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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, November 05, 1888, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026844/1888-11-05/ed-1/seq-1/

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?kc WbfUnj 9H
Got'Em. ;
protection sweeps clean, f
? ?
(Vest Virginia will Swing Away (!!
(nun the Solid Soutli. p|
Tun ( arrliil IN?Ils of the State
II. llllUlliguilwi- J*.u- j.v
titis Confirm It.
Tin- I>isor^aiiiKC?l, Disheartened
Free Trailers, with all their of
Mimey, Can't Stop it. Jj
OotV t';e Next Governor, ami
Atkinson's Election a a?:
Siire Thing. ? <
At Least Two Congressmen for ^
Protection and a Kopublicaii wi
Lcgislntlire will be chosen. {Jn
Advices Iteceircil from Every Part of I I
Iiii* Male Slum (hat llie Ittelng Tide [jjj
Ik f,?r I'roleclion?Democrat# bj of
the Score in Every County jj]
will Vote for their Ilread da'
'ami llutler?Enthu- {jjj
siustic work all <
nlnnir the
Line. tin
West Virginia will yo for Protection jjjj
n.mnrrniv Tli?>ri? i.q no lonffor 11HV rtitt- Wl)
on to hold buck this interesting infor- jjjj
mation. Tins State bus been twice polled tin
by the State Committee, under the most
thorough organization any party has lic
ever lind in West Virginia. eJC'
The !ir?t poll showed that a majority I
of the people of this young common- dui
wealth have swung into liue for Protection
uu<l will vote the Republican ticket Co]
Mthe only way to secure what they i
want. The second poll coufirmsj.be tirst ^
and adds to the majority. The Intklli- 8i0
(it.MKii's own advices corroborate those trl?
of the Slate Committee. shi
West Virginia will cast her electoral '
vote for Harrison. Morten and Protec
tion. Goir will bo the next Governor, hit
Tin- legislature will be Republican by a tjJ(
?r> aWr majority than the Democrats hail Va
in the Legislature elected two years ago. J
Atkinson will be elected to Congress thi
in the First ilistriet, Flick in the second, wu
Kith more than an even chance to get am
ono.out 01 the two remaining districts. rj
There will certainly be a gain of one paj
CungrcrHiuan, with a fair prospect of ste
gaining two. ?Gl
leaders of the Ixtklliokn'cbr know 0,11
. (l,l<
that this newspaper is not in the habtt ^
"Claiming everything." The state- Coi
uent.1 made above are based on iufor- ^
tuutiiu of a reliable character. The
.i.iu ... ...4:.... ..
ftV'iiut III 111, iUlllMUIUil? IU U UJIgUVJ
title, Lacks up the poll of the State, and A
gives promise of majority enough to M
turn over tin* State by a conclusive ma- Sp<
jority. For this reason the State may be ^
regarded as already lost to the Free Trade ^
column. aj
A party with 110 better organization iuj
than tln> Democrats lmvo had iu this ni|
campaign?the srofT of their own partisane?with
all the money they havo eo
l'?t in this State, cannot overcome the ^
majority against them. Fraud will he hi
attempted, but it will not succeed. pj
The Free Traders know the game iHup hij
them and their last efrort is to rally ^
their forces in the hope of saving somer.
.. .... . f?
h UU1II lliu Wrt'CK. 11 18 lOO 1UWI.
Tiif ?liu is oast, and to-morrow's sun will ni
<low 11 on Protectionist West Virginia,
Harrison and Morton will bo elected and pu
V?t Virginia will help to do it. tX
it will bo no small honor to have been 1?
fto tirst State to break from tlio Solid q(
S?oth. Tina conspicuous honor West ?P
^ irginia will claim after the polls closo
to-morrow night. ^
Kvery vote will add to the glory of the nc
victory, ami every vote will swell the
voice of West Virginia's mighty shout ^
'Jr Protection! Every man at his place
w-i every vote in the ballot box! Begin
at the beginning and keepuptho work A
lo the eucl I
VftW Claim* for Illm-Tho Fact* Not ?n
Cmlltable. w
The RtqUkr yesterday contained a ccr- ^
titwato of good character for Judgo a
Hemingin connection with tho mines to
'n which lie is interested. It is claimed
!,r that "the w ages paid are equal jjj
to the highest paid by any mining com- e1
I'^nies j,j competing coal regions," and w
Hutu is not uuuuuuiu'u m miner ui
these mines any so-called 'pluck-mo' J*j
tore. * w
flie facta ns to the wages have already
p*a printed in the iutkluokncer. The
loliowitijj statement of the wages paid
jor uuniug coal is official and shows just ??**uuct?
truth is iu the claim made
w Jiitlgti Fleming: ^
\TU|1';?!" nt wlnM owned In part by Judge el
&??"U CW?I works .. A) Ct$ ^
*""Uu? ;;;;;;;; ?32a?7 ct? tl
Mn^erit>mp?ttng mines: tl
B*Orwl Coal Company ~~40 cw it
0i,uutr,lfU .... - ~ wets w
cgar"-" " -?"> - a z i
ia shown by tho figures that the
JJgj puidby the mines m which Judge
Xi?tuing ia interested are tho lowest F
revailing in any competing mine*. So
luch for that claim.
The long list of namea signed to the
uper are intended to bo taken oa the
amea of miners. Aa a matter of fact
[. J. O'Neal, whose name ia in the list,
a clerk in one of the company's stores,
io existence of which is denied in the
ateinent which he signs. This claim
not only false, but funny.
When Mr. Watson, of the same cominy,
ran for State Senate two years ago,
b was overwhelmingly defeated. Iiuediately
after the election all the liejhlicun
minera in the employ of the
impany were diacharged. It is evident
latthe minfifljre run for political effect
:ain this year, as witness the following:
The following letter, dated "Fairmont,
ovember 2," and oduressed to a promi- i
lit miner in this city, was printed
sterday in the News-Lrttrr. It is signed j
r Robert Kendall, and is nertiuent in
is connection: * 1
"Last Wednesday I was standing in a <
oup of miners and laborers in the store j
the Montana mines, where 1 was ein- J;
Dyed as a coke drawer and coal digger,
id during the conversation the ques- 1
>n r?f nnlilica nnnwi tin T r?mnrlr<i'l 1
thin the* bearing of several that I t
ould vote for Guff for Governor if I f
it my job thereby. On Thursday
urning 1 was discharged without pre- r
ous warning and without other cause, c
fur as I know, than that I had said I t
tuld vote the Republican ticket. I rj
ked why I was discharged, and was
Id by the man who ordered me to quit v
>rk that I was not needed any longer, t
lomanded my wages, was paid otT and ?
it work. I am a Knight of Labor, j
DUgh suspended for nun payment of .
es. I went elsewhere, and asked for '
?rk of others on uuothcr part of the N
irks, but was told by the boss that he o
d orders from the General Superin- t
ulent, Mr. Brooks, and Capt. Ed. 11
utson, a manager, not to givetine work,
md been employed at the mines about u
[hteen months previous to my dis- .
urge, and no complaint was ever made 4
the way I did work. The Montana p
ncs are the works owned in part by c
dge Fleming, the Democratic candi- c
Le for Governor. I lay these facta be- t
e vou for you to use as you deem j
st." d
3no Charles W. Brown makes an afli- j
vit| priutevl in the Jieyister of yester- ii
y, in which he savs lie believes he is j
;! person referred to in an affidavit jj
iuted in the Intellkibsckr to the p
ect that a miner employed at Fair- c
int had received money to go to New- (]
rg and elsewhere in Preston county to c
rk in the interest of Judge Fleming: M
ti ne mrtuer Buys mat no reeeweo 0
ly $15 and spent $4 50 of that and re- ti
-nod tlio balance to the committee, jj
ere is every reason to believe that tho u
ry originally printed iu the Istblikncek
was entirely true,and Brown's
planation does not weaken it.
? ?? ; <1
f you want Protection for your instry.
vote for it.
lnt.a.1 Tfll'laf ? tillll-lllllll ('.'ill.
ran*?To Speak at New Cumbcrluuri.
rial DUpatch to the InkUlgauxr. p
^amuridqk, 0., Nov. 4.?The Congres- i<
nal canvass in the Seventeenth dis* g
:t has been to a certain extent over- tl
ulowed by the National contest, but c
las not been devoid of much interest o
1 energy. Hon. J. D. Taylor conclude J
a three weeks' speaking canvass of IV
i district on Saturday at Powhatan ]
int, and will make tne last address of
; campaign at New Cumberland, \V.
.., on Monday night. His majority in 11
ternsey county will ho over one thou- V
id, and upwards of four thousand iu 0
j district.
Fhejuwelry store of W. A. Wortman
s burglarized last night of goods lJ
ountiug to $500. p
bis candidates of the Prohibition J!
ty in West Virginia are all men of n
riing integrity. It is not with these
itlemen a question of oftice, for not J.1
b of them expects to be elected, but u H;
estion of principle.?L. V. AlcCutkey, V
lirman Prohibition Committcet First jj!
ngreuional District. 0
JoFK and Protection to Home Labor. jj
Democratic Hum.out in Wefton that
;nn Uemnrluiblu fur Nothing In I'artloInr.
rial Dl*i>atch to the InteUhjenccr.
IVuvroN, W, Va., Nov. 4.?For weeks
was advertised by paper and circular
it W. L. Wilson and Sain Cary would
dress the peoplo of Lswis ami adjoinjj
counties on tho third and that at
ght a torch-light procession would
ko place. It was well known by the
inagera that neither Wilson nor Cary
nld he hero, but unythingto heat Gen.
jfl"s crowd. The asylum mules were
minted by employes who rode over
11 aud valley, circulating and posting
lis. The result was a great many peoe
of both parties came in to see the
*hts. Five hundred and sixteen men
id small boys constituted the whole
imber in the procession.
Hundreds of men were reeling and
Iling, cursing mm uguung. mm jmiav- ?
g the tow a red. It is estimated that 1
>t less than fifty fights occurred. The J
ird politician, Weeks, imported from
iltimore, was only able to hol?l a small I
irt of the crowd to the eud of his 1
eech. Patients from tho hospital were jj
rood out to swell tho crowd. The *
ng-wiuded ward politician wore the [
itiienceout, bo that few remained when '
>1. Hen Wilson got up and made a short (
eech in behalf of protective tariff*,
Iiich did not go down very well. Many
iraona were thoroughly disgusted with
? proceedings. It is generally con- 1
ded that the cause of Democracy was 1
>t benefitted. ]
Ir you want Protection for your in- |
istry vote for it. ]
Ilulva Lockwoixl Cailet Who Won't bo |
Able to Vote. |
Boston, Nov. 4.?There is ono Bclva <
) A wood cadet who will not bo able to j
t to tho polls next Tuesday. lie was (
arching last night in mother Hubbard <
attune. His bustle was so large as to
ccite tho mirth of tho other cadets,
tie spirit of fun ran so high as to make j
torch-bearer reckless, it is saiu, anu uu
uched the flame of his lamp to it.
In about ten seconds the ranks of
lose cadets were in great disorder. The
lining bustle was the point of attack,
irervone trying to remedy the evil
hick had been done by tearing away
lo fire. It was finally extinguished,
nt the victim of the joke was painfully
urned. *
Harrison, .Morion ana rroietuon. (
A "Clenn" Campaign Indeed.
Clivkland, 0., tsoy. 4.?A report haa
Ben telegraphed from Cleveland to tliu
Tect that Hon. S. T. Everett, one of tho
( publican Presidential electors, haa fled
le city. The report is malicious and
leretore entirely talae. Mr. Everett IB
i the city und haa been hero except
hen his business has called J?lm ternlorarily
a* ay.
Oklv Frco Traders should voto for
ree Trade nominees.
The National Democratic Committee
Formulating Plans.
In Conference with the Manager*.
Hare-faced FrnndH Contemplated.
A Warning Note?A Hopeful
Sit nation for* KepuhlicuiitJ.
iptrlal Ditjxilch to the IntrVi^nurr.
Nkw Yoiik, Nov. 4.?The Democratic
National Committee has been in the
nest earnest and secret conference all
lay with prominent politicians of that
?arty, in various parts of the country,
iiid also with tho representative men of
he colonizing and repeating element.
Niat something unusually important in
he way of tho preparation of fresh
rauds is uppermost in tho minds
?f the Democratic managers is
|uite apparent, and that renewed
jfforts will bo made between this and
Duesday to inaugurate fresh schemes by
vliich to overcome Republican majoriies
in \arious sections of the doubtful
Hates is a well known fact to-day. Local
Republican managers iu Indiana, New
fork, New Jersey, Connecticut jiud.
Vest Virginia, and inspectors of election
m election day will do well to be upon
heir guanl continually, else thoy will
ind themselves imposed upon ami
Fit Air OS I'EIU'KTltATKlr
ipon tho ballot boxes. The Republican
lutiouul Committee is in receipt of die
latches to-night which state beyond all
ontradiction, as the information in sell
red from the inostuuthorative sources,
hat the Democrats of New York and
ndianu particularly will put their main
ependenco in tho fraudulent voting of
louble ballots. They ulso hope touecure
ike results in West Virginia and New
ersey. In the latter State, however,
irge numbers of colonizers have been
lanted in tho strongest Republican
ounties with the hope that they may
o effective work there. Rvpeaters and
olouizers have also been sent to the
res tern counties of Indiana by direction
f the notorious Eugene lli^gins, of Halitnore,
who is acting in this despicable
usiness by direction of Senator Gorinn
and Chairmen Barn urn and Urice.
c. II.
JJiti Ufci.MmAIi SllUAiilWu ?
Iron* I'ruiulx to l?n IVriwtl'liti'd liy tl?? '
Frew Trndcm-Kiigniin Higglm.' Muvcuinnt I
Ilmvnrrin on?*rcd by thi* llrpublloniu for )
tliu Dfltiwtion of Fraudulent Vot?*rH?Ilet- "
ting uii Harrl-on. P
]xcinl Dimxtch to tlie [ntdWvnctr. *
Nkw Yoiik, Nov. 4.?Cleveland importers
who desire to back their opiums
with their.money cau now have the a
reatest opportunity of the campaign in 11
bis city, where the amount of Kepubli- v
an money is almost unlimited. To-day jj
no lump of $-00,000 was received by
onn ?. iiioiioj) 10 uei on uarrison aim u
lorton. Tim money canio from St.
<ouis and Kansas City.
The campaign practically ended last i,
ight in a blaze of glory* and enthusiasm. t!
Vhilo the Democratic parade was going ^
n the managers of that party were fig- *
ring out the probable result of the e
ageants aud pyrotechnics. At tho Ite- t
uhlican headquarters of the State Com- 0
littce there was assembled a joyful
athering. Gen. .Tohu K. Knapp, Chair- l(
mu of the Campaign Committee, said ^
lie result in this'city was only a quesion
of plurality so far as General Harrion
was concerued. That plurality, he ..
uid, would be from 20,000 to 30,000, and i,
Varuer .Miller would not bo fur in the ?
i-ar for Governor. Ex-Senator T. C.
?latt said ho was more confident than
ver. Me had heard to-day from points '
n tho Stati' nboiit which the committer
ad expressed .loubt, ami the
Imt he was astonished. A few days ago
lie Democratic State managers claimed
his city by 63,000 and 20,000 in Kings c
ounty. To-night they had thrown oir g
0,000 from these figures. Reports from o
ip the SUte also have not been rosy for c
hem. Conservative figures give* the
Jeraoerats 53,000 plurality in this city, ,
nd Kings county 15,000. According to 11
hese estimates the figures in this Suite c
vill stand, Republican estimate, 00,000; t
Democratic estimate, 7(5,350; Harrison's v
durality, 15,050.
Chairman Quay was in receipt of tele* 1
:rauia to-day from Michigan and other v
States notifying him that Republican 0
ilectoral tickets have been discovered J
vith the names of one or two Demo- *
ratic candidates for electors smuggled
nto the middle of the list. It seeuis to t
>o a part of the Democratic game to *'
iteal an elector or two in every ltepubli- t
an State where they can catch the Re- J
mblieans napping. All the Stato Comuittees
were notilied to-night of this 11
Democratic trick. t
Authentic news was received at Re- 0
mblicau National headquarters to-night c
if an organized Democratic scheme to J
iteal Michigan by colonizing it with vo- i
era from Canada. Elaborate arrange- t
nents have been made by the Democrats I
or this purpose, but the project has been
liscovered in time and will be thwarted, t
The desperate straits of the Democracy I
,vas evidenced last night through the J
jurglary of the residence of Senator J
Fessenden at Stanford, Conn., in order c
,o secure papers and letters relating to \
lie Republican cauipaigu. The burglars c
ausacked Mr. Fesseuden's house, breakng
iuto desks and tables whero his j
business correspondence waa kept. Their t
)bject was fully disclosed by the fact t
hat they did not take any valuables. j,
Ordinary plunder was not taken, but u
jverythmg was scattered about the j
lloors, showing that the thieves were t
looking for documents which would be c
)f service against Republicans, They j
lid not find what they wanted. E
For the past week or ten days tho j
Eugene liiggins crowd has been steadily ,
gathering at the iloti'man House. Hig- L
tins miuBuu, wv greuiiy uvercsuuiuivu
line-worker of Gorinun among corrupting
politicians, had been at work organizing
his gang ever since his arrival, and
>s now surrounded by as lino a lot of
'colonizers" as was ever got together
hiring a campaign. Hut Higgins and
liis crowd do not seem to bo able to arrange
things to suit them in New York,
phey are plainly
^'k^id op being detected
wd are iu constant fear of being arrested.
One of Higgins'chief endeavor? hojj
been to invent some method of buying
votes without directly using money, and
he Iihs at last perfected a scheme which
he thiuks will work to a charm, Higpin*
also expect* to accomplish much by
the crowding out process?that is holding
the head of the voting line with
Democratic voters to the detriment of 1
Republicans. He said to-day that a i
hundred Jiepublicaus could tbua be i
crowded out at each of the precincts in
this city. He altso boaata that bo is go* i
ing to have Democratic repeaters vote 1
Mr. William L. Scon
month all the mine operato
at Columbus. Ohio. In c<
Trader, who pretends to tlii
in the face of winter. Scott
110 meant* of providing for I
true character as a "friend c
pass. Like his frit-ud, Mr.
n tho name of Republicans. Hiding
4 Jllsn tn i\n tltiu ttrorlr in
Brooklyn and Jersey City and is a I ho exacted
to organize for it in the cities of
ndiann, Michigan and Connecticut. It
s kfiown that" he has tried to induce
artiea here to go to Indiana to help in
hese games.'
The .Republican National Committee
re torribly in earnest in their determiatio'n
to detect and punish any fraud
rhicli the; Democrats may attempt to
erputrate on the ballot boxes on Tut-say,
not alone in this city but in all
actions of tin? country. They have toay
take special action with reference
j the Southern States, having already 1
ut tho machinery at work in the North 1
ome two weeks ugo. Chairman Qtiav
j-day caused dispatches to be sent to all
bo chairman of State committees in 1
toutberu States notifying them that the
national Committee has set aside the
um of $50,000 for tho prevention of 1
lut'iion irauus in tue auiuu, no uuhorizes
the .State chairman to
Her rewards for the detention
nil conviction of any persons detected j
11 easting illegal votes or causing frauds :
a be perpetrated in the canvas of votes
11 any of the Southern States. The 1
ommittee are well informed and tlior- 1
ughly satisfied that attempts will he 1
aade, and they are determined if possile
to head them oil' and make the
)emocrats who attempt adything of
lie kind thoroughly realize Uiut the
anctity of the ballot must be maintaind.
c. it.
'hone Who Know ?uy tluit It Will be Cast
fur Hnrrlaon.
New York, Nov. 4.?There is no little
uriosity here as to what the Irish are
oing to do in this election. Like many
ther factors in this great contest, they
oul'd turn the election to either party,
inlcss New York is less doubtful than
! popularly supposed. As tho Demorata
are about claiming everything in
be way of votes, they also claim to have
on back the Irish vote Mr. Maine had
w 18S4. Just now they are arguing
nth some persistence that the dismissal
f Lord Sackville has had its effect in
ouverting some of the followers of
ilessrs. Patrick Ford and John Devoy,
Ithough both of these gentlemen mainain
with equal earnestness thut the efcct
of the British minister's letter is to
uc i/t'uiutiuui; uu iiiCjiuiilUlU JUury.
Oil tlio other hand, the Republicans,
lot without a good show of reason, hold
hut the Irish defection Irom the other
ide has continually and rapidly inereasid
since 1884; that the laboring Irish can
lever bo brought to the support of a
reo trade party, and that in this eleciou
this vote is to bo thrown for the Itelubllcon
It is natural that at this juncture of
lie contest both parties should give out
osy-tinted views of tin ir prospects of
finning the election. Up to this time,
lowever, the largest claims seem to
lave come Irom the Twenty-ninth Street
iureau of Chairman Briee?some say
vith a view to their partisan eilect, and
ithers that the chairman himself really
jelievea all that he lias expressed on the
mtlook in Michigan and elsewhere.
Mr. Ford is t|ie editor of the Irish
IVortdf perhaps the most influential jourtal
in (his country published in the inerests
of naturalized Irish citizens, lie
s well known aga writer of acknowledged
bility and a speukur of some renown,
ie Is also ono of the staunchest friends
hat Blaine has among the Irish-A medians
of New York city, and has thus far
n the campaign organized two of the
Host enthusiastic Irish meetings that Mr.
Jl&ino has yet addressed, lie was the
uoving spirit of the big Mmlison Square
neeting, at which Mr. Blaine delivered
he first speech oil his return ifroui Euope,
known as the keynote speech of
his campaign. In a very short time Mr.
rord gut(ogp(bcra few tluyn ago in Madion
Suuare Garden a meeting of 8,000
rislwimericaus, whom Mr. Blaine ??1Iressed
on the subject of Lord Sackville's 1
otter to his curious friend in California.
Mr. Ford says that ho confidently boioves
that tbo Irish voters for Blaine in
8S4 will not only bo held by General
Harrison, but that the number will bo
argely increased. Those who were
tightened by Dr. Burchard's indirect
euiark will votG for Harrison,' while the
irotectionista will also support him.
These would give General Harrison at
east 10,000 more frish votes than Blaine
tad, aud would most surely elect the
Republican candidate.
Jf Mr. Ford's observations arc accurate
the Irish will defeat President*
Cleveland next Tuesday as sure as the I
mn rises on that day.
Mr. Henley, who is an Irish leader of \
no less prominence in the politics of
this city, place the figures very close to I
was one ot the framersof the Mills Bill,
re of Pennsylvania agreed to advance the
smplianco with this Agreement, the incr
nk to much of the working men. Ilia mi
. cays he will clow his mine sooner than p
their faniili< p. Thin is the practice of Mr. <
>f Labor." The cut in the left hand corni
Cleveland, there are two sides of him. I
those of Mr. Ford. He feels that this]
year there are about 1),000 Irish-Ameri-}
cans in New York who supported Cleve- j
land and are now out for Harrison.
Tiiiu ii'iu n.i.iiii?'.j
the appearance of Lord Sackvillc's letter
in advocacy of the Democratic party.
Of course others have changed since
then. Dut if 1),000 b? the real strength
of the increased Irish Republican vote,
it is, of course, sufficient to elect Harrison,
unless there are compensating defections
from the Republican ranks not
yet recorded. So that, if the calculations .
uf either of these leaders are correct,
there is no doubt of a Republican triumph.
Mr. John W. Dcvoy is the president
r>l the Irish-American anti-Cleveland i
and Protective League. He had ju?t
returned from a tour of the State. Said |
he: "I would place the Irish Republi- ,
ran vote at himjuu. Harrison s majority i
in the whole State at between L'0.000 anil
2o,000. I can tell you nothing of the
situation in Iudianu further than what
may be read in the newspaper*. But
utter being in nearly every county of ,
the State I would say that I aui iust as
thoroughly confident of Harrison'rs election
as I am of my own existence." Dr.
Carroll, of I'hihuielpbia, who has been
gpeakiug in Connecticut, believes that
Lite Republicans will carry that Stato by ,
at least 5,000.
rUEI'AKl.VO FOR tiitcrioN NEWS.
Iliuv tho will Kitrtcll tlin 1'coplft
jvl an Knrly Hour?Complete Arrange*
New York, Nov. 4.?Elaborato arrangements
have been made for collecting
the Presidential vote election night.
In New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania
tho returns will bo collected by
the Associated Press alone. In all other
States tho work will be done by the Associated
Press and Western Union Telegraph
Company, acting together. In all
other States, except Ohio, the vote will
be compared with tho Presidential vote
of 1884. Ju Ohio comparisons will be
with tho vote for Governor in 1887, the
coiupleto redisricting of the State making
comparison with the vote of 1881
impracticable. Tho returns of Now York
City will bo collected by O'liourke'sCity
Pross Association. No comparison can
be made in tho general bulletins, as
many polling places have been subdivided
since 1884; but comparison with
the vote of 1884 Mill be made by Assein
biy districts us lust oh these are fully reported.
KorRitrn In the Fr?n Trailo Camp Alron<ljr
ill Work?illljr Clmrgfl AgalnM Duillry.
New York, Nov. 4.?The Republican
managers will.not bo idle Monday. The
campaign committee will probably have
an informal conference, and Senator
Quay will select his right-hand bower
for the guino Tuesday. The actual rouliue
work of campaigning may bo considered
as closed Saturday night. Sunday
and Monday will give" the managers
a chance to draw fresh breath. Between
now and Tuesday all sorts of charges
and sensatious tnuy bo expected, liut
for tho indiscretion of some one tho
Sackville letter would have been the
So inlay morning sensation at Kepublican
headquarters. Such little complaints
us lying aud buying votes may be heard
ou both sides. These afo incident to
the closing days of a presidential campaign.
Already a forger lias been nt
work on the signature ol Colonel W. W.
Dudley, tho treasurer of the Republican
National Committee, It is too warm for
tho Democrats to accept the statement
of Colonel Dudley that tho letter is a
forgery. The exigencies of the situation
require that the voters be held tightly
together in some way. Accusing Colonel
Dudley of the intuntiou of buying the
State of ludiana, live voters at a time,
strikes the managers in Twentv-ninth
street as the most plausible falsehood
that can be brought to l^ear just now.
Tlix candidates of the Prohibition
party in West Virginia aro all men of
iterling integrity. It is not with these
gentlemen a question o{ office, for not
one of them expects to be elected, but a
question of principle.? V. I,. ilcCutkey,
Chairman Prohibition Committee, Fir ft
Congressional District
Q.vly Free Traders should vote for
Free Trade nominee^.
The I'o|>? Itrfuton to Interfere.
London, Nov. 4.?The Chronicle'* correspondent
at Komo says the Pope refused
to comply with Count Herbert
Bismarck's rcuuest to use his influence
in Ptthuf of the government candidates
in the elections fot the l,amltag. Hence
the coolness between Germany and the i
is a close friend ami confidt ntinl adviser
j wages of their employes five cents per i
eased scale went into effect on ilie firet
ners alone are therefore obliged to work j
ay tlie increase, and his men must conseu
Cleveland's personal champion aiid Free
r represents him on the stump hypocriti
le is a veritable ur. Ji-kyii and wr. tjyti
Hooaier Partisan* March anil Counternmrcli
with not a Hiagln Claxh?Uea*n?l
llarriHoa Keviews the Itupuhtlran Turn ut.
Indianapolis, Nov. 4.?Active preparations
wcro in progress all day by
the County Committees, both Democratic
and Republican, for their respective
demonstrations last night. Each side
aimed to outnumber the other and make
a better display. A number of delegation
arrived in the city during the day
from Greenfield, Shelbyville, and other
towns, to participate in the Democratic
parade. The weather was clear and cool,
but the Btreets were in bad condition.
Early in the afternoon the city be?an
Lo resound with marching bands, drum
corps and clubs, moving across the city
Lo their respective rondvxvous. Early
in the evening the streets began to block.
.....i? i.'v
?uu nil*. cnwuMug
tation was on tiptoe to witu* ks tut? spectacle
of two great demonrtrationB at the
name time. Tho fears of a conflict luul
largely abated during the week, owing
to the extraordinary precautions employed
by the authorities, aided by the
managers of both parties. The best of
yood fueling pievailed everywhere. The
crowds had possessed themselves of tin
horns and numerous other contrivances
with which to make night hideous.
Hundreds of middle-aged men, to say
nothing Jjf the boys, were incessantly
blowing campaign whistles.
.So far as can be learned at a late hour,
the double demonstration passed oil*
without trouble or casualties According
to programme the [Republican column
moved away lirst. It was 8o'clock
when the head of the column, marching
Weston Washington, turned north into
Pennsylvania avenue. The parade was
reviewed by General Harrison and hi*
son, Russell, at the Now Denisou. The
number of men in Hue was estimated at
4,700. The Republicans had but a hall
dozen bands, and they were compelled
to send to the country and bring them
in, as the Democrats got ahead of them
and hired every band in tho city. The
column was one hour and twenty man1II..U
in miutii fur flw. rn..i..,u I >*i
General Harrison remained throughout
the parade, and waa handed a dozen
telegrams while reviewing the procesHion.
They proved to be from hits
friends in New York, congratulating
him upon the success of the grand
demonstration in that city.
The Democratic demonstration was
equally as creditable aa the Republican.
It was shortly after 8 o'clock when the
booming caunon announced thai the
Democratic host waa under way. Around
the Grand Hotel, on Illinois street, the
iiltn wlis ns trreilt. lis nil (' minv-l vnniu
avenue, and enthusiasm ran very high.
It seems the population of the city, as
by common impulse, observed the division
of territory set aside to each procession
by the authorities, and the
friends of each side massed themselves
along their respective lines of march.
Thus it happened that while the thousands
around the Grand Hotel all cheered
lustily for Cleveland and Thurman,
no discordant cheers disturbed the
From tho balcony of the Grand Hotel,
Chairman Jewett and a number of other
distinguished Democrats reviewed the
passing host. The column was composed
of five divisions, under the command
of Chief Marshal IJobhins. From the
balconies along the route, red flre illumi
uuit'u tuu Hireew uoui irom a uwiani
house too, it seemed as though the city
was on fire in a hundred places.
Gofk and Protection to Home Labor.
He Find* Tiro a to Acknowledge the Iiocpipt
of n Jack Itabblt.
Indianapolis, Nov. 4.?General Harrison
had an unusually large nunther o(
cullers yesterday.* ^inony them were
two Oathoilo* priests from Chicago, who
oame to present him with a handsome
gold-headed cane that had been voted at
An nnfitrfninmnnt Tliiu niutriiu olmnt r?n
canes that have been presented tho General
since his nomination. Ho seldom
ever carries a cane of any kind. Tlio
better part of the day was put in by
General Harrison auswering liis voluminous
mail. Among his replies was oue
to tho three Rector boys, who Bent him
the jack rabbit yesterday. He was solicited
for a copy of this letter, which is us
Indiana poms, November 3. |
To Matter* Ouy, Roy and JIarlry Hector, WathhigIon,
Mv Dear Little Friends:?Your letter
of October 31, telling me that you
intended to st ud me a jack rabbit for
luck has been received. It there is any
luck in a rabbit's foot, us so many of
tho colored people in the South are said
to believe, then I think your argument
that there must be more luck in a whole
of President Cleveland. lie is a mill!
ton, according to the recent agreement o
of November, all the operators signin
for the lower waces or l?o on a strike. 1
t to bare their barks to his tyranny or b
Trade theorist. The above cartoon repi
rally promising the laboring men better
rabbit is not a "nonsequitor." You can
ask your father to explain what that
means. TLe rabbit came yesterday, and
furnished a good deal of amusement to
my little grandson. In the last number
of the Judge there is an illustration of
what happened to a little boy who had a
jack rabbit presented to him, which will
amuse you, I think. With kind regards
for you all, I am very truly vours.
IK IIaurisox.
The big Cumberland Harrison and
Morton ball arrived in the city in' the afternoon
from the East and participated in
the purade.
A Democratic Tilck DUeovoretl?If the Vole
ih fair the jt<*JHibIicuii? iihvh the Stute.
Indianapolis, Nov. 5.?Tlio Republican
committee early iii the day yesterday
BVI1V ll?V lUHUYklllg ivvvvis vv tvo WU1UJ
"Democrats in your county arc planning
to have double votes east. No mistake
about this. Warn our people quick.
Let ballots be changed. l'rint and put
up posters at voting places offering a reward
of $1(J0 by this committee for apprehension
and conviction of each man
who votes double tickets. Print copy of
our ticket and post at voting placcs.
Force the fighting now.
"J. N. Huston, Chairman."
The following telegram was sent to the
Republican district chairmen throughout
the Stale:
"Indiana will go Republican by 15,000,
as the second poll shows, if Democratic
l^ull-dozing, fraudulent and doubtful
voting are prevented. Assign every man
to duty. Be visitant.
4,J. Is. Huston, Chairman."
OLTI.Quk LN Ulllu"
Ono of tlir lluitt Punted Politician* In the
Statu Given Harrison a Majority o(
Cincinnati, November 4.?Though
the campaign is made up in Hamilton
county, the cxcitement is greater than
at any previous time. The proposition
of United States Marshal Urner to appoint
Deputy Marshals has stirred up a
hornet'B nest. To-day tho Board of
Elections unanimously requested that no
appointment* no maue; ho umtne roiice
Commissioners. If the appointment*
uro made trouble may be the result.
In Hamilton county the greatest interest
center* in the race for County Clerk'
There i* bitter opposition to Cox, the
Republican, because of his saloon
record, and he will run thousands behind
his ticket, und there is a probability
of his defeat. A sharp light is beiug
made against Caldwell, Republican,
for Congress in the First district, largely
on the same grounds, and there is souie
fear that he will not pull through. The
majority in the district is not large, and
there is some dissatisfaction over the
failure to renominate General Brown.
Advices from Clermont and other
counties in this district now represented
by Campbell, Democrat, show that the
Republicans will win. The Democratic
majority two year* ago was but 2, and
the Republicans of Clermont county had
a fight which has been settled.
I'ugsley, Republican, will be elected
in the Ross-High land district, and the
Portsmouth district will also go Republican
by a large majority.
Wm. U. Smith, Republican, tho best
informed politician iu Cincinnati, says
iiurrison has 20,000 in thu State, and
the Democrats will gain one Congressman.
The candidates of the Prohibition
party in West Virginia are all men af
sterling integrity. It is not with these
gentlemen a question ol office, for not
one of them expects to be electod, but a
question of principle.? V. L. McCuskry,
C'Mrman Republican CvmmitUe, Firtt
Cungrcaional Dirtrict.
T.im linur filnntiiinnunhii nnlili/ialinnu
+*nai IIUUI vicv>iiviivviiug |>uviii?Hwug
are usually falsehoods.
Goff and Protection to Home Labor.
A Mro Concerned In a Ilobhorj and Murder
Pnyithel'eiftiltr. '
Brauwbll, \V. Va., Nov. J.-5-Laat Saturday,
the 27th, A. II. Lilly, a farmer of
this vicinity, and three other neighbors,
came to Simmon creek, one mile below
hero, with a wagon load of produce,
which they sold, realizing quite a sum oj
money. Sunday evening on their way
home they were waylaid by a baud ol
m-groes and Mbbed, and two of them
ahot. Thorn Sayere, the ring-leader, wai
caught yesterday evening and had s
hearing, and wua sent to jail in default
of $5,000 bail. Great excitement prevailed,
a mob of unknown men took hiii
ionaire mine operator. LaBt
f the Inter-State Conference
g except this eminent Free
'bis they cannot aflord to do
b tumid into the cold, with
regents Congressman Scott's
times should the Mills bill
from the officers and hanged him to a
i tree by the roadside. If the others are
caught they will probably be dealt with
likewise. A Coroner's inquest was held
over the body tnis morning, and the jury
brought in a verdict according to the
j above facts.
If vou want Protection for vour in
ilustry vote tor it.
AN ISll'KKSijlVu UtKtilO.NY.
Tim Co?necrntIoii uf Bluhop Foley, of Detroit,
at UiiUltutiro l?y Cardinal Gibbon*.
Baltimore, Nov. 4.?One of the moat
impressive ceremonies of the kind ever
held in this country took place at the
Cathedral to-day, tho occasion being the
consecration of Rev. John S. Foley, as a
Bishop of Detroit. At the Cathedral
4,000 persons were present. The mam
altar was elaborately decorated with
lights and flowers and seats were arranged
in the sanctuary for the prelates,
priests aud the students of St. Mary's
Rev. Dr. Farley read tho Pope's papal
hull appointing as Bishop, John. S.
Cardinal Gibbons celebrated high
mass, with Rev. M. J. Deinnsey, of De- ;
troit, as deacon, and Rev. Edward Kelly,
of Chicago, sub-deacon, and while the
choir sang the Kerie Elison, Bishop elect
Foley proceeded to the foot of the altar
steps. lie was escorted by Bishops
Loughlin, of Brooklyn, and Wadhams,
of Ogdenshurg, New York. Dr. Foley
knelt on the tirHt step of the altar, b?- j
tween the two Bishops, while the Cardinal
pronounced the opening of the ritual
in which he "examined the Bishop- i
elect and administered the oath of obesliunno
Tl.n .....
uivubbi * ???- ukuuiuaw " "1 VUVU 1UUCU
iu pontifical vestments while a cbofr of
eighty clerics sang the litany of the saints.
Archbishop Ryan then delirered an
impressive sertuon appropriate to the \
occasion. Then the Cardinal imposed
hands on the elect, saying, "Receive
thou the Holy Ghost." The closing I
part of the consecration service consisted <
in giving the newly made Bishop the {
crozier and mitre, with the book of the ,
Gospels, while a seal ring was placed
upon the fourth linger of the right band
as a symbolical of his betrothal to the <
Harrison, Morton and Protection.
A Canuon llrenkn Into Fragments and
Con tit n Man Ilia Life. j
Worth inoton, I.nd., Nov. 4.?A few i
days ago the macbino works here cast a i
small cannon, to be used in firing salutes,
and yesterday afternoon about i
half-past ono o'clock, a charge was being
rammed into the gun, when a premature
explosion occurred, bursting the gun
into many fragments. A macnine works i
employe, George Dyer, was struck by
the Hying missiles, and his right
leg mangled near the body in a horrible
manner. The fingers on his left hand
were torn off. Physicians were sccured
and his arm amputated near the elbow, *
but before the physicians could perform i
n like operation on bis lei; the poor fellow
died. He was a sturdy, industrious
mechanic. His mother, who lives at
Washington, 2nd., was telegraphed for, 1
but did not get here in time to see her ]
boy alive, trunk Keen was also injured \
in tho hand by the same explosion, as
was also Joe Borders, but the latter two !
not seriously.
Goff and Protection to Home Labor.
A Frightful Mine I>laaat?r.
Lock Haven, Pa., Nov. 4.?There
was an explosion last night in the Ket
tie Creek Coal Mining Company's
mines, thirty miles west of tht? ritv
which were but recently opened. The
explosion occurred in a new drift in
which twenty-one persons were at 1
work. As noun u possible after the explosion
the mine was entered and fileen
dead bodies were carried out and
four others badly injured were found,
ono of wboui has since died and the
others are likely to die. Tlio cause of
the explosion is unknown, but it is
?uppos<.'J to havo been tho striking of
1 a fissure or pocketof gas.
o.vi.y Freo Traders should vote for
Free Trade nominees.
The Cr.ttr'n tVeluain* Home.
St. Pktkrsbuko, Nov. 4.?The Czar
i and suite met with a hearty reception I
on their return to St. Petersburg. The
! streets were gaily decorated aud were
i lined with troops.
i 1 *
! I're|>nri?|f it "iSlun llook."
London. Nov. 4.?A "Blue Book" on
the Sackville affair is being prepared for
k Parliament.
The Latest Campaign Falsehood
About Gen. Goff.
I>id not Cenanrc Gotriu IHH'J, but ilia
Just the Opposite?A Strong Letter
of Friendship and Comnicudation-AJBoonioranff.
Special Dbpaich to the IntHUgencer.
Clakksburo, w. va., Nov. 4.?
Grand, magnificent was the ovation
tendered General Goff at the Republican
tent lost night. There was an understanding
on the part of a number of
people that tbe General would not speak
here until Monday night, but in spite of
this fact 2,000 people crowded into the
tent at balf-past 7 in the evening to hear
the next Governor of the mountain
Slate. At 7:35 General Goff appeared
upon the platform and was greeted with
hearty cheers by the men and waving 9
of handkerchiefs by 300 ladies. The
greeting was never equalled before in
the history of this town and county.
TheGenoral roude an elective speech
and nailed the contemptible lie pub
lished in the New York H'orltl last week,
and copied extensively by the Democratic
press, relative to liis conduct as
District Attorney, by reading - some
letters in his possession which clearly
refuto the charge.
acoxl'lkte refutation,
Following are copics of the originals
in Gen. Golfs possession:
Treasury Department, -j
OrricE Internal Revenue, >
Washington, D. C., Dec. 1, 1877. J
To Nathan Uoff, Jr., Esq., U. S. District Attorney,
Clarktburg, W. I'd.;
Sin: I have been adviaed by Collector
Duval, FirstjDistrict of West Virginia, of
the large number of indictment* and
convictions in internal revenue caaea,
obtained at the late term of the United
States District Court at Charleston. I
desire to express to you my warm appreciation
of the Government nnd convey
to you the thanks of the offlce for
s ?-?
,UV tiuukut IUUU1ICI in WUICU J UU uuvo
conducted these cases.
Very respectfully,
[Signed.] Green B. Raum,
attorney gen*. EUEW8TEE's respect tor
Department of Justice, v
Washington, D. C., June 27,1882. j
To If on. X. Guff, Jr., Clarktburu, It'. I7r.
My Dear Sir:?I was surprised and
disappointed that I did not see you and
have an opportunity to converse with
you when you were in the city. And
when I met you at Wormley's during
the week that you were here, the Cabinet
sat some times five hours a (ay and
tive dnys out of the seven, upon somo
matters connected with the Tarifl Commission
and the like, and in that way I
was prevented from seeing my friends.
1 regret that you havo concluded to surrender
your appointment. I wish I had
something pleasanter and more important
to tender you, but the position of
District Attorney, though modest as
compared with your claims and merits,
is yet one of distinction and authority.
rue oihco is tho only one that really
represents the executive dignity of tlio
United States in local districts. However,
you urn erstand your own affaire,
and if Ibey beckon to you and command
you to surrender this placo it must bo
done. It would be troublesome to fill
the place, and I cannot look for
another of your rank and dignity upon
whom I could bestow it. You muke mo
very happy by your pleasant allusion to
our occasional intercourse. I am impressed
with a sense of respect and regard
for you which I am glad to see by
this letter you, too, feel. There is a
golden link of gentlehood betwetn men
who cultivate those relations throughout
all the world. I liopo that between us
that link never will be broken. I thank
you most cordially for your kind offers
of attention to me, and believe mo if ever
I have the opportunity or occasion I
will not fail to accept them. Never bo
in Washington without giving me an
opportunity of seeing you. I feel n? if
t bad lost something when I remember
is I read your letter, that you were here
and 1 hardly had the chance to exchange
?word with you.
I am, niy dear sir, believe me, more
rod more truly your friend.
Attorney General.
Executive Mansion, \
Washington, D.C.,Junc30,1882. J
To the lion. Ooff, Jr., Clarktburg, I'a.:
My DejrSir:?Tho President has revived
your letter of the 20tli instant,
inclosing your resignation as District
Attorney, and desires mo to say that ho
regrets that you have found it necessary
to sever your connection with the DoDftrtment.
nf Tu- ' -
. ?u..w, uo wiuiicb mo 10
thank you for your friendly expresaions
rod to add that he will bo pleased to see
you at any time it may be convenient
(or you to call. Very truly your*,
Fred J. Phillips,
Private Sec'y to Cheater A. Arthur.
rhe LargfUt Demount rut t?wi Kvor WltncM.
ed Tlmre?The Geiioral'a Wonderful Populnrlty.
F^pctiiU Dispatch to the Intclllgencer.
Buckhakno.v, W. Va., Nov. 4.?The
largest political deinonatraticn ever witnessed.
by the people here assembled
on Friday to hear Gen. GofT. IIo
was greeted when he came upon the
stage by an appropriate sobg by the
Buckhannon Glee club, which brought
in reasons why the people should vote
for Goir and not Fleming. Each verso
was greeted with the wildest applause.
Ab uaual. the Generul ? ?
_,.?i?ittvu everybody
except the rabid leaders. Several
voices were heard above hum: "1 ain a
Democrat but will vote for GolT." After
holding the cluHcnt attention of hia audience
for over two lioura he closed with
a beautiful peroration. B(??|U?tt by tho
bushel fell upoii him iroui the lienes,
who occupied neat* aliove the platform.
Upahur county will givi* Gen. (JolJ 1,000
majority. The Huckluiiiiiou biullers
w?*ro met ami made sick by tho Weston
boys, who had m<We thai) they could
cover on the election of Hariition, and
they left tuom*y in tho bauds of Clar

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