democrat, is elected Governor by 4,000
to 5,000 plurality. Most of the Repub
lican State ticket below the Governor
is elected. TVhe Farmers' Alliance has
the Legislature, two Congressmen and
most of the county oflices.
'Jle Kansas Wipe-ont.
ToPEK A, K A SsAS, Nov., 5.-A t mid
night the Republican central commit
tee conceded the election of the entire
Farmers' Alliauce ticket, with the pos
sible exception of Willets, candidate
for governor, who may be defeated by
Humphrey by a small majority. The
committee concede the opposition of
Ingalls in the Legislature will have a
majority. The election of six onposi
tion congressmen is assured.
KANsAs Crry, Nov. 6.-Peturns re
ceived to-day from Kausas do not
change the situation materially as an
nounced heretofore. Trhe only positive
change is the certain election of Brod
erick, Republicau, over Moonlight,
Democrat, in the First Cougressional
district. This will make the Kansas
delegation stand: Republicans 2, Farm
ers' Alliance 5. The State ticket is still
in doubt, with thechances favoring the
Bye-Bye, Brother Bllair-.
CoNeORD, N. H., November t.-Tihe
Republicans concede the electioa of
Daniel, Democrat, in the 2nd Con,
gressional distriet, by a plurality of 50)
to IA. This gives thec D)emocrats the
two ('ongresrmen from this State.
Bo,th parties claim the Legislatture.
The Rlepublicans say they have chosen
thirteen, andi possibly tifteen Senators,
and wiil have a good working majority
in the H ouse. The D)emocrats give the
Republicans twelve Senators, claimu
eleven andl say thie-e is no choice in one
Senatorial dlistrict. They continue to
claim the House and a majority of the
Legislature is very close, and neither
party will have more than :3 to 5 mla
jnrity on a joint ballot.
The Majority in Michigan.
DETROIT, MICH., November 6.-It is T
thought that the whole Democratic
State ticket is elected by from 6,000 to
16,000 plurality. The Legislature is
Denocia:ic, the Senate by about 3
majority and the House by 15 on the r
fusion vote, with the Patrons of Indus- b
try, who hold the balance of power. 3
The 1st, 2nd, 5th, 6th, 7th, 8th and 10th S
Congressional districts have gone
Denocratic, and 3d, 4th, 9th and 11th i
Republican. The vote in the 8th is
very close and may require an official d
count, but the pres:t returns give it -
to the Democrats by about 80 votes. 0
Comments of the Press on I he Great Victory. t
[From the Baltimore Suo, Dem.] p
The American people want peace, e
quiet, low taxes and orderly constitu
tional administration. They resent a
the extremes of partnership. They e
regret the shelving of civil service re
form and the loss of ground-gained for g
that reform under Mr. Cleveland's ad- b
LOOK FORwARD TO 1S92.
[From the New York Commercial Ad-t
vertiser, Ind.] a
From the moment that tariff reform S
became the leading doctrine of the b
Democratic party that party became
the certain recipient of the confidence t
of the people. The battle of 1888 is g
but an incident in the great war to be t
closed by the victory of 1892. 1
WE WILL CERTAINLY HAVE IT THEN. (
[From the New York Herald, Ind.] s
With McKinley prices rampant and a
ferocious we may as well be candid
with future generations, and warn
them that they are thinking about
being born it might be better to delay
until we elect a Democratic Adminis
THE TWO GREAT OUTRAGES.
[From the New York Morning Jour- rI
nal, Dem.] c
Protests against the tariT bill in the a
North and the shadow of the force bill I
in the South have caused the change c
which has been prophesied for weeks, I
and calculated almost to a ce.tainty by I
all who read the signs of the times I
THZ CAUSE OF THE AVALANCHE.
fFrom the New York World, Dem.]
This result is due to the conduct of
the major;ty of the present House.
Tbe people have fittingly rebuked the
pa,-Lnership with ni6nopoly and plu
tocracy into which the RepublicanI
party has forced the Government.
They have rebelled against the addi
Lional burden of taxes With which they
have been loaded for the benefit of the
contributors to Republican campaign
funds. They have uttered a protest e
agaiast the Republican attempt to 9
maintain their power in the Senate by C
the creation of rottenborough States. C
They denounce the estravagance of a c
Congress which has b:-ought the treas
ury face to face with a ruinous defi- I
ciency. They have given an adverse c
verdict on Mr. Reed's arbitrary denial3
of the rights of the minority and his e
destruction of the deliberative charac- c
ter of the House.
A REACTION AGAINST M'K;NLEYISM.
[From the Washington Post, Ind.J
Trhe causes that have led to this re
markable revolution may somewhat
vary in various places, but in the main
and p)rimarily it is due to a reaciionary
sentiment in the public mind against
the new tariff law ; and the fact that
the law has been in operation but a
month, and has not been fairly tested ~
on its merits, had but little influence '
towards stemming a tide that was much
more easy to follow than to control, ~
and of which the Democratic leaders 1
were not slow to take all possible ad
TIlE WAIL OF THE VANQUISH ED.
[From the Philadelphia Press.)
The fight the Republicans made waa a
against great odds. There was some
local dissatisfaction with the tariff bill,t
which, however temporary it may be,
was strong enough to sweep away a
few districts. Then the gerrymander
ing in Ohio,:Maryland and Kentucky
transformed at least ten Republican
districts into Democratic d istricts. And
wvhen to all this was added the force
and fraud practiced in the South it will
be seen against what odds the Repub- I
licans had to contend. Under these I
circumstances it is surprising that the
Republicans were able to do as well as ~
well as they did.
[From the New York Sun.J
The Democrats have got together
Trhey must keep together. If the Dem
ocrals in the .Fifty-second Congress d
only avoid dangerous er perimezts, andc
remember that the Democracy is a
great national party which niust use
its power in accordance with its estab
lished and essential p)rinciles, and not
a debating sociely for the airing of
economic theories, the victory of 1890
will be a preparation for the greater ~
victory of 1592.
No l'lace for Young Ladules. b
BosTON, Novemuber 5.-Trho executive I
com!imittee and trustees of tho New
England Conservatory of Music, witht
regard to objections made by some of:
the white girls to the retention of coloredt
p)upils, have voted in favor of retaining p
tihe colored girls, Misses Cuney and.
D)everney, as boarders and room pupils,
if they so desire. The girls state that
they will remain in the institution.
If you feel "out of sorts," cross and
peevishitake Dr. J. H. McLean's Satrsa I
p)arillai; cheerfulness will retural andi lij
will acquire new zest. t
BETTER AND BFTTER.
he Democratic MIJority is Still Climbing
-Two More Congressmen Gained in
CHICAGO, November 7.-At last the
,turns from the State of Illinois have
ecome sufficiently complete to an
ounce decisiyely the result on the
tate ticket. The Democrats have
-on, and Edwin S. Wilson, of Olney,
elected State Treasurer by 11,436, and
[enry Roabs, of Belleville, superinten
ent of public instruction by 36,144.
'o compilations have been made yet
u the trusteeship of the University of
Ilinois, but the indications are that
ie three Democratic nominees have
een elected by a slight majority. Com
lete returns leave no doubt that the
ntire Democratic State ticket is elected.
'he returns which furnish this result
re official trom all counties except
ight. These have been carefully esti
iated, and, as they have heretofore
iven Democratic majorities, there can
e no doubt that the vote announced is
Full returns to-day show that in
ddition to the Democratic gains here
>fore announced, Congressmen Payson
nd Hill have also been defeated and
now and Stewart, Democrats, have
In response to a request for informa
ion, both Hill and Payson hawe tele
raphed the Associated Press conceding
beir defeat, the former by 650 and the
ttter by 500 to 700. This makes the
ongressional delegation from Illinois
tand 14 Democrats and 6 Republicans,
gain of 7 Democratic Congressmen.
Bad For Senator Farwell.
CHICAGO, Nov. 7.-The Tribune's
Rep) figures give the standing of the
ext State Legislature on a joint ballot
s follows: Republicans 102, Democrats
2, Farmers' Alliance 3. The Inter
cean (Rep) makes it: Republicans 10 i,
)emocrats 101, Farmers' Alliance 2.
"he Times (Ind) figures it: Republi
ans 101, Democrats 100, Farmers Alli
nee 3. The Times (Dem) adds the
'armers' Alliance men to the Demo
ratic list with the following result:
tepublicans 100, Democrats 104. The
lerald (Dem) has it: Republicans 101,
)emocrats102, Farmers' Alliance 1.
'ull official returns will probably be
ecessary to determine theexact stand
ag of the Legislature.
One More Democratic Senator.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. Nov. 7.-The
itest returns from South Dakota show
he result to be an Alliance victory, and
hat Loucks is elected Governor, the
,egislature also being Alliance, the
tepublicans coaceding the defeat of
The Alliance In Minnesota.
MINNEAPOLIS, November 7.-The.
lection of Halversen, Alliance, to Con
ress from the 5th district is now con
eded. The corrected setu--as, mostly
omplete, and a few estimated from 76
rut of 79 counties in this State, give
4Ierriam, Repubilican, for Governor, a
ilurality of 1,200., The corrections re
eived to-day are mostly in favor of
Vilson, Democrat, and an official
ount will probably be necessary to
onnecticut's Close Vote for Governor.
HARTFOR.D, CONN., November 7.
'he comparison of newspaper election
igures with the first of the two sets of
eturns at the office of the Secretary of
tate shows numerous petty changes.
~he result is that Morris, Democrat,
or Governor, has an apparent majori
y. The Republicans will claim that
he Waterbury votes should be counted
.nd that 326 Republican votes not
ounted in Bridgeport should be
ounted. The Senate is Democratic,
nd the House Republican. Joint bal
Dt, Republican. Some observers think
he present Administration may hold
ver at least for a while until the Gen
ral Assembly in January decides the
tuestion. Nothing is likely to be de
ermined formally and olieially until
fter the meeting of the board of can
assers, which occur., this month. On
he face of his returns, not counting
he votes reported as rejected, Morri
tas a majority.
2A Clean Sweep in Wisconsin.
2W AAUL'ER, Novemnber 7.-The
*Lical returns from the 1st disiriet to
!ay show the election of Clinton tab
itt, Democrat, over H. A. Cooper, Re
'ublican. This leaves only oae Re
subl ican Congressmnan in Wis~consini,
taugen in the 8th district. who has
bout 1,000 majority, and Thaley, the
)emoc.-atic caudidate, threatens to
2ake a contest. The Republicans suit
er the loss of Six Congressmen, be
ides the Legislature, whiich wilI prob
bly elect~ E x-Secretary Vilas to succeed
enator Spooner, although other cani
idates are springing up. Peck, Demo
rat, for Governmor has a majority og
HIJ:,t-:NA, Mont, November 7.-Tume
our-nal, Republican, now concedes the
lection of Dixon, Deumocrat, to Con
ress. The State Senate is Democratic
y one majority.
The ifassachuset ts Le'gislainre.
iB)s ,ox, November 7.-Errors have
een discove2red iu the returus fromt
me 1st district by which Oakmian's
lurality of 3 is changed to a p)lurality
t 4:U; for Tlhomas Allen, of D)u.bury,
be Democratic candidate. This imakies
me Senate evenly divided, twenty IRe
ublicans and twenty Democrats.
The quality of the blood diependts
much upon good or bad dligestion anid
ssimilation. To imake the blood rich
am life and strenigthl-giving c-onstit uents
se Dr. J. 11. \Me lean's Sarsaparilla,
t will nourishi th p~'lropekrt ies of t he
lood, from whlichi the elemneits or vi
ilit ar. drawn.
PROUD OF HIS COUNTRYMEN.
Grover Cleveland Delighted With the
NEW YOSK, November 5.-To an
Associated Press Reporter, who asked
for an expression of his opinion on the
results of yesterday's election, Ex
President Cleveland to-day said:
"I am delighted. I challenge the
right any man in the country to rejoice
more heartily than I over the result of
yesterday. My gratification is that of
an American proud of his fellow-coun
trymen, who though led away for a
time by party prejudices and blind con
fidence in selfish leaders, could not be
deluded to their ruin. They have de
monstrated that in dealing with them
it is not safe to calculate that they are
stupid or heedless of the welfare of their
"The necessity of tariff reform, the
reduction in the cost of living, and the
duty of the Democratic party to ad
vocate it, has been fully demonstrated
by the action of the people yesterday.
Their decision has been deliberately
made and and it is all the more signifi
cant because they have voted on their
reason and judgment, and because
they have proved that corruption is
powerless as against their convictions.
Of course, there is nothing for the
Democratic party to do but to push on
the battle at all times and places on the
lines which they have laid down; that
is, to insist on the wise adjustment of
tariff taxation to the reasonable needs
of the Government as opposed to the
plan which enriches a favored class at
the expense of the masses of the peo
"Until victory is won the question of
tariff reform will not be settled, nor the
pledges and professions of the Demo
cratic party to the people redeemed.
Our party has made an honest and ear
nest fight. It has planted itself on
disinterested and unselfish devotion to
the interests of the pedple. Its absolute
unity and harmony on the question of
tariff reform shows quick recognition
of true Democratic principles and its
enthusiasm in the cause which involves
the popular welfare. Everywhere our
people have done magnificently and
the harvest they have gathered has
been nobly earned."
In answer to an inquiry as to his
view on the operation- of the ballot
reform law, Mr. Cleveland said:
"I think there should be no more
opposition to the principle of ballot re
form. The evidence of its usefulness
and benefit to the 'people I regard
conclusive. In some matters of detail
the law in New York might be im
proved. It seems to ne it would be
well to obviate the necessity for so
many separate ballots, but, after all,
even this or other similar objections are
not vitally important.
"The thing on which every honest
man should congratulate himself is
that we have a law which protects our
voters from corruption and intimida
tion, and it is one of these measures of
relief which once adopted will not be
HILL IS MADE HAPPY.
ALBANY, N. Y., Nov. 5.--Governor
Hill has received over one hundred
telegrams from Democratic leaders all
over the country announcing Demo
cratic victories. The Democratic leaders
in the three States where the Governor
made campaign speeches kept him well
informied as to the results in those
localities. Among the telegrams of
generai interest which he received from
those States and which gave him spe
cial satisfaction were the following:
LIra, OHIo, November 5.-Congra
tulations. Ohio elects 14 D)emocratic
Congressmen, a gain of 9. McKiuley
and Foster both defeated.
CA LVIN S. BF.ICE.
Clinton B. Davis, chairman of the
Connecticut Democratic State commit
Three Democratic Congressmuen ele
cted. State ticket elected by 100 ma
jo' ity. Senate Democratie. House Re
pu blican. Majoit-y on joint ballot of
T. B. IRiley. cbairman of the West
Virginia Siaie commwittee, telegraphs:
Democrats elect four Conlgressmen, a
majority of the Legislature, andeanrcy
the State from 3,000~ to 5,000.
QLIZZICAL MR. QUAY.
He Take" the Def:eat oZ his Party Coolly
and Thinka It a Good Time to Saw
P2 '1s1:u :., PA., Nov. (.--Senator
Quay passed through the city last
u;ght, en route to Florida to rest and
refresh himself by tishi ng.
)u reply to the query, "To what do
you att ribute the result of the election?"
he said: "To a lack of votes," as a sIy
smile wreathed his lips.
"Do yo care," said the reporter, "lo
express any opinionl on the situation?"
"It looks to me," said he, "as though
the best thing to do just now is to saw
"am feeliug tirst rate," co:ntiuued
he, "Yesterday I was completely tired
out and did not know how I wasgoing
to be able to get through the day. But
now the straa U s oil' an .11 iam feel!ing
bet ter than for1 a long t'me. I will get
a good rest in F'lorXda, and be bactk in
timet for the opealong of Congreve. It
aind labori.ig mni had donen the bunsi ne
for us in thi., tte."
Children w~ho are troub'led with
worms may be quickly relieved by
girving t hem l)ir..J. Il. Mel.i.an's l.iquid
\'ermltng It kills amd expels worms
THE HORNSBY HOR.nOR.
The Prisoner is not Brought Before the
Jury of Inquest-Danger of Lynching.
CoLUMBIA, November 6.-The Rich
land County jail in this city is guarded
to-night by a dozen or more picked men,
thoroughly armed and under the im
mediate command of Sheriff Samuel
W. Rowan. These exiraordinary pre
cautions were taken by Richlaud'seffi
cient and vigilant sheriff in conse
quence of threats which have been freely
made during the day against the life
of "Dute" Hagood, the young negro
who is confined in the jail upou the
charge of murdering Miss Florence
Hornsby, seven miles north of this city,
on Saturday last.
The details of this peculiarly atro
cious crime were printed in the News
and Courier on Sunday and Monday.
The coroner's inquest, which was ad
journed on Sunday, was .resumed to
day at the scene of the murder.' An
angry and highly excited crowd of
about 153 white men 'was present,
clamoring for summary justice to be
meted out to Hagood, against whom, it
must be admitted, an ugly case has
been made out. A number of witnes
ses were examined by the coroner, and
the testimony adduced showed that
Dute had on previous occasions at
tempted to commit criminal assaults
upon young girls of his own race. Sheriff.
Rowan, being cognizant of the strong
feeling existing against the prisoner,
declined to permit him to be present at
the inquest. Thejury refused to render
a verdict until the accused should be
prodpced before them. Coroner Roach
therefore adjourned the inquest, to be
resumed again in this city on Saturday
A brother of "Dute" Hagood was ar
rested as a witness and brought to the
city this evening and lodged in jail. A
representative of the News and Courier
visited the jail at 10 o'clock to-night
and found Sheriff Rowan and about.
a dozen men keeping guard.
THE NEIGHBORHOOD AROUSED.
Deputy Sheriff Holloway, who re
turned this evening from the scene of
the inquest, said that the crowd had
been very rude to the coroner and him
self. Some of them were armed with
guns, others had pistols, and it was
apparent from their temper that the
negro would have had a short shift if
he had been taken out to the spot.
They threatened to come to Columbia
and lynch him, and were warned by
message from Sheriff Rowan that if
they attempted to do so they must be
prepared to take' what they would
Officer Holloway said that a negro
girl testified before the coroner that the
prisoner had last year made a criminal
attempt upon her, and still another
case of the kind was reported, but the
girl concerned could not be secured as a
Mr. Sharp, one of the witnesses, testi
fied that Albert Hagood, the young
brother of the prisoner, told him seve
iral days ago that the prisoner had
threatened beforehand to make attempt
upon Miss Horusby. Albert when
upon the stand denied that he had told
such a story, but another witness was
produced who said that he heard him
make the statement to Mfr. Sharp.
Accordingly Albert was placed under -
arrest by the coroner and sent to jail as
a witness. He is the boy who was ar
rested on Monday, but released by the
TWO DROPS OF BLOOD.
One 'of the witnesses declared that he
had seen two drops of blood upon
"Dlute" Hagood's shoe upon the night
of the murder. The prisoner, by the
way, calls himself Wade Haynes, but~
his name is Wade Hagood, and "Dute"
is a niekname.
Albert has stated that corn plueked
by "Dute" near where Miss Hornsby's
body was found was gathered before
the murder, thus throwing additional
suspicion upon his brother. "Dute"
It does not seem probable that lynch
ers will have the hardihood to enter
Columbia upon such an erraud, butI
the sheri's precautious are proper, and
if any attempt is made upon the jail it
is sure to besteruly repulsed.
An Hleire,& Marriedt to a Coachman.
Miss Lizzie Phelin, a society belle
and heiress, who lives near Binghamp
ton, N. Y.. was married Wednesday
afternoon to William S!attery, the
family coachnman. Miss Phelps is the
niece of the late Judge Sermnan D.
Phelps, e.meeruing whomi and whose
Ione of t bree sisters. is about 2' years of
age aind is wo t h $l?k).0. The gmoom
is illiterate, butt of good apperanc~e
He st.ate- that C.apt. L. L. Olmistead,
of the Twelfthl Separate Company,
Ii treaeed to shoort himn iZ he marriage
SFor theu:uaie ami,. neurah:ie mains,
rub' in Dr. J. 11 t MLean's VoVaai
Oil l.iniment, and take Dr. J. H. Mc
l.eaus rsaparilla. You will not sutTer ''is
long,. w ill be' g.ained. with a seedy and
Thel circulation of the blo,i-quik
errad and enriched - bears life andi en
erg tevr portion of the body; ap-A
Petite returns: he ho'ur of rest l>rings
with it sound repose. Tlhis enn be se-I
eured by takin.t D)r. J. H. McL,ean's
That tired feeling. pains in the batck
aind ehe"t, distress atiter eating, head
aches~ and like aitlections are overcome
and cured by P. P. P. Priekly Ash, 4