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The Helena independent. [volume] (Helena, Mont.) 1875-1943, November 08, 1892, Morning, Image 1

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VOL. XXXIII.-NO. 270. HELENA, MONTANA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 8, 1892. PRICE FIVE CENTS.
GANS &
IkLEIN
Et &
To-DAY the 15,ooo,ooovoters
of the country will cast their
ballots for a president and vice
president of the United States.
In many of the States, gover
nors, State officers and legis
latures will be elected, while the
members of the next House of
Representatives which will con
stitute the 53d Congress will be
chosen. The struggle has been
warm, but the battle of the bal
lots to day will decide every
thing.
I OSIERY and Underwear.
EXCELLENT and durable
LEADING makes.
EVERY style and shade.
N EW and cheap.
A GOOD investment.
FINE Furnishings.
O PPORTUNE offerings.
REASONABLE.
TROUSERS.
HANDI)SOME.
EXCELLENT.
CLOTHING.
ATTRACTIVE.
POPULAR PRICES.
INCOMPARABLE.
TAILOR MADE.
A BARGAIN.
LEADING FEATURE.
GANS &
t'tLEIN
1A BAD DAY IN NEW YORK
The Weather Bureau Predicte a
Heavy Storm Throughout the
State To-day.
Means a Good Deal for
mooratic Ticket, as
1884.
Assnociated Press Reports and woreeasts
for the Northwest Unifavorable to the
Republean Party.
Naw YonK, Nov. 7.-Weather prospects
for to-morrow are not alarming. Accord
ing to the weather bureau a heavy stom is
now in progress in the lake reiion and thin
everaning there is here a cold, drizzling rain,
probably the advance guanard of the same
storm. The storm to-mo row will prob
ably extend from Virginia north and over
the middle Atlantic and New England
states and while it may clear off before
night the weather bureau says it is not
pobable. All over the rest of the country
it, will be cold and clear, according to prs-ee
ent indications. Arrangements are all com
pleted for the election in this city to-mor
row. On behalf of the federal authorities a
to ce of supervisors and deputye United
States marshals will watch the proceddings
at the polls, keep the peace, and watch out
for alleged proposed frnuda. There will be
6,000) or 7,000 sunperviso s and deputies.
Sheriff Goiman is also reedy to put a lot of
men In evriy election district to watch the
marshals, and the police have received in
structions to watch them all. It is there
fore likely that the presence of so much
force will deter all parties from any at
tempted frands. It is the general opinion
of the city officers that ante-election stories
of expected trouble will amount to as much
no they have in former years; that is. there
is much talk and very little trouble.
Judge Barrett said to-day that from
the opening to the closing of she
polls to-morrow the judges of the supreme
court will attend in turn, two or three at a
time, in their chambers at the county court
house, as has been the custom of p eceding
years. This will greatly aid people who
may be a rested illegslly. Information was
received at the United States marshal's
office to-day that a body of 300 colonizers,
wuose destination was Coney Island. had
been shipped from Pittsburg and other
parts of Alleghany county. Chairman
Hackett, of therepublican state committee,
was seen by an Associated press reporter
this afternoon in regard to a dispatch sent
out by Lieut. Gov. Sheehan. alleging that
the republican state committee sent pester
ballots to republicans up the state, headed
by William Steinway and Rlichard Croker,
demoratio lectors and followed by the
names of the republican electors. Hackett
said the statement is unqualifiedly false,
but addes i tht it was exactly what the
democrats have done. lie had samples of
paper from no the state which had been
.mailed by democrats to a republican. It
was headed by Henry W. Sere and Jease
-eligman, republican electors, and the
names of thirty-four democratic electors
followed. He ond raetood the democrats
had been spreading these right and left
among republicans throughout the state.
THE NORTHWEST.
Estimates Given Out by Rival Leaders at
Ch imago.
Cmecamoo. Nov. 7.-The close of the cam
paign finds both political parties confident
in the northwest. Democrats for tile most
pant feel assured that they will elect their
governor in Illinois, and there are many
who even expect that the electolal vote of
the state will be coat for Cleveland. Ile
I ublicans laugh at these p etensious and
the state committee apl:tars to be quite
confident of a zepublican victory all along
the !ine in Illinois. From the branch dem
ocratic national headquarters here tele
grams were sent to-day to all local com
mittees in the northwest, assuring them
that a carelul loll has left no room for
doubt of Cleveland's success in Illinois
and Wisconsin. Th'is afterinoon Chairman
Cable, of the western headquarters, gave
to a repieseLItative of the A-sociatod press
the following statement of the situation in
the northwest: "In Illinoies the demo
cratic o galization was never in better
condition. FNom all parts of the state 1
have received letters showing that the dem
oc ata Ara infused with the p:os eot. From
a earetul examination of polls received
from the state I believe the two pa'
tii's will come to Chicago very nearly
even, and that the majority here
will be over 4.00t0, which will give
the state to Cleveland and Altgeld by a
handsome plurallty. I have just reoeived a
dispatch trout Chairman Cemopan, of the
Michigan democratic committee, saying
the demo cacy will have eight electors, i
majority of cong esaulen end a democratic
legislature. A dispatch just received troui
the chairman of the South Dakota demo
criatio eiainlitteP gives me assurance that
the Weaver electo a will have a plurality,
ocrriun. out the policy' of the slat" com
mittee in DIlkota of sutportine Weevtr
oel Ctors. Ciairoani Wall.of the Wisconsin
at. te committee. trlphoines mt that he has
no reason to chlange the estimate nluido pub.
lie last ,$aturdav. T'he democrats have a
majority of 13,000 ounteid,' of llwiokee.
In Iowa otr f lends have made a good fight
ani I iledict toey will carry the state. I
feel tile Ilesenlt reuulblican admiisslon tlhat
Iown many be counted as doubtful is as mnoch
of a victory as I can alcnu for tI.e party in i
state always so ovarwh'llmIi eily reputlican,"
Ieon. Wim. J. Campbell, of Illinois, mueni
brr of the republican hatiolal comlnittcee,
said to the Associtted piress that he believed
Illumis would give a major ity for tbo liar
rison oahao a larger thau four yeas:a goe
and that Goy. Filer would be triumphantly
re-electud. Camnvbe i's latest information
from Wiseon.iin was of lii assuriUng chai
acter, aind he felt sanguine of a majoiity
for lHarrison andt the elitioii oif Hpeoner ia
giovernor h'y a Ilurality of sever al thoueaud.
l1e did not regerd Iown as ally mote ein doiutl
than Ohio or P'ennsylvansa. Relgarding
the other weatern statles, he said: "I know
nmemblthis of tile nationalU cominlitte feeool
that the altuatioll has steadily impiroved
for a fortnight and republican leaders are
aunguine of success evi rywh e xrcelt in
Nevada. 'IThe loss of a portinii of the elloo
toe in Michigan is ipattile, uot by no
nlearn probable. Mly ndlvrices lead see to
believe thlit while the vot, i may be close in
Indiana, the chonces are decidedly favora
to the relllucans.
WOUitrE FOet IIAEttsIPON.
ThIs Only Clhanure ies Steen to Hie Dle
adlvaitage.
TolotA. Ken., Nov. 7.--'he situation in
Kansas, as far as it has undergoue any
chiango since Saturday night, has ohanged
slightly more in favor of the fausionisats.
'ho-day the democratic eandidilte for osa
aress In the Fifth district withdrawing in
favor of the populist caendidateti. Fusia
now is eccimnplishad in all dstlrits, exceptr
lug the Miath. He says the repablisans will.
without doubt, have a majority of from ten
to twenty thousand on the state and na
tional tiekets and will elect every congree
lsonal candidates. People's party men and
fnslonlsts are even more conhldent than the
republicans; the cinlrman of the ropuliet
state central committee claims the election
of Lewelling, candidate for governor, by a
majority of at least 12.000, and says
Weaver will run ahead of the state
t:cket by at least 10,000 votes. Fusion be
tween the populists and democrats has
been arranged in nearly every legislative
and senatorial district of tile state, and the
indications are that the legislature will be
anti-iepublican, although the republicans 4
claim they will have a najority and will
elect isentor Perkins to the United States
senarte. 'Ie11 fusionists, on the other hand,
claim they will even have a larger majority
than in the last legislature, when they
eleeted Pfeffer to succeed Ingalls. In the
congresslonal campaign the republicans I
have made a particularlly strong light for
Jerry Bimpson's sHnlp, and the populists
have made an extraordinary defense of it.
The result is awaited with much anxiety.
No Change in Indians.
INDIANAPOLIS, NOV. 7.-There is practic
ally no clhange in the situation in Indiana. c
The result ia still involved in doubt, and a
both parties are claiming the triumph of t
their electoral ticket and state oflicers by at
good round plurality. The people's party c
chairman places the porulist vote in the r
state at 49,1.). 'lhe populists claim fifteen
members of the legislature. that they will
hold the balance of power in that body and
dictate the election of a successor to Sena
tor Turpie. The rrohibitionists elaim a
vote of 18,000 in the state, which is prob
ably 8,000 in excess of what they will re
ceive. The. prohlbltion and the people's
party votes are the quantities that give to
the situation the elements of great uncer.
tainty. Comparison of the vote to-morrow
will be based on the vote of 181)0, when the
democratic state ticket will be elected by
18.000 plurality. There are 2.9:09 precincts
in the state, and to overcome the plurality
of two y, are ato the republicans will have c
to gain an average of neally seven votce to
the precinct.
COtifornsi a Doubtful State.
SAN FIIANoISCOo, Nov. 7.-The campaign in
California closes with the three state com
mittees claiming the victory to-morrow,
though the demon atic claims are made
with some qualification. The chairman of
the demon atie committee says if 20,000
votes are cast for Weaver the state will go I
for COeveland and from information in his a
posseession he inclines to the belief that the
populist vote will be large enough to secure
a democratio victory. The populist com
mittee claim that Weaver will poll 40,000
votes and carry the state by a small plur
ality. The chairman of the revublican
committee wIlt not venture any statement
i as to the plurality, but acys that the com
mittee hba the g.eatdat confidence that the
state will go for Harrison. I here is much
uncertainty as to the result on the legisela
ture, the citizens' non-partisan party, which
nominated a munnici al ticket her,, having
also nominated twenty-three legislative
Scrndidates, divided between democrats and
sepubhoans.
Always )emocratic for President.
NEw HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 7-The chair
men of both state committees were inter
viewed to-nigh'. and Chairman Benton, of
the republican committee, sail he expected
his prrtv would secure a safe plurality for
both the eleotors and the state ticket. Hie
looked for the elect;on of a legislature re
publican in both bauches. ''hee out of
four republican candidates for congress
I will be elected and hl would not be at all
I surprised if the party made a clean sweep.
I insuring full retl ublican representation in
both houses at Washington. Chairman
I Davis, of the demos atic committee, said
a he is abslutely certain the democratic
electoral ticket in the state would have a
I plurality of not less than 2,01)0. He said
the election of governor would be thrown
into the legis!ature, which is In doubt as to
political complexionnon joint ballot and no
one could foretell the result. 'J he demo
or .ta are sure of three congressmen out of
foul.
Two to One Against lHarrison.
DrEvra, Col., Oct. 7.-The political out
look in Colorado is a difficult one to figure
r on, because there are six tickets in the
field. Chairman Griffith, of the republi
can committee, exprresses the opinion that
the Harrison, state and oonug essional ticket
will be elected by 10,000 plurality.
This is stoutly contradicted by Chair
man McKinloy, of the Clevelandites, who
recently withdiew his electors and adopted
the pyryple's party ticket. McKinley thinks
the Weaver electors will have a plurality
of from 8,000 to 10,000. Chairman Ar
buckle, of the Weaver ticket and free coin
age diemocrats, who fused with the people's
I patty, is confident of the election of the
Weaver electors and the balance of his
ticket in the state. B tting in the pool
rooms on the result in the state is two to
one in favor of Weaver.
vMr. IHarrlcon Not Worried.
WAmRIIINOTN. Nov. 7.--The usual arrange
ments have been male for supplying early
information of election results to-morrow
to the president. After the business of the
day is ovwr and actual returns begin to come
in the president will have the company of
ecretary John W. Foster and Attorney
General Miller and ,ossibly one or two per
sonal lriends. and together they will read
the returns until it is time to r -tire or until
some teanibie result is in ei,:ht. 0'eotle
who sa\w the president to-day say if he fells
Sany anxiety he does not show it. He was
cool and collected and betrays no sign.
TYest Virginia DIoubtful.
CrrtAnsTonT, W. Va.. Nov. 7.-'lThat West
Virginia is an extremely doubtful state is
Sacknowledged by the conservwtive element
a of all parties. T'lere are four tickets in the
field. viz.: democratic, republicanu, probhabl
t tionist'and potpulist. The lasnt named party
I had a considerable foothold, but within the
tIpuast three or lour weeks nuambers have
I dleserted the ranks anid gone back to the oilr
Sparties. The prollibitronrate rut no fiLure
of importance. I he great battle is on be
- tween the rrpublhcana and demoocrate.
Each claims the state by from 1,5hl to 1,000.
Clainmed by atolla .
' Fnoo, N. D., Nov. 7.--The repunb
a lican state otumittee clauni that tilhe
- liarrison electors will be chosen by from
2,01)0 to 1.000 plurality antd that the state
Sticket will pull through with good majori
ti a anud the legislature be republioan. 'I'he
lrdemocratrc state committee, which uas
fused with thle pesplae's a tov, claiau hoth
Cnationtal and state tickets, thr former iv
I from 30)0 to 1,000 and the latter fromn 2,0100
to 3.000.
|Cotr ~Veaver, murce.
BAN FuIiNcIs('o, Nov. 7.-An authoritative
Sdipatchl from Nev:ida this eveinini says it
a i imtiossiblo to venture a prediction as to
the plrallit.y, but Wenvertr will pirobally
on rv tllHe state. Newlande. thilird part
indiidate for eotlgreao, will ralOn tprohtlll
ie elected. Stewart hse an ironv orhanie of
liuing ferur eonutoln ill hibs senato irl cln
teat. in which case Ihe will be beaten by
hold-over republican seuatore.
The 5 tiweonain Vole.
d MtIwIauas, Nov. 7.--Thle vote of Wis
I. ronsin to- marrow will be comnparedli with
I- that of 188$. when larrelsn reoeived 17t.
n bfi' and Cleveland 155,1122, a republican l-u.
Srality of 21,21. 'I he fullvote will sllow
1- an inc en*, of about L'5,iO votes in the
I. tate over Ib .
IHEY ALL GET A DAY OFF
A Very Unusual Proceeding on the
Part of Mr. Daly, of p
Anaconda.
All Employes of the Great Copper
Corporation Are Given a
Holiday.
Butte Presented a Very Lively Appear
ance Last Nigyht- Meetings Were r
Bold at Various Places.
Burrr, Nov. 7.-tSpecist.]--Marous Daly
this afternoon notified the men in the Ana
conda'mine and works that they could have
I a holday to-morrow and tl e' streets are
thronged with the miners and their friends
Sto-night. This is an ununsual proeeeding
I on Mr. Daly's part as he generally gives the
men but a qua ter day at election time. All
the men have had the tip that their votes
are expected for Anaconda for the capital,
but Butte and Helena will get many votes
among the more sturdy employes who
resent dictation and do not want to have
the capital located 14 the boss' town.
NIGHT IiElrORI ELEOTION.
A tively One in tihe City of Butte-All
Hold Meetings.
SBUTTE, Nov. 7.-[Special.1-The streets
a of Butte were never half so lively as to
night. The democrats held a grand parade
with several hundred men in line. ' he re
publicans had a very small parade and a
fair meeting at the opera house, addressed
by W. F. Sanders and J. E. Itickards. The
people's party also had a large parade, with
two meetings, one at Caplice hall and the
other at Miners' Union hall. The demo
Scratic rally was at the pavilion, which was
filled by 2,000 people. Gov. Toole was un
s able to be present, as the train from Helena
was two hours late. Congressman Dixon
° spoke first, and said that the issues are be
0 tween the democrats and republicans,
although he did not overlook the people's
party. The latter party represents a
few good measures, but not many
that lie could endorse. It wants to do too
much and would shoulder everything on
the fede al government. It is out of the
h question that, for a good while at least, the
people's party can accomplish the reforms
d it avocates, unless they accomplish that
through the democratic party. The wrongs
complained of ate the work of the republi
can party, which has been in power for
- thirty years. It is wrong to hold the demo
cratin party responsible for any of them,
I because in thirty years it has not had the
I pooe. 1t. terry out its protnises, never hav
rr ing had control, at one time, of all the leg
e islative b. anches of the government.
- The laest session of congress trased the
Chinese exclusion bill, which originated in
1 the house of representatives; it passed the
, eight-hour bill, limiting the time of gor
n ernment employee to eight hours; it passed
a law giving the employes of the govero
e ment printing office thirty days vacation in
a the year, without stopping their salaries
d For Montana, the congress opened the
n Crow reservation. It made an appropria
o tion for surveys, of which Montana will get
its share. Seven or eight thousand dollars
f was appropriated to the state to pay the
expenses of the constitutional convention.
A United States court was established in
Butte, and arrangements made for experi
ments in a fish hatchery in Montana. It is
Sainteresting to tell of the many good meas
nores passed by the democratic house,
and defeated by the inactivity of the
It republican senate. In this way the bill to
,. compel all railroads touse automatic brakes
r- for the safety of employes was defeated.
o The anti-option law was thus defeated, and
d the bill providing for the forfeiture of rail
Soad lands where the lines were not built
within the time specified in their charters.
- Another bill passed by the house in favor
of reform was one providing for the elec
tion of United States senators by the peo
si pIe, and was shelved by the senate, a body
o not made responsible directly to the peo
ple, and for that reason the senate stands
in the way of many reforms demanded by
the people's party. The republican patty
must assume the responsibility.
y Mr. Dixon then explained the objects of
w the mineral land bill. The grant of land
a to the Northern Pacific in the state of Mon
t tana alone amounts to seventeen or twenty
f million aores, including every odd section
, for twenty miles on each side of the road.
d The grant excluded all mineral land, but
I the road now olaims that that provision
e meant only ths exclusionof the land known
to exist at the time the road filed its map
of the line in 1882, and includes some of the
most valuable mineral land in the state.
A bill to remedy this was int:oduced and
a favorably commented yupon by many publio
is men and newspape:s. The b11il1 was re
it ferred to the committee onil public lands
e and was discussed for a long time, when
- the railroad offered to compromise by tak
Y ing other land in exchange for the land
' that would be classified as mineral land
it under the bill. 'lbe compromise was out of
e the question, because in the first place, the
n- road had no right to the land, and in the
. seooud place, the road has as much land
from the government as it is entitled to,
"end I want to say," continued Mr. D)ixon,
"that I shall never favor giving another
acre of government laud to any railroad, or
corporation."
S W. A. Clark also spoke effectively on free
Strade, the foree bill and IReid'alabor record.
S Anacondae Nont in It.
h ]'Plusr Unetu, Nov. 7. -- Special,1-T'he
Sspecial train bearing the lIutte capital colm
mlittee arrived here ltst night and an en
thusiastia meeting was held in Morse's hall,
addressed by Patrick Ioilau, (leo. Inaldiorn
e auli W. W. MoCracknu. 'The sileudid
i showing nmade will gaitn many votes for
lI lutte, and they will come chiefly from
v those who have been deceived ab.out Itutte's
' oarnLestnesIs. Mr. llaldoru's speech was
Sfrqueluntl applauded, and a few more of
- the kind would not leave Anaounda a cor'
y poral's guard in this section of country.
Inlth Palrties Have Iatlites.
(nIAT rPFAI.LS, Nov. 7.- Steeil.1--lothl
parties held halt rallies to night, wlunding
uLp the mostexeitin eampraignL in the history
of Casesade county. Both flambeau clibe par
' aded for half an hour before the speaking,
Sfollowed by many torch bearers. As the
ciowda of opposite pulotical faith cam to
gather much good natured challingresulted,
but everything was in the best of humor
and the animosities of the campaign were
forgotten. W. G. Downing, James Dono
van and TI . . Collins lspoke to goo I audi
ences in lamln's hall. 'Ihi republicans held
a meeting In the opera house, which was
packed. I). J. Talent, candidate for rep
resentative, and Col. Plumner, a well
known orator from Dakota, spoke. Groat
enthusiarm preovailed at both m.eetings.
The democrats feel confident of carrvieg
Cascade county for Collins and of electing
a part of the county tekirt.
Talked for Il.e Falls.
MAr rnvirr.Ir, Nov. 7.--[Hpecial.]-For the
past few days this place has been pretty
lively owing to the prsience of ge,,lt!emen
reprepresenting the various contestants for the
capital. The other evening there was a
meeting called for the purpose of central
izing the vote of this place on one town.
Among the most prominent of capital
boomers was Edwin Young, of Great Falls.
Mr. Young has made a great light h, re for
the Cataract city, and although we do not
think it possible for any city to take this
vote away fromn Helena, he has by his cour
teous advocacy gained some converts for
Great Falls and made many lasting friends
for himself. We believe we speak the sen
timents of Maryarille when we say that we
hope Great Fells may be calleI anon at
some future time to send among us so
genial a representative as Mr. Young.
Home Votes Challengsed.
MILEA CITY, Nov. 7.--Special.]-Col. F.
M. Malone, one of the presidential electors
on the republican ticket, who is registered
in this city, is challenged on the ground
that he is not a resident of the state of
Montana. The colonel claims that he had
not exercised the right of suffrage any
where else and that he will swear in his
vote. Some half'breed Indians flom the
Crow reservation, who were registered in
Custer county, have been challenged by the
democratic committee. It is claimed that
they have state certificates and will try to
vote In Yellowstone county. They have
been warned at Billings.
Courteous to a Townsman.
Boz.MAN, Nov. 7.-[Special.]-Charles 8.
Hartman spoke here this evening, elosing
the campaign. The Timberline band was
secured tor the occasion and along with the
fireworks things were made lively. He was
r ntroduced by Matt W. Alderson, chairman,
and proceeded to illustr ate to the well-filled
house why they should be republicans. He
spoke on all the issues of the campaign and
hoped the republicans would stand firm and
vote tie straight ticket. He received very
t liberal applause, mainly for the reason of
t his being a citizen of Bozeman.
Judge McConnell at Billings.
BRItLIos, Nov. 7.--LSpeoial.]-The dem
ocracy of Billings gathered in force to
a night, when a forcible and eloquent ad
Stress was delivered by Judge N. W. Mc
Connell, who held his audience interested
for over two hours. Applause was hearty
a and frequent.
a DEPUTIES AT THE POLLS.
Their Presence Will Not Work Any Ma
terial iResults.
SBUFFALO, Nov. 7.-No specials have been
sworn in by United States supervisor for
service on election day beyond the, two
- originally appointed for each district, one
republican and one democrat. A large
number of at ecial deputies have been sworn
e in by the sheriff for election purposes. The
democratic managers issued an order to the
democratic boards of inspectors add suenoer
visors. The other election officers insist
upon the democratic interpretation of the
a law. The appointment of deputy she ifs is
looked upon as evidence that the democrats
intend to have a semblancet of force to sup
port their position. Mlany closhes seem
e probable, especially in the districts in the
o lower part of the city, where nimany com
1a plaints of ilegal registration have been
made and where the-e have been many ar
rests. The United States offisers have been
d instrumental in making up these cases, and
- that is where the troub le is likely to occur.
. )uty of tihe Deputies.
r WASTNOTON. Nov. 7.-Attorney General
Miller is confident no trouble will arise
whatever at the polls because of federal of
y ticers' performance of a legitimate public
duty. He authorized the statement that
I United States deputy marshals will not
want to force themselves behind guard rails
at election booths in New York or else
I where, and will only go beyond the limit
prescribed by the state law in order to
if make arrests or preserve the peace.
d
Keep Away Front the Hall.
y MONTGOMERY, Ale.. Nov. 7.-Gen. Shelley,
n chairman of the democratic state commit
I. tee, said this morning that United States
it deputy marshals would under no circum
n stances be allowed withl.in thirty feet of the
n polling places. 'IThe democratic managers
thronlhout the state have been so in
s etructed.
atrlkers Mlay WIn.
d LenroN. Nov. 7.-The secretary of the
o Amalganmated Assoocation of Cotton pum
- ners estimates that b,tit) persons will be
rendered iile by tle coombined strike and
n lookout in the cotton srlnning tiade, which
- began Saturday. Itulroved conditions,
Showever, make it vrobrable that iuanr ma -
Ster etilrlleosa will continue to run their mills
nlld tile numbller of the idle may be reducled
ifto t:r.00, If this ptroves correct the strik
e ers will probltrblv win, as they hrtee inliple
e funds, with thile help of those at work, to
d make a long ight.
A Itoe oil tile 'lrak.
S SAN ANiroNIr, Tex, Nov. 7.-PasselsoerI
r who arrived tro-day fromi Mexico wore de
lored twelve houri by the wreck of the
northboundl passenger train on the Mexican
National railway Prlitar. Thursdty nghlt
. large rock frnlom an ovirhaiglug olif unealr
,inounarda, Metico, full ulio O the trlack.
'l'The pasenierr tano crashred into titi ol
s truntion, throwiag the engine antd thrre
cocrhesl olff the track. iThe engineeir and
irenlman were btaily injurad and twenty
passengers seriously wounded.
I E 'urchsoil by hIntilogtou.
MlAN ANrNLrNo, liex., Nov. 7.--It is re
ported htiere thlrit t' I. l. uutingltonl, presi
0 dent of the iuithern 'aoitio, has just
a eompletrid t uthe puroliase of the iron mines
, and extensive steel wo:ke at l)uranguo, N.
if M. ' he I ice is not koown. but it is be
lieved at will run into the tuililon5. Thi'iS
will be made the largest iron works on the
Americrnl continent. controlling not only
the orltput of Now Mexico, but the entire
sonthwest.
1 Trenenttolrsue '. eather at gee.
S Quaraanlowa, Nov. 7.-'l'ha Cunarder Pa
Svronia, from BIoslon, repou t terrific weather.
SWedgesday during a tremelndous gale one
I old gentluman n the saloon waee thrown
a diown and had several ribs broken. A sea
-man was also badly injured.
WEAKENED
Republican Managers Back Down on
the Proposition of Federal
Deputy Marshals.
Will Not Attempt to Go Behind
the Rails and Run
Things.
Simply Present as Peace Offloers
and Not as Bosses of
Voters.
Returns From All Doubtful States
Are of the Moat EInoourag
Ing Nature.
The Victory for Cleveland Was Won Whet
the San Went lrow n on Monday
Night, Nov. 7.
NEW YonR, Nov. 7.-IHpecial.]-One of
the most significant of the final
incidents of the campsaignis the back.
down of Acting Attorney General Ald
rich fromr the position assumed regard
ing the presence of United States
officials inside the guard rails of the toll
Sin places. Mr. Aldrich now says in refer
ence to United States marshals and subor
dinate federaloflicials: "Ordinarily, it will
only be necessary that they should be about
outside ready for any emergency that may
arise." In other words, they are to be or
dinary spectarors of the voting only. In
the management of the election they are
outsiders, not insiders, and the only pre
tense for their going inside that can arise
must relate to the election of members of
congress. As to presidential electors and
all other state officers, under the dseision
in the Miner case, they have no function
whatever within the guard rails of the poll
ing places. This is precisely the point for
which New York democratic lawyers, under
the guidance of Secretary William C. Whit
ney have resolutely contended, and
their lucid exposition of law has scored a
great victory for free election under exist
ing statutes.
The result also conveys a striking lesson
on the force bill, the enactment of which
would be assured if Harrison should be
elected, and would sweep away all the home
rule barriers between the people of locali
ties and absolute centralized power.
Chr:rman Thomas Taugert, of the Indi
ana state committee, telegraphs as follows:
"We have received' telegrams from every
county in the state that we are in good
shape and ready for the contest. We have
sent instructions all along the line and
would say to you that Indiana will be in
in line for the entire democratic ticket by a
large plurality."
8. P. Sheerin, the Indiana member and
secretary of the democratie antional com
mittee, who has just returned from that
state. says that the victory of to-morrow's
election is as sure as the rising and setting
of the sun.
a Nothina whatever has occurred to shake
a democratic confidence in a great triumph
- to-morrow, but on the contrary. every in
L dication points toward a universal "land
elide" for Cleveland and Stevenson.
SThe business associates of Mr. M. H.
Vaninger have furnished to the papers to
night an indignant and scornful denial of
the wild yarns ascribed by republicans to
Col. 'lor. Ochiltree that Mr. Vaningen
had gone abroad to collect "bribery gold"
I for the democrats. It seems incredible
that the managers of a great political party
should have resorted to a gross falsification
so easily refuted.
Latest dispatches received at the demo
cratic headquarters are from Wisconsin,
e West Virginia, Virginia and Indiana. They
all report democratic success as certain and
a Chairman Harrity says that he and his as
sooiates, having completed the work of the
campaign, await the result of the voting
with absolute contentment in the assur
ance that a signal victory will be won.
0 Late to-night the republicans made a
grrand raid on the betting center, at the
Hoffman house, in accordance with a pro
conceived policy, in the following bulletin,
given out by the chair man of the national
republican committee. Before the occur
rence it purported to deso' ibe, Chairman
e Carter, ofthe republican national commit
a tee, sent to the republican state commit
tees in all the contested states the follow
ing telegram: "'l'onight the pool room
betting favoring (Cleveland has broken
down and the ronceded certainty of a re
puilicsn victory caused a decidd advance
in the stLock rnd cereal markets during the
closing hours of buasmness to-day. (Iirned.)
h 'Ihomras i. t'carter, cha nmau." 'he event
did not justify the antioipations of the
republoau tolitical bluifers. Instead of
a turnrrg the muanifestation of public senti
urent throutch thLe wager test the raid of
IFrrik uoURney only resulted in confirming
Stile odds in favor of the democrats.
A great deal of money was bet on Indiana,
at the odds of $10,0l0 against $7,000 in
favor of Cleveland carrying the state. There
Swe'e several bets on local politics, at enor.
- luouslv long detoturO tio odds, of courseo.
S'Ilhere was conrideratble betting on the gnI
I eral resrlentital lesalt at even money sand
at nine to ten iun favor of Cleveland. Jane.
SIMahotyuv had bet in various auasu up t, ten
riclook to-night asi agrregarte anrontt of
e $.1i00i,0 on thie electin orf C(livrianid, the
I nst of which has been Iltcedi at tire rdds
of ten tr nmie. 'IThlere wa re utaerolue bets
duritl tile evrtnitig and ouI ti a late hor' at
the odids of $1.,000 to $ltr, u fav,: of Cleve
I diri ciiruing the aist tof Niw York.
At r latri hbir to--niulrt lJose~lh J. Done
ihue ht $10,00t) to 14,011 that ('lovalarnd
wtoulll carry the state of hiow York. 'lh.e
" o~ilcei kiug" alan 1et ll,(llo to $7,it)l
Sthat (Ilv(Itnird weIIIdii carrr ltdliinU.. A
i. Nw liavoin rLrlluor at lit 114,rf)t thlit
('levilanrd wurli ourry ('onoulticut. Of
is the Iamouot $8,00ir was iu otse tet.
Stluh e '., Wallibe be, received reports
y from all of thei far western stites to-diy
eand eare that all tndiCatiois point to the
nucress of tlre Weaver itwket in KanIsas,
Noburaka, NSvndal, Ildaho. Wyomuing, (no-.
rado, North and South D)akota and four
vurtes friom Milnrcesota, 'ltha makes a total
of forty-two elector l vites which Mr. liar
r. rirsou will pirobllty lose in states not tkkn
e in aoonaunt by either committee. It looke
n as if ltarrlorn crnnot be eleated even If he
e- shunht carry the staites claimed by the re
,ublian sotmunritee.

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