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;r SUN. THE I ss ONE CENT WILMINGTON, DELAWARE, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1898. VOL. II. NO. 879. I 1 US ill Ell Democrats Say They Must Kill Some Colored Voters to Elect Slaughter. THE LEADERS ARE DESPERATE A Few Votes May Change the Kesult and for That Heason Brow beating and Trickery Will lie Resorted to on Tuesday. f Special Dispatch to The sun. Dover, Del., Nov. 0.—The Democrat leaders have been busy all day to-day PHtimatini? and sclietninff, A man ?n close touch with the Central Law Building, headquarters of Kenney | and Hawkins, to-night said Slaughter j .can beat Tom Moore in First'Senatorial District but we can only figure out ten ' majority for him. This is too close. We i must kill thirty 01 forty colored voters in this district and wo have our plans pretty well fixed to do it. j Everv worker here, Republican and; Democrat, realizes tlio value of a few j votes in each precinct and bow these few votes may change the result. lienee , the desperation of Kenney and bis pals. For so many years have thev sue-1 ceeded in browbeating and trickery that, they are encouraged to adopt desperate I But this time they : tactics on Tuesday. are reckoning without their host. The Republicans are on their mettle. Men of nerve will bo at work at each polling place. | the State Committee down to the pre cinct workers the Republicans have made iipjtheirjiniiids to fight. Every inch that will be contested, every trick, legal L or illegal, high handed or otherwise, at , tempted by tiie Democrats will be met f right at the polls with the same medi | cine. I There will be no waiting f«r legal mandamuses this time. The honest vote of Kent county, no matter which way it t decides the result, will go in the ballot boxes next Tuesday. The change is to be brought about in | Kent county. The act of 1890 was the last straw. . There is room for no more to be laid on, and on Tuesday it means manly, nervy fight, from the opening of the polls I to the closing. Tho arrest and imprisonment or the ^ bull-dozing of a few voters in each pre cinct of this county means much. The \ Democrats admit tney are beaten on the ' face of the registration books, and that only resorting to the old tactics will save them. Honest Democrats and Republi cans declare to-night that those old tac tics will not go Tuesday, and if thev are attempted somebody will be hurt. From the members of SENATOR KENNEY FROSTED Very Few Attend tho Mass Meeting at Laurel—Registered "as a Speculation. Special Dispatch to The Sun. Laurel, Del., Nov. 6.—The situation here is very quiet. Both parties claim the county bv from 200 to 300 votes. Estimates based upon indications give Brazier 150, Pennewell 350, Farlow 250 to 260. Burton has a fair show. Republicans claim Indian Creek, Dags boro, Gumboro, Cedar Creek and Balti more hundreds. Lewes, Rehoboth and Broad Creek are in doubt. Conway has a fighting dance. Senator Kenney met a severe frost at the Democratic meeting last night. The attendance was very small and absolute ly without enthusiasm. There was no demonstration of any kind. The Democrats claim from five to seven representatives in this county, while the Republicans claim to have seven representatives in Kent, eleven in New Castle and leven to nine in Sussex. It is stated upon good authority that over one hundred registered votes will not be cast unless bought. These are the men who spent a dollar to register merely as a speculation. It was a dollar well invested if they could get two dollars to vote. It looks as though they would not vote, as both sides have pledged them selves not to use money. Whether they will adhere to their pledge is doubtful. I A Great Convenience. B THE SUN building, No. IOS East ■ Sixth street, is open every boar in the ■ year. For the convenience of the pub H lie, postage stamps, postal cards, rev ■ enue stamps, newspaper wrappers, ■ special delivery stamps, drafts, notes I and receipt blanks have been placed I on sale at the business office, and mail ■ addressed "Care of THE SUN, Wil ■ mington,Dei.,'' can be secured at any 9 hour of the day or night, Sundays and ■ holidays. The public are invited to ■ make use of this convenience. J| Confirmed in the Synagogue. B First confirmation exercises were held B by the Ades CodeBh Bacon de Herscti jl congregation in the synagogue,Sixth and I French streetB, Saturday morning. The I ten commandments were read by Max ■ V einert in both Hebrew and English, H ami he was then confirmed. The school children assisted in the exercises by B singing hymns and were given gifts of JV candy by Mr. Weinert ';|i Slight Occident. -Ife While turning Ninth and Market B streets at noon yesterday, a horse attuch B ed to a wagon containing John Hickey, ■ of Hockessin, Del., and daughter, slipped ■ and fell. S Miss Hickey was thrown out and I landed in the street, but fortunately was lonly slightly injured. 1 The harness was broken and wagon *siderably damaged. ROUfiD ABOUT TOWN. Miss Ida Baldwin has been ^visiting relatives near Pleasant Hill. Maskle Johnston, of near Newark, was a Wilmington visitor yesterday. Miss Mary Taylor, of Chate, Del., vis ited relatives in this city yesterday. The Delaware Fire Company is ar ranging for a ten days' trip to Boston. Miss E. May Whiteman, of near New ark, is the guest of relatives in this city. Miss Leach, of New York, has returned home after visiting Wilmington friends. The Consumers' Brewing Company, of Philadelphia, will open a depot here. Miss Jane W. J. Morley, of Delaware City, has been visiting friends in this city. Miss Ida Baldwin, of this city, has been visiting relatives near Pleasant Vhe building committee of City Conn c j] baa newly carpeted the city court ro . y ... c 00 n Miss E1 '*" fmtrf °nneu' | Walnut 8treet ' 18 8uffenne from P nel " j moma ' Miss Clay has returned to I hiladelplna, ' after a pleasant visit to Mrs. A. I. i du Pont. Miss Edith Stavhack, of Nnv York, is the giu st of Mr. and Mrs. Horace G. j Knowles. Mr . and Mrs. George P. Chance, ,,f j Philadelphia, are guests of friends in ♦ his cit v , y ' , f „ I, Miss lyatnorine Hecmt, ' .• ha f ^ v,H " ,n K M,,B Elp,e • pnnger, th,R c,t y- .... I Mrs. J. If. Satterfield, of this city, in entertaining Miss Eugenie Deakvtie, of Clayton. Mr. and Mrs. Horace G. Knowles are entertaining Miss Grace Quirnby, New York. Miss Fannie K. Armstr mg. of near Christiana, spent Sunday with friends in Wilmington. Mrs. George Llovd has returned from Palmyra, N. Y., where she lias been vis iting friends. Boas of all sorts will be the fashion during tiie winter. Feathers will have the preference. The billiard tournament of the Wil mington Whist Club will begin on Wed nesday evening. Bishop Monaghan confirmed a class at Immaculate Church, Elkton, Md., yes terday morning. Mrs. Clara White, who has been visit ing her daughter in this city, has re turned to New Castle. Rev. Father Welbers has returned home from Europe, where he went for the benefit of his health, Corporal E. J. Barnes, of Company K, First Delaware Vplunteer Infantry, is re covering from typhoid fever. George C. Maris, Mr. Fenn and Rev. E. W. Long, of the Bicycle Club, will visit Wissihackon Park to-day. The textiles designed for winter wear are somewhat thinner than those wt have been accustomed to of late yea r s. On Thursday evening the Epworth League of Epworth M. E. Chiirrh will give a reception to East Sidei Chapter. The wedding of Miss Ida Wilhelme, of New Castle, and Samuel Roberts, of this city, will take place on Thanksgiving evening. Mrs. Yrendenburg and daughter Lo retta have returned to New York after pleasant visit to the Misses Gibbons, of this city The teachers of the first primary grades will hold a meeting to-dav at School No. 1 to discuss the subject, ,, , Tt ,. Miss Elizabeth Harney, the leading soprano of St. Marys B. G. Church clioir, sang the offertory at St. Joseph Church yesterday. The infant school of West Presbyterian Church on Saturday afternoon decorated the grave of Charles Baird in the Wil mington and Brandywine Cemetery. Don't forget to patronize local business men. By this means von keep money circulating in the immediate vicinity, and also secure goods as cheap asaiiy place in the Union. Miss Emma Lore, M the New-Century Club, will, to-morrow afternoon, lecture before the members of the Century Club, of Chester, Pa., in Library Hall, on the subject "Tannhauser." Detective Walter Witsil will go to New York to-day for the purpose of bringing Alexander Joslowsky to this city. Jos lowsky is accused of embezzling 1280 belonging to the William Penn Associa tion. The general committee on church ex tension of the M. E. Conference, now in session at Boston, on Friday requested the Wilmington Conference to raise next conference year $5,000, and the Delaware Conference to raise $ 1,000 for the church extension. J. G. Lilly, a merchant of Dover, who stepped from his door on a Sunday morn ing two months ago to get his paper, and from whom nothing since had been heard, sent word to his wife by telegram Saturday from Manayunk, Pa., that he would be home next Wednesday night. Lilly spent two days in Wilmington be fore leaving the State. Mrs. W. L. Dockstader, wife of Man ager Dockstader, of the Wonderland Theatre, is suffering from a badly swol len eye, the result of being bitten last week' by a fly. The insect lit on the ball of tiie eye and bit it, causing the optic to swell. Dr. Frank Hoop Smith wsh called in and attended Mrs. Doekstader. The physician thinks that tiie eye has been uoisoned. Architect George Lovct, of Philadel phia, who drew the plans of the new Sacred Heart school at Tenth and Mon streets, has prepared plans for a steam laundry for Rev. Father Sice, pastor of St. Joseph's Colored Catholic School. The laundry will have a front roe age of sixty-five feet on Walnut street. It will be twenty-five feet deep. It will be paid for by personal subscriptions. Hundreds of Persons Waif for Honrs for the Train at the Station. ORDERS READ AT ARMORY Men Will Quarter in the Slur Build ing on Shipley Slreei—Many of Them State They Don't Want to be Mustered Out. ,, An immense crowd gathered at the I'reach Street Station of the I., W. A B. 'Railroad yesterday to give a royal wel come home to the boys of the 1 bird Bat tal ion of lhe FirBt Delaware Volunteers to be mustered out. The people commenced to arrive about i o'clock and a crowd soon collected which gradually grew in size and length before- the train hearing the soldiers ar rived, until its numbers ran up into the thousands, Sprinkled among the crowd were nn merous mem ers of the hirst and Second Battalions of the hirst Delaware, some of w horn, from out. of town, had already ar rived to be in tune for l«-day s medical examination. M„ t | le is, wives, sweethearts and lady friends of the returning soldiers were also quite numerous about the station and every passenger train coming from the direction of Philadelphia during the afternoon was thought by some to be the right one. file crowd had a long wait, however, as the special Pennsylvania train of ten cars beating the battalion did not pull into the station until 4.45. There was a great rush for the train when it did arrive, and there were loud cheers when the crowd saw it was the right one, and these were followed by other cheers as the boys alighted and marched from the station to the street. Ladies and gentlemen rushed forward to grasp the hands of the soldiers as they hurried forward on their way to the armory at Twelfth and Orange streets. A large crowd followed the soldiers up French, to Fourth, to King, to Ninth, to Orange, and to the armory. Crowds gathered on the corners and eople rushed to the doors of their ouses, and windows were opened as the general uril't: li^Hanera Fire Del. Vol. Infantry, " Wilmington, Del,, Nov. 6 , 1890. (jenci il Uruer No. 50. l. L'he Third Battalion, having re period for duty with the regiment, tiie companies will be assigned to sleeping apartments in the upper story of the building occupied by the Star «n Shipley street, between Third and Fourth streets, Company offices will be in the Armory, a n< l rooms will be assigned commanding officers of companies upon application to the regimental commander. 2 : Al ' t ,e officera . wlll / e P°±'°JfS regimental commander at armory at 9 o'clock a. m. on November 7, 1898. 3 The following hours of duty and ro n. ca ||a will be observed in this com mftl)d until further orleie: Reveille, (i a. m.; breakfast, 6.30 a.m.; roll-call, 8.45 a. m.; lick call, 8.45 a. m.; lunch, 12 m.; supper, 5.30 p. m.; taps, li p. m. 5 . Men who are not here for the unorn ine roll-call will be reported absent without leave, and will as such lose all pay and ali allowances for that day. The First Sergeants will enter the ?' 3,1 men e , ic . k ' n ' h , e / wl " ba rt, P orted to the sur 8 eon at s, '° a ' ln ' procession passen. The boys looked well and healthy and carried their blankets, etc., in rolls across their shoulders. When they arrived at the armory a guard prevented none but the Boldiers of the various battalions of the regiment to enter. Here they relieved themselves piacing it in the large first floor. of their baggage, drill room on the La er Coionel Gordon appeared on the balcony overlooking the hall, and after the men had been brought to attention, add ssed 1 hem and read the following By order of Colonel Gordon. John M. Dunn, First Lieut. First Del. Vol. Infantry, Adjutant. Colonel Gordon told the men that the quarters in the Star building were not yet ready and would not be taken pos session of until to-day, and that soldiers residing outside the city could sleep in the armory for the night, and. for that reason, taps would be sounded at 11 o'clock, after which there was to be no noise, He told the men to remember that they were still in the United States ser vice and conduct themselves according ly, and that he was disposed to allow them all the liberty their conduct should warrant. The men were then dismissed for sup per, which was served in the Pyie Cycle Academy, Tenth and Orange streets, shortly before 6 o'clock. It was fur nished, at the expense of the War De partment, by Col. A. L. Ainscow. The boys did full justice to what was served before them, but were not very hungry, as one of them remarked, be cause they were furnished rations on the train coming down, consisting of canned beef, baked beans and liaid tack. The Third Battalion left Camp Meade at about 10.50 yesterday morning and marched about two miles to Middletown stat ion, where they boarded the train at 12.15. They numbered 234 men made up as follows: Company A, 48, Captain H. 15. Carter; Company B, 58, Captain W. H. Lank;Company"G, 68 , Captain E. G. Boyd; Company M, 70, Lieutenant Springer. The ordering of the battalion te Wil mington was a surprise to the men, as they expected to be sent South, and on Tuesday last a detail of twenty-eight men and four officers under Captain A. J. Taylor went to select a camp site at Columbia, 8 . C. On Wednesday last they heard they were to be mustered out, and being anx ious to remain in the service a petition was gotten up and signed by over 200 men and sent to Washington. Some de siring to remain in the service did not sign, thinking it would do no good. On Friday the boys heard they were to come Saturday and on Saturday that they were coming yesterday. The bovB, especially those from out of the city, seem to be neatly all well pleased with army life and whnt to stay in the service. VINEYARD INELIGIBLE. Has Not Dived in His District Long Enough—Republicans Claim Kent and Sussex. Special Dispatch to The SUN. Milford, Del., Nov. 6 .-It was learned here tins evening on good authority that David Vineyard, nominee ot the Demo cratic party or hepresen a ve ^ North Legislative District of Kent conn ty is ineligible and could not ake bis seat in the next General Assembly, even SSfASSf District, on January 1,1898. This disqualifies him for the office, as Article 2, Section 3, of the new Constitu tion reads: "No person shall be a Representative who shall not have attained the age ot twenty-four years and have been a citi zen and inhabitant of the State three years next preceding the day of the elec tion, and the last year of that term an inhabitant of the Representative District hicli he shall be chosen, unless lie shall have been absent on the public business of the United States or of this State.'' This clearly shows that Vineyard is in eligible and there is now practically no doubt of the election of William T. Moore, Union Republican. The Union Republicans are making preparations for an honest election in Kent county and claim that they will see that everything is on the square. They have been holding meetings in school houses in both Kent and Sussex and instructing the yoters liow to use the ballots. Mark L. Davis, candidate for Repre sentative, in speaking of the situation in the First and Second Representative Districts in Sussex,claims that the Union Republicans will have the usual majority he feels confident that he will be Considerable sympathy is manifested for the fifty employes of factory £o. 1 0 l ! e ' a Hi.nharL.il for attending Uie Peace Jnbilee in Phfla delphia on Military Day. They went to pay their respects to the Delaware boys in the parade, and were not warned un til Tuesday, the day before after they had all made their preparations to go. All the other factories mclosedl for the ^ ay- i ^lf y were , em P. lo ,y Ll i sera diKies Ch,t their services m» m lonjer quirea. _ Some of the persons discharged are married, and teall it is a great hardship. Among those discharged were: Mark Me Manus, Jeremiah CaM.v. William Rich-1 ardson, Harry Heiss, William Wilson, | K, James T^nan, W^BucK ! Maitha Hopkins, and Jennie ( hadwick. Tliomas B. McBride, aged 73, a P., W. & B. machinist, who had been admitted to the Homoeopathic Hosbital about two weeks ago for treatment fur organic trou ble, was surprised when he left the in-' stit'ution last Friday and went to his home, No. 718 Wilson street, to find hiH family, consisting of wife, son and daugh ter, and household goods gone. He is now boarding on Walnut street near Third and has no idea where his family has gone. in an elected. At the Republican mass meeting held here last night the speeches of ex-Sena tor Anthony Higgins and Walter H. Hayes, Esq.," of Wilmington, were bril liant oratorical efforts and they were fre quently interrupted by applause. A Democratic mass meeting will be held here to-morrow night. A platform will be erected in front of the Central Hotel and addresses will be made by Hon. L. Irving Handy, John D. Haw kins and William F. Causey. A WOMAN'S APPEAL. Mrs. Lister, of Frederica, Will En deavor to Have Rev- Charles Collins Released. Special Dispatch to The Sun. Dover, Del., Nov. 6 .—Rev. Charles Collins, the Frederica ^pastor convicted of dropping a dollar with which Alfred Henry registered, may not have to stay in jail many more days under a six months' sentence. Mrs. Lister, of Frederica, a daughter of the iate Governor Hall, coming from a Democratic family, has interested herself in his behalf. Going to Dover Jail yesterday Mrs. Lister reached her hand through the bars to grasp that of Collins, and both burst into tears.- "Madam, this will kill me!" lie sobbed. "1 have eaten nothing since tiie hour of my confinement in this awful place." Mrs. Lister left the prison and at once gave notice of an appeal from the verdict of the Judges, and it will be taken eit her to the Supreme Court by a preliminary appeal to Judge Pennewill, ora prayerto Federal Judge Bradford. In either case the release of Mr. Collins on bail can be secured. The Employes Discharged. Old Man Deserted. - William Joyce is recovering from a re cent illness. An Ugly Charge Which Seriously Reflects on Four Men in Kent. •ORATION AT WORK RICH Money Sent to Smyrna to Defeat T. C. Moore, Who is in Favor of an Electric Hallway Charter. An Old Scheme Worked. Special to The Sun. Smyrna Del., Nov. ti.-The political SZ « P "'" 8 very inter ' B , ^publican | eadors 6eem to be|ieve that> a8 Democrats have the majority of officials at theeleotion booths J Repllblican8 wi)1 be chai . , £ t o give them the majority in the J 7 .-..««■!•*" voter has no redress. He must simply I move away and make room for the next voter. This can be done under the cover of a provision of the new election law. In Mills the special agent of the Penn-j ■ sylvania Railroad at Clayton is a candi date on the Regular ticket for Legisla ture., This is said to be simply a colossal bluff. Tiie real reason fur his appear ance on the ticket, it is claimed, is to de feat John Houston and to throw the vote to Samuel VV. Taylor, the Democratic candidate. The same scheme which was exposed in East Dover hundred is being worked in Kenton hundred. Negroes who have registered and are qualified as voters are being approached with offers of money. If they accept they are arrested on a charge of accepting bribes and impris oned for a term which will keep them away from the pollB on election day. The'negroes are wary, and, so far, little success has attended the efforts made to corrupt them. There is a story, which is widely cur rent here, which reflects seriously upon Clerk of the l'eace Dickson, of Kent county. Tiie story has it that last week four men were seen in the office of Mr. Dickson, late at night. The quartette were engaged in rubbing the ballots. The scheme is said to be worked on the chance that, with the assistance of the inspectors, the mutilated ballots will get into the hands of Republican voters,and, when it comes to the count, be thrown out. This is said to be only one of the desperate schemes which are being worked by men who are driven to des perate methods. In regard to Clerk of the Peace Dick son's connection with the affair, the be lief is general that he had nothing to do with the matter. His reputation as a "square" man is opposed to Buch methods. Yet the etiarge is openly made on the streets here and throughout the county, and his friends think and are urging upon him that he should go into court and clear his skirts of the matter. The charge is specific that men were seen to mutilate the ballots in his office, and Mr. Dickson owes it to himself as a county official and as an honest man, to thoroughly sift this matter. Mr. Dickson's good name is too valu able to be dragged in the mire by disrep utable and irresponsible tools, men whose actions are governed by unscrupu lous political shysters. The unscrupulousness of the scheme simply and clearly shows the utter des peration of the situation. The Demo cratic leaders will take all chances to defeat Hoffecker and the Republican legislative candidates. They have the Regulars w ith them in any scheme. Among tiie conservative voters here to-night it was stated that another at tempt will be made to defeat certain men who are on the Union Republican ticket for the General Assembly. It was learned that the reason for this is that these men are in favor of grant ing Smyrna a charter for the construc tion of an electric railway, which would connect it with Dover and Delaware City. The charter was defeated by the last Democratic Legislature, and is likely to brought up before the next General % . g ,; nown that Thomas C. Moore, Union Republican candidate for State ^ 18 J" a i c N ffi ffiar Eepublican 'SpStivW tK Thjrd DiBtr j ct ig all a nti-charterite, and, f . , c i ect i on of Mr. Moore, is do " " f. i, " „ „ m ™ nt a |[ js £ is p claiaied & is backed by a r i c h railroad corporation and also by one "sc 1 -" R ® ,i,r "Ji „i<l Ib.ttil. iMUr h«. inrni.h.a the money wherewith to defeat Moore, b(|t ag tbe people are now acquainted . , , sc heme they say it will be J, tlrt u nr i w J M M1|lif jt ig b 8aid) intendg Unifing H((n j obn H. Hoffecker for Congress Rvi"g'^ alld (hat no trouble beyond that named is anticipated. He further stated that tiie Republicans i would use no money and would see that j the Democrats offered no bribes. Dr.; Sum hers and Thomas Jefferson both i miked on the same strain. ! From the conversation heard in the 1 streets here a great many registered Deni crais state that they will not vote unless i they become acquainted with the long green. i At a meeting of the Regular and Union Republicans last night they agreed upon election officers. Two years ago they agree, and the consequence was Democrats had everything their failed to that the own way. OUR NEXT UNITED STATES SENATOR November 7,1898 | ONE VOTE FOR > X * X NAME: X a •i ADDRESS: 3 XKX3QOOC3CKXXy.XN>: XX .< x • The opportunities of the public at large to vote for the man of their choice for United 8 tat.es Senator are enn spicnous for their absence. Tun Sun offers an opportunity for everybody to express their opinion ns to who"is the best man to represent the in terests of the Diamond State in the councils of the nation. This is an opportunity that lias never before been accorded to tiie people of any state within the history of the na tion. , The plan is simple. Fill out the coupon at tiie head of this column and send it to The Sun. We pub lish the number of votes received by each candidate every day in order to keep the voters posted. The Sun also makes this offer. The winner in this contest has the privilege of naming any charity in the state to be the recipient of one hundred dollars, .which will be paid to the said charity by The Sun. The contest will continue until the first ballot is taken in the Legislature. There is no law or requirement which makes it necessary for you to sign your to your ballot, though we would rather you would. They will be counted just tiie same, however, if you do not wish your opinions known. Send in your ballot and help win that 1100 for some deserving charity. All votes credited to each contestant do not necessarily represent all the votes received for each contestant. They merely represent those that are counted up to 12 midnight of the day proceeding The *. .hi. State will go to San Francisco, Cal., to testify against Mrs. Cordelia Botkin when she is placed on trial for the mur der of Mrs. J. P. Dunning, of Dover: John B. Pennington, Thomas M. Gooden, Harry C. Pennington, John P. Dunning, Joshua 1). Deane, Miss Josepli ine Bateman. Miss Ethel Millington, Dr. L. A. H. Bishop, Dr. P. R. Downes, Dr. Theodore R. Wolfe, Walter Witsil, W. D. Walls, W. L. Pritchett, T. P. btoven son, Peter L. Cooper, Jr., and perhaps two others. Pullman accommodations will be secured from Philadelphia and the witnesses will go by the most direct route. The State of California will bear the entire expense and provide a par diem allowance for attendance. name [See list of Contestants on Page 2.] INTIMIDATION circulars. Democrats Will Warn Certain Re publicans to Stay Away From the Polls. Another Democratic scheme that will be worked in this county came to light iast evening. Within the next few hours a |large number of the Republican voters will receive letters of an intimidating char acter. These letters will inform the persons to whom they are sent that they are illegally registered, and warn them tJ stay away from the polls or they will be arrested. Prominent Republican leaders last evening of this dirty piece of work and immediately went over all of their regis tration lists. They found that every Republican registered in the city had done so legally and they, too, will send out circulars in forming all Republicans of this fact. These circulars will inform them that there is not one Republican registered who has not a perfect right to vote. Thev will also call their attention to importance of voting, request them to go te the polls and vote and if any of the intimidators endeavor to gag them in ly way the Republican organization will see that the intimidator is arrested punished an to the full extent of the and law. Ou the night of November 8, THE SUN will issue extras every hour be ginning at O o'clock. Tiie election re turns of the entire country will be published in these special editions as well as complete and comprehensive reports from every voting place in Delaware. Elaborate preparations have been made for this service, aad readers of THE SUN can depend upon receiving, not only the first returns, but the most complete returns. News dealers and newsboys will do well te make arrangements now for Election Extras. Over 15,000 copies of THE SUN were sold last election night when seven edit ions of the paper were issued. Witnesses Against Mrs. Botkin.