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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 01, 1894, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-01/ed-1/seq-5/

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BAKER'S BUGLE BLAST
The General Drivers a Great
Address to the People of
Jackson.
THE DEPRESSION OF 1893
Laid Squarely at the Door
of the Last Republican
Administration.
GREAT HOMESTEAD STRIKE
The Child of Protection—De
monetization of Silver
Discussed.
Special to the Glore.
jACKSOIf, Minn., Oct. 31.—Gen. James
11. Baker, Democratic candidate for
congress in the Nrond district, deliv
ered a masterly address here last night,
aud whs jjreeied with a whirlwind of
applause. After discussing tiic tariff
and reviewing the several good meas
ures passed by the last congress. Demo
cratic in both branches, lien. Baker
said:
It is persistently urged and hotly In
sisted that the present general depres
sion in business is to bo attributed to
Democratic success and to Democratic
purposes. I am liete tonight also to
challenge that assumption and to dem
onstrate its untruth!uln«ss.
Causes which oper«te in the life, the
pro&peiityor the artwrsity of a ereat
ration, operate slowly. A man may be
pounded unto death and die quickly.
Strong nations are not so hoi affee'ed.
It took Rome a thousand years to die
from many destructive causes. A man
keeps the record of his life by single
years; but we keeD the nation's record
by decades; tor in that longer period
only are important chnnges in the life
of a nation to be developed and noted.
There are subtle influences which may
work long, but none the less surely, for
decay and death. Then* are those influ
ences, too, which, while no: producing
death, may paralyze its energies and
stay prosperity. It is said of Carlotta,
the ill-stared wile or -Maximilian, the
brief emperor of Mexico, whose mind is
utterly gone, while her body lives on,
that she met her terrible fate at the
band* of an Indian woman,; This woman
devoted the empress to dcs ruction, and,
finding that she was passionately fond
of certain roses, slits prepared a basket
of these flowers of unusual beauty, and
presented them to the empress. But
concealed in thes • flowers was
A Deadly Fos«on,
the inhalation of which, while it would
not kiil the body, would slowly benumb
and destroy the mind. And tiius a
Mexican woman wrought vengeance
upon the invaders of this soil. McKin
ley has been offering to the people of
this country his basket of roses. Se
duced by its seeming beauty, they have
>nha!ed deeply of its apparent frag
rance; but the siiljiii- poison of paralysis
was there, and in ■ more tlie Deople in
haled the more great energies ceased to
move the nation, till stillness tell upon
the industrial w<-i id !
Let us now refresh our minds with
conditions existinz long prior to Demo
cratic success, which predisposed and
precipitated days of calamity. If you
will turn to IJradstreet's consolidated
reports, where the record of business is
kept, free from political influence, you
will (hid that from LS*3lalßß3 there
irere more than 74,001 failures, agere
gatiue over tL60O.O0O.0OO; that from
1883 to lb'JO there were 8-2.00 D failures.
Not since the revised tariff of 1883 went
into operation ikis the number of fail
ures fallen below <i.o:.»O iii each year, in
ls'JO the McKiiilcy bill treat info opera
tion, and the failures arose to over 12,-
Cv i during tiie year, and so continued
to increase during tie entire time that
bill was in operation. During all this
time we were under the fatal influence
of high protection. The Democratic
party was not in power and in no wise
responsible lor these disastrous condi
tions and results.
Tlic "'i'rairsp" Kra.
There came to us, also, in that era
of protection, 'tramp-." a name hither
to unknown to our American axicon.
V hat condition of business begot these
Irtle vagrants? 1 declare to you that
they were the legitimate spawn of ex
cessive protection. (Applause.) At
th*' same |iiue, and during the same
period of the live operating of protec
lion, began that remarkable phenom
enon known as "strikes," accompanied
with "boycotts" and ••lockouts." All
industrial enterprises became afflictt-d
with these new and extraordinary con
ditions. Take one of them as iliustra-
Awarded
Highest Honors—World's Fair.
MOST PERFECT MADE.
A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
feom Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
4P YEARS THE STANDARD.
tion of ali—the Homestead "strike." If
ever a mother had a cnlld of her own,
the Homestead strike has the child uf
protection. (Applause.) Shielded by
law against all foreign competition, by
a tariff on their products far beyond the
difference between American and Eu
ropean labor, yet in the presence; that
fact, the wages of the men were sealed
down, and a "strike" came, deadly in
its effects.
Protection failed, and miserably
failed at the very place it should liave
shown its best fruits. In what way or
manner was the Democratic party re
sponsible for that nii'iin ruble, "strike"
that was between entrenched - protec
tion and the laborers who were tha al
leged beneficiaries of that pollc\? It
occurred under a Republican president,
and by virtue of th** operating Repub
lican policies. [Cheers.]
L:ib.>r Protects Itsoll'. •.
What else did you have Uurinir this
same period which clearly proved that
disastrous conditions were already in
existence? Why did "labor organiza
tions" spring into luxuriant life all over
the countij? Every where labor seemed
to rush to arms. La'Kir was marshaled
into reeiinents, divisions, corps, with
coniinanders- like Powderly, Sav
utif. ami Debs. What was this
widespread movement for exempt that
labor sou eh t to protect itself against
existinz condition"-, and those condi
tions were born of protection? Auain:
Turn to Poor's Manual and see the ex
traordinary developments in that same
era. W.thin a very brief period, it is
there stated, railway properties
amounting to . 12,50'J.u00.WX) were
wrecked. What influences produced
sucii a .lesiriictlon of .property? Why
is it that one-third of our railway prop
erties are in the hands of receivers?
Was there not also a financial panic,
beginning in IS7J'>, the deplorable results
of which pursued us for years? Did we
not also have, during the latter part of
his reign of protection, a season char
acterized by "inflation." And 1 fully
believe that overproduction legitimately
bred inflation. Railroad stocks were
inflated; sugar stocks, cordage stocks,
whisky stocks—every thing of a cor
poration character—was watered and
inflated. City lots and all outlying
acreage were inflated. Everything was
up in a balloon, and come down it must.
Everything has tell the false tonic of
protection. A high protective tariff
was governmental inflation, and the
people madly followed iho example of
the government. Now, what had Mr.
Cleveland or the Democratic party to do
with creating these conditions? Noth
ing whatever. The charge is, day by
day, column by column, and orator
after orator, that Democratic success
brought
I lie Great Depression.
1 have arranged this mass of facts,
this ugly condition and predicament of
the public situation, all existing and in
active operation before Mr- Cleveland's
nomination or election, to show and to
prove the utter falseness and stupidity
of this charge. [Applause.] I declare
to you that the country was already
"wrecked" in its business long before
t.'ie Democrats .came Into power.
[Cheers. J Tne fated factors which were
the cause of his election have been in
geniously and wickedly perverted and
tortured into baneful results of his tri
umph. I do not believe that without
these operating causes Mr. Cleveland
could have been elected. Democratic
victory did not bring disaster; but truly
did disasters bring Democratic victory.
[Applause.]
And if you choose to give this argu
ment a wider s*i>pe of thought: Did the
De mocratic parly by its success bring
financial ruin to the Argentine repub
lic? Did it cause the Baring brothers to
fail in London? Dili it give bankruptcy
to Australia? These references show
that there were also influences at work
which were woild-wide In their charac
ter, leading ud to the general depressing
results which lately culminated in our
country. The Democratic party are no
more responsible for the financial cloud
resting upon this nation than they a c
for the pine land robberies in this state
or the colossal thieving of the North
western Guarantee Loan company, of
Minneapolis. [Cheers.] He must be a
narrow and bigoted partisan, indeed, or
wholly incapable of.reasoning- from
cause and effect, who does not see in
the long preparatory work of these
agencies how the foundations of public
confidence were destroyed. You had
given the policy of protection full sway
for thirty years, and behold the result!
Demonetization of Silver.
In this connection, I have no hesita
tiou whatever in saying that the de
monetization of silver by the Republi
can party in 1873 was one of the moat
active c«uses which led up to the gen
eral paralysis ot business. So revolu
tionary a policy as the complete change
from the silver unit of value to the sin
trie sold standard, thus practically lop
ping off one-halt of the metal currency
or tne country as a money of ultimate
redemption, was necessarily to be fol
lowed by ttie gravest of consequences.
But for that fas -teaching act the Bland
b;li would never have been heard of,
nor the Sherman bill have come with its
embarrassments That pernicious act
of 1893 was the Iliad of all our silver
woes. Its ruinous consequences were
concealed lor a time, as the resump
tion ot specie payments div
not take place till 1879. But
from tint time onward business
labor, and the farmer's products, have
fallen under the blow of this pratical
overthrow of the white metal—silver
coining down and gold going up. Be
twein these merciless blades, as a pair
of ■hears; all the products ot industry
have been cat in two. Prior to 1873 it
took but 5,000 bushels oi wheat to pay
tho annual salary and mileage of a
mem ber < r congress. Now it takes not
less than 11,000 Lushels of wheat to pay
his salary and mileage. [Apidause.*]
The Republican party are irrevocably
committed to a single gold standard.
Here again, they side with piotoeraey.
They close the gates of hope to the peo
ple. It is solemn mockery for them to
pretend to say that they* favor silver,
when they only propose to make ot it
Token none),
the same as paper money. Silver can
have no resurrection, except it be made
a money of ultimate redemption. Gold
is the "money of wealth; silver is the
money of the people. It is the old, old
battle between the creditor and the
debtor, and the Republican parly has
chosen to stand with England ana the
locks of the world, [Applause.] It
is an irrepressible conflict, and there is
i!" possible remedy but to retrace our
steps, rescind the treacherous act or
1873, and thus re-clothe silver with its
ancient honor and power, by free coin
age and the old ratio ot our fathers. 1
believe that the only policy by which
this nation can be truiy treat, prosper
ous and strong, is to unfetter commerce,
by freer trade with the world, and un
tetter our money by widening its base
to meet the ever-increasing demands of
population and business. The opposite
Republican policy is to dry up the real
fountains of prosperity, and petrify the
nation into a bloodless rule ot privilege
aud wealth. [Great applause.]
STIiING Of %. . w«PAPIii;s.
*■'enstor Brlce Said to BeNpjjotia-
t njj a Syndicate Deal.
Mew York, Oct. Sl.—Senator Brice,
of Ohio, with several other capitalists,
is negotiating for a string of dailies
that will dot the land at every impor
tant center between New York and
San Francisco. The syndicate at ores
ent lias under consideration, it is said,
the purchase of the Boston Traveler, a
New Yi;rk daily, several of the Scripp
papers (published in Cleveland, Cincin
nati and St. Loot?), the Yotingsiown
'felt gram, and the Kansas. City World.
It has also options, it is said, on jour
nals in Si. Jot, Mo., St. Paul, Minn.,
and San Francisco. It is barely possi
ble in one or two instances it will find
it necessary to start new papers rather
than pay the iiuuies asked for the old
properties. Hie Idea of a syndicate to
thai a good deal of money can be saved
in paper, news collecting and telegraph
tolls; and, as Senator Brice knows
something: about the trusts, lie evi
dently sees a big profit ahead in the
new venture. Senator Urice starts iur
Ohio tomorrow. ■";;-; :
THE PAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBffc fi HUKBi)^Y MORNING, NOVEMBER 1, p^
% A NEW LIFE OF ;'! i
£ NAPOLEON i
V >^^^v Magnificently Illustrated, '' tf Jp"
C y^M§~w_l_^&\. will he tke ehirf feature of Th*. Century Ma&j !j?^ :
f* /Asm V¥ ■ M\tiw^ professor WILLIAM M. sloane,'■»■'/ £■
V /VJ^Mifl - I^Wbv\ who has spent many years in preparation *A>
//3ggi|iivr""^>*. \*sßv^ for the work. The interest in Napoleon has dp
& ifißt^SpW ***" had recently a revival that is phenomenal j.'a 5.
X //sSlllßfilk' »^^B^BEm\ in its intensity- Thus far no biography of. '
>c^ I lnFtflßßßßiF~ J*^law3£&sn t*ie"man destiny "has appeared in cither, j*s^
J3 tSS^B/*iLg'<^tiL *^HHB I English or French that is both free from *Vj :j
iS ; Bfl§s^J^^/ y'J^. /jwfc I rancor and attentive to the laws of historic' £
V tfllpT ~^-^'' J**S ' Wt\ cal criticism. THE CENTURY has secured i/! 3.
UwPa \ ' j€S&i\ it~a complete and interesting history of y
WiH <9KI the life one of the most marvelous of men. Tk '
f\Jm (<*£-" . ttf/ Every one will want to read this, no matter , .*£.
vßS?^^"st>^-s^\ imßjl ow mucn ne may already know of Napo- £
«& vSffi!*^?*'V^*A ff&jf Icon; —here is the concentration of all the X* 0'
I? Ysii \\Xv£ A\\\ fWy lives and memoirs. In preparing it the" '£.*'
vll j&g&£i*!3or J&7 author has had access to original source* itpMv
• Jl V^b^ApnreQ^^y of information, and his work has the advanef C
%> tapeof coming after the numerous volumes i^"^ 1
% >^^ „; ,-. j..." „f. : . :.: vi&i.
--f The November Number of '«&!-
I THE CENTURY I
r— ————— ■ ■ ' ' ' ..- ''9 -
$ C Nwßcady. |- MAGAZINE I^^^^'j : g
tJETwn/ retottrce of THE CENTURY has been brought to bear to enrich the (i»
narrative with pictorial illustrations not unworthy of the subject. European W|
and American collections have been ransacked for portraits of the period, and W[
for the most trustworthy pictures by contemporaries of the events described. l*}
Ci To these have been added many of the greatest modern masterpieces of French I?
W . art —the works of Meissonicr, Deraille, :r6me, Vernst, Delaroche, Lefevre, 3|
* etc In addition, many original pictures have been made by French and Amer- 6?
ican artists. The theme creates an opportunity for the most interesting and I?
m most brilliant pictorial scries of a historical character yet presented in the pages %
ji of a magazine. «*
fA New Novel by Marion Crawford, V
5? A Romance of Italy, Illustrated by Castaigne,
.$ "Casa Braccio," begins in the November Century. Jt is considered by . W
•^ Mr. Crawford his best work — setting forth, in a striking and original manner, jgS
;(F the tragedy of human passion. • . • «S
C "Washington in Lincoln's Time," 3
*jji A Series of Papers by Noah Brooks, |F
& begins also in the November Crntury, with chapters on "The Capital as a J^
■p . Camp," " Conversations with Lincoln," "Some Famous Men of the Period." %
3 "THE CATHEDRALS OF FRANCE" is the title of a valuable series of arti- C*
& cles by Mrs. Schuyler van Rensselaer, with illustrations by Joseph Pennell, %
■ j& which begins in the November Century, following the brilliant papers on g*
English Cathedrals, by the same writer and artist "THE MAKING OF 3
5 THIEVES IN NEW YORK," by Jacob A. Riis, interesting REMINISCENCES '
1Z A OF HAWTHORNE, by his daughter, "IN THE CITY OF CANTON" (richly
(L illustrated), complete stories by Hezekiah Butterworth, and others, are in the %
j3 November Century. ■:■.-. r* ,
§r This number begins a new volume. The next issue of The Century—a
0 superb Christmas number—will contain • v'Kr
2 RUDYARD KIPLING'S FIRST AMERICAN STORY, \
"A WALKING DELEGATE." f
A If you are not already a reader of The Century, begin with the November X*
6 number, now on every news-stand ; price, 35 cents. Price, $4.00 a year. All j
**a dealers take subscriptions, or remittance may be made by check, draft, money- (6;
X* order, or express-order to the publishers, 3
% THE CENTURY CO- ■■$
# x UNION SQUARE.-NEW YORK . f
KKCKIVi&tt PO! TtiK GULiF.
Trunibull Named — Frand in Bond
Jssut> Charged.
Dexveb, Oct. 31. — Ex-Gov. John
Evane, through whose efforts the Union
Pacific, Denver & Gulf road was segre
gated from the Union Pacific system
and a separate receiver appointed for
It, sprung a sensation when the hearing
began in the United States district
court this afternoon in the foreclosure
proceedings of the American Loan aim
Trust Company of iVassachusetts
against the Gulf road by fiJing a counter
petition, in which he alleges that bonds
held by the trust company are fraudu
lent.
The attorney representing the trust
company asked mat Frank Trumbull,
the present receiver, and E. Ellery An
derson be named as receivers under the
foreclosure proceedings. Mr. iiyde
said the Gulf uonds outstanding and
the interest unpaid amount to
510.500.000. Among those desir
ing the appointment of receivers
were Morgan, Jones aud Gcu. Dodge,
representing $13,000,000. Ex-Gov. Ev
ans' petition alleges that the Union Pa
cific management issued bonds on the
Guif twice the amount agreed upon be
fore the consolidation, and that $1,000,
--000 of the bonded indebtedness is based
merely upon the right of way over the
Denver & Rio Grande railroad between
Trinidad and Pueblo, secured to the
Gulf road by lease.
Late this afternoon the court decided
that the bondholders were, entitled to
representation, but did uot believe in a
multiplicity of receivers; that Mr.
Trumbull and E. Ellery Anderson bad
been nominated. Trumbull, he said,
was proving a good manager, but Mr.
Anderson in New York couid uot man
age a railroad in Colorado. Conse
quently he appointed Mr. Trumbull,
and denied the appointment of Mr. An
derson.
This ruling 1 is said to be •satisfactory
to the friends of Gov. Evans.
NKW LINK NOKTHWEST.
Ihoraas-Brice syndicate Seeking
an Outlet.
Cincinnati, 0.. Oct. 31. - Senator
Brice was expected here tonight to con
fer with Vice President Drake, ot the
Cincinnati, Jackson & Mackinaw, and
President llafer, of the Cincinnati,
Lebanon & Northern railways, over the
consolidation of these roads with others
for a new system into tlie Northwest. It
is announced, however, that Senator
Brice will not be here until next week,
while he is out in this slate t.o vole. It
is believed that tho Thomas-Brice syn
dicate will secure a line soon to tiie
Northwest.
For Ann Ari>c«r *ieos'gaiiization.
Nkw York, Oct. 31.—The reorgaol- |
zation committee of the Toledo, Ann j
Arbor ft North Michigan Railroad coin- •
pany. of which George \V. Quintard is I
chairman, have adopted a plan of re- |
oigaiiizaiiou which provides that the i
existing mortgages are to be foreclosed I
and tiie properly rights and franchises !
purchased under said foreclosures by j
tiie committee. Ii is proposed to form
a new company under the laws of the
State of Michigan which shall create j
for securities t7,OUU,UuU first Btortrage ;
100-year 4 per cent coupon gold bonds,!
Interest payable quarterly, secured by I
a tirst mortgage and mortgage of all the !
properly of the new company.
Kca:litiK Vote.
Philadelphia, Oct. 31.—This was
the first day tor assenting to the new
plan far the reconstruction of the Read
ing railroad company. In round num
bers the holders of $2,000,000 general
mortgage bonds deposited their securi
ties and affixed their signatures to th.
agreement before 3 o'clock, the first to
do so being ex-Cnief Justice Edward
M. Paxson, one of the receivers of the
company. Such stockholders and in
come bondholders as intended to assent
to the plan are not likely to uo .so until
within a few days of the time fixed tor
the determination of its imtCMl or
failure, which Is Dec. 31.
v anta Fe ix-ci.mor, MiKidn.r.
Topeka, Kan., Oct. 31.- In the Santa
Fe (M before Judge Foster in the
United Stales court the entire day was
consumed in nrirsiinent>> for and against
the cumulative plan of votinjr. Judge
YotJLvr adjourned conn, until -Mondavi,
when he will render his decision. :•> l:
New Ktfdur lor Montreal.
i Montreal, Oct. »l.—The new Moat!;
fort Colonization railway has t just been
oyeued will* iiuposiug ccrtuiouics.". iUt
road has been constructed solely for re
lit'ious and philanthropic motives, and
will open up a larse section of fertile
country to the north of Montreal. It
runs from St. Sauvuer, extending.' in a
westerly direction, via Notre Dame de
Montfort in Wentworth, to Arundel. It
is a uarrow-gaupe railway, built
through a very mountainous country,
replete with engineering difficulties*
The distance is thirty-three miles* t a
1»1S Iwankee's Karnings. ; .
Chicago. Oct 31.— Gross earnings
of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
for the mouth of September *' were
$2,809,374. a decrease of 1214.174 com
pared with the same month of last*.yefctv
Net earnings were $1.005,609. a decrease^
of $.161,538. For the three months end
ing Sept. 30. the decrease in net earn*
injrs compared with the same period of
last year has been 1334.632. . *
SWHCH TARGETS.
General Passenger Agent Lord, of the
Chicago Gieat Western, attended a
meeting of the advisory board of the
Western Passenger association, at the
office of General Passenger Agent llib
bord.of the Soo, Minneapolis.yesterday.
C. A. Cairns, Chicago, chief clerk
ot the Cliicaao & Northwestern pass
entrer department, was in the «ity yes
terday.
Traveling Passenger Agent Hitch
cock, of the Lackawanna route, left for
Iniluth yosteiday.
The St. Paul and Minneapolis local
rate sheet, No. 11, appeared yesterday.
It will become effective Nov. 6.
General Manager burdick announces
by circular the einoval of the general
offices of the Mason City & Fort Dodge
Railway compa ly from' Mason City to
Fort Dodge.
The Great Northern's Lake MinDe
tonka rail service.that it was previously
announced would be withdrawn on Oct.
31, has been extended to Nov. 6. All
tickets dated to expire on the former
date will be honored up to the latter
date.
Assistant General Manager Gordon, of
the Northern Steamship company, left
for Chicago last niirht.
General Traffic Manager Finley and
General Passenger Agent Whitney, of
the Great Northern, relumed yesterday
from a three weeks' triu on the coast.
Mr. Whitney considers the general busi
ness outlook throughout the Western
country as improved.
For the W. C. T. U. national conven
tion, to be held at Cleveland Nov. ]:>
--21, the Western Passenger association
has made a rate of fare and one-third.
The Western Transit company an
nounces that it will not receive lake
and rail freight on and alter Nov. 7 at
any point east of Buffalo destined to St.
Paul or Minneapolis, nor at Cleveland,
Detroit or Port Huron tor local points.
The Milwaukee proposes to swing
into line as a competitor on Philips
excursion business. On Nov. 10 it will
put on a through sleeper each Saturday,
leaving at the regular tune tor Los
Angeles and San Francisco. It claims
| a shorter route than those of competing
lines.
European-bound ocean steamship
| business is very active these days. A.
; E. Johnson & Co. on Monday ni^ht
i ticketed out ten Arabians; Tuesday
night, twelve Scandinavians, and will
tonight send out eicht Scandinavians. 1
John G. Allen yesterday sold tickets to
twenty Italians, who will leave Untight.
M. J. Costello, Great Northern aiient
at Grand Forks, has been appointed 1
tiavelis.g passenger a;;ent for the. com
pany, with heady Barters at Crookston.
lit? displaces W. W. Fe*an, who fql'six
years was station a^'ent at Elk Kivei, 1
and more recently was stationed at
Moorhead. •»* • i
Koosicr i!i;ui, «Jons«>!!date{i(. (il J '
IXDIANAI'OI.IS, lnd., Oct. 31.—TWO of
the oldest and the largest financial in
.Hiitutions of this city were consolidated
today. They are toe Meridian National
bank and the Merchants' National bauK.
1 lie name of the Merchants' Natiunni i
bank will be retained. John P. Fienzel,
of the Merchant* National bank, was'
elected president of the new battle and
Olio N. Fivnzel cashier, The capital
stock is to t.e Sl.O(ju,U)U.
ASLY POmT
cticuiu. Remedies e!f»r.«f tbe-Meed, », j
,-p^w end *«»ip t-t fitiy enq^.ns j. ;
, -v !VN ' Pvrhy, arid dlm-juw,-.«UiUf»A*
Xv I p'e, fcttciulGv*. u.itrh<:\r, c. ,
'ix. HJ ' riHjitt">- 1" « word, they »re tl!
f- -'V Greatest skiacures.llGodpuiifiern
.v^ r?= _J' ,■* »od.,bumor remedtM'of modus.
" C V.- ■ -'Urced^Bdmtcwpd tk-hrt»Tt'C b» *
THE COUNTY BALLOT.
County Auditor Kain lias completed the official. ballot for Ramsey county. It
is the bine ballot which will be. found in the polling booths, and is the ballot
which will be used for the : county ottie«rn and member of congress. Besides this
each voter will be entitled to vole a white ballot, on which will be printed the
names of all candidates for state officers. The blue county ballot given below is
that which will be used in the Seventh ward. The ballot will be the same in the
other ten wards, with the exception that different candidates for senator and
representative will appear. The sample ballot given below is properly marked
fur any voter who desires to vote a straight Democratic ticket: „ .
SEVENTH WARD.
t Put a cross mark (X) opposite the name of each candidate \l
yon. wish to vote for in the squares indicated by the arrow. "
Judge of District Court-HASOAL R. BRILL j KepubTicln'iX
Judge of District Court~WM. LOUIS KELLY ] Republican X.
Judge of District Court-RICHARD A. WALSH-People's I
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Judge of District Court-ARTHUR E. BOWE-- People's f
Judge of District Court—
Judg-e of Distrc. Co .. . *
Mem. of Congress—ANDßEW R. KIEFER— Republican
Mem. of Congress—EDWAßD J. DARRAGH—Democrat X :
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Mem. of Congress— H. CLARK— People's ?
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Mem. of Congress— DAVlD MORGAN— Prohibition
Mem. of Congress — *
Clerk of Dist. Court— ED WARD G. ROGERS— £&iKer a"m
Clerk of Dist. Court— WM. A. VAN SLYKE— Democr a" X I
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Clerk of Dist. Court— NELSON S. BEARDSLEY— Peop §
Clerk of Dist. Court—
Sheriff—CHARLES E. CHAPEL— Repu.- .ican
Sheriff—ANTON MIESEN— Democrat V
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Sheriff— THOMAS QUINN— People' 8 I
Sheriff— H.HARRIS— Independent Republican ?
Sheriff—
County Auditor—DENNlS M. SULLIVAN— {J3"gsEmi
County Auditor— MICHAEL F. KAIN— Democrat
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County Auditor— SWAN P. ROSENQUIST— People's j?
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County Auditor—AßTHUß C. LACKEY-- Prohibition
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County Auditor—
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County Treasurer—FßANK E. ELMUND— Republican
County Treasurer— S. GRODE— Democrat V
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County Treasurer— H. GIESKE— People's ?
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County Treasurer— DAVlD D. KIMBALL— Prohibition
County Treasurer—
County Attorney—WALTEß L. CHAPIN— J KaSorm
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County Attorney—PlEßCE BUTLER— People's-Dem. | V". ?
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County Attorney — •
——«^^^cauniK^«i-LJjjuua-jai^ a. m li ij'ww'—^bsuwju.u
Register of Deeds—HENRY WEBER— • Republican
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Register of Deeds— WILLIAM KOCH— Democrat
Register of Deeds— MURDOCK E. MURRAY— People's! %
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Register of Deeds—AMOS C. BONHAM— Prohibition
Register of Deeds —
Abstract CIerk— EDMUND . W. BAZILLE— Republican
Abstract CIerk—JAMES A. F. DOWLAN— Democrat V
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Abstract Clerk—DlDlE DION— People's' 5
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Abstract Clerk— W. MEGROTH— Prohibition ?'
Abstract Clerk—
J. of Probate—GEBHARD WILLRICH— ] KsK?*"'
( Ltcai Reform.
Judge of Probate—JOHN B. OLIVIER— Democrat V- ?
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Judge of Probate- OTTO K. SAUER— Ind. Democrat £?
Judge of Probate—" „
Coroner- JOHN C. NELSON—Republican- Local Reform
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Coroner-ED 11. WHITCOMB— Democrat-PeoplcV X ?
Coroner— ?uA .•-■-;■;> •;^-':;: •;; r ■■•'•■.-.; ;v'^:,'':'.:'.: ■:-■"■- *\{£*fe" J {-k
Co. Surveyor-GATES A. JOHNSON JR.— Republican ,
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County Surveyor -DAVID L. CURTICE— Democrat X I
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County Surveyor—FELlX J. O'HARA— People's £
County Surveyor —
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County Commissioner-ROBERT H. SENG- Republican
County Com.-SAMUEL E. KELLERMAN- Republican
County Commissioner-JOHN H. MORITZ- Republican
County Commissioner-NELS J. NESS-- Republican
County Commissioner«PAUL A.LAVALLEE \ semocrat5 emocrat V
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County Com.-JEREMIAH J. HAGERTY- - Democrat X
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County Commissioner-CHARLES LAUER- Democrat X
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County Commissioner-CHAS. J. M'CARTHY-DemocratJX I
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County Commissioner-WILLIAM STEWART-People's! f
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County Commissioner-DANIEL HARRIS- People's
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County Commissioner-FRANK BARRILL-- People's
County Commissioner-
County Cnmmissioner—
County Commissioner-
County Commissioner—
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State Senator-EDWARD H. OZMUN- Republican I
State Senator-CARY I. WARREN- Temocrat^
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State Senaior-E. FREDOLPH CARLSTON- People's '• I
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State Senator-E. C. VARNEY- Prohibition! *
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State Senator- j I
Representative-ELI S. WARNER- Republican"" 1"
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Representative-- E. HALL- i Democrat v!
—. ■ I Independent-^ 1
Representative— I?
NOT A PAVOi:iTI2 WON.
Talent at Oakley in Cnnsaalty Rad
!,uck.
Oakley. 0., Oct. 31.— track was
sticky and slow today. Not a ..single
favorite, won. O'Connell, a good second
choice, took the first race and Holly
i wood, a second choice, the last, but the
I other four events were captured by out
j siders. Donohue rode three winners.
■Summaries:
First race, eleven sixteenths of a mile
—O'Connell won. Cbarmariaa second
Charlie Wilson third. Time, 1:12%.
Second raco.nine-sixteenths of a mile
—John Kessler won. Tenor second.
Black Titier third. Time, :s<j|^.
Third race, seven furlongs—.Pittsbun;
won. Balk Lijie second. The Ironmaster
third. Time, 1:32 J^.
Fourth race, five" furlongs— Katie G
won. Tough Timber second. Oakley
thud. Time, 1:00^.
Fifth race, one mile—Vernon won,
Uan nan second, Coujectuie thud. Time
1:5-'M'.
Sixth race, nine-sixteenths of a mile
—Hollywood won. Malinaison second,
Zouave tliiid. Time, 1 minute.
HAWTHORNE WINNERS.
Taromip, Ked«leu, Salvador, Oak
wiiod and P»;rcy.
Elawtiiorne, 111.. OcL 31. — First
race, live furlongs— Taromie won, Sov
venir second. Screwdriver third. Time,
1:08.
Second race, mile—Redglen won, Gas
con second. Enthusiast third. 'lime,
1:50.
Third race, nine furioMes—Salvador
won, ZtiuliKa- second, Buenos Ayres
I third. Time, 2:0(5.
Fourth race.seven furloncs— Oakwood
won. Damask second, Dago third.
Time, L:3*&.
Filth race, six fnrJongs—Percy won, !
Blaze Duke stcoud, Seville third." Time,
i:20: 2 . |
: I
Crack : hi.is Matched.
Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 31,— J. A. R.
Elliolt.trie local wing shot who recently j
| signed articles tor a snoot with Dr. I
| Carver, today received a letter from j
! John L. Brewer, of New York, declin- j
ing to shoot live races for the ctiauii>ioii
ship of the world, but accepting Elliott's
proposition to shout live laces for a '
money consideration. Th»» first two j
races will be shot at Kansas C tv, to !
follow with one at Pittsburg, Pa., and i
the other two on ht!in,- grounds iie;a' .
New York City. Messrs. Brewer and ;
Elliott will meet at the American Field ;
oiiicf in Chicago within ten days time
tor the purpose of fixiujj contracts. !
I
Cracks Postpone Their Etttee. j
Philadelphia, Oct. 31.—Th« meet- !
ing of Die crack horses at Point Breeze i
has bees postponed until Friday upon j
application of Monroe Salisbury, the i
j owner of Alix. '1 he reason given was j
the desire of horsemen, who are anxious 1
i to witness the meeting, to bo present !
tomorrow at the sale of Lelatid Stan- '
ford's stock in New York. The sdieu- :
ulid events will come off Friday and |
Suiuraay. " s
|
Gould's Latest Splurge.
New Tome, Oct. 31. -The sales of the i
boxes'of the annual horse show were j
held this afternoon at Madison Square '
garden. Fully 600 representative New
Yorkers attended. The. first box was
knocked down to George Gould tor *500.
The sale netted $34,270, averaged |BSU a j
box. as against $30,000 last /war. Among '■
the more prominent purchasers were ]
William C. Whitney, Frederick Bion- |
sou, A. J. Cas^ut. W. E. D. Stoke*. W. ;
li. Strong, John M. Bowers. Uenrv !
Sloan, C. Oliver Izlin, E. Sewurd \V«bo '
and F. de llauteville. : .
i'itcher bullivmt a Beau Katcr.
Boston, Ocu 31.—James Sullivan,
the pi teller ot last season's Providence
nine, has signed vvuh the Boston league 1
dub.
. , Yules ****y a Great Game.
Nkw iIAVKN. Conn., Oct. Sl.—The
voiunleers ot New York were, badly
deicaltU by the -Yalv'tema tUisnllet '
6
! noon—42 to 2. Butterworsh did not
; Play, ami Lemon was pu; in in !;i> t>Ja.a
at tun bat-*. He play.i a tine nine
' Sid* a"a k'cked l* " *:oal!> frouj liia
i CLOW D.. f ...\ iS rfiXGHAH
I
; Makes 3JO While Binshain Makes
• 229 i Illiart!..
| A larte crowd attended the third
j frame i.i Foley's billiard tournament last
i night. Bingbam and Clow made their
j bow over the green cloth and the came
j proceeded. At the finish the. score
• stood: Clow. 300; Bincß.im, 239. There
■ were fifty-six innings played, in whicb
i Clow's average was 6 5-14 ami Bine-
I ha- 4 5-20. Clow <1c twelve double
, —13, 12, 10. 10. 45. 15. IS, 14, SB. 13. 14, 13.
! JJ.u^hani's double figures were: 13 15
I mO
j Tonight Risden, at 250, will play
. Babcock at 215.
| Sporting Goods, Club Room Furniture.
, Largest line made. Cat. free. 11. ileury
! & Co.. Chicago. - *
I — «■»
j D ninth's Immense Vot-.
j Duluth. Minn., Oct. 31.—The re??^
; tration in Duluth this year is the i;ir_- 9
i in the history of the city, the total bein^
! 13.198. This Is 2.272 greater than tha
I registration of last spring, which ex
; ceeded all previous records. The total
: registration in St. Louis county will be
! not far from 16.500. Two years ago the
i total vote of the county was lea* thau
• y.ooo.
Typ!mi«l in Wesley an.
. town.Conn., Oct. Ml.— A seri
ous epidemic, pronounced by the ph\M
oians to be '•continual malarial fev.«r,"
has broken out a»n*C the students of
Wesieyan university, there brine >t
; present thirty-five cases there. Elehl
. students have already been sent to their
homes, and one ease "has developed into
! typhoid fever.
cf nisny distils I
\ I I
j say that I
Beats ale other kinds 1
Climax Plug is much 1
the best chewing" tobacco I
Bmade.8 made. It's LoriSlard^. & \

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