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Staunton spectator and vindicator. [volume] (Staunton, Va.) 1896-1916, August 24, 1899, Image 1

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!fe A sWaV /^ J jLS^k^'^mttl}^ i I Our readers will find I
Wemvite inspection of § \W ft 1 correct Schedule, of I
O-rSubscription List, by g * | fflf IflT W** HI T \ffr T 1 line three great railroad J
Adversers, and assure | T J ■ II III! ■ II I ■ JM| II II V g £ K I I I 1 I II f - | of the State regularly!
them thatthey wil.flnd it | ty WW <W M % % # »# I| *' g f ] publl8hed Inthlapaper J
he largest of any paper | VINDICATOR 9 * C ItheC.&O. theN.A W. j
Publlshedin this City. g go land the Southern. §
VOL. 76. STAUNTON, VA., THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1899. NO. M. E^s^m^^m^^dt
\ WHAT | |
| SNAP I| |
at an easy thing you can have at jjgj |
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thing at a price absolutely less m
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j and every man and woman who Wk
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I Opposite Court House, Staunton, Va. ?M
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TacSimile Signature c? .' sag i , U
1 Thirty Years
The Magic Sea-port City of the South. Population
20,000. Salubrious climate. Greatest ship-yard in Amer-
ica. 5,300 hands now at work. A number of gun boate
and battleships and merchant vessles under construction.
One elevator of 1,750,000 bushels capacity, and another'
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Relating to the Senatorial Fiaht New in
Porgress in tills State.
formerly State Senator from this coun
ty and United States Consul to Costa
Rica, andwhohas for eight years past,
been treasurer of Albemarle county, iv
an interview with a representative of
the Progress to-day made the follow
ing important statement in regard to
Governor Tyler's position in the Sena-;
torial contest six years ago.
My attention has lately been called !
to an interview with Governor Tyler j
reported in the Washington Times, I
aud reproduced la some of the Vir-,
ginia papers, in which he is reported i
assaying, "You recall the defeat of
Fitzhugh Lse for the Uiited States
Senate? That election opened the
eyes of all Virginians I ve 3 d not dwell
upon that subject. It is famili-r to
the plain people of the State. Its re
sults incensed them. They reseuted
with indignation the spirit and metn
ods, which decidedthatelection. They
saw that thatelection did not execute
the wishes of the people of Virginia."
I am also informed that in the inter
views since reported in some of the
Richmond papers the Governor has
denied that he supported Mr. Martin
for the United States Senate in 1893,
and that these denials were intended
to meet the allegations of soms of Mr.
Martin's friends that the Governor
was friendly to him in that contest.
In this connection I desire to make
the following statement: 1b govern
or Tyler's canvass against O'Ferrall
for the Governorship in 1893,1 was his
friend, aud was also the warm and ac
tive supporter of my countyman, Mr.
Martin in his canvass for the Senate,
which was in progress at the same time.
As Mr. Martin's friend I sought to as
certain what Governor Tyler's posi
tion was in regard to the Senatorsnip,
and received a message from him that
be was not unfriendly to Mr. Martin.
This led to an interview by appoint
ment between Governor Tyler and my
self in Lynchburg in July, 1893, for the
purpose of conferring with him in re
gard to his own canvass as well as Mr.
Martin's. In that interview I receiv
ed every assurance from him that one
gentleman could ask of another that
he would aid Mr. Martin in a quiet aid
effective way. At the .convention,
which nominated O'Ferrall, Governor!
Tyler undertook to make good hisl
promise to aid Mr. Martin, and repre
sented to me that after talking with
several of his friends there, they had
engaged to aid Martin. Later, several
letters passed between Governor Tyler j
and myself. I iindtwoof theselet.ter?,
which report to mo tbe situation* in I
his county, and show that he was in
good faith attempting to carry out his,
pledge to me. When the Legislature!
met in 1893, I was perfectly satisfied
that Martin was indebted to Governor I
Tyler for at least one vote obtained
directly or indirectly through his in
fluence. These letters I am prepared
to publish if my statement is denied by
Governor Tyler, or he requests their
publication. While my recollection
upon the subject is perfectly clear, I
have been'waiting until these letters)
could be looked up before saying any
My conclusion is either:
Ist. Governor Tyler in giving out
these interviews had forgotten the
facts; and if so, 1 desire to refresh his
memory, or
2nd. He acted in bad faith with me
in 1893: and this I feel satisfied he did
not, because I fully believed then, and
believe now, that he gave material aid
to Martin, or
3rd. He misiepresents the facts for
the purpose of gaining favor with the
former supporters of General Lee
throughout the State.
Governor Tyler's Denial,
East Radford Va., Aug. 11—Gover
nor J. Iloge Tyler was shown a copy
of the Charlottesville Progress with
the statement in it of J. R. Wingfield
regarding an interview between the
two that took place in Lynchburg in
July, 1893. In reply to Mr. Wingfield's
statement the governor says: "I have
not felt at liberty to tell the facts re
garding that interview and others,
had with me by Mr. Martin friends
at that time, because I have regarded
them as private talks, which one gen
tleman could not repeat without doing
violence to the confidence of another,
but Mr. Wingfield's statement has
absolved me from any such feeling in
this case, and I take pleasure in laying
before the people of Virginia just
what occurred at that time. I was
then a candidate for governor. My
of conferring with these gentlemen in
regard to my own canvass, and Mr.
Martin's canvass had not been men
tioned or suggested in any way as a
reason for the interview.
"In the course of that conversation
it developed that Mr. Wingfield, who
had been a strong friend of mine, and
who had come to Lynchburg for the
purpose of consulting with me and
furthering the success of my canvass,
was more interested in Mr. Martin's
election to the Senate than in my elec
tion to the governorship, and I soon
discoveied the fact that be was there
tor Martin purposes chiefly, and to my
mortification at the time, I found that
he thought that I would trade off my
Ke and make combinations
were then, and have always
pulsive to me.
n Mr. Wingfield says, 'In that
w, I received every assurance
m that one gentleman could
ask of another, that he would aid Mr.
Martin in a quiet and effective way,'
he makes a statement founded upon
no fact whatever, in my actions before
or after that interview, nor upon any
thing that I said at the time.
'•He received no such assurances from
me, but on the contrary I told him in
plain l?nguage that I did not own any
man in this Commonwealth, nor could
I enter into any trade or combination
of the kind suggested. He then asked
|meif I would use my influence for
Mr. Martin iv return for certain dele
gates which he could control. This I
firmly declined to agree to. He then
kept sending and getting telegrams,
making offers of assistance to me de
pendent upon my support of Mr. Mar
tin, aud he kept this up until, I think,
it was well nigh 3 o'clock in the moru
ing, and finally wound up the inter
view by asking me to please, if I would
not agree to any of his other proposi
tions, as a personal favor to him, who
was my supporter in my race, try to
find out how certain gentlemen would
vote, among them my kinsman, Dr.
Quesenberry, of Caroline. All of this
conversation took place forturately, in
the presence of a witness. Dr. E. M.
Magruder, who was present and took
part in the interview throughout.
"I told him that I would write to, or
see, the gentlemen mentioned, as a
favor to him, and tell him as near as I
could just what the facts were, and if
that would be of any benefit to him he
was welcome to it. He then said that
Dr. Quesenberry could not be elected
in Caroline county without help. I
afterwards wrote him a friendly letter,
viewing him always as a supporter in
my fight, and told him just what I
learned, and which be had so earnestly
asked me to find out. He is at liberty
calling an interview of S'x jears sg>. I
wrote ihe following letier, which ex
plains itself:
"East Radford, Va , Aug. 10, 18S9.
"Dr. E. M. Magruder:
"Dear Ned.—l have just seen a copy
of the Progress, which is being sent
through this section, and It is marked,
'An Interview with J. R. Wingfield,
Making Certain Statements,' which I
have no doubt you have seen. I met
Mr. Wingfield at his rtq'iesf, and_ I
think the telegram arranging the in
terview was sent by you. Mr. Wing
field was, as you remember, my friend
in my gubernatorial fight, and of
course, I supposed the meetiuir was to
be iv reference to my canvass, and w.e
did, cf course, talk on this subject.
But, during the conversation, you will
remember, he proposed to me to turn
over certain delegates to in ■ to the
gubernatorial eonveution, and l.c
wanted me to agree to secure for Mr.
Martin certain members of the Legis
lature to vote for him for United
States senator, namiug some live or;
six, that he thought I could influence, j
I told him I did not own any member i
of the Legislature, or any mm else, anr 5 j
after considerable talk and telegraph* i
ing, he finally gave up the job of trying
to get me to make such an attempted
deal. I remember well your cougrat
latiug me on my not committing my
self or consenting to such a thing, and
you afterwards alluded to the incident
in the same terms. Now I do not want
to make it all unpleasant for you, and
will not use your name if jou do not
desire it, but I would like to know if
this statement is in accordance with
your recollection, and If you recollect
my stating in any way that'l favored
Mr. Martin's candidacy. After he
(Wingfield) failed to get anything out
of me in the nature of a pledge, then
he asked me if I would not write to Dr.
Quesenberry, and perhaps some others,
and find out whether or not they would
support Mr. Martin. I promised to
talk with them as a personal favor to
him, and I have no doubt I did either
write or ask the parties aud perhaps
wrote to Mr. Wingfield what they said;
and these may be thelatters he refers
to. Do you remember that he said Dr.
Quesenberry could not be elected with
out Mr. Martin's help, aud intimated
that if he would be for Mr. Martin
that his election would be secure. If
your recollection agrees with mine, as
stated, will you wire me 'Yts,' at my
expense, or if you prefer to write, will
you do so as soon as you c :u ?
"As ever, your friend,
"Iv reply to that letter I received j
today the following telegram from Dr.
'■ 'Yes, almost exactly; use mine if I
desired. E. M. Magrtjdek.'
"As a sequel to this story, I will say
that Ur. Quesenberry did not commit
fimself tor Mr. Martin, and he was
defea'ed by a large majority, though
running as the regular Democratic j
nominee in Caroline county. The sen
atorial candidate, a Martin man, run
ning as the Democratic candidate for.
the Senate in the same county, was!
elected, and I think, carried Caroline!
county, thus showing that Mr. Wing-!
field's threat of kniling the ticket in j
that county was carried out to the j
very letter. 1 will also state that the i
representative from my home county, I
Mr. Caddell, voted for Gen. Lee, and
he might furnish, if called upon, some
interesting reminiscences of this sub
"Mr. Wingfield was my loyal sup
porter in my own race, and I wrote
him in that spirit, inertly, comment
ing upon the race of the two gentlemen
for the United States Eenate, and giv
ing him the situation just as I bad
heard it, and in this light I desire my
letters to him interpreted. From the
night of that interview to this hour I
have never felt anything but indig
nation that men would attempt to cou
trol political offices by the means which
he revealed upon that occason.
"He (Wingfield) further says that
they were indebted to me for one vote.'
Who was it ? Name the man."
Mr. Wingfield Makes Reply.
Gov. Tyler's interview published in j
the Richmond papers on the 12th inst.
attempts the impossible—a denial and
confession at the same time. It is a
skHlful interweaving of many mis
statements wilh a few facts ending
with a confession. |
Gov. Tyler says: "He (Wingfield)
wanted me to agree to secure for Mr.
Martin certain members of the Legis
lature to vote for him for United States |
Senator, naming some five or six thatl
he thought I could influence. * * * *
After he (Wingfield) failed to get any
thing out of me iv the nature of a
pledge, then he asked me if 1 would not
write to Dr. Quesenberry and perhaps
some others and find whether or not I
they would support Mr. Martin. 1
promised to talk with them as a per
sonal favor to him, and I have no
doubt I did either write or ask the par
ties aud perhaps wrote to Mr. Wing
held what they said : and these: may be
the letters he refers to."
This is an admission that he prom
ised to aid Martin. If he did nothing
more than act as scout and report, it
was valuable service.
Now the misstatemen Is.
Mr. Martin's canvass had not been
mentioned or suggested in any way as
a reason for this interview, (Lynch
burg) —see Dr. Magruder's statement
"He (Wingfield) then asked me if I
would use my influence for Mr. Mar
tin in return for -certain delegates
which he could control." Pure fiction,
I made no such proposal—and Dr
Magruder's statement shows this.
"He then kept sending and getting
telegrams, making offers of assistance
to me dependent upon my support of
Martin, and he kept this up until, I
think, it was well nigh 3 o'clock in the
morning aud finally wound up the in
terview by asking to please, if I would
not agree to any of his other proposi
tions, as a personal favor to him, who
was mv supporter in my race, try to
find out how certain gentlemen would
vote, among them my kinsman, Dr.
receive or send a telegram during the I
interview. I had never seen Gov. Tyler
before ; I did not then know Dr. Ques
enberry or that he was a relative of
Gov. Tyler uutil he mentioned the fact
in stating in what directions he could
exert an influence for Martin. I never
in my life condescended to beg and im
portune and say 'if you please.' I did
not "keep this up until near 3 o'clock
in the morning." Probably not more
than ten minutes, certainly not more
than oue half hour, of the interview
was given to consideration of Mr. Mar- j
tin's interest; all the rest of the time
was given to the consideration of |
Gov. Tyler's canvass. See Dr. Ma
gruder's statement below.
Again Gov. Tyler says: "He wanted
me to agree to secure for Mr. Martin
certain members of the Legislature to
vote for him for U. S. Senator, naming
some five or six that he thought I
could secure."
Now note this interview was in July.
No members of the Legislature were
elected until November, 1893, and no
nominations of candidates had been
made. This shows how wild the Gov
ernor is iv his statements.
"Do you remember he (W.) said Dr.
Quesenberry could not be elected
without Martin's help?" (letter to
■ted— and I did not and coul J
c ( xpressed any opinion of his
for election.
Tyler says: "As a sequel to i
ry I will say that Dr. Que«m
berry did not commit himself for Mr. ]
Mrf'liu and he was defeated by a lar*e
majority though running as the Dem
ocratic nominee in Caroline county.
The senatorial candidate, a Martin
man, running as tbe Democratic can
didate for the Senate in the tame
county was elected, and I think carried
Caroline county, thus showing that
Mr. Wingfield '» threat of knifiug the
ticket in that county was carried out
to the very letter.
Dr. Magruder states I made no threats.
And it happens that the senator from
Hanover aud Caroline was not elected
iv 1893. He was a hold over senator.
See Senate Journal 1893 4. I expected
Dr. Quesenberry to vote for Martin
through Gov. Tyler's influence. I had
nothing to do witli the election in Car
oline directly or indirectly, aud 1 am
constrained to characterize the charge
made by Gov. Tyler as absolutely untrue.
I said in my interview of the 7th msi.:
"I was perfectly satisfied that Martin
was indebted to Governor Tyler for at
least one vole obtaiued directly or in
diiectly through his influence." I
credited Governor Tyler with Mr.
Sumpter's vote, which was giver for
Martin. Mr. Sumpter was from Mont
gomery county in which Governor
Tyler shows by his letters he lived ia
1893. Whether Mr. Sumpter was influ
enced by Governor Tyler directly or
through a Martin sentiment foßtered
by Governor Tyler I dot know. I had
only the Governor's representations to
rely upon.
Governor Tyler says: "All of this
conversation took place, fortunately,
in the uresence of a witness, Dr. E. M.
Magruder, who was present and took
part in the interview throughout."
I also say fortunately. Governor
Tyler has called Dr. Magruder as a
witness, and is estopped from impeach
ing his own witness. He treated that
witness very unfairly by shooting a
full quarter of a column of leading
questions at him to be replied to by
As soon as I could get to Dr. Magru
der's house, after reading Governor
Tyler's interview, I asked him to give
a full statement, which he did. It is
as follows:
My telegram to Gov. Tyler needs
modification and I had already begun
a letter to tbe Dispatch before you
My recollection about the interview
in Lynchburg is as follows:
Ist. It was through me after corre
spondence with Coy. Tyler that you
lMr. Wingtield) received the informa
tion that Tyler »as not unfriendly to
52nd. We had already organized the
£ght in Tylei 's interest in Albemarle
aid the greatest difficulty we had in
molding up Tyler's lines was the gen
eral opinion that Tyler was beaten
and stood no chance, and you desired
a personal interview to consider his
eh nces aud you also desired to enlist
Tyler's influence in behalf of Martiu,
I arranged for an interview and we
met in Lynchburg. You reported the
situation in Albemarle to Tyler, and
you thought, upon his assurance that
he had a good fighting chance, that
probably we could secure the election
to one half tbe delegates from Albe
marle who would support him for
nomination for Governor. I modified
this by suggesting that we could carry
probably not more than one-third.
The greater portion of the time of the
interview by far was taken up in the
discussion of Tyler's campaign and of
his chances all over the Statt. You
did ask Tyler to exert his influence in
bebaK of Martin, but you did not
couple this request with any condition;
but the sense was that he would re
ciprocate the strenuous efforts made
and being made by you and other of
Martin's friends in his behalf.
When we arrived at the Arlington we
first went to Tyler's room. After a
while 1 got tiredtind sleepy. You and
he went to another room and I lay
down and I think took a nap, and thus
I was not prtsent at the entire inter
view. I
Ido not remember who mentioned
names of Quesenberry and others. I
heard no threats made by you either
with respect to Tyler, Quesenberry or
anybody else.
I have no recollection of any tele
grams beiutf received by you or sent by
you during the interview You did
send one telegram after the inferview
to a friend of yours in a distant coun
ty, who was willing to support Tyler
if he had a good fighting chance, but
was not willing to make a useless
fight. This telegram was sent after
Tyler had assured you that he expected
to win and I think was sent the next
Your interview with Tjler should
not be called a "deal.'' You were al
ready working actively for Tyler any
how before we went to Lynchburg.
You did not press and beg and impor
tune Tyler to support Martin. You
did not go one quarter of a Hue beyoud
what one gentleman could with pro
priety in preferring a request of anoth
er. The interview was strictly digni-
Idid not understand you to propose
to "turn over" certain delegates to
Tyler in the Gubernatorial Convention.
The gist of the matter was that you
and other of Martin's friends were
working for Tyler and you wished him
to reciprocate when the proper time
I did congratulate Tyler on his pru
dence in not committing himself as
In to a fight for Martin, as in my opin
ion he did not. Ido think that you
had sufficient ground from what he
said to expect some aid for Martin. I
think both of you unintentionally mis
interpreted the meaning of the other
and the statements now made by both
of you aro too positive.
I remember being amused after the
interview ended at the mutual disap
pointment of all. Tyler privately ex
pressed himself as disappointed iv
Wingfield, whom he tbi n met for the
first time, as he "did not seem to have
grasp of the subject," and
eld told me he was distppointed
?r as he "did not seem to be as
a man as he had expected and
t jeem to catch on,'' and I was
ointed as the meeting seemed to
be barren of results.
E. M. Magrudee.
Gov. Tyler affects to regard my talk
with him as private, jet iv repeated
interviews he denounced any sugges
tion that be was friendly to.Martin in
1893 as untrue, and held up bis hand
in holy horror at the defeat of Lee by
Certainly he could not place friends
of Mr. Martin, who got tbe idea from
me that he, Tyler, was a friend of Mar
tin in 1893, and myself in the false po
sition he attempted to do by his inter
view, without my having the right to
state the facts. It was due to the
truth to make my statement, and it
was necessary in order to contradict a
most unjustifiable attack ou Mr. Mar
tin's friends. The Governor says, "He
(Wingfield) is at liberty to publish
these letters." They are as follows:
East Radford, Oct. 86, 1893.
Hon. J. R. Wingfield. Charlottesville.
My Dear Sir:—l've just a few mo
ments in which to answer your letter,
found here on my return through the
Valley, and at Synod.
1 have only seen Mr. Cadd.s.ll and
Mr. Sumpter twice for a few moments
(Continued on Second Page.)
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First Presbyterian churchu • M . Hincr, Stover, Va.
27 Schools in Riverheads District, Va. R p Davis Zacki Va .
■6 School Houses Mt Sidney. Va. w ' g stoutameyer, Long Glads, Va.
C. Miller. Stward of W. 3, H.. Staunton. j b Bu mgardner, Staunton, Va.
Sweet Chalybeate Springs, Sweet Ghaly- Wm Crawlordi Swoope, Va.
beate, \a. _- ... _.... Mrs. Ed. Dudley, Staunton, Va.
Rockbridge Alum Springs. Rockbridge Martin Bellinger. Bella, Va.
t. 4 lam, u of ,„f„„ v. Harry M. Lewis, Staunton, Va.
Dunkard church, Staunton. \ a John Fulton, Mt. Meridian, Va.
Lebanon church. Spring Hill. \ a, Eutsler Bros., Cave, Station, Va.
Stone church. Fort Defiance, \a. Michael Holler, Roman, Va.
Pleasant View church, Pen Bose. Ja. John gheet Moffett . g Creeki Va .
Methodist church, Mt. Sidney. Va. Q vyhi ' t T Va
Colored church Greenville, j H stoutamC yer, Long Glade, Va.
Va Wm. Davis, Contracting Painter, Staunton
R wf Burke. Staunton, Va. E. D. Snapp,
T Wit 7 " *"■ A - & napp,
Sam"F Filson, " " John L. HurtM. •/. ]\
J. Fred. Efflnger. . " . ■' Wm. Alexander.
Andrew Bowling, " " ™. 0111 ? V BC ' n e ' .. U
. S.C.. Watts. Sheriff, " " £? hn W \£ ln '■•
Jos L.Barth, " „ " Jm. Cline,
W. H. vloorman, Foit Defiance, Va. W^nStnrm-
Bethel church, Greennville, Va. , J- B. wegoiT,
Sheniariah church, Summerdean, \ a. - t w ■SrS.'
Presbyterian church, Zack, Va. J- W. Vol ler,
Episcopal ohapel, Verona, Va. s""'"*. < gr „ „ .... - ...:
ESeSE D Va ' Va - Draft. v „?"«" Uto
& C rS?C Naked Creek. Va. B F Sto/kdon, Staunton, Va
Solley VVagon "Wo, ks, Staunton, Va. W H. Harris Middlebrook \«.
u.ti™.i v«n»rTl*nl( " " David Teatord, Arbor Hill, V a.
T V MrFMlana *' - J. C. Lewis, Green Valley. Va. i
fc #feSfiSS vr Ville ' Va - 5:B A B^erSanfi^o* V va.
L F -HSs™peV.. 8 D. Tlmb.rl.to Staunton Va.
Robert Goodwin, Laurel Hill, Va. A. F. Coffman, Mt. Sidney, V«.
MEN, "" /fc— 3
BOYS and * flT
AT CO&T ! 4
No. 9 South Augusta Street, - Staunton, Va.
1 f\ • I Ct * Tlie favorite hea ' th an(i pleas-
14 II P Mill II r \ III I IIII V tains. Twanty seven consecutive
DlUu llliip oyllUp.^Zor 011^^6
jun8 3m
m 1 -^
Best Paint Sold!
Do you expect to Paint 1
Do vou want a Pure Paints
Do you want a Paint that will standi
If you do a have a Paint that is pure carbonate lead, zin
linseed oil.
A Paint that I will guarantee pure in every respect.
Buy your Paint by years and square yards, not gallons.
W. M. ALLEN, Manager,
Marquis Building, Staunton, Va.
Department of Medicine, four years graded course, $65.00.
Department of Dentistry, three years graded course. $65.00.
Department of Pharmacy, two years graded course, $60.00.
.gkrFor Catalogue and information, address,
jul 20 3m Richmond, Va.

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