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title: 'The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 07, 1899, Page 5, Image 5',
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If we please you— tell others. If we don't
From summer to winter it's
only a step, but it's a pretty
It's a trying step for many
The right clothing is better
than a cough mixture, and
cheaper to buy than to pay
Complete Fashionable Outfits for every
tnember or* the family — all under one roof.
•'The Old ciothingr Corner."
Seventh and Robert Streets.
loumans Hats and Brokaw Clothing.
CURLERS WITT ARM
rHAT O\ RiSPBEHRY ISLAND MILL
XOT BE USED THIS
OTHEB, SITES TALKED OF
The Consensus of Opinion Is That
if Some Capitalist Will Erect a
Suitable Building: the Club Would
Take a Long; Lease — Location* Are
Talked (her- Another Meeting to
Be H«»ld I.ator.
There la every prospect that St. Paul
rs will again be to the fore this
■winter, with a club and several rinks
as grood as can be found in the land. A
number of members of the old curling
club and others interested In the game
met last night at the Windsor hotel
to consider plans whereby a rink large
enough to meet all demands may be se
cured. No action was taken, but the
curlers present at the meeting discussed
several plans, one looking towards the
construction of a building on the David
eon property. Tenth and Cedar streets.
Though it is yet early in the season, a
number of the famous men at the stone
and broom of old were present. A. B.
Van B«m a winning member of the
rinks of previous years; Dr. Arnold, C.
M. Qdßp, L. DefieL H. C. Johnson. T.
H. Mead, George F. Hall, Dr. White, W.
I> - St '-^ "inning-ham, J. C.
Myron, W. Stevenson and others were
It was the general opinion
that it will be impracticable to use the
old quarters on Raspberry island this
■winter on account of the reconstruction
' : sha street bridge. Tha
steps lea.Jin? down to the club have been
removed and the work on the bridge will
make it impossible to get to the club
house at least until the winter is far
advanced. It has been found that the
location of the rinks on Raspberry island
is inadvar.tageous, since they are lo
cated at some distance from the center
of the city, are hard to get to, and be
cause of - flights of stairs which
it is nee-ssary to climb in order to get
back to town.
Considering the various difficulties in
the way of u~ing the old quarters th'ls
winter, the curlers came to the conclu
sion that it will be to their best in
terest to secure rinks in another part
of the city. A proposition was made to
build a rink on Selby, between Arundel
and Maekubin on property which Is va
cant and may be had for a comparatively
small sum. Measurements of the lots
show that a building sufficient to hou.-e
six rinks, with additional room for every
purpose, might be easily built. Careful
estimates put the figures of the neces
sary expense at $8,400. of which $3,400
would be necessary for the purchase of
the lots on which to build. It was esti
mated that a building might be con
structed for SG
The Davidson property on Tenth street
was also considered. The curlers have
an a the property for $12,000,
payable in installments on twenty years'
ON BABY'S FACE
Everything Failed to Cure.
I have had my baby iick with his face fall -of
ringworm, aud tried everything and failed. I
vai aahumed to take him oct, for every one wonkl
look at Mm. I was told to get Ct'TirtraA. I got
it on Wednesday, and by Saturday his face was
all dried ;ip. Now I can take him everywhere. I
cannot say enough about Ccticcf.a. If people
only kse-.v about how his face looked a week ago,
and see it to-day, they would never bo without it.
The people in the house can tell yea how hia
face was, and how it is to-ciay.
Mrs. J. POTTER,
Oct. 8, 1898. 394 So. First St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
CRAZY WITH jTGKING
Eczema on Head. Got into the Eyes.
Doctor &. Institute* Could Not Curs.
Cured in 2 Months by CUTICURA.
I have been troubled over two yeara with
eczema c a the top of my head. It first started to
itch, something fierce. My doctor said it waa
eczema, asd treated me for six months, with
failure, to I tried more doctors, but they did tho
same, I tried a New York Institute, which treated
me for si z months, but could not reach any farther
than the rest. I had it worse than from the start,
as it commenced to get in my eyca, acd nearly got
me crazy v.ith itching- I noticed your adver
tisement in the N. Y. World, and thought I wculd
try CcTicu.-t a remedies. In tiro month*' time 1
did not bum that I had. any trouble at all, and
I feel like a new man now. ALFRED MEISEL,
Oct. 12, 1508. 625 W. 43th St., N. Y. City.
CcnccE.i Rexediss are beyond all doubt the greeted
■kin eurei, blood purifiers, and homer irmrdics of mod
ern time*. Warm b«th« with Gnnu Soap, pentta an
ointings with CsnOBBA, pureatof eraoUiect skin cures,"
and m:ld doaes of Ccticqu Rcsolvest, greatest d
humor expeiiers, hare cured thousands of cues whan
suffering was almost beyond endurance, hair liieUn of
all gom, disfigurement terribls.
B*ld throughout the world. Pottxr D. i»c C. Cost.,
flop*-, Bo«ton. *• How to Cure Erery Shin Humnr/'frw.
time. With a suitable building, the loca
tion might be utilized at an expense of
$17,000. The Auditorium, on Eighth
street, between Cedar and Minnesota, was
also considered as offering the advantage
of being centrally located and sufficiently
large to meet requirements.
An informal discussion, however, show
ed that the consensus of opinion was
that it would be better policy for the
curlers of the city to interest some one
with sufficient means and have a tWild
ing built for them, offering in return to
take a contract for a long period at sat
isfactory terms. The Auditorium prop
osition was killed by the statement of
one of the curlers that two years ago
when the St. Paul club was looking for
quarters, measurements were taken In
the building which showed that It would
b^ useless for rinks. Allowing for the
additional room made by taking out tno
east and w t st balconies, It waa found
that only four rinks could be laid and
that there would remain m position sev
eral hirge beams which would interfere
with work on the rinka. It would en
danger the safety of the building* to
remove these. On the Davidson prop
erty it will be possible to lay out four
The matter was thoroughly fisenssaed
with the result that it was decided to
call another meeting later in the season.
It was found that none of the members
of the old club were willing to invest the
necessary amount of money in a building
such as proposed. Several of tho?e who
would otherwise be in a position to con
tribute, were heavily drawn upon tor ex
pense money with which to send the
White Bear Yacht club's boat to the
Canadian regatta last season. There was
muoh enthusiasm over the coming win
ter' 3 sport and there is little doubt but
that the merry bonspiel men will be
There will be no bonspiel in St. Faul
this winter, as for- two years the annual
events have been pulled off here. Mil
waukee will entertain the curlers with a j
big event and Winnipeg; has also served
notice of a bon.-piel to be held there.
Milwaukee will draw six rinks from St.
Paul, while three will be sent to Win
RATIFY THE AGREEMENT.
Minnesota Boat Club Aproves of
Joining? the Athletic Clnb.
Ths proposed amalgamation of the St.
Paul Athletic club and the Minnesota
Boat club was ratified on the part of the
boat club at a meeting held at th#- Com
mercial club last evening. The plan had
previously been thoroughly discussed and
satisfactorily arranged by representative
committees from both organizations sj
that the action of last evening wa* in
the nature of a formal proceeding.
E:rth organizations expect to benefit by
the amalgamation. The boat club mem
bers will join the athletic club and use
the gymnasium toward perfecting them
selves for aquatic sports, while members
of the athletic club will be accorded all
of the privileges of the boat house on
Raspberry island, while it is also expected
some valuable material may be chosen
from the athletic club to strengthen the
boat clut crews.
When the amalgamation ia completed
the now organization will come fcr.h
under a new name as an amateur ath
letic association conducted largely on the
lines of the" successful Eastern clubs. All
branches of amateur sport will be culti
vated and it is believed much greater
interest in local sporting matters will be
The names cf C. W. Gordon, Henry
Blakely and James Denegre were pro
posed to represent the boat club on the
new board of directors to be formed.
HAMLIXE SHIT OUT.
Beaten In the Game With the Carle
ton College Eleven.
NORTHFIELD, Minn., Nov. 6.—(Spe
cial.) — Carleton was met upon the gridiron
here this afternoon by Hamline. Both
teams fouglit bravely for the champion
ship, but after a strongly contested game
Carleton won by a score of 22 to 0. A
large and enthusiastic crowd witnessed
the game. In the audience was a large
delegation from Shatuck.
NEW YACHT CLUB.
Bald Eagle Lake to Have a Fleet of
Lurks Next Season.
A number of the summer residents
of Bald Eagle lake held a meeting last
night in the office of Dr. I. E. Si-ive
land. Phoenix building, and decided to
form a Bald Eagle club. David
Kimball occupied the chair, and Luther
Manship acted a3 secretary-. The club
will start with a membership of thirty
and it was the belief expressed last night
that next summer will see ten or fifteen
larks and a few twenty-two-footers on
the lake. There are already five on the
lake and a number being built.
A committee, consisting of Messrs.
Pierce, Siqveland and C. H. Manship,
was appointed to lay out a course. The
lake will permit of one two and a half
miles long. Another meeting will b8
held in a few weeks.
WILL NOT PAY DOWNEY.
St. Panl Athletic Clnb Holding the
Loser* End of Fight.
J. J. Downey— the per.=on of that name
who met Wiliams in a boxing match
Friday night— has sued the St. Paul Ath
letic club for $10) pay for his services.
He has retained John E. Hearn and
garnisheed funds alleged to be in the
possession of the Union bank and the
Jobbers' union. The affidavits of gar
nishment were filed in Justice Johnson's
court yesterday afternoon.
Downey's contention ia that he ought
to get his money, as he was allowed
to appear in the ring.
The club's plea is that he Is not en
titled to the money because he is not
the man they supposed him to be. Ie is
rumored that Downey is a Chicago man,
who never stood inside the squared cir
cle until he faced Wiliams. If that be
true he might have made even a worse
showing that he did.
CHICAGO, Nov. 6.— Weather clear;
track heavy. Results:
First race, six furlongs— Jim Gore 11.
won. Eva Wilson secand, Hermoso third.
Second race, one mile — Walkenshaw
won, Astor second, David third. Time,
Third race, five and a half furlongs —
Ala. Greta won, O'Connell second, Georgie
third. Time, 1:114-
Fourth race, one mile — Yoloco won,
Phallas second, Lovable third. Time,
Fifth race, six furlongs — The Monk
won. Avenstoke second, Bonnivard third.
Sixth race, mile and an eighth — George
Lee won. Double Dummy second, Em
third. Time, 2:02%.
Lincoln Autumn Meeting.
LONDON, Nov. 6— At the first day of
the Lincoln autumn meeting today the
Chaplin Nursery stages were won by
Inne'.an. Downham. ridden by Tod Sloan
was third. The betting was 5 to 2 against
Injthe race for the Doddington Maiden
plate, Swallow Beck finished third with
J. Reiff in the saddle. The betting was
9 to 2 against Swallow Beck.
Ardeer won the Browntown Nur«erv
stakes. Rambling Katie, with J. Reiff
In the saddle, was second. Sloan rode
Tithey, unplaced. The betting was 100
to 7 against Rambling Katie, and 7 to *
against Tithey. Holt Castle, with L
R^iff up. won the Grutby selling plate*
The betting was 100 to 30 against Holt
The Yarborough plate was won by
Light Comedy. Misunderstand, ridden
by J. Reiff, was second, and Jolly Tar
with Sloan up, finished third. The bet
ting was 7 to 2 against Misunderstand
and 100 to 7 against Jolly Tar.
Bennett Defeated Lafontz.
CHICAGO, Nov. 6.-Jack Bennett, of
P'ttsburg, was given the decision over
Mose Lafontz. of Denver, tonight, after
six rounds of fast fighting.
Wrestling; at St. Louis.
<- S a* L T OU J S> M °- Nov - 6.-Oscar Wasem,
of St. Louis, and Sam Marburger of In
dianapolis. Ind., wrestled before the St.
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 7. 1899.
Loula Athletic club tonight. The match
was at catch-aa-catch-can style. Wasem
gained the first fall in twelve mlnutea,
and the second in nineteen. Jack Leonard,
of Chicago, challenged the winner on be
half of "The New Turk."
No Question About Tills One.
PITTSBURO. Pa., Nov. 6.— Loudan
Campbell, of this city, whipped Danny
Meßride, of Brooklyn, to a standstill to
night at the Mlllvale cpera house before
a large crowd. Meßride was not in it
at any stagn, and after being knocked
down three times in the fifth and twice
in the sixth round his seconds threw
up the sponge and carried their man to
V. of I. O, Alauini O.
CHAMPAIGN, 111.. Nov. 6.— Football:
University of Illinois, 0; Alumni, 0.
•— —^— — — **
The New Exploalve.
Thorite, the new explosive, has been
distinguishing itself by passing through a
44-lnch Harveyized steel plate. If its
success continues, it will make as great
a record for itself in the military world
as Hostetter's Stomach Bitters has in the
medical world. So far nothing has ap-
Deared which can equal this wonderful
medicine in its speedy and permanent
mastery of all diseases of the stomach,
liver or kidneys. It's a good remedy to
try when everythlngelse has failed.
Restoration of the Shaft at Spring
field to BeKln at Once.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Nov. 8.-Gov. Tan
ner, State Treasurer Whittemore and
State Superintendent of Public Instruc
tion Bayliss. composing the board of
commissioners of the national Lincoln
Monument committee, today let the con
tract for the restoration of the monu
ment here to the Culver Construction
company, of Springfield, their bid being
$94,500, and the lowest.
The work will begin at once on the
restoration of the monument and must
be finished by Nov. 1, 1900. A temporary
hall for the keeping of the Lincoln I
trophies, now In the monument, will be
built. Just what disposition will be
made of the bodies of the president, bis
wife and son. Tad Lincoln, has not been
decided upon. Probably a temporary
vault will be erected and watchmen em
ployed to guard it. State Superintendent
of Public Instruction Bayllss. in speaking
of the contract, said: "The monument
will be completed about as near like the
present one as possible. Every ple^e
of material now in the monument found
available will be used. The shaft will
be about fifteen feet higher, which will
be the only material change."
LONGEST IN THE WOKLD.
Trolley Kailnay Line to Connect
CLEVELAND, 0., Nov. C— Cleveland
capitalists, including M. J. Mandelfoaum
& Co., of Pomeroy; D. H. Kimberley and
A. H. Atkins, are back of a project to
build the longest trolley railway in tha
world, in the Miami valley, in the south
ern part of the state. They have already
secured control of electric railways con
i.ecting Cincinnati, Daycon and Hamil
ton, and are operating them as one sys
tem The company will scon be incor
porated, and extend the system to the
northern end of the valley.
STREET RAILWAY FARES.
Milwaukee May Secure a Redaction
of a Cent.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Nov. G.— Chairman
Graebner, of the committee on railroads,
hftb introduced an ordinance in the com
mon council providing for street car fares
for the city as follows. A 4-cent fare
from 5:30 to 7:30 in the morning and 5
to 7:31' o'clock in the evening ufttil Jan.
1, 19'~6; after that a 4-cent fare all day, in
It Is said the Milwaukee Electric Rail,
way and Light company is agreeable to
the terms of the ordinance, providing cer
tain new franchises are granted; also
that the present franchise be extended
from 1924 to 1934. The ordinance was re
WILL NOT GIVE UP.
Promoters of University of United
State* Axe Not Disconraqred.
WASHINGTON, Nov. G.— Ex-Gov. John
W. Hoyt, chairman of the University of
the United States, said tonight that the
resolutions adopted by the university
committee of the National Educational
association last week would not cause the
friends of the prelect to cease their ef-
I forts in Its behalf. He said the resolu
tions adopted were misleading, in that
they declare against government conirol
and maintenance, as if these were fea
tures of the measure before congress,
and, also, in his opinion, are indefensible
on educational grounds.
WHITE MAN'S BURDEN.
Mr. Daniels, of New York Central,
May Remove It.
CHICAGO, Nov. 6.— George H. Daniels,
general passenger agent of the New York
Central railroad, is at the head of a
movement to abolish the practice of
"tipping" on dining and sleeping cars.
The movement already has found hearty
approval and backing among officials of
several of the trunk lines.
And Council of Physicians,
24 Wash. Aye. So.
A big, stout man, with a strong con- j
stitution, in the pink of health, who I
never had any disease, or was sick a
day in his life, contracts Syphilis, and
it gnawech upon his vitals like a canker
worm at the root of the sturdy oak.
until, one by one, the leaves fall, every
twig and branch is lifeless, and its very
I heart dead.
Syphilis is the most virulent blood
1 poison known, and if allowed to take its
! course cancer or leprosy is no worse.
i The first appearance, a small pimple
: upon the skin, is harmless, no occasion
alarm. Later glands and seminal
! vessels become swollen, resulting in sores
! quite painful; sores in the mouth, on
j the tongue, and in the throat; fever.
! darting pains In head; sores in nose and
; nasal passages, behind, on and in ears;
copper-colored spots on back and shtml
ders;-sores on scalp; hair falls out; pain
! in first one part, then m
another of the body;
tailing appetite: pain THIS
in chest; lungs are af
fected; imperfect heart tcqoibi ■?
action; sores on differ- ißnnidLE
ent parts of body; cop
■ per-colored spots on DISEASE,
I back and shoulders dis-
I appear; stomach rebels
at food; pain in back; kidneys and blad
der do not work properly: Joints stiffen:
muscles tender and tendons sore; teeth,
! toe and finger nails loose; whole body is
i now covered with sores, large and small,
I that come and go; bones are attacked,
! even the marrow; sore, bony growths on
. shin bones; pain at times is unbearable;
■ no rest at night; feverish, dull and !an
-1 quid: bridge of the nose falls, bone sup
! porting It having been eaten away; the
j once strong, robust man, but a few yeara
j ago enjoying the manifold blessings
of perfect health, is a fearful, wonderful
and pitiable object to behold, standing
on the brink of the grave, waiting fo*r
time to seal the great book of life, and
the undertaker to bury another mistake.
To a man in this horrible condition
Dr. Cole can show him the guiding
star of hope, if he will place him
self under his care, treatment and ad
vice, and follow it; he who but yest»r
day w^s wavering between life and
death, for time to seal his fate, inav now
be of good cheer for the bright side
of life s radian^ Picture has been turned
to him, and ere long he will again be
enjoying the untold blessings -of per
fectly restored health. Dr. Cole guaran
tees a permanent cure in all cases of
\aricocele, Hydrocele, Stricture, Sperma
torrhoea, Impotency and all Infectious,
and chronic diseases peculiar to men
ARE HEDGING IN OHIO
REPUBLICANS ARE NOT SO CONFI
DENT ON THE EVE OF EX.EC-
TlOJf AS HERETOFORE
ME. HANHA NOT SANGUINE
Says Any Plurality for Xa»U Will Be
a Victory "Inder KxlMlng Condi.
tlons'-UadeM In Other State*
Forecast the Elections to Be Held
Today— Close R«*nlt in Nebraska,
With Both Sides Confident.
CINCINNATI. Nov. 6.-There are six
candidates for governor to be voted for
in Ohio tomorrow. Three claim their
election is sure, but no one except Mayor
Samuel M. Jones and his most zealous
supporters make any such claim as that
of the election of Jones. The Jones vote
will reduce the vote of all others, In
cluding the Prohibitionists, the Union
Reform and the Sogiallst-Labor tickets.
And the result depends very materially
on where the most of the Jones' vote
will come from. It Is certain that
either George- Nash, Republican, or John
R. McLean, Democrat, will be elected.
If Jones polls more from the Democrats
than from the Republicans, the predic
tion of Chairman Dick that Judge Nash
will have 50,000 plurality may be realized.
But if Chalfman Seward is correct in
assuming that Jones will draw much
more heavily from the Republicans than
from the Democrats, then McLean will
be elected. The Democratio managers
have made much capital out of the fact
that Jones has been a Republican up to
this campaign and that he was himself
connected with the trust and that he
would not pledge himself to vote for
Bryan In 1900.
As Ohio Is normally a Republican state
Jones could draw most heavily from the
Republicans and still not affect the result
were it not for the factional feeling which
may also cost Judge Nash some Repub
lican votes. It Is conceded that all votes
that can be controlled by Gov. Bushnell,
ex-Chairman Kurtz and other anti-Hanna
Republicans, will be cast for McLean, but
this factional work may not extend to
others on the Republican state ticket.
Meantime the gold Democrats, as well
as the Bryan Democrats, are supporting
McLean, and there is no factional fuss
among the Democrats.
The campaign has been bitter, dirty
and full of charges and countercharges.
It Is, of course, expected that this vicious
tendency will continue at the polls to
morrow and that there will be many ar
rests, especially in the city.
CLAIMS FOR JONES.
TOLEDO, O. ( Nov. 6.— William Co well,
manager of Mayor Jones' campaign, to
day made the following statement:
"I have no reason to change the figures
I hf.ve already made on the election to
morrow. We will carry the state, and
elect Mayor Jones governor by a plurality
of 35,000, and there Is no telling how much
more. We will carry Toledo, Cincinnati,
Columbus, Cleveland and, in fact, nearly
every city in the state where there is any
manufacturing interest. We have com
pleted a second poll of the staca, and
have every assurance that we will pell
335,000 votes, figuring the total vote at
900,000. Our reports from the rural dis
tricts show that we will have our share
of the votes from these seciiom."
Mayor Jones closed his campaign in this
ci;y tonight with a mass raejai'.g.
MR. HANXA HEDG.eS.
CLEVELAND, 0., Nov. ?.- -Senator
Karma today reiterated the declaration
tbat Jsash would be eleoied governor at
tomorrow's election. He decline.!, how
ever, to make any estimates, saying that
any plurality received by Nas'i wjuld be
a great victory for the Republican paity
in Ohio under existing conditions sen
ator Hanna addressed a meeting "on the
docks this afternoon, and ho will speak
m the Polish district of -the city this even
Talking Terminates, and Voting Is
Xow in Order.
LINCOLN, Neb.. Nov. 6. -The Nebraska
campaign closed tonight with rallies in a
number of the larger towns. There was
a thinning out at committee headquarters
during the day, but much activity in "the
way of sending out nnal instructions to
precinct workers. Estimates of chap
men at Republican and Populist head
quarters do not vary greatly, and con
servative men of both sides believe the
result will be close. In this city and
county Judge Reese (Rep.) for supreme
judge, will run ahead of his ticket
slightly, due to his personal popularity,
and it being his home, and his man
agers contend that the same rule will
hold good all over the state. They re
fuse to admit of the possibility of defeat
for the head of the ticket, but are not
so sanguine for the two university re
At the state house, where are many
of the fusion officials stumping the state
for the past month, there is the greatest
confidence in a fusion victory. Guv.
Poynter. who accompanied Mr. Bryan
a greater part of the time in his two
weeks of campaigning, said the latter's
presence acted as an inspiration, and if
the result was at any time in doubt
he had completely turned the tide. He
predicted ex-Gov. Holeomb's election as
judge by 12,000.
There have been the usual warnings
by both committees to look out for
crooked work, but no trouble is expected
at the polls.
GUESS IN SOUTH DAKOTA.
There Has Been Xo Poll Taken on
SIOUX FALLS. S. D., Nov. 6.— Any
forecast on the election in South Dakota
tomorrow is pure prophecy. Not a town
ship in this state has been polled, nnd
but one thing la certain and that is
that a light vote will be polled. Chair
man Kldd, of the fusion committee,
thinks 70 per cent of the vote will be
cast, and Chairman Harrick, of the Re
publican committee, agrees to his esti
mate. Populists have sent thousands
of circular letters over the state, criti
cising the decisions of the Republican
judges, who are all renominated, but
aside from this no active campaign has
been made. Republicans generally feel
that they will carry the state, but can
give no reason for it except "it's In the
Unless there Is a landslide the result
will not be known until Wednesday, and
on account of the absence of local con
tests returns will be slow.
IX TWELVE STATES.
Summary of tbe Elections Whipli
Are to Be Held Today.
WASHINGTON. Dec. fi.— Elections will
be held in twelve states tomorrow. Ohio,
lowa, Kentucky, Mississippi, Maryland
and Massachusetts will elect a governor
and other state officer- ; Nebraska. a judgo
of the supreme court and two regents of
the state university: Pennsylvania, a
treasurer and a judge of the
supreme and of the superior court;
South Dakota, justices of the "uprcme
court, and New York, New Jersey and
Virginia, a legislature. There are five
tickets in Ohio, five in lowa, six in Ken
tucky, two In Mississippi, three in Ne
braska, two in South Dakota, three in
Maryland, five In Pennsylvania, and five
in Massachusetts..: In- Kansas and Tolo
rado, county officers are to be el*ted,
and municipal elections will be hold in
Snn Francisco, Salt Lake, New Orleans
#-m ■*§* -m -m -m -^4>#-m m--m -m m-m»
M ft I i I^^^ll^F V A Great Ency
|DL V2UIOt\ ! aeggfe.- %
4 Will Positively End Next Saturday Wight *
IF "The Latest and Best, the Standard Book of Reference Wherever the English Language Is Known ••
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and Detroit, and In addition to a sheriff
and some judicial officers in Greater
New York, mayoralty elections are to be
held in some of the other cities in New
State la Practically- Conceded to Re
publicans by 45,000 Plurality.
BOSTON. Nov. 6.— There Is no reason to
expect anything but the customary Re
publican victory. Not since ISS2 have the
Democrats carried the state, and tonight
the election of William Murray Crane,
the Republican candidate for governor, Is
conceded. The legislature will contain
the usual Republican maiority, only the
manufacturing centers and this city con
tributing to the minority in that body.
There are no state issues and very few
local contests, so that conditions are
more than ordinarily normal. Good lodges
place the Republican majority at between
50.000 and 60,000. A falling off in the Re
publican vote of last year of about 15
per cent Is looked for, while it is expected
that with the return of the gold Demo
crats, there will be no loss in the Demo
cratic vote, and probably a slight gain.
The Republican state committee puts
forth no figures beyond claiming the
state ticket will poll 160.000 to 175,000. while
the Democrats claim their ticket will po:i
110.000 for Robert Treat Payne Jr., and
a Republican plurality of about 45,000.
OUTLOOK IX IOWA.
Democrats Hope to Achieve a Tri
umph in Today's Election.
DES MOIVES, Nov. 6.— The campaign
has been warmly waged by both the lead
ing parties, and the chairman of both
state committees express confidence In
polling a comparatively full vote for an
off year, and the belief that the contest
of ballots will resuit In victories for
their respective candidates. The three
minor parties in the field do not hope to
more than maintain their organization.
Chairman Weaver, of the Republican
committee, estimates that the plurality
for his party will run from 40,000 to 45,000,
while Chairman Huffman is satisfied with
saying that he believes enough dissatis
fied Republicans will refuse to vote or
will vote the Democratic ticket to give
a small plurality to the Democratic
ticket. In any event he hopes, if de
feated, to cut down the normal Republic
an plurality to such an extent that the
Democrats can claim a Republican de
feat. The best estimates on the legisla
ture are that tha Republicans will have
an overwhelming majority on joint bal
lot, and elect the next United States
senator to succeed John H. Gear. There
is doubt, however, about the friends of
Mr. Gear being able to re-elect him, the
A. B. Cummins forces claiming they have
already enough votes pledged to elect
"WOULD XOT ADMIT.
Col. Mengel Qnestione-d as to Calling:
Out of Kentucky Militia.
LEXINGTON, K>\. Nov. 6.— As the re
sult of the visit of Maj. Colston here last
night the Second Kentucky Galling gun
A refined high-grade
inating palates. «jy
ST. PAUL I » g|^ W MINN gAPOm
was shipped to Louisville this morning
on the I. & N. train. The Second Ken
tucky state guard is expected to be called
When toM the contents of the above
dispatch Col. C. C. Mengel, of the Louis
ville Legion, said he knew nothing of
the shipment of the Gatllng gun.
"I know that a Gatling gun will be
part of the equipment of the regiment."
"Was it to be a part of the equipment
before the election?" he was asked.
"I don't know anything about that. I
only know that we were told in the sum
mer that the gun would be sent here,"
was the reply.
Col. Mengel said that he knew nothing
about the 3econd Kentucky being held in
readiness for a call.
GOCS HOME TO VOTE.
President >IcKinley Leaves Wash
ington for Canton.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 6.— President Me-
Klnley left Washington at 7:20 tonight
for Canton, 0., where he will vote tomor
row. With, him were Mrs. McKinley, Dr.
Rixey and Assistant Secretary Cortel
you. The party occupied the private car
USE POND'S EXTRACT
* FOR Have the early frosts or too late a lin-
Dil CC g erin 2 b >" the g arden g at e again aroused
FILfcO that RHEUMATISM so peacefully COLDS
BURNS slumbering the summer long? Well, if PlIT^
it's very bad you must change your diet
SORE and perhaps take some distasteful drug BRUISES
EYES — the doctor will tell > T ° U what— but first enp aimo
rub thoroughly the part afflicted with «rllAlllO
WOUNDS POND'S EXTRACT, then wrap it SORE
warmly with flannel, and the rheuma- TUcn . T
OUflCd tism may w h o lly disappear. It will cer- * RRUAT
Headache tain] y be much relieved. Now that you gfltarrh
AND have the POND'S EXTRACT try it for
_. . any of the many things its buff wrapper
ALL mentions. It's a wonderful curative. AFTER
PAJH But don't accept substitutes. QI4&1/INP
VRm POND'S EXTRACT CO., 76 Fifth Ava.. N. Y. S> " AVIK^
1 t *•»
In the pocket of my Tuxedo coat, said one of the New
York four hundred— that's the coat I wear when I go out
to dinners — I always keep one of the small vials of Ripans
Tabules. There is one in the pocket now. I always look
to see that it is there before I go out of an evening.
After the dinner I always swallow a Tabule and then I
know that I shall have no trouble that night and no
headache next morning. With the Tabules in my pocket
I always feel free to eat and drink everything that is
put before me at a dinner.
i™- fic JSf ] m^S^ U %J^ ■***?■ V 8 t , n a **?"* c » rton (^lUwmt (tart) U n/wr for ■»]« «t arat*
diag Mm-m nr« astrrs. Tfc.» low-priaotj sort U tnieiui<*d for ih* pjor «nd The «too«ibl<».L ( m#^rf7S-
Olympia, which was attached to thr>
of the regular Chicago express on the
Pennsylvania railroad. Canton will b«
reached at 10:20 o'clock in the morning.
The party will leave Canton at 3:45 t. :
row evening, the president's car being
attached to the regular ea=t-bound ex
press, scheduled to reach Washing
-1 o'clock Wednesday afternoon.
Arrangements have been made whereby
the president will be supplied with
tion news bulletins at all important
points on the trip home. Secretaries
Hitchcock and Wilson. Secretary to the
President Porter, Comptroller Dawa
Maj. Rand, with the ladies of their fam-
Hes, were at the station and i
until the train departed.
Will Be Quiet in Kan»a».
TOPEKA, Kan.. Nor. I— T
elections for county officers will br
tnrougrhout Kansas. Th^v >
the quietest In year*, and will - i
campaign that has been praet:
void of interest except for I<x
O .A. S T O 11. I A. .
Sews th 3 I* U« i .-\- iirtays BNOI
Signature /^» J/¥* '—^-