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DAILY RECORD-UNION ISSUED BY THE SACRAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY Qffloei Third Street, between J and K. Weather Forecast. For Northern California: Cloudy Thurs day, with showers along the coast north of Cape Mendocino; cooler In the San Joa quin Valley; southeasterly winds. _For_ Sacramento and vicinity: Cloudy Thursday-; light northerly winds, shifting to southeasterly; little change in tempera ture. NATIONAL POLITICS INVOLVED. Do national poll tics enter into the municipal campaign? Assuredly they do. The reasons are not far to seek; they are not difficult to understand. The Democratic party stands at pres ent opposed to the Administration. It is opposed to the war in the Philip pines. Through its chief mouthpiece it has said that operations ought to cease and peace be secured by com promise with insurrectionists. It has declared against holding fast under compact to which the treaty with Spain bound us. It Is opposed .to every influence that has given the nation a degree of pros perity it has not enjoyed in forty years. It is doing battle every hour against the policy of the Administra tion that has set every wheel of indus try turning, loaded our ships to the gunwales with the exports of the coun try, filled the store houses of commerce ■with the busiest throng they have known in i half a century, and has de veloped the most remarkable traffic business over lines of land and water carriage! ever known to the nation. It is battling against and lampoon ing an. Administration that has carried to a successful conclusion a war of humanity, and lifted thereby the na tion- to a rank and level In the world' it never before occupied. It is fight ing with cowardly tactics and methods the expansion of the national territory and influence accomplished under the administration, approved by Congress of the nation and the voice of all the civilized world, and which promises for the American republic a position in the Orient that is its by right and. destiny. . Therefore, when an organized branch of that opposing party is able to achieve* a victory on even local issues it is heralded abroad throughout the land as an Administration defeat and a rebuke to the National Government. If the Capital City of California, should go Democratic next week, the news will be heralded far and wide as an anti expansion victory, a triumph for Mr.' Bryan and the Chicago platform, and the result will.be to give aid and en couragement to the insurrectionists in the field against .American arms and authority. This idea is laughed at; it is car tooned in the San Francisco press; it is sneered at by the proponents of the opposition ticket. It is declared to be silly, the expression of idiocy and the sentiment of ignorance. Neverthe less it is solemn truth. California is more deeply concerned over the out coma of the insurrection in Luzon than any other State of the Union. The re tention of the Philippines enwraps her best interests and tells for her rapid development and increasing wealth and prosperity. Let it go abroad that the Capital City of California votes for the party Aguinaldo has declared in official pro clamation to be his aid and ally, and the insurrectionists in Luzon will re ceive distinct aid and comfort, and our soldiers win be correspondingly discour aged and cowed. That is simple truth; a truth every one familiar with tha situation must realize to be forcible. Democracy stands to-day for Aguin aldoism, Atkinsonlsm and Bryanism; every election that goas Democratic from this to the end, will involve the issue between those isms and all that the .Republican party stands for. Some time ago it was Justly com plained that if Aguinaldo read the Ma nila papers diligently he knew just where our troops were located; just what movements were in contempla tion; what were our military supplies'; where they were stored and when they were shipped,into the interior, etc. This was true. The Manila papers were dally bulletins of all military move ments. The Government has now ap plied the rule of censorship to such pa pers, that the enemy may not in the future learn of the disposition of our forces on our military intentions gener ally. Here, then, there is opportunity for another howl about the liberty of the press and the rights of .newspaper men. We can take a lesson in this matter of censorship from our English coosins. When they went to war with the Boers the other day they at once established the most arbitrary censor ship over all publications, telegraphic messages, correspondence, etc., that would give publicity in any raspect to military movements. Even the war correspondents wore sent to the rear and told to cool their heels at consid erable distance from the scenes of op erations. That th : s is right procedure there can he no doubt whatever. That it is really merciful is undoubted B-Iso, because it tends to shorten lhe war and tr:us lessen the loss of life. Whereas if movements were made public the en emy would have Knowledge which would be used to the disadvantage of English arms. Thus the war would be extended and the battles be all the more bloody. We may expect, however, that a howl will go up from Manila over the new order issued there. But It is a proper one and the sensible American will not dispute its rightful ness. Lipton is a far more reasonable man than those sentimentalists who still plead that the breaking down of the Shamrock's topmast was an accident that ought to give the Shamrock a new trial. The fact is that It was no ac cident, and Lipton knowing that, de- Clares that he is satisfied that he was fairly beaten; that the Columbia proved herself the better boat, and that he will at once proceed to build another yacht and try it again. To increase the sail capacity of his boa* Lipton extended her fin keel to twenty-two feet'below the water line. Thus giving his yacht great water hold below, he was able to stretch his spar 175 feet aloft The Columbia, however, has but nineteen feet of fin keel, and spar night consid erably less than in the case of the Shamrock Lipton made a mistake, then, about the enormous leverage of his lower ballast, and concerning the capacity of the Shamrock to carry aloft. The result was his topmast went by the board. As the "Record-Union" has before pointed out, what happened was to have been expected. It was not therefore an accident. Nor does Lipton view it as other than a failure of Judgment; therefore he frankly says we had the better boat and that he was fairly outsailed. Let those magnani mous people who are still so sympath etic for the Lipton craft and its owner, reserve their tears. He has no com plaint—and he ought to know. THE WATER INQUIRY AND THE SIXTH WARD. It is notable that so far as investiga tion has proceeded In the matter of a new water supply for the city, that the claims made for the east side subter ranean system are steadily being veri fied. Certainly the contention of this paper has been fully Justified, namely, that the east side system is worthy of thorough investigation; that there is enough known favorably concerning ii to justify the demand tha*,it have sys tematic and thorough examination and "a fair test. Under test that system must stand or fall, just as must any other. It is not at all creditable to this people, however, that there should have developed in our midst a spirit of oppo sition that proposed fo deny to the sub terranean system even so much as a partial inquiry. It was proposed to put it aside upon the speculations of so-called scientists. It was proposed to dispose of it out of hand upon the opinion of at least one member of the Board of Trustees, that much of tha. opinion of expert Hering was "not worth 15 cents." It was proposed, and even, since inquiry has been entered upon, it has been demanded that the city abandon tests as to capacity, if preliminary examination shall show that the source cannot now be accur ately ascertained. In short, there has been a constant, bitter, prejudiced and ignorant oppo sition to ascertaining the truth, what ever it may be regarding the east side system. The head and front of that opposition has come from the member from the Sixth Ward, a ward that once • voted overwhelmingly in favor of test ing the supply and for clear, pure water. Yet Mr. Devine has the assur ance to ask the voters of the war<4 to approve his course of unfairness, pre judice and prejudgment, by re-electing him to a Trusteeship. Can the voters of the Sixth Ward afford to do this thing;? Will they offend intelligence and approve intolerance by sending this man of vain theories and many "isms" back to a seat in the Board of Trustees? Do they realize that by electing him again they will throw a serious obstacle in the way of better ment of the water supply of the city, an obstacle to thorough and scientific inquiry and test? We cannot think that the voters of the Sixth will prove so recreant to their Own interests and the good of the whole community as to reseat Devine, the man of erratic ideas, vain theories and stubborn opposition to all things which do not originate with him, and are not born of his fan ciful and retrogressive*,notions. ANOTHER DEMOCRATIC EXPAN SIONIST. United States Senator McLaurln of South Carolina, a Democrat, has writ ten a letter favoring retention of the Philippines, and this the "Courier- Journal" of Louisville. Democratic, publishes with commendation. The Senator says that he has honest ly and dilligently studied the whole question and has come to his Judgment slowly. He is convinced that retention of the Philippines puts the key of the open door policy in our hands. The 800 miles of the Philippine coast com mands the coast of Asia Manila is in the east the center of ocean traffic— the only point where foreign nations could have obtained commercial sta tions without a struggle. He adds that commercial expansion, with preservation of trade advantages., is the goal of all civilized nations. Providentially the Philippines have been thrown into our hands, and it would be folly to part with them. The Senator's reasoning, his sharp criticism of the so-called "anti-imperialists" and the "Courier-Journal's" remarks upon the letter of the Senator, will be found excellent reading, and for that pur pose we reproduce them in full in an other column. The official reports from Negros in i the Philippine Islands of this morn ! ing under signature of General Hughes iis to the effect that Negros is in a better state of lawful submission now than for twenty years. The plant ers are no longer in danger. At the recent election over 5,000 votes were cast, and the new temporary govern ment was installed in peace and good will. So here ia a teeming population not in arms against us, but in acqui escence with our occupation pursuing the arts of peace and making no trou ble for us. Will the anti-expansionists insist that Aguinaldo and his band rep resent these people? How about the consent of the governed in this case? How about the consent of the governed in several southern islands where our authority is respected by the millions of natives and no insurrection Is pro moted against us, disturbances being confined to raids by predatory bands of robbers'' , ( TH» REetTOD-UNION, SACRAMENTO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1899. VOICE OF THE PRESS. EXTRACTS FROM EDITORIAL EXPRESSIONS. - - —- State mad Coast Opinions on Sub jects of Living News Interest. Marysville Appeal: One of the most irritating and unnatural exhibitions of copperheadism on record was manifest ed in the House of Commons the other day, when the official announcement of brave General Symons' death was made. The entire assemblage, when the distressing news was told, arose and uncovered out of respect to the memory of the gallant officer, except the "irreconcilables"—those miserable beings of Atkinsonian natures—who even in the presence of death failed to realize their own immense insignifi cance. And, moreover, they lacked the discernment to see that General Symons died doing his duty, no matter how unjust the position of the English Government may be—a Government that he had sworn to defend and obej-. WHAT WE GIVE AWAY. Los Angeles Express: Few people have any conception of the enormous outlay of money earned in this country and spent by our. leisure and traveling classes in Europe each year. It is so big that it would probably alarm the people of the country if they saw it bunched, but it has been going on for years, and every twelve months adds to the grand sum total. This has been done for years in face of the fact that in the United States there is more to see than in any other quarter of the globe, and the only won der is that Americans, as soon as they come into money, will immedlately chase across the ocean to make a tour of the Old World before they have the faintest conception of the natural beauties of their own country, and whose ignorance of America makes them the laughing stock of continental Europe. But all of this is to be changed, if it can be done. It is now proposed, ac cording to a chief of one of the Treas ury Bureaus in Washinlgton, to com pile an accurate set of statistics upon this subject. Several years ago such an effort was made, but it was not car ried out as thoroughly as it should have been. Even then, however, the total ran up to over $230,000,000, before the work was abandoned. It is promised now that the forthcoming investiga tion will be very thorough, including, as It will, data from steamships, rail roads, custom houses. Consular esti mates, reports of special foreign agents, etc. Such statistics can not fail to have great interest and value to stu dents of political economy and, espec ially, to all interested in the problems of the distribution of taxation. BRYAN AND THE PHILIPPINE QUESTION. San Jose Mercury: Of all the men who from the foundation of the Gov ernment until now have assumed a large relationship to American af fairs, Mr. Bryan is the least informed and the least thoughtful. "I don't favor the withdrawal of our troops from the Philippines," he said at Dcs Moines, la "What Ido believe and have repeatedly announced is that we should at once declare our purpose in unequivocal terms, so positive that the Filipinos cannot doubt it, to grant them full and complete independence the moment they have established a stable government." First, Mr. Bryan ought to know that we are not fighting the Filipino people but a conspiracy of professional revolutionists backed by one of the Filipino tribes; that to rec ognize this revolutionary organization and its followers—the Tagalos—and to turn over the islands to them would be to abandon the main body of the Fili pino people to their ruthless enemies. How, pray, is it to be determined when a "stable" government has been "es tablished" excepting by a period of American occupation under conditions of peace? Who has ever doubted that the Filipinos would have self-govern ment just as soon as they are capable of managing it? What more could possibly be prom ised than what was promlshed in the manifesto of the Philippine Commis sion in April last That manifesto, be it remembered, declared the general American purpose to be: (1) The su premacy of -the United States; (2) the most ample liberty and self-govern ment reconcilable With a wise, just, stable and effective and economical administration of public affairs, and compatible with the sovereign and In ternational rights and responsibilities of the United States; (3) a guarantee of full civil rights to the Filipinos; (4) the welfare and advancement of the island people; (5) and honest and effi cient civil service, with native officials where practicable; (6) taxation on an economical basis with the application of local funds to local purposes; (7) pure administration of justice; (8) the promotion of public works; (9) the pro motion of agriculture, industry and trade; (10) promotion of general edu cation, and (11) the rooting out of the Spanish system of official corruption. This Is the scheme laid before the Philippine people by official authority and under the approval of the Presi dent. It promises all the rights, all the independence enjoyed by the peo ple of any American territory. Would Mr. Bryan promise more than this? COMING COMFORT. Santa Cruz Sentinel: From an investi gation of new patents and patent ap plications at Washington, as reported by exchanges, it is evident the invent ors are turning largely to the attractive field of effort found in devices for tak ing the place of ice. So successful are some of these that enthusiastic pro moters already predict the passing of the iceman. Devices for producing ar tificial cold are multiplying with great rapidity, and while some of these are of but limited and costly utility, others give promise of being able to meet com mon wants and necessities in the heated season. Even at present large business concerns have almost abandoned the use of ice for ammonia gas and other chemical devices, and it is predicted that before long it will be possible to moderate the heat of summer Just as rapidly as the cold winter is now reg- = ulated in houses by steam heat. In other words, that cold may be turned on at pleasure and a uniform "tempera ture be maintained in city dwellings all the year. As yet, however, these glittering and pleasant promises are not In the way of immediate fulfill ment. To Core • Cold to One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet*. All druggists refund the money if it falls to cure. E. W. Grove's signature Is on each box. 26c MTuWTh DEMOCRATIC EXPANSIONIST. What the Philippines Trade Means to the South. (From the Louisville Courier-Journal.) Another Democratic United States Senator has come out flatly for expan sion and the retention of the Philip pines. Senator McLaurin of South Carolina has written a letter, in which he says that at the time of our acquisition of the Philippines lie "knew nothing about the new questions suddenly projected by this unexpected event upon the at tention and consideration of the Amer ican people," but that since then he has "honestly and earnestly studied them," so that he might act in his official ca pacity "for the best interests of the country." He says that our victory at Manila placed the key of the Eastern "open door" policy in the hands, of the United States. "The archipelago of the Philippines lies along the coast of Asia for 800 miles and commands it. Manila is the point In the East which is the center of ocean traffic. It is the only point where foreign nations could have ob tained commercial stations without a struggle. In the vicissitudes and good fortune of a war with Spain and with out any intention of doing so, the United States has acquired the posses sion of the Philippines, which gives to her paramount political and commer cial advantages. "My Judgment is that the control of them, or at least some portions, is the only safeguard for our trade interests in the East. The abandonment of them means the ' dismemberment of China, its partition among the European Pow ers and the inevitable loss of our China trade. "At present Hongkong, under British influence, is the great distributing point of the Orient. Manila, under American influence, -will occupy a better strategic and geographical position, and should become a commercial center of that portion of the world. "Commercial supremacy is the goal of every civilized nation. It is only at tained through commercial progress and commercial expansion. In this great battle among the nations, without designs of our own, while they were haggling among themselves, Dewey sails into Manila Bay, and we find foothold within two days' journey ot this land of consumers, where half of the population of the world is congre gated within an area no larger than the United States." He does not sugar-coat his words when he comes to speak of the politi cians who have started off full cry on the anise-seed trail of "Imperialism." "There is much political rot," be says, "in the constant parading of the term 'imperialism.* It is a misnomer, in tended to confuse and deceive. » » » I think the dictates of common sense will govern the American people, and the ghost, 'imperialism,' sprung for po litical effect, will not prevent them gathering the full fruits of the victory so easily won and treading the path so plainly blazed out by an overruling Providence." As the "Courier-Journal" has pointed out, Senator McLaurin finds thsyt ex pansion will benefit especially the South. He adds: "It will be observed, therefore, that the Philippine question involves both political and commercial consequences. Upon its settlement, in my judgment, depends the future welfare of our peo. pie in maintaining equality of oppor tunity in the Eastern markets. A mere superficial view w r ill not reveal its transcendent importance. "To the Southern people it is fraught with momentous consequences. Cotton manufacturing in the South has grown in a few years with phenomenal ra pidity. Millions of dollars are now in vested in malls. The products of these have found remunerative markets in China and other countries in the East, our cotton goods being peculiarly adapted for clothing the teeming mill ions of that warm climate. Their trade is the hope of this great manufacturing industry of the South. If it is cut off by other nations, not only the manu facturer, but the producer of raw cot ton, will suffer. "The present advance in spot cotton which our planters are enjoying is largely due to the mills of the South. They have forced the local markets above New York. With active compe tition in local markets, Liverpool and New York exchanges no longer arbi trarily fix the price of raw cotton. Can the Southern people afford to sacrifice their commercial and Industrial inter ests for mere political sentiment?" Senator McLaurin concludes by ex pressing his purpose to govern his course on this question in accordance with the interests of his constituents, without any regard to the antics ot those short-sighted leaders and would be leaders who are trying to make po litical capital out of it in their own be half. In that respect he will stand with such able Democratic colleagues in the Senate as Morgan and Lindsay and with a great majority of theAher lcan people of all parties. Heroic Treatment for Drunkenness. All last week the Indians on the Jackson County Reservation engaged in their annual green corn dance, a cere monial that is religious in its char acter. Speaking of the dance, the Hor ton "Headlight" says: "These dances comprise the religion of the Indian. In them he sees a future existence and a brighter hereafter on the happy hunt ing grounds. They look upon these I Sparkles & | champagne 8 /V So clear and brilliant J\ fe| la New Brew Lager as |&| I*l it sparkles forlb from I 9! V* the bottle thst It has < B J H been well likened to II tf\ champagne. J\ m&m Most reople prefer |&l it to the highest price ¥*% \f champagnes. *mf H Your grocer or the Jf W phone 209. fejv A Buffalo Brewing Co. A 181 Sacramento, Cal. jm services as the means by which the Great Spirit forgives their trespasses and their sins, and they are just as Bincere in their religion as the most devout Christians. They sing and dance, and we Imagine their feasts must be something like the services in the days of David, when they sang arid danced to the Lord. They do not like to be laughed at. They do not like to have their pictures taken, and they re sent any attempt to do so by any Vis itor. No. drunkenness is allowed. Last Sunday, while the services were going on, one of the young fellows tried to come into hte dance pavilion with a jag. He was ordered away, but would not go, whereupon he was taken in charge by a couple of guards and we never saw a man used so in all our life. His hands were tied behind him, his legs tied together and then pulled up behind women overshadow their whole lives. I ~ Some women are constantly getting medical treat ment and are never well. "A woman best understands women's ills, " and the women who consult Mrs. Pinkham find in her counsel practical assistance, j , . — Mrs. Pinkham's address is Lynn, J^ffJ^CTlGjfkL Mrs. Mabel Good, Correctionville, HFM D rAO la., tells how Mrs. Pinkham saved WWm\\\m\\Jr w mT €/#» her life. She says: Cf #JTC"C"O#Af^' "I cannot thank you enough for w|#rr£fflffffC9 what your medicine has done for me. \m\9LT\\m\MKTm\M I can recommend it as one of the best WW C#«lVaLaW medicines on earth for all women's 1 • ■ ills. I suffered for two years with female weakness and at last became bedfast. Three of our best doctors did me no good so I concluded to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. After taking a few bottles of your medicine, I was medicine raised me from SjßjL ( f perhaps death, and am jjflfflrc ~ ('Si KfflK very tnankful for what it \ \ DaS done £or me ' 1 nO P e W f that ever >' stMenng woman may be per- X stia^e(3 to tr >" y° ur medicine." i fIfWMHwL' * Get Mrs - Pmkham's advice as soon as you begin to be tt} jj \\ puzzled. The sick headaches Wr and ra S&' n £ sensation come I Pinkham—l was troubled / f| \ /l \ \ 'tiflflwith sick headache and | \ / 1 was so weak and nervous, > friend called upon me one evening and recommended Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, saying that she knew that it would cure me. I then sent for your medicine and after taking five bottles of it, I was entirely cured. I cannot praise it enough." ■■■■^■■■■MMMMWMBMMIMMMMB I llyfty ■ UnlA ■ For Infants and Children. 9 OU^flt similatingtkToodandßegula- ■ AT ling the Stomachs andßowels cf "H Jjgapg "tllG at t — ' I Signature /% ir Promotest«|fesUon,Cheernil- ■ g -/ IM* ness and Rest Contains neither ■ r X JF » P Opmm.Morphineivar Mineral. ■ Ul #t\ # \L/ Not Narcotic. ■ Axlir' Jttapt WM \aj\ JMutUSJUt- mm Ml mm* a v ■in «TV Tho WnnSttJ- ■11 1/1 / l/fr i/j n -I A perfect Remedy forConstipa- If V (V l\ 111 U tion,SoarStomach.Diarrhoea, 91 Worms.Convubions.Feverish- ■! ip V#%§« 11 ness and Loss OF SLEEP. ■ \J* I Oil MuVu TacSinule Signature of H _ r gS_ I Always Bought. EXACT COW OF WHAEHEB. ■ CASTORIA —— TMt CKNTMIW COIWMV. WCW VOWK CITY. "' " « I' GIRL. S3 WHO USE I ARE QUICKLY MARRIED. it in Your Next House Cleaning. ' AH About Geime-ras , Perhaps you are an amateur or about (o IF IfffiHSsl I one - We can furnish advice that will 1 ! save you dollars—most amateurs spoil "«* I' I [Trw/, 1 Jf more than the cost of their instrument ' |j| 11 MRulm™ ■ before success crowns their efforts. There ; ~ W\ CI I ' ' !L»3(]| are reasons for this or that in picture •gps" Kit C!33| making—let us point out your failing. 'j3i§ : Kodaks, Cameras, Supplies—everything. W. H, ECKHARDT, 609-611 X STREET. * UNSIGHTLY GOLD CROWNS jpf that disfigure th* countenance and repul- WmW % sive to observers are no longer a necessity. mW' Qo to U. sniTtl'S DENTAL LABORATORY, M at Fifth and X street*, and have them enam fg9W eled, then no on* will know but what they are VjLi The only place on earth where gold crowns \%' are iuccesstully enameled. BL Sunset phono 459 East. jvm Bp Teeth per set ...$8 tip $afl Ifeh QP ,d cowps ~..$5 up IH BK Otold filling* -....$2 up, Alloy mtfit* « up CORNER FIFTH AND X STREETS. ALFALFA BARLEY HAYl 117 street. him until they reached his hands, and they were-all tied together. He was then -carried-to the shade of a tree, where he was thrown to the ground like a stick of wood .aod left tojie there until he could sober up and learn something in the bargain. He turned over on his face, and there he lay un able to get back or make a move. When hTs'Hands" were untied he was as de cent as could be. A few such treat ments usually cure the worst Cases, and they don't try it again."—Kansas City Journal. A Generous Offer. .Hicks—Lend me $3, will you, old man? Wicks—l'm sorry to say I haven't got it just now, old fellow, but I'll lend you that $5 I lent to Johnson a few years ago, if you can collect it.—Somerville Journal. Eagleson&Co's I ,* ..j tat*} Umi ** V v OPENING OF Fall and Winter Underwear, Shirts, Hosiery, Gloves, Neckwear, Etc. The Largest and Best Stock We Have Ever Shown. Reliable Goods, Low Prices. 717 X St., next Postofflce. TuThSa POLITICAL CARDS. GEORGE H. CLARK Regular Republican Nominee For Mayor. RUSSELL D. STEPHENS, Regular Democratic Nominee for Mayor. J. D. YOUNG, Regular Republican Nominee for Auditor and Assessor. CHARLES C. ROBERTSON, Regular Republican Nominee for City Collector. A. I* FROST, Regular Republican Nominee for City Treaiurer. A. A. DE LIGNE, Republican nominee for City Attorney. Election Tuesday, November 7, 1899. J. CHARLES JONES, Regular Democratic Nominee for City Attorney. JOHN c march; Citizens' Nominee for City Attorney. GEO. B. STACK, Regular Republican Nominee for Trustee for Second Ward. ■i ■ i i. ■ i iii ~ „..,.,!, ■ ... i i mt ROBERT E. KENT, Democratic nominee for City Trustee, Second Ward, and anti-boss candidate. JOHN C. ING, JR., Regular Republlcaan Nominee for City Trustee, Fourth Ward. A. D. CHRISTIANSON, Regular Democratic Nominee for City Trustee, Fourth Ward. D. McKAT, Citizens' Nominee for City Trustee, Fourth Ward. JAMES O'NEIL, Regular Republican Nominee for City Trustee for Sixth Ward. Election November 7, 1899. JAMES H. DEVINE, Regular Democratic Nominee for City Trustee, Sixth. Ward. EDWARD HOOK, Regular Republican Nominee for City Trustee for Eighth Ward. Election November 7, 1899. EDGAR J. KAY, Regular Republican Nominee for School Director First Ward. MAX J. GINSBERG. Independent Candidate for School Director, First Ward. J. A. GREEN, Regular Republican Nominee for School Director Third Ward. ~ J. S. QUIRE, Regular Democratic Nominee for School Director, Third Ward. HERMAN MIER, Regular Republican Nominee for School Director Fifth Ward. x ROBERT H. HAWLEY, Regular Democratic Nominee for School Director, Fifth Ward. MATT J. FLYNN, Regular Republican nominee lor School Director Seventh. Ward. ~ HENRY S. HANSON, Regular "Democratic Nominee.; for School Director Seventh Ward. PHILIP S. DRIVErT " Regular Republican Nominee for School Director Ninth Ward. E. J. CARRAGHER, Regular Democratic Nominee for School Director .Ninth Ward. N. Dingiey's Mills, , w*sissA!%r<— GROUND AMD ROASTED COFFEES. Originators of the celebrated Star D brand BEWARE OF IMITATIONS nxxrfcs. - - s itusti mjub vmojtx.