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Silver nominee for representa tive, was born in Stockholm in 1864, where he received an ex cellent education, being a normal school graduate. Shortly after he came to the United States. By the death of his parents the support of two brothers and two sisters, all younger than himself, fell to him, whichdutvuntil thev were able to provide for them selves, was nobly discharged. He worked on the C. B. & Q. railroad at Burlington, Iowa, and became in time division carpenter. He moved to Minne apolis in 1883, and later was in the service ot the Canadian Pa cific in the northwest territory. He help build the high school building at Fargo, the jail at Caledonia and in 1887 cast his fortunes with Duluth. He built Normanna hall, was foreman for a year for Water worth & Fee,and afterwards worked for the West Duluth Manufacturing company. In 1890 he established a sash door, moulding and excelsior factory in West Duluth, and at times has had thirty men in his employ. He is universally esteemed by his men as a model employer. At present in addition to conducting his own business, he is assignee for the large gro cery business of Green, Barbrick & Co. Mr. Wallinder was a charter 0. & ir aJ", «tf tew E. Q. WALLINDER. THE LABOR WOULD member ofthe Carpenters^ Union of Duluth No. 361, and in addi tion to being president of West Duluth union two terms also served his union as a delegate in the .Trades Assembly. Mr. Wallinderisa wide awake business man of large experience and liberal ideas. He has taken an active interest in public affairs and can always be found among those who are on the side of pro gressive measures and the rights of the people. He is well informed on. the needs of the district and will spare no labor to make the people thereof a painstaking and efficient public servant. Nothing in a Name. Robert T. Lincoln is adver tised by the republicans as a counter attraction to Eugene V. Debs to speak at Duluth, Wednesday night, Oct. 21. The plutocratic managers who control the republican party—for which Mr. Lincoln will speak—are the legitimate descendents—gome of them in blood, all of them in sentiments and purpose—of the gold gam blers of Wall street who sym pathized with and encouraged the rebellion in order to prolong the war and enrich themselves by the necessities of the gov ernment and at the sacrifice of i' thfc blood of the men who wore the blue. Those of us who remember that Mr. Lincoln's worthv fath er once said when referring to those gold gamblers--the pre decessors of the present gold bug gang that controls the re publican party—ikI wish evety one of them had his devilish head shot off"—will appreci ate the fact that there is such a thing as the "degenerate son of an illustrious sire." Mr. Lincoln is now in the ser vice of the same interests that sought bv every possible means (o haiiass his father in his great work, the gang that stirred up the draft riots in the north, that shipped smallpox infected clothing to Union hos pitals, and that made it neces sary to gariison New York city with troops sorely needed at the front. He is working for the political successors of the northern copperheads. Debs Coming. Next to the coming of Bryan, the most important event of the campaign will be the ap pearance of Eugene V. Debs at the car barn Wednesday even ing, October 21. There is no man in the coun try connected with organized labor that commands the re spect and admit ation of work ingmen more than Eugene V. Debs. His name is a synonym for enthusiasm. Coupled as it is with the most outrageous and tyrannical attack by pluto cracy upon the rights of the common people—the right of trial by jury—that has been witnessed on this continent since the reign of George III, every man in Duluth who ap preciates the struggle for cent uries by the English speaking races for the establishment of constitutional rights, will greet Mr. Debs as a champion of liberty worthy of the utmost consideration. After the meet ing at the car barn organized labor will hold a reception for thier distinguished guest at the St. Louis Hotel. The LABOR WORLD acknow ledges a pleasant call from Mr. Peter Witt, of Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. Witt is stumping the state in the interest of free silver and Brvan.