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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 01, 1896, Image 1

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VOL. XIX.— NO. 183.
BULLETIN OF
THE ST. PflrUL GLOBE.
WEDNESDAY, July 1.
Weatlier for Today-
Fair, Southerly Winds.
PAGE 1.
CloiiK'h to be Named for Governor.
And Gibbs for Lieutenant.
Pull List of the Delegates.
The Attitude of Teller.
Bland Leads the Democrat*.
PAGE X :W[
- Supt. Gilbert's Annnal.
6ehool Hnduet Asks for Increase.
A Very Deliberate Suicide.
PAGE 8.
Clongh Gets Hennepin's 110.
Populist District Convention.
Cold Waterites in State Convention.
No Hope for Entombed Miners.
Mr. Altgeld Is Lying Low.
PAGE 4. T*?<r
k Editorial.
Aid. ltiKt'loiv'H House Burglarised.
Sensation in a Council Committee.
Mr. Th«iio> Is Renominated.
l.ikcw iso M.r. Heatvrole.
Ditto Mr. McCleary.
PAGE 5.
St. Paul Defents Minneapolis.
Seven Cyclists Down in a Heap.
PAGE 6.
k Crops Growing Well.
Bicycle Racing at MJ--«lmha.
Stocks CZtkmc Steady.
Cash Whcni In Chicago 55 1-Sc,
Bar Silver 67 7-Bc.
PAGE 7.
Globe's Popular Wants.
1 Joint Traffic Arrangement.
PAGE 8.
I Liabilities of an Employer.
The Age of Policemen.
TODAY'S EVENTS. 1
Auditorium — Convention 12.
Aurora Park— Base Ball, 3.30.
MOVEMEXTS OF STEAMSHIPS.
SOUTHAMPTON— Arrived: Trave, New
York for Bremen.
MARSEILLES — Arrived: Alesia, New
York.
MADElßA— Arrived: Algeria, New York,
for Marseilles.
LIVERPOOL— Arrived: Catalonia, Boston.
Bailed: Sylvania, Boston.
-**.
The July watermelon is now ripe.
•■
The leading scorcher these days is
old Sol himself.
-^s»
Market curiosity — Butter steady In
spite of the heat.
Isn't "Coin" Harvey the logical sil
ver candidate for president?
It is needless to state that any June
*f wedding that occurs today is a day
late.
"Whisky is quoted firm in Chicago in
epite of its growing tendency to go
down.
It is perhaps not strange that Sena
tor Turpie is troubled with fmanclM
■ —^»— ■ — *«ife
Late news from Chicago indicates
that there is no shortage in Mosesea
in the Democratic party.
* The weather bureau *ls under a
cloud, but there doesn't appear to be
•hade enough for anybody else.
_^».
The mouth of the Orinoco is large
enough to take in all the gullible Amer
cans who may go to Venezuela.
m .
As soon as McKinley heard that he
was nominated, he talked three col
umns of stuff right through his hat.
Ml
f Congressman Tawney may yet win
In the First district. The Dispatch pict-
u re of him was not made part of the
platform.
-•-
Electricity will have to be applied
to the hanging machine in Minnesota
if murders keep on increasing at the
present rate.
m
President Cleveland has gone to
Buzzard's Bay again. Thus he once
more approves of the Democracy of
Henry A. Castle.
m —
Chicago can keep out its Fourth of
| July flags until the Democratic conven
> tion, and, in the event of a silver vic
tory, place them a. half mast.
The presidential prospects of John R.
McLean have not reached the propor
tions of a boom. The Cincinnati man
has only six delegates to Chicago.
-^M- _
St. Paul and Minneapolis Republic
,_ ans have done a most remarkable
* »ing, considering the past — both de
ared for a Minneapolis man for gov
_rnor.
-^
Life has as many thorns as roses.
Miss Phoebe Cousins, who was about
tc marry the wealthy ex-Senator Fair
at the -time of his death, is in Los An
geles helpless and penniless.
It now seems certain that Yale will
lose the Henley race. The American
crew has shown that it is not sure of
Its methods and machinery by trying
English strokes, oars and oarlocks.
The Oregon Democrats are going to
Chicago with the slogan "Fennoyer
Xor president." What a ticket we could
get, to be sure, out of Pennoyer and
Tillman — a sort of crank and crank
ticket.
1 i^M- _
Among: the questions •which the Dem
ocratic party will have to tackle at
Chicago are national honor and party
>l fealty. One is hoist upon a standard of
" gold and other upon a standard o£
i silver.
-
Pettigrew isjnore at home with the
Populists than he ever was with the
Republicans. The Sioux Falls 6ilver-
Ues are getting ready to set off fire
works for : the Pickerel statesman this
evening.
<~»
j Guv. dough carried Konnepin county
# against the combined work of the
I daily newspapers of the county. Now
will the very bright Minneapolis Jour
nal tell \ii what the influence of the
L newspapers of that county amounts to?
THE SAINT PAUL GLOBE.
ALL COT flflD DfllED
DELEGATES TO THE REPUBLICAN
CO\ Y U Vl'lO* TODAY KNOW IT
ALL NOW,
EXCEPT ONE OF THE PLUMS.
SOME UNCERTAINTY AS TO WHO
WILL BE NAMED FOR ATTOR
NEY GENERAL.
VOTK TO BE TAKEN FOR GOVUKNOR
Frank Nye Will Nominate Gov.
Cloaffh— The List of Dele
sates.
Governor DAVID M. CLOUGH.
Lieut. -Governor JOHN L. GIBBS.
Secretary of State..., ALBERT BERG.
State Treasurer a. T. KOERNER,
Attorney General ,, #>>
....H. W. CHILDS or W. B. DOUGLAS.
This appears to be the list of candi
dates who will be named by the Re
publican convention, which will con
vene today at noon in the Auditorium.
About the only uncertain quantity,
so far as the consensus of opinion went
last night, is the contest for the at
torney generalship.
At its caucus last evening the Ram
sey county delegation decided to
stand my Attorney General Childs as
long as there appears to be any chance
to secure him the nomination. The
strange thing about this is that there
should even seem to be any occasion
for discussing the matter. During the
ante-primary campaign the Clough ad
vocates claimed that Gen. Clapp's can
didacy worked directly against Childs.
Now why isn't the reverse true, since
Clough won. Besides, the county con
vention instructed for Childs, under the
unit rule. But there are men on the
Ramsey county delegation who had al
ready pledged themselves to Mr. Doug
las, and seme had done the same for
Nate Kingsley. These pledged men
desired to be free to redeem their
pledges; but the majority of the dele
gation would not stand for a violation
of instructions. Of course, each dele
gate may insist on being the judge as
to the moment when Childs will have
no chance, and the chances are that
the discipline will not be very strin
gent on that point.
To a reporter for the Globe, each
of the candidates for attorney general
said last night that he expected to be
nominated. Some of Nate Kingsley's
friends admitted, however, that with
Gibbs on the slate the Mower county
man would lose much of his strength.
The Douglas men were feeling rather
jubilant over the turn affairs had
taken; and as against the claims of
C. C. Houpt, of Fergus Falls, they
pointed to the legislative record of Mr.
Douglas, which is really a good one.
Ben D. Smith, of Mankato, expressed
confidence that he will win the nomina
tion; but an unprejudiced view of the
situation indicates littie or J no hope
that he can do it. Most of the Second
district delegates will be for him
heartily, but the combination for the
offices, geographically, is against
Smith's chances. If Childs does not
win early in the game, Douglas will be
nominated.
• • ♦ ♦
About the Windsor, which is Repub
lican headquarters, and in the lobby
of the Merchants, where many old
timers hold forth, no name could be
heard but that of Gibbs in connection
with second place on the ticket. The
Clough men were delighted to find that
Mr. Gibbs is willing to take the nomin
ation. He is strong and clean, they
know, and a past master of the intrica
cies of parliamentary law. They
realize that they will need all the
strength they can gather, and Gibbs
offers in himself an ideal man for their
purpose. The Pioneer Press candidate,
Andrew Grindeland, was not mentioned
outside of a small number of personal
friends.
• * •
Frank Nye's speech will not be a', a
free silver Clough supporter, will make
the nominating speech for Gov. Clough.
There will be numerous seconds.
Judge Simpson, of Winona, will nom
inate Capt. Van Sant, who is determin
ed to have a count of noses and who
j will round up every man he can.
Senator T. V. Knatvold will place the
name of John L. Gibbs before the con
vention, and the Gibbs men will stand
up to be counted.
Frank M. Nye, of Minneapolis, a
merely perfunctory character, despite
; the existing conditions. His main en
deavor will be to reconcile the friends
of defeated candidates to Clough's nom
ination. Having the votes in the con
vention does not blind the eyes of the
governor's managers to the fact that
he is in great danger of losing many
votes at the polls. Nye is relied on to
r f
Belecrata to the Chicago Convention from the Third District.
point out in captivating terms "the
duty of the hour," that "now Is the
time for all good men to come to the
aid of the party."
• • •
Wm. E. Lee's name will not go before
the convention. Late last night Mr. Lee
authorized the Globe to make this state
ment. While he would not state it in
so many words, it was plainly indicated
that he would consider the presenta
tion of his name as in some sense en
dorsing the campaign conducted by the
dough men.
Lee's present state of mind Is easy
and philosophical. "Mr. Lee," said
Col. Montfort, "I have been saving
headquarters for you. but could not
find you to proffer them."
"What should I want headquarters
for?" retorted Lee, laughingly. "You
cannot find any evidence that I have
been a candidate for governor."
The Lee voters will go against
Clough, largely, but not entirely.
• • ♦
At a meeting of the state central commit
tee last night it was decided not to present
any candidate for temporary chairman of the
convention. "Let the delegates name their
choice," said Tarns Bixby to the reporters.
The Clough men have practically agreed on a
candidate, however. He is Ellsworth Beu
ham, of Duluth. While it is possible that
some one else may be selected, Benham will
most like be the man to boss the delibera
tions of the convention.
It was agreed by the state committee that
if contests are presented from Morrison and
Kanabec counties, the two Bets of delegates
will be allowed half a vote each in the tem
porary organization proceedings. This is
one of the conciliatory moves of the Clough
managers to smooth the ruffled feathers of
the "aatis."
• • •
Eb Huntington, of Windom, and Senator
H. J. Miller, of Luverne, are on hand and
will sit as delegates. These are two of the
m °ft hostile anti-Clough aen in the state,
ana both own and edit powerful Republican
papers.
M J- Huntington said he isn't taking back
anytning he has said in his paper, and that
means there are lots of Republicans in Cot
tenwood county who will refuse to vote for
imvid. Mr. Huntington expects there will
be some plain talk indulged in today.
Senator Miller was asked how he felt, and
frankly replied: "I feel aMfcright, but I am
not In it." Which seem^flße the truth, be
cause the Clough people w«re laughing glee
fully last night over the fact that the gover
nor will receive at least four, and possibly
six, of the Rock county votes on the first
ballot. The Clough delegates are Simmons,
Oldre, Jacobson and Halvorsen. The two
possibles are Phinney and Kennicott.
• • •
Henry Brown, of Minneapolis, walked into
the Windsor last evening serene and smiling
as usual. Ex-Gov. Merriam was holding a
levee when Brown approached. Merriam at
once broke away to shake hands and say:
"How are you, Henry. I want to see a real
boss." He uttered the words laughingly and
in a loud tone; and while the crowd smiled
very broadly, the two men of power stepped
aside for a few words in private.
• * •
Ell S. Warner was chosen chairman of the
Ramsey county delegation last night, and
Fred Zollman was made secretary." For Uie
committee places the following gentlem^
were selected: Resolutions, Stanford Newel;
credentials. Shell Blakeley; permanent or
ganization, Sam Lowenstein. George W.
Walsh was substituted foi- Joseph A. Whee
lock' s fr<im the Seventh ward. Mr. Wheelock
declined to serve. A resolution was passed
that the delegation cast its vote for Attorney
General Childs as long as there is a chance
to secure his nomination.
• * *
Ex-Congressman Comstock will nominate
W. B. Douglas for attorney general, but in
case Comstock should fail to arrive either
Henry Feig or J. F. Jacobson will do the
honors. W. M. Plymouth, of Mankato, will
speak for Ben D. Smith; Burdett Thayer, of
Fillmore. will nominate Nate Kingsley. Mr.
Childs had not decided last night who his
spokesman should be, but his friends said "the
populace will nominate him."
• • *
Tom Martin, of Carlton county, expects St.
Louis county to present his name for secre
tary of state. Albert Berg has a walk-away
on the face of things, however. So has Aug.
T. Koemer for treasurer. The niere moiuion
of his name will do, so he has selected do one
to nominate him. Aug. Anderson will prob
ably put Mr. Berg's name In nomination.
• * •
Seventh district delegates will caucus this
morning at 10 o'clock on attorney general.
The Douglas men have always been willing
to meet Houpt's supporters to decide which is
the strongest and most available candidate for
the district to support. For a time the Houpt
men were also willing to caucus, but latlerly
they have been holding off. It is expected a
decision can be arrived at this morning.
• • *
Delegates from the Second district met in
caucus at 9 o'clock last night. The flee In
the bonnet had reached the good people who
were already here from the district. They
wanted a place on the ticket, and they had
a candidate for attorney general in B. D.
Smith, of Mankato. When the caucus was
called there were as many Childs and Doug
las men present as Second district delegates.
The room was cleared to give Second district
delegates a chance, and the outsiders grace
fully withdrew. Alex Fiddes, of Jackson
county, presided and L. P. Hunt was the
secretary.
Mr. Smith's friends held the guage from
start to finish. No speeches were made that
were not favorable to the candidate. The
chairman made matters easy for Smith's
friends. Clever people that they are, a
vote on the sentiment of the district was post
poned until the caucus meets again this
morning at 10 o'clock. The delegates of the
district would like to have their man chosen
—but. Lord! how can they with the pledges
that have been made.
The following is the official list of delegates
entitled to seats in the convention:
Altkin— Ell Lamers, D. L. Young, John
Swedberg, O. G. Peterson, C. P. De Lalttre
A. B. Ferris, A. T. Merrill, Peter Hanson '
Anoka— C. T. Woodbury, J. Eastman, G W
Swank, G. H. Wayman, J. H. Cook, H. G.
Leathers, A. Glddings, C. E. McGlanlln, Orin
Sinow, John Hunter, C. A. Nelson.
Becker— J. H. Smith, Ed Holmes, Peter
Eudser, D. E. Bjerg, A. H. Wilcox, S. H.
Dahlen, J. D. Siegford, Henry Selkirk George
W. Grant, W. J. Settingten, C. K. Day.
Beltraml —
Benton— J. A. Senn. J. Williams R L
Russell, George W. Martin, John Colson w'
L. Nieman, Aug. Anderson, George Homan
William Gruner.
Blue Earth— Bennett Williams, J. G Fow-
ALBERT SCHALLER,
WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1896.
ler, W. S. Hughes, Clark LaStla, John An
derson,, A. M. Thompson, Ezra Yates, A. J.
Ellis, C. P. Q. Spaulding, W. W. P. MeCon
nell, W. A. Funk, Ed Weaver, Chris Pulchow,
W. N. Plymath, Dan Bow«n, Nelson Nyn
quiat, H. Gerlicb, John L. Kleiaschmidt, Paul
Iverson, John Wegley, Q. M. Phillips.
BrowD- William SUverson, G. W. Somer
vllle, S. D. Peterson, Gudma.ii Anderson, L.
B. Brook, C. H. Bornberg. Aadre*- Lee, Nils
Chrlstensen, F. H. Petclofl, W. W. Smith,
H. O. Hayes, A. J. Mllbam-
Big Stone— Hon. J. M. Ftan-y, R. J. Hill,
John Crippen, George Cheslry, H. C. Lyman,
William Thompson, C. K. Balrd, C.E. Morgan,
C. A. Prevey.
Carlton— H. Oldenburg, C.fMackey, M. Cain,
E. Paige, S. Swensoo, Z. Garwood, J.Lynde.J.
Wallace, A. Peterson*—
Chippewa— M. S. Carle, Be» Pullerton, Johr
Lykel, T. Anderson, C. E. Mills, Frank Bent
ley, Sam Lucas, H. Iverson, C. L. Kies.
Chisago— Albert Berg, J. G. Smith, J. G.
Sansen, Elof, Vitalis,, John C. Carlson, J, A.
Rystrom, William Lorens, Jacob Peterson,
Aug. E. Anderson, E. W. Stark, J. W. Nel
son, Col. C. J. Norton, Eric Johnson, J. L.
Oleson, W. F. Rowe.
Carver— George T. Daego, F. W. Spittoe
seo, H. O. Muehlberg, M. Vv iljiamaon, Jacob
Trawe, A. Lyman, John Colbert, Louis Kloss,
A. J. Carlson, Fred Iltis, &■ R, Ueissßer, A.
G. Miller, A. M. Siocum, K.^nry Holfken.
Clay— S. G. Comstock, L.,.v Huntoon, C. S.
Harden, D. F. McGrath, i . Cxizek, D. W.
Meeker, W. H. Davy, A. T- Austiasoc, J. M.
Bare, John F. Lommen, F. W. Mills.
Cook—
Cottonwood— W. A. Smith, J. A. Aupperie,
E. C. Huntington, R. A. Veuest, A. E. Wood
ruff, A. Qtierli, EHas Warner, E. K. Lane,
Jacob, Klaasen,.
Crow Wiag— A. F. Ferrl* J. N. Nevers,
N. H. Ingersoll, R. R. Wlf j, Thomas Craw
flrd, Joel Smith, R. H. Patpe, C. N. Parker
A. T. Kimball, P. M. La^erquist, L. Lind
quist.
Dakota— Robert Carmlchael, A. K. Gray,
U. L. Bailey, Charles Smith, A. S. Wey
mouth, E. A. Whitford, L. Aldrtch, A. L.
Dixon, C. F. Staples, M. H. Sullivan, J. J.
Grissin, E. A. Rich, E, E. Smith.
Dodge— P. J. Schwarg, George B. Arnold,
B. M. Owen, Joel Tuckner, John Edmunds,
Henry Sprague, Ed Slivens, August E. Ander
son, G. G. Dolen, Simon Milieu Tim Lynch.
E. Himle, T. J. Hunt.
Douglas— G. B. Ward, O. Sargent, H. K.
White, Ole Amundson, W. T. Burgan, L. S.
Kent, A. P. Eriekson, Robert Angus, James
Walker, Hugo Lundblom, Christian Olson,
Andrew Unless, Paul Paulson.
Faribault— F. P. Brown, F. E. Putnam, F.
A. Squire, J. H. Quinn, A. L. Taylto, H.
Gilbertson, W. S. Drake, W. C. Dustln,
Henry Webber, O. A. Holt, A. Hansen, T. M.
Keegan, C. S. Dunbar, David Secor, F. S.
Durgin, G. D. Eygnbroag. '
- Fillmore— George E. Klrkpatrick, G. P.
Johnson, G. W. Rockwell, E. F. Graham, L.
Tansley, O. E. Boynum, E. T. Sanderson,
Lewis Toleffson, T. Ward, Die Carlson, M. R.
Todd, P. . J. Healey, MaJ. Andrus, E. G.
Bollls, W. H. Williams, L. H. Prosser, C. L.
Woolridge, C. D. Allen, B. J. Farmer, J. A.
Slakson, Burdette Thayer,
Freeborn— T. V. KnotwoVd, J. A. Hazel, H.
Drommerhausen, L. S. Swenson, George Gay,
C. S. Luce, V. Guldbranson, O. I. Opdahl,
C. M. Wilkinson, Ole Henry, J. W. Olson,
J. G. Johnson, Henry Heaj"n, E. W. Gleason,
A. G. Brundin, Oluff Lee, V. Gillrup.
Go©4hue — Tarns Bixby, £?. J. Linne, D. . M.
Neil, J. C. Seebach, John Nelson, A. T. Olson,
B. F. Seiz, E. H. Hoard, J. A. Anderson,
John Nute, A. L. Grover, S. B. Barteau, K.
Haugan, N. A. Stageberfc, H. O. Haugan,
Theodore Thoreson, John Oleson, H. P.
Bennett, S. S: Lewis, F. I. Johnson, J.
Wright, A. H. Friseth, J. I. Steene, H. P.
Hulebak, O. J. Wing, Frrjik Deline.
Grant— F. H. Heald, Jotra Christianson, S.
J. Peterson, L. O. Foss, J. F. Ackerson, An
drew Lund, J. B. Hodson, Nils Rulien, J. H.
Lake.
Hennepin county— J. H. Ellis, Joseph Schut
ta, C. B. Evans, Frank Ohabot, Wyman Cost
igan, J. R. Canterbury, L. L. Twitchell, L.
W. Campbell, E. B. Evans, Simon Michlet,
Ole Rognaa, M. W. SmaSes, Peter Raven,
Philip Kraft, Albert Buschee, J. M. Onahan,
William Evans, A. Robina&n, William Ward,
L. Holby, Peter Johnson, James Elwin, T. E.
Byrnes, Louis Tressman, & J. McMahon, Ray
Jones, J. W. Nash, S. I* Trusell, Frank R.
Hubachek, Frank Race, W. H. McDermott,
Frank Gaylord, John R. Scbuyler, John God
now, James Postel, James Boulger, G. A.
Peteri, Henry F. Brown, Si C. Williams, A. P.
Hederly, P. R. Rosser, L. A. Lydiard, Murray
A. James, J. S. Kerswell, John B. Swift, Nels
Munson, Phil. J. Clark, 'Julius Newgord,
Joseph C. Arneson, JohitoOhnick, J. P. Mc-
Cracken, Frank F. Farnel. J. B-. Johnson, H.
son. W. H. Lang, C. A. N"i'mocks-,'E. S. Tay
lor, E. F. Comstock, Erick Rhode, T. F. Re
viere, C. A. Warren, C. E. Brown, Samuel
Millman, H. A. McAllister, J. N. Peterson
Frank Zimraer, P. J. Pryts, Axel Kringelbach
A. E. Paegel, Israel Bregstrom, G. A. Harvey
J. K. Olson J. A. Arneson, A. J. Lunt, John
Winton, J. P. Eodd, H, B^Willls, G. W. Sav
age, George A. Mason, William Anderson,
Harry Smith, Edward Wiggins, John J. Bas
ton, H. C. Odell, W. S Joy, J. R. Johnson
Warren Wakefleld, Charles Hayden, P. Wein
ard, F. Webb, E. Cooley, Ansel Longfellow
Peter Wolfsfeldt, John Cunningham.
Hubbard— B. C. Barrett, Perry Delgard, T.
A. Cross, J. W. Blood, L. H. Rice, George
Wilcox. ,
Houston— James O'Brien, O. O. Rlppe S.
Williams, F. Bartholomew* A. K. Dahle C
F. Schonlau, L. L. Laptnoe, Ola Hefte,' O.
H. Haunbsol, L. M. Guinell, E. C. Anderson
E. C. Hellickson.
Isanti— G. Wahlund, C. E. Lehdin, Frank
Humble, John Sederberg, Altred Anderson A.
E. Gates, J. E. Eklund. H. J. Gouldberg
Erick Thornburg, C. F. Eriekson.
Itasca— Daniel Gunn, J. B. Roy, H. H. Hus
ton, Oscar Toombs, George T. Robinson, Moses
Manston, James Lolleand, C. A. Nutter.
Jackson— J. W. Benson, W. E. Spalding T
Crawford, Eugene Rivk*r, George Moore
George Erbes L. F. Laanmars, John Freder
lckson, F. B. White, F. H. Sandon, A. Fiddes,
George Erbes.
Kanabec— A. M. Anderson, A. M. A. Nelson
N. E. Nelson, C. H. Olson, EH. Naslund L. E.
Dennerwith.
Kandiyohi— L. O. Thorpe, A. E. Rice G. E.
Quale, W. G. Noren, J. G. Peterson, N. J.
Walen, Henry Feig, N. Enge, H. P. Lofgren
J. A. Petersen, Olaf Olson, (Me Peterson, Nils
Irrid.
Kittson— H. W. Donaldson, E. A. Nelson,
P. M. Kauzen, A. Youngerstm, John McKen
z!e, E. N. Davis, J. J. Thompson, E. A. John-
Bon.
Lac Qui Parle— J. F. Jacobaon, John Rem'ck
J. H. KJng, C. M. Anderson, K. S. Nordgar
den. J. J. Harstad, F. B. Smith, John Stratte,
O. A. Stensmd, Q. P.. Kjnosness, S. A. Ander
son.
Lake— W. N. Moulton, A. Sweringsen. L H
Bryan, James Coggswell, Frank Walker, M.
T. Harmon.
LeSueur— J. B. Lloyd, J. Krenik, J. H. Pur
ringlon, Pat Gallagher, C. S. Dressel, Pat Mc-
Ental. Jacob Gish, Julius Allmich. F. A. Fin
ton, H. H. Flowers, Herman Lucas, Evan
Lloyd. M. A. Orthander.
Lincoln— J. H. Manchester, E. E. Graouland
Ed. Bigham, John McKenzle, Neil McQueen
G. B. Olson, J. Witmer.
Lyon— J. G. Schultz, C. F. Case, J. P. Bald
win. James Lawrence. T. O. French J H
Callin John H. Call. Hugh Neill, Robert Rid
dell, O. H. Hattlestad, C. C. Whitney
Morrison— C. B. Buekman, F. D. Hall C. E
Estey, H. B. Schneck. Ous Nelsoa, J C
Flynn, Fred Stewart, Fred Lillie, J. P. Leigh'
A. A. Morrill, A. Simonett, Jerome McCurs
ker, WHliam Boyle, A. W. Swanson
Marshall-H. L. Melgard, C. G. Moline. A.
Grindeland, K. J. Talraseth, J. P. Easton J.
P. Mattson, P. Lofgren, G. E. Carr J. C.
Cornwell Hinton, C. W. Jones, A. J. Ed
wards, J. B. Baraes, J. E. Ruble, M. M
Adams, A. V. Follett.
Meeker— C. H. March, E. E. McGrew, F. E.
Bissell, L. M. Morgan, C. H. Atkinson. J. A.
Sampson, N. E. Hanson, W. P. Hammond, A.
Sandgren, W. J. O'Brien, Andrew Nelson, J.
D. Atkinson, O. H. Campbell, Claude Brewer.
MUle Lac—T.-H. Coly. C. W. Burnhelm, J.
L. Brady, E. N. Bacon, H. Newbert, J. Ames,
H. Ward, M. S. Cone, G.W. McFarland, W. J.
Berkelby.
Mower— A. Sweningson, ' R. E. Sheperd, P.
Schleiger, E. B. Williams. X T. Gjernes Ira
Padden, W. L. Hollistej* Jdan Fairbanks A
W. Alien, E. L. Stanley, F. W. R. Smith, s!
E. Boyes A. W. Wrigkt, J. E. Brown. H. G.
Knutson, H. B. Roe, E. C. Dorr.
Murray-I Clark R Rrlcknon, Hans Henn
stad, J. Baldwin, J. P. Kobart, P. Kegan B
H. Whitney, G .H. Sno*, O. O. Wormson.'
MeLeod— W. J. Ives, T. C. Wakefleld, W. E
Harrington, William Diyidsbn, Phillip Plais
ance, OHver Pierce, Jajaes Bordwell, L. Al
brecht, J. M. Kisner, S. G. Peterson, N. J.
March. H. J. Heneman.
Nicollet-J S. Carlson. John Peterson, H.
C. Miller, S. S. Black, a Anrndson. A. Ander
son, B. Severance, Renso Rist, Andrew Jen
sen, j. a. Johnson, Swes Sw«nsen, Ole Peter
son.
Nobles-David Shell, 7. A. Town, J. H. Mc-
Robert. A. G. Lingren, F. J. Porter, C. M.
Crandall E. X Smith, Geerge Blade, S. S.
Haislet. F. L. Hunniste^, B. I. Tripp.
Norman-W W^ Calkins, Andrew Hawkins,
n-u Ward< J o X " Uivlan( »' O. S. Bentley, E
D. Meldrum, S. Peterson, O. H. Aker, LewU
Gordon.
Olmstead-J. B. Kei^ay, J. G. Bast, Jo
s»eph. l ° d . erl eak, Thoraa* Fras«r, C. H. Alden
A. B. Stacy, E. S. Woolridge, A. Gove, C. S
Cane, A. S. Graat, C.'X. Callaghan. Moses
Koss, H. M. Richardson, C. E. Thurber W
W. Gilbert, Frank Conrad, M. M. Clark
OttSr Tail— E. E. CoflSss. C. D Wright
M. S. Jones, A. Braedenberg, Frank h'
Streach, C. D. Baker. X Bridgeman J T
Johnson. J. O. Drake, *. L. Chappeii, Gun
der Bartleson, Dr. Berdiold, B. B. Hoven
E. E. Adams, Dr. Hendexson, A. T. Lund w'
■L. Wilson, John Heina/
Pine— L. M. McKuslck. Angus Gunn. F. J
Barrowg. J. K. Anderson, F. A. Hodge'
George MlUctt, Frtak Bnw, 0. H, rrtvmu.'
ON A BICYCLES BUILT FOR TWO.
.
Teller and HislG-to-1 Daisy.
Pipestone— William Lockwood, L. V. Ack
erman, F. E. Pearson, O. A. Everet, Robert
Scorf, E. P. Suer, Charles Heachfield, Peter
Lymens.
Polk— S. C. Bagley, A. D. Stephens, A. Kai
ser, T. A. Sullivan, Hugh Thompson, S. S.
Stansoold, Halvor Steenerson, J. D. Marshall
O. H. Bang, John Holton, M. P. Satterlee J.
W. Wheeler, Andrew Opheim, B. S. Bennett.
Pope— J. T. Root, H. C. Estby, H. O. Olson,
T. T. Afsthem. E. Kofod, M. Ward, P. Peter
son, N. B. Rollan, Palmer Cox, A. S. Sunder
land.
Redwood— M. E. Powell, G. E. McKay M.
A. Knight, N. D. Damp, C. C. Chester, B. A.
Small, Julius A. Schmall, D. McCrae, A. N.
Hills, S. J. Race, A. O. Gimmestadt, E. M.
Holmes.
Ramsey County— T. D. Sheehan, Matt Jen
sen, Charles Wallblom, John G. Elmquist, E.
E. Rain, J. J. Biebtghauser, Gus Nelson,
Henry Neff, John W. Finehout, Howard
Smith, F. W. Zollman, A. C. Thompson,
Matt Leithauser, H. Peterson, G. W. Watter
son, Steve McDonough, J. E. Gregory, Ter
rence Ksntyy, A. Holm, Sam Lowenstein F.
H. Brandhorst, T. A. Dallimore, F. C. Sehiff
man, Dar F. Reese, A. E. Donaldson, A. M.
Wickmire, -Sheldon Blakeley, Henry Johns
P. C. Justus, H. R. Denny, John Ames, Rob
ert H. Seng, S. J. Pieha, John Smith John
Bruggeman, P. J. Bigue, Charles Schurman
G. J. Schauble, August Fitzer, O. P Will-
ft
H. Watson, Stanford Newel, W. P. Snow
Alexander Nicol, George Hunton, F. A.
Upham, F. D. Parker, Leo Beetsch, William
Marquardt, Walter Nelson, F. W. Bayer
George Rhinehftrt, William R.Merrlam, Julius
SenneiderV Robert McElroy, Ole Grace, George
W. McCree. Henry Hinkins, I. C. Edwards
?tv nOn ' T , A - C> Clau sen, W. A. Ham
mond, Albert Buswell, James Powers R D
Ducharme, Gus F. Heinze.
Roseau— C. A. Moody, L. Parker H W
Jones, Scott Randall, Daniel Gapagain A. O
Skaagen.
Renville-p. J. Hail, A. E. Hill, H. H.
Olson, H. Listereed, F. M. Rea, C. H. Dixon
G. Peterson, N. West, I. S. Gerald, P. w!
Hems W. H. Gold, E. M. Clay, H. O.
Dosseth, T. A. Rude.
c R A^f~^?- h P Grent ' C< M ' Buck - George
Smith, Hudson Wilson, C. D. McKillip, A.
Shabino, H. Harkins, J. H. McNeil L M
Hallister, H. A. Swartwood, J. S May Jr'
J. A. Lawrence, A. R. Gress, George Ly
man, C. Deike, E. L. Hoover, T. Lempke
P. O. Larson.
Rock-H. J. Miller, M. P. Phinney, George
Carr, M. A. Morse, J. N. Jacobson, K. Golden
R. J. Cobban, L. S. Nelson, J. A. Kinnecott!
R. Halvorsen, R. Soderman.
St. Louis-B. T. Howard, J. T. Radcliffe,
Victor Dash, Thomas Clark, James Sellwood
F. M. Pugh, E. Benham, A. Snyder, Paul
Sharvey, B. Marshall, C. M. Burnett, J. M.
Smith, T. L. Hancock, W. A. Hicken, J. H
Hicken, J. H. Mork, A. Miles, William Getty'
John Pangilly, A. C. Bowden, G. W. Jensen
A. L. Warner, W. P. Mars, George W. Wal
if C6 i J - G - Cohoe, c. P. Porter, R. S. Leach,
H. J. Sheldon, James Dengwall, E. G. Swan
strom, F. G. Calvin, J. H. Norton, W. A.
Cant, L. A. Larsen, A. N. Hopkins, W. F.
Marcus A. Johnson, W. W. Brown, Nell
McGinnia.
t S * e^ M ~S- f • Cole - Dr - s - N - Jaynes, J.
Latzke, H. Schneider, William Bills A F
Arnt, H. Brewer, A. Schmitz, G. O. r!
Sherburne-N. E. Craig ,A. Bryant, L.
McNeil, A. Williams, E. T. Cox, J. M. Haven
q.kJ Bra . wn i, A - J - Cral «- Ge °- Town send!
Sibley-A. Sternke, D. Feldmaa, William
Webster, John Gerkin, P. P. Quist, Franz
Schupp Wm. Mansfield, Charles Hahn, Geo.
McKinzie, Fred Sander, E. A. Campbell Wm.
O Brien.
Steams—C . S. Benson, J. A. Berg, J. H.
Baldwin, Jas. A. Martin, M. D. Taylor, Anton
Schmidt, S. M. Sprague, Thos. S. McClure,
John Coates. John J. Boorbar, H. G Ware
Fran^Smi'th 0 - '* W> U S&nM ''
Steele-W. A. Sperry, F. C. Carlton, W.
H. Kelly, G. F. Cardoff, N. J. Shafer S
R. Case J. C. Brainerd, Clark Chambers, o!
I). Sleek, J. F. Dean, T. H. Kelly, Louis
Anderson, C. J. Crandall, J. W. Andrews
Stevens— G. C. Thorpe, W. P. Fowler, L. A.
Loftus, A. P. McKinstry, Ole Falk S Lar
son, S. E. Anderson, E. Peterson, L. L
Hanse. '
Todd— John Wait, W. S. Wright, J. D.
Jones, S. N. Thompson, G. W. Maynard,
Chris Heen, C. E. Harkins, W. E Hutch
ison, E. R. Ruggles, J. D. Clarey, W. A.
Miller.
Traverse-A. S. Crossfleld, E. T. Joubert,
J. T. Schain, Andrew Peterson, Peter BJer-
King, C. H. Colyer, F. Magnuson
Wabasha-A. J. Gear, M. T. Gtobe, O. D.
Ford J. M. Underwood, J. G. Lawrence, F.
W. Kanapp, F. N. Bigelow, 11. B. Jewel
Samuel Kyle, W. D. Pencill, F. L. Meachum;
George Gilbert, Frank Zaun, John Gage.
Wadena— W. R. Baumbach, C. C. Eastman
R. F. C. HUB, Lewis Erickson, H. M Hen
derson, B. H. Pettit, M. Williams, John
Anderson.
Waseca-F. A. Swartwood, J. T. Hecks
J. w. Angenbaugh, Elling Johnson O W
Deeckhoff, B. T. McGregor, D. J. Dodge'
E. Dieudonne, O. A. Roberts, J. A. Murphy
H. M. Buck, L. F. Peterson.
Washington— John G. Nelson, John Zelch
J. B. Sullivan, J. D. Carroll, E. L. Hoapes'
C. A. Parker, O. B. Soule, B. T. Keene,
John Nordstrom, Chas. Lindbald, Chas. Bord-
Ludwig Simonet. J. B. Castle. J. L. Stinson
John Nordstrom, Chas. Llndblad, Chas. Bord
well.
Watonwan— Thomas Thorson, G. Knudson
Aahley CofEman, W. W. Murphy, George
Helling, A. H. Benton, John Remple Gilbert
Swenson, Albert Uhlhorne.
Wilkin— Howard Dykman, D. D. Waite E
E. Mattson, E. O. Juvrud, S. Ken Sold j' N*
Fox, James Nolan.
Winona— Sinclair, W. H. Yale, C. A. Morey
Thos. Simpson, W. B. Anderson, D. E. Vance
Wm. Balcolm, J. N. Maybury, A. P. Blaglk'
E. Stole, M. B. Webber, L. Wilker, O. X*
Jones, H. N. Lee, A. J. Mcßay, Allen
Gerrish, J. E. Whiton, D. Baker, F. B. Mar
tin, O. W. Hunt, P. H. Keiffer, H. G.
Smith.
Wright— W. E. Culkln, C. R. Peterson
C. C. Rice, H. S. Taylor, L. H. SunneTT
A. J. Lundberg, J. F. Lee, C. O. Taylor'
H. H. Bertram, C. H. French, D. R. Thomp
son, B. S. Ptrmenter, J. M. Belden, L. Bow
man, John Buckman, J. N. McDonald J. J
Erickson, S. J. Swan»on, L. McGi-ew.
Yellow Medicine— D. A. McFarley, 0. L,
Hardy, A. J. Valated, Sam Lawlsaon, Gustaf
Erickson, O. O. Londe, Ole Ostenao, 0. S
2 re o°^ ? * ****** **• * HOBUM, Q«o.
PRICE TWO CENTS— {
BflIT FOfl THE WEST
PLEA UPON which NOMINATION OF
TELLER IS TO BE
URGED.
A MAN TO UNITE UPON.
POPULISTS SAY HE IS THE ONLY
ONE THEY WILL IN
DORSE.
IS NOT ACTIVELY IN THE FELD.
Mr. Teller's Name Will Not be
Offered With Those of the
Other Cv n didaten.
CHICAGO, June 30.— Delegates to the
convention, who have arrived, gener
ally appear adverse to discussing the
probability that Senator Teller will cut
any figure in the Democratic conven
tion. The senator has a number of
personal friends among the silver dele
gates who have already arrived, and
among them are some who would not
be averse to his nomination for presi
dent. They feel, however, that the
conditions are not yet ripe for the
springing of his name, and say that
it would be opposed to the interests of
both Senator Teller and the silver
cause to bring him to the front at this
time, if at all.
There are also a number of Senator
Teller's silver Republican and Populist
friends in the city who are devoting
themselves more to watchinng the
course of events than to any active
work. The Populists who are here say
openly that Mr. Teller is the only man
the Democrats can name that they will
indorse. The silver Republicans are
not so pronounced. It is not now the
purpose of the senator's friends to
have him placed in nomination as
others will be. This course they con
sider would be in bad form and con
trary -to Mr. Teller's wishes. Their
plan is not to make an agrressive
campaign, but simply to be' on the
ground to answer questions and to
take advantage of any opportunity
that may offer.
Congressman Shafroth, of Colorado,
was asked today to define the claims
of the Teller men, and' replied:
"Senator Teller is not a canidate in
the sense of seeking the nomination, as
could a member of the Democratic par
ty. The friends of the senator who
cannot stand gold monometalism are
simply trviner to impress upon the
Democrats the enormous advantage
there would be in uniting upon Teller
who could solidify all the bimetallic
forces.
"There is no question," Mr. Shafroth
continued, ''that the one man above all
others whose name is a synonj'm for
bimetallism is Teller. His speeches
upon the silver question constitute a
-uooa ißotjllod uo<ln sasiyeejj jo sajaas
omy, which have given him the rank
of the ablest statesman in the United
States upon that subject. The South
ern states are sure to cast their votes
for any fair nominee of the Democratic
party. They have never failed in a
presidential year and it is not likely
they will fail this time. It is from the
great Western and middle states that
there must be a gain In order to bring
success, and that gain must come from
the Republican party.
In the states West of the Missouri
river the Democratic party has been
almost disbanded, receiving in some of
these states less than 10 per cent of the
total votes cast. In some of those
states there were not even Democratic
electoral tickets in the field in 1892, and
two years ago all of those states went
overwhelming Republican, It is very
doubtful whether a free silver Demo
crat, havinff free trade convictions,
cculd be elected. At this time, when
Oriental competition is threatening the
extermination of our American manu
facturing industries, it will not be easy
to get the votes of Republicans, to en
dorse any pronounced free trade candi
date. We believe that bimetallism Is
the paramount issue and we believe
this convention will so declare, but It
ought to be willing to make some con
cessions. Senator Teller is the one man
that could solidify all of theae elements
and produce victory for the bimetallic
cause."
-«*
"Greater" Chicago.
CHICAGO. Juu« *>.— According to tho
school census, the result of which wes an
nouncod to-day, the population of Chicago ii
l,a».m, a gain of 61,498 ow the sciiool $■&.
»m 9i MM.
BLAfID I|l THE ItEflD
THE MISSOURI SILVER LEADER 19
THE VAN OF ALL HIS COM
PETITORS,
HORACE BOIES CLOSE BEHIND.
PATTISON AMD WHITNEY WILL GET
A CONSIDERABLE NUMBER,
OF GOLD VOTES.
MANY DOUBTFUL DELEGATES.
IndlcationM Point to a Great Free*
for-All Content That May Last
Day*.
CHICAGO, June 30.— A special dis
patch from New York to the Times-
Herald Indicates that the Democratic
race for the presidential nomination
will be a great free-for-all. The dis
patch gives the following totals on
the leading presidential candidates:
Richard P. Bland ....156
Horace Boies 136
Robert E. Pattison 66
William C. Whitney 57
Claude Matthews 39
Joseph C. S. Blackburn 33
Adlai E. Stevenson 30
William E- Russell 24
Henry M. Teller 12
David Turple 9
Dobtful 368
Total 930
Necessary to choice (two-thirds rule 620
Necessary to choice (majority rule) 466
Horace Boies, who is seeking the
nomination and whose agents have vis
ited many states, is 484 votes short of
the necessary number.
"Silver Dick" Bland, who has been
shouting for free silver ever since the
close of the war, needs 464 votes to
win.
Other statesmen who are candidates,
and still others who will not willingly
permit their names to be pr?senc?d to
the convention, trail along behind the
weak leaders, with votes rang ng fr>m
nine to sixty-six.
A poll of the state delegates made by
the New "York Herald correspondents
and telegraphed last night shows a
surprising condition of affairs eight
days before the convention iriee;s. Few
of the state delegations have been in
structed to vote for any candidate. In
the states where no instructions have
been given individual delegates hesi
tated to express a choice, and when
they did it was nearly always with
the reservation that the situation when
they reached Chicago might cause
them to change their
The silver menj with their over
whelming majority on the currency
plank, have no settled views on a can
didate. « Gold standard advocates are
too busy making a fight to prevent a
disruption of the party to think of a
nominee.
Many of the New England delegates
expressed a preference for ex-Gov.
Russell, of Massachusetts, but he, In
his desire to prevent party disruption,
has declared that he would go to Chi
cago as a ' worker in the ranks and
would not permit his name to go be
fore the convention.
Fifty-seven deleagtes in New Eng
| land and "Western states declared they
I would support William C. Whitney, «f
! New York. Everyone knows Mr. Whit
j ney is not a candidate. If he were,
| the seventy-two votes from New York
| would not be placed in the doubtful
i list in the poll of the states. Dispatch
es to the Herald show that there is a
kindly feeling toward the former sec
: retary, even in such silver states as
| Alabama and California. Mr. Whit
! ney, as a candidate, could probably
count upon the support of the 349 gold
sandard delegates to Chicago, and
might even get as many as 400 votes
without making a fight for them.
With Messrs. "Whitney and Russell
both out, Robert E. Pattison, of Penn
splvanla, is the only candidate for the
nomination from a sound money state. v
Whether the gold standard men will
rally around him is a problem which
will only be decided when the dele
gates reach Chicago, but they will prob
ably take no action in regard to can
didates until the fight over the plat
form is ended.
ALTGELD A POTENT FACTOR.
The free silver men, as the reports
show, believing the platform has teen
settled in advance, will be squabbling
over the nominee from the start. All
of them fear that the influence of Gov.
Altgeld, of Illinois, will dominate the
convention. Messrs. Boies and Bland
have each sent agents into the state,
but only four of the forty-eight dele
gates have openly expressed a choice.
Even these will change their views if
so desired by Gov. Altdeld. who hopes
to be the Mark Hnaan of the Demo
cratic convention. For this reason he
is giving little encouragement to any
of the candidates. He is reported to be
more friendly to Mr. Bland than to
Mr. Boies, and utterly opposed to the
nomination of an Illinois man.
Ohio is In much the same position as
Illinois. The silver leaders of that
state have the delegation well In hand,
ready to use It in the Interest of John
R. McLean, who is supposed to be a
candidate for vice-president. He may
receive some votes for president, be
cause the delegates from the District
of Columbia, v/here he lives, have ex
pressed a preference for him.
Virginia and South Carolina are both
counted for Mr. Boies. Whether they
will be loyal in their support is a seri
ous question. Senator Daniel is the
ruler, of the former delegation. He
wants the nomination for vice-presi
dent. So, although the delegates are
favorable to Mr. Bolefl, they will vote
in such a way an to advance the inter
est of Senator Daniel.
The South Carolina to Chicago -wan
headed by Senator Tillman and Gover
nor Evans. The state convention
passed a resolution instructing the del
egation to present Senator Tillman's
name as a candidate for first place on
the ticket. In his speeches and inter
views Senator Tillman has hooted at
the idea that a South Carolinian could '
possibly be nominated or elected. He
controls the delegation. He says that
he is for Mr. Boies as a first choice,
and his preference has been echoed by
all the other delegates.
As yet the Mississippi delegation has
expressed no direct preference on the
question of the * residency. While it
has beeen commonly supposed that the
state would be for Stevenson, there
have been no open declarations. There
ho* beeu, however, within the last few
day* a significant movement through
the south which finds voice from Gov
ernor McLauiln, one of the delegatea
ai-larg« from MlsaiW.ppl, who declares
that while hln personal preference is
tor Svsr.ator Blackburn, he in against
taking tay maa from U»» south.

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