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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 02, 1894, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-02/ed-1/seq-5/

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Great List of Sports at the
State Agricultural School
Babcock Defeats Risden at
Billiards in Foley's
Daly- Awarded thß Fi^ht With
flavin in the Seventh
At 1:30 tomorrow afternoon the field*
riay exercises of the school of agricult
lire, of the University of Minnesota will
occur at the slate fair wound*, The
tallowing programme will be observed:
One hundred-yard dash— First prize,
sweater; sreond, one year subscription
to farm; Stork and Home; third, one
li?!i rod re« 1.
Cutting 10-pound shot — First prise,
table spread; second, £2 nursery stuck;
third, pair cuffs.
Mite run —First prize, umbrella; sec
ond, slides: third, cap.
Tug ol war.
I'ole Vault lor Height—First ortze,
sweater; secoiul,oiie dress shirt; thi.d,
i:.e 1.,!,. i:: ciiet'-e.
Ihie-Mile Bicycle—First prize. Heath
pump; second, bundle carrier; third,
Uuunine Broad Juiup—First prize,
(•~>si'i'ds; second, lukstanu; tnird, one
year's bubscripiiou to Nortuweatt-rn
i r.
Uelay li ice.
U.. mint! High .Jump—First prize. ?:>
nurserj stock; second, tuiiet set; third,
uiu year's subscription to t'u- North
western Agriculturist.
Hull-Mile Uun—First prize, football;
ji-.-. •.::..;. brush and ctiinb; third, one
j .::'- subscription lo Poultry Herald.
Po'.ato Ract—first prize," Coitunbia
raz( ; ; second, hair brush and comb.
Two Hundred and Twenty Yard
Dash—First prize, razor; second, razor
strap; third, two shaves.
Sinw bicycle race—First prize, cane;
second, anmteur Iruit growing; third,
rubber stamp.
Statiuiug broad jsimi- First prize,
fountain pels; second, blacking- set;
luirdj pair lejjiiings.
High kick— First prize, tish rod; sl-c
--oi.;i, knife; third. Hair cut.
Standing i:ieh jump—first prize,
fountain pen; second.'kuile; third,
u< L-ktie.
i;< !«, skip an,! lump—Three prizes.
lie Del eats Kisdet by 18 Point —
800 to 'JH'2.
Foley's billiard tournament still pro
gresses with unabated interest. In last
ii-'iu's game—the fourth—Kisden (250)
fliet Babcock (215), and succumbed lii a
seoie of 300 to 282. The mine, though a
lengthy one.extendinjr.as it did,through
seventy-three innings, was interesting,
and. as the score snowed.. was a close j
contest. Babeuck's average (including j
l.is handicap) was 4 8-73. and Kisden's
(also including his handicap) was 303-7.-?.
Babcock look ibiugs quiet :y fur the lirst
ten inning?, when, to show lie had "got
ten the hang" of thing:*, he made 10.
Ivisdeu preceded him .vita a ran of 12.
Babccck made a 10 again in Ins thir
teenth, when he showed a total of 129
to vis credit. Meanwhile Risdeu stood
at 121. although he had managed to ring
in a ilia or 25 on his opponent. Babcock
failed io score another double until he
reached his thirtieth. Meanwhile His- i
Qen had scored IS in hi* twenty-third^
In the thirtieth both men were close
together— Bal cock 170 and Kisden 177.
BabcocK made 12 in his thirty-third,
which placed him 8 point* in the lead. |
in his fortieth be made another 12, and {
then the two were but 5 points apart, !
Babcock leading:. He made an 11 in his I
tarty-seventh. By this time Risdeti j
had made a steady gain upon him, and I
had 234 points to BabcncU's 220—0r 8
ahead. By this time tktbcuck's next
tumble— a 10. made in his liiiy-sixih—
.allowed he was training slowly,'being
then but four points b;-i:ir.(!. The 11 he
made iv his sixty-third placed him 4 in j
H:e It-ad, with 275 in hi* lavur to Kis- !
den's 270. BaUock's i:i>i double'figure j
was 13, made in I'm. (J7Ui. aud he then j
steed :o ahead. In the. r« uiaiutme seven i
innings Kisden gained 12, but when i
Br.bcuck ran the gam* v.v.x he had so far ;
recovered lost ground that he was IS j
Tonight Baron 1200) will play Capes
Harvard Makes 4O P<iints to O
for the Ist»stc7n«.
Cambridge. Mas-., .\ v. I.— Harvard
rolled up 40 points against the Boston
Athleti'i association this afternoon in
thirty-three minutr.s. The crimson was
very strong in the defense, in the first
hair Harvard scored 2-2 points, playing
mostly at tackle and center, lhej.ee
<.:.d half lasted but eiiiit minutes, but
was marked by magnificent runs by
Hayes, Brewer and Wtiiiti-inor*'. Brew
er's run was from a kk-koff for more
than thirty yards. Score: Harvard; 40;
Athletic association, 0. 'io'jchdo-.vns.
Waters, 2; C. Brewer, 3; \V riftbtinKton,
2. Goals from the. touchdowns, A.
Brewer, C.
Only I\vo I av<»!!<B 00l of Five
Oaklet, 0.. Nov. L—Track lumpy
Bi il - ow. iwo favorites uere the only
ones to win—Free Advice and Alibi.
First race, thiileei.--ixtienlhs of a
mile —Tren»ona won, V«mrhis second,
l'irate Kins third. lim<. 1:36.
Second race, mile— Hodgson won. Sis
ter Anita second. Equator third. Time
I:46tf J
Third race, thirte?n-six!eenths of a
mileProbasco won. Service second,
Ellen Douglas third. Time. I:23J^.
Fourth race, five fuilunys— Free Ad-
il'ighest Honors—World's Fair.
4 pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free
from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant
vire won. Victorious second. Basso
third . 1 ime, 1:04.
firth race, mile—Alibi .won, Michel
second. Hose third. Time, IMS.
souvun'r, Diavol , Arl'>n, Hoy Del
>laran«J Mumlml!.
Hawtiiouxk, 111.. Nov. I.—First race,
one and one-sixteenth miles—Souvenir
won, Til tot Tat second, Caprivi third.
Time. l:12#.
Second idee, three-quarters of a mile
— Fr.i Diavolo won, Rosetya second,
\Veo',a Hunt. Time. 1:19.,.
Third race, seven furlongs—You
A lion won. Radiator, second, Osrictc
third. Time, 1:34^.
Fourth race, one mile—Key Del Mar
'.yon. Slmrock second. Freddie L T
third. Time, 1:; V.».
Fifth race, seven furlongs—Silver
Hiil won. Ulster second, IJtackburu
third. Time, 1:96.
Sixth race, seven furlongs—Snowball
won. Iteorm "\V second, Callioun
third, iimc, 1:35./ *
Not.ible Sale of H.>rs?s at Mat!-
tson Square Garden.
New Yokk, Not. 1.-At the auction
sale of trot tins slock at the Madison
bquare garden today following were
disposed of:
The lligiiiand Stock Para of A. H.
and F. D. Stout, of Dubuque, lo.— Sue
Wood, eh r. ls'.ii. by Nutwood-Susie
Wiikes; Elwood Smith, Wilkesbane,
Pa., $f>lu.
.Julia W, b m. 1890. by Nutwood-Miss
While Foot: A. L. Tracy, Chatham. N.
V., IS4U.
\ituuie Bell, cli f. 1832, by Nutwood-
Maybelle: Edward -niseii. city, £550.
Cherry Crolt. cv c, is.il, by Nutwood-
Juniai; E.S. Wells. Wen more, N. \\.
Ctaudias, s. m, by wood-Carrie;
Frank Fox, New York city, $1,000.
Foxglove, eh in, ISO!), by Nutwood-
Four Airits; S. li. Suiiivan, Louisville,
Donnie.A, gr m. 1300, by Nutwood-
Dalphine: T. P. Olcott, Mew York city,
Ch f, 1893. by NtVtwo'od-Iona; Thomas
Black, Brooklyn. 57G0.
Acaca, eh in; lSviti.by Nutwood-Alpha;
C. &, F. EUdgley. buriujiiieid, 111., $1,025.
Merit Always Wins.
About three years a^o the Copeiand
Medical Institute was established in St.
Paul for the purpose of treating chn.nic
diseases, catarrh and diseases of me
respiratory organs and skin diseases.
Moderate fees and the highest medical
skill have already mad;' tin: Copeiaiid
Medical Institute popular with all who
haw patronized it, and there have been
thousands who have profited by the skill
of these physicians, It is the, intention
of these physicians to maintain both the
excellence of their treatment and their
popular fees. They do not intend that
a single sick person affected with any of
the diseases of which they make a
specialty shall be without the aid of the
highest medical skill to be obtained, if
they apply at tiie Copeiand Medical In-
Siitule, in the i'ioiieei Press building,
for treatment.
Catechism /or r". H. ilojfers, "I^nte
of Chicago."
1. Why did you leave St. Paul and co
to Chicago after makiiUE a lartre fortune
in St. Paul?
'J. After snendinir ycur money in
Chicago, why do you re!urn to St. Paul
and asU the people who have already
provided .you with one fortune to again
provide you with a comfortable office?
o. If you are elected clerk of courts,
will you spend your money her- or will
you spend it iv Chieauo. a's you did be
4. When the question of renewing
rhe street railway franchise was before
tlie cky council a few jears ago, why
did you appear before the council '"in
the interest of the people" am! make a
speech of three hours against renewing
the franchise, and then, at the very
next meeting of the council, discover
that "the public interests'' required the
renewal of the franchise, and speak in
favor of it?
5. Ed, you are a •'brilliant*' lawyer,
and when you trot the London & N. \ v .
American Mortgage company to extend
your debt of ££5,000 for one* year, you
Knew that it would discharge the surety
and deprive the mortgage company of
its security for this large debt. Why
did you secure this extension ''without
the authority.' knowledge or conseiii"
of your surety, as you state in your
affidavit? "
Northwestern Chronicle Hits a
Blow at Pioneer Press.
! Northwestern Chronicle.
The foul fiend that pursues the Tom
! o'Bediam, - who gets up the political
; articles for tin; Pioneer Press, has been
particularly troublesome this week. The
most terrible phantom that he causes to
| appear is Richard Walsh on the district
bench. Through his chattering teeth
the foul fiend's victim -peaks words of
awful forebodings—how th« defeat of
.Judges Kelly and Brill is planned;
how Richard T. O'Connor is to give
| the Democratic vote to Walsh, and
j how, very naturally, Walsh will cive
I Ihe Populist vole to himself. The
i reading of these things has thrown
main old ladies into "the jumps,"
causing the greatest anxiety to their
| friends. Heaven save them from the
; ills that plague them thus. If
such a thine as Hie election of Mr.
j Walsh or his running male, Mr. Uowe.
| were possible, the tactics of the Pioneer
! Press would accomplish that result.
• li dignifies it candidacy that is no more
j than formal. Neither Mr. O'Connor nor
■ any other may can give the Democratic
j vote or any appreciable fraction of it to
j any one. any morn titan Mr. Walsh can
give the Populist vole lo any one.
Does the Pioneer Press suppose flat
people have no common sense?
Even th" excitable and extravagant
one.-;, no matter how nmcii they
proclaim and shout, realize me
practical importance ol taatntaining
j pure and enlightened judges. Each
i man who knows enough to vote knows
I that this question affects him directly.
; Th« craziest politician would not want
i to have his ease tried before a political
judi;e. . No matter how many friends
Walsh ami Bowe may have, or how
willing they. intent be to give them po
litical assistance for ordinary offices,
I they will not vote lor them as judges of
j the district court as stains /Brill and
I Kelly. This is not. ano unity of
| tools. '1 lie Populists aie neither de
j prayed men nor v.an;in>_Mn intelligence.
| Democrats have shown by their action
j in tile nominations what their view is.
Let the Pioneer Press see that the
irreat and Kood Republicans do their
duty, : nd let the Populists and Demo
crats alone. They're all right.
Sons of Hcnj imttl Dance.
Bom of Benjamin. 133, held their
fourth annual ball at Market hall last
night. There were eighteen numbers
on the prog rail me, and Paul Kleisl's
orchestra furnished Hie music. The
affair proved enjoyable. During the
evening ilulit refreshments were served.
The JSon.s of Benjamin, .so the reporter
ivas informed, is or very atici<Mit origin,
it is benevolent in purpose and ndniits
boili men and women. It is a seme!,
fraternity, mid is in »-xistencM in most
European countries, especially Russian
Poland. Up I" six years ago then- were
in existence Ic3 lodizes 1:1 America which
number have laitri ly increased since
that lime. About .«>eveM years atr<» the
St. Paul branch \v; g formed, and it 11.>w
comprises lween 75 and 100 in ■■ tubers.
"The Milwaukee" runs Mm latest
private compartment cars, iTbrary buf
let siiiokliiir e«r» and standard pnlnca
>leepi»isr ' ear.-.. Dmiu* car*service >n
exceiiect." : ; '■■:-■■'- : ; L •■.'.•'"". .■>-"■
Chairman Thacher Shows Up
the New Empire State
Legislature Elected Next
Tuesday Will Not Be
Legal Under It.
Though Tammanyites Fear
the Disaffection of the
New- York, Nov. I.—John Boyd
Thacher; chairman of the Democratic
*tate executive committee, today Btad-1
a statement in reply to the statement of
Joseph ClMMtfl regarding the effect of
proposed constitutional changes in the
next legislature* The conditions of the
Democratic party, lie said, were:
First —The proposed constitution, as
adopted by the convention Sept. SSI,
IBM. is a complete and independent 111
--strument in itself.
SeetHtd —Beiui; a complete instrument,
no won!, phrase or expression, can be
Interpolated from any constitution or
any former instrument.
ih: nl — The proposed constitution
provides for a legislature consisting of
a senate of ~>d mem hers and an assembly
of 151) members.
Fourth— I'he constitution (under Art
icle 15) iroes into effect on the Ist day of
■January, ISISS.
Fifth—A legislature consisting of a
senate with 32 members and an assem
bly of 128 (as at present constituted)
does not fulfill the plain requirements
of Hie constitution.
Sixth —If the court seat such a legis
lature they will do so outside the con
stitution, and contusion, litigation and
doubt will follow every act of such a
Seventh—lf the courts do not seat
such a legislature, there will be no legis
lature for the year LBBS. and no pro
vision will be made for the support of
the public schools, the Maintenance of
the several departments, the adminis
tration of justice and other necessary
public works.
Considerable talk was caused today
by the announcement that Lsidnr Straus,
brother of Nathan Straus, the original
candidate of Tammany for mayor, had
sent a check to the Wheeler campaign
committee and that the other brother,
Oscar Straus, ex-minister to Turkey,
had sent a letter to the committee in
dorsing Mr. Wheeler as a Democratic
candidate for governor. Naturally this
announcement did no: tend to appease
the Tammany chieftains, as they seem
to fear that the attitude of the Straus
family will lead to the casting of many
Hebrew votes against both Hill and the
local Tammany ticket.
Senator Hill Made one of his flying
visits to thi Democratic state headquar
ters today. Cli:iirmau Thacher re
ported that Mr. Hill was ciieeitul,hope
ful and confident. There were no oilier
visitors of any importance at the vari
ous headquarters today, and news from
all of them was of slight consequence.
A committee representing the civic
union waited on Col. Strong this after
noon, and notified him of the indorse
ment by that body of his nomination
for mayor, assuring him at the same
tune of the intention of the civic union
to co-operate with him in his canvass.
Amoriir those on the comuiittet) were
Prof. John P. Brophy, 1... Austin Ford.
Alfred T. O.ikley, B. J. StautOO and
IL H. Hutches.
T. V. Fowderiy, the former head of
the Knights of Labor, was in this city
today, and on being asked his opinion
as lo the political situation in New
York, said that, <gthou3h while in
Pennsylvania he was somewhat in
volved in politics, he did not care to
meddle here. A great many meetings
have been arranged for by both the Re
publicans and Democrats in all pans of
the. state lor Friday and Sat unlay, the
closing days of the campaign. Nothing
of importance in the way of meetings is
likely to occur after Saturday, although
the managers on boih sides will relax
none of the vigilance that they have
shown from the ou"ser.
Walsh to siioc-cni Co.'quitt— Bacon
for the Full i era.
. Atlanta, Ga., Nov. I.—The Demo
cratic .anus of the Georgia general as
sembly nominated two United States
senators this afternoon, The appoint
ment of Senator Patrick Walsh by Gov.
IS or then was unanimously cbnhrmed by
his election to fill out the urn-spired
term of the late Senator Co.q.iiu. For
the long term beginning March 4, 18'j.j.
Hon. Augustus) O. iiaeosi was nominated
on the first ballot, lie ivceiviim \):i voles.
Congressman Henry G. Turner received
37 votes, L. F. Garrard 21 and Pauieiv
Walsh 9 votes for the long term. The
nomination of JUaj. Bhcoh was then
liiisUe unanimous.
Ihe contest has been a very heated
tie.and Hie candidates have been on the
slump for the last tew months. Ol tile
four candidates. Bacon, Walsh ami Gar
turd are lecognized as silver men, and
Turner represented the attitude or tnu
administration on the tinanciai question,
Tlie election will lake place next Tues
day, but today's caucus settles the mat
FlfiUi).") 1> 'I'KISCO.
Republican* Churned With Stuff-
ing the KeiristratUnj.
San Fkaxcisco, Nov. I.— The bin
pest jniliticai sensation of Hie campaisrij
Avas spi here this afternoon. 0. J.
StillvyeU, a private detective, brought
suit against Registrar Evans and G.OJO
voters, who, tie charges, aie illegally on
Ilia rolls, bii;hvell claims to represent
the Democratic and non-partisan party
of the ejection committee. Every one
of the (i.uOO men is mentioned by name.
It is alleged that they nave nu legal
nee,and ti;e complainant(JemauUs
thai their names be stricken !n»:n the
register. It Hie local cuuri* iclii:,eio
take action di-niiunled. &tillv\eil de
clares that he will secure warrants and
arrest Use accused men as they appear
at the polls to vote, providum" an ilu
warrants can not be served before eiec
tion day.
>uei Tanner iur $50,000 l>;un-
Chicago, Nov. I.— Mayor Hopkins
today UfiTaii suit fur jso.ot.iu unmakes
from John H. Tanner, chairman of the
Republican stale central committee, lor
libel. The claim is made because of
the assertion of Mi. Tanner that the
mayor was levying blackmail M the
\ices of the city. It was because .>i
flits' assertion lint Mayor HJupkttta
eauseti ttie arrtrsi of Mr. ianucr veaiei-
Goerdler Indicts a Letter to the
Nkw Youk, Nov. L—The crank who
called upon President Cleveland. (joerd
ler, enu ivd the Fifth Avenue hotel be
fore 10 o'clock this morning, but he did ..
not ask to see any one. He slowly maHs :
his way to the rending; room and wrote),
a long letter to ex-President Hnrrison,,
which he left at the office lor him. j
Koltera as straight Dcinocra
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 1.-The bolting.
Nebraska Democrats won a great vic
tory today, and as a result the nomi
nees ot the county known as "(ho
rump" will appear on the official b;»ilot
in this county as straight Democrats.
This was the determination of the*
eountv clerk, and a suit in tiie district!)
court to compel the change of this was*
decided in his favor. Since the battle
ground is Omaha, this is regarded as a
great victory for that element. \
fnlmer Is Proud of Democracy.
Chicago, Nov. I.—Senator John. M.
Palmer spoke to the members of his
party tonight. The senator for the most.
part dealt with the tariff and Democratic
legislation* He declared that the legis
lation given by the Democratic party]
ought to commend itself to the. Amer
ican people, and said the Republicans
could find but little to say against it.
lie scouted the idea that the business
depression was caused by the change in
administralon, and blamed Republican
oratcrs for cuusintr a scare which led to
the panic.
Voorhres at ;: vaiisville.
Evansvii.le, liid., Nov. I.—Senator
1). W. Voorhees spoke here tonight.
His speech 'Avail a history of the tariff
legislation of Hie last congress. He
said that th i Democratic party went in
to power with distinct pledges and hail
merely carried them out. I li' any one
was to blame it was the voters, as they
went to th« polls with their.eyes open.
Senator Voorliees was followed by
Congressman Carnth, ot Kentucky.
Scott on the; \S arpath Again.
Oklahoma. City. l. T., Nov. l.—
Judge Scott today had the editor of the
Tecumseh Kepublican airain arrested,
and later placed him under $I,OGO bond
for contempt or' court, 'lhe charge is
the publishing this morning of an inter
view announcing that if certain Kepub
iican-i'opulist candidates were elected
at the coining election Judsre Scott
would remove them from oflice.
Adlai Defends Tariff.
Joubt, 111., Nov. I.— Vice President
Stevenson arrived in this city from
Bloominglon this afternoon, and was
met 1 by a delegation of J)eiuocrats, who
escorted him to the Palmer house,
where he held a reception. Tttis even
ing the .Joliet theater was crowded.
Mr. Stevenson talked for one hour on
the present comlitiomi of the country,
defending the new tariff law at length:
Busy D;-.y for Mciiinley.
Columbus. Ohio, Nov. L— Got. Mc-
Kinley made a tour through the Thir
tec-nth congressional district today,
skunking at Delaware, Marion, Bucy
rus, Attica. Bellevue and a number of
smaller placet on the $*i»dusky siiort
line. At Sandusky tonight Gov. Me-
Kill ley spoke to a crowd of 8,000 hi Ex
position hull on the fair grounds. '<
Crisp .-peaks in Alabama.
H;;::>n\(ii!AM, Ala., Nov. I.—Hon.
Charles F. Crisp spoke Jo an audienpe
of 0,000 at the open house in this t-Uy
tonight, His speech was well receive!,
very effective* a!i<i will have good effect
for the Democratic candidate. '. :
That Joyful fr'eelin«j I
With the exhilarating sense of renewed
health and strength and internal clean
liness, whicti follows the use of Syr^p,
of Figs, is unknown lo the few who
have not progressed beyond the oiU
lime medicines and the cheap substi
tutes sometimes offered, but never ac
cepted by the well-informed.
Public Debt Nov. 1 Amounts to
Washington", Nov. The monthly
treasury statement issued today shows
that Oct. 31. MM* the public debt, less
cash.in the treasury, amounted to Oil,
--337,471, aji increase for the month of
(12.090,854. Following is a recapitula
tion of the debt: Interest-bearing
obliKations t !?G3s,o42.t>Co: increase for the
ni<)ii\h, ?50; debt on which interest lias
ceased since maturity. f1.8i8.250; de
crease, for the month. $1.75: i; debt bear
insi no interest. $381.7955.470; increase
for. the mouth, $1,102, total debt,
?1,520.154,037. tiiticaics and treasury
notes outstanding offset by an equal
amount of cash in the treasury. $007,
The cash in the treasury is classified
as follows: Gold. $125,613,835: silver,
$50<;,0U5,713; paper, $ 100,507,154. Bunds,
di&biirsiui! officers' balances, etc.. etc.,
?1(),400,247, making a total of $754.540.
--011. airainst which there were outstand
ing liabilities amounting to $<J47.'2U5,b05,
leaving a cash balance of i\340,145, oi'
which 161,351,836 was sold reserve..
The monthly treasury statement
shows the total receipts durine the
mouth of October to have been 519.199,
--•240. and. the disbursements 832,718,0159;
lea vim: a deficit for the month of HS,
--573,791). and for the four months of the
present fiscal year $11,353, Of the
receipts for October. ?ll.i)G»,lls was
from customs. $0,403,438 from internal
revenue ami £C&>,t>B3 from miscellaneous
sources. Of Ui« expenditures $11,653,357
was for pensions.
UA'iK.V tii' iiUGS.
Horrible Para Kxperieacadi by an
Alabama IVoaaao.
Birmingham, Ala.. Nov. I.—Mr?. |
Siieppard, the aired widow of the late
probate judge, K»b-irt SnVppard, of
Walker county, residing tea miles from
Jasper, went out to the barn early this
UKirning to feed her chickens; F:iili:>ir
to return, her daughter began searching j
for her, and near the barn was fotiNd |
the dead body of the woman and three '
large. ho£-> wen- eating off her head. It i
is supposed she was attacked by the 1
hogs, Knock. down and. as she" was
quite ft-ehle, was .souif killed. The hosrs
were very vicious, ana when the daugh
ter tried to drive them away she was
pursued by the beast.-!, and had to See
and summon .iseisuiiice.
Southern «.ate War.
MEMPais, Tentt.. Nov.' I.—The pas
senger rate war between the railroads
has led to a cutthroat fight between the
ticket scalpers. Two tirnis withdrew
from the brokers' association today and
started to sla-!ii!i!< rates on th. ir own
hook. The result is a compiete/Utcmor
alization of rates to ail point*, Tt»uii:hf.
tickets to St. Louis are quoted at $4. an.!
Chicago £9, and Hie indications ar<; that
they will _«» still lower. A ne«tinx of
Hie. oasseiis?"!' airei.ts lias been tailed
for next wick to make an effort to put
an end to the war.
< ;»s!i in . reasury.
Washinoton. Nov. 1.-The. cash bal
ance in the treasury at the clo.se of busi
ness today was $107,340,145; noiil re
sc-rve, fOI.SOI.S2a. The decrease in the
cash balancti Is accouiiteii for by tint
payment of <iv»t ?5,000,000 on iuierest
iii't'ount: K".T^\ . .
•TICURA Remedies cleanse the Wood, ek::
/-p->_ end sculp or every et6}-tioil, ii.
ji>j. puriiy, und diuca6e, whtther sin.
•■« \ P ll'4 lcrt:^lour; 'I'eu.Mvc, or }>.'
C & J r'.-di'.:«ry. In a woid. y are II \'
V- "^"Uf BT''! ""ftiikincurf*, olci'.Hi puiirie, .; :
■^b — Jf a:i(i hunrr wn«M< M ri-rt'i
fiiiwaauqfail. ■ Sold Uiiou^..»ut uo wur^i.• .
•i County Auditor Kaln has completed the official ballot for Ramsey county. It
is the blue ballot which will be found iv th« polling booths, and is th« ballot
which will be used for the county officer* and member of congress. Besides this
, ; each voter will be entitled to vote n white ballot, on which will be printed the
names of all candidates for state officer*. 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
for any voter who desires to vote a straight Democratic ticket:
•j OLvun in V¥ftrvi/i
Put a cross mark (X) opposite the name of each candidate!/
you wish to vote for in the squares indicated by the arrow. *
Judge of District Court-HASCAL R. BRILL -j RepuWkaJX
Judge of District Court -WM. LOUIS KELLY j -Re^ubHcaii X.
-—:: — T <
Judge of District Court-RICHARD A. WALSH-People's I
_____ - — °"
Judge of District Court-ARTHUR E. BOWE-- People's <
Judge of District Court—
Judge of Distr ct Court-
Mem, of Congress—ANDßEW R. KIEFER— Republican
Mem. of Congress— EDWARD J. DARRAGH— V :
' \ o'
__________________________ ——— — - ____— —
Mem. of Congress— H. CLARK— People's ?
"-.\- - o
. ■■■■ _
Mem. of Congress— DAVlD MORGAN— Prohibition
Mem. of Congress —
Clerk of Dist. Court—EDWARD G. ROGERS— {JKaSSL ■
Clerk of Dist. Court— WM. A. VAN SLYKE— Democr a t X f
i . ——— — — —— o
! Clerk of Dist. Court— NELSON S. BEARDSLEY— Peop o
Clerk of Dist. Court-
Sheriff—CHARLES E. CHAPEL— Repu . Jean
rSheriff—ANTON MIES EN— Democrat; V
L 2
;Sheriff—THOMAS QUINN— People' — s
Sheriff—THOMAS QUINN— People 3
„ : t" ■ . . ——— 3
Sheriff—JOHN H. HARRIS— Independent Republican ?
1 Sheriff-
County Auditor— DENNlS M. SULLIVAN- ] i^Scrat
County Auditor— MICHAEL F. KAIN— Democrat
* * . . '. - _ I O
• CD
County Auditor—SWAN P. ROSENQUIST— People's <?
_ ■ ; ' o
County Auditor—AßTHUß C. LACKEY-- Prohibition
j County Auditor —
; — -nrTTTmr-T-i—ttt 11 i '■■■ — ..— .■■■
County Treasurer—FßANK E. ELMUND— Republican
County Treasurer—JOHN S. GRODE— Democrat V
_ [ [ • ! . , _ o
County Treasurer— JOHN H. GIE3KE— People's 3
!:■ • i
__—.——____ : B
County Treasurer— DAVlD D. KIMBALL— Prohibition 9
i County Treasurer
County Attorney— WALTEß L. CHAPIN— \ "' ;g___g__, j
." . _ | c
i County Attorney—PlEßCE BUTLER— People's-Dem. V 3
Cannty Attorney —
I '
j wvrrTrrrz***™ »^ M ~—~—-—_ m .--^. —
I Register of Deeds— HENRY WEBER— Republican
! .
Register of Deeds—WILLIAM KOCH— Democrat V
—________________ ————— , ; jo
Register of Deeds—MURDOCK E. MURRAY— People's 3
" . '. " : ; I
Register of Deeds— AMOS C. BONHAM— Prohibition "
.{"Register of Deeds —
!b • '
' Abstract CIerk— EDMUND W. BAZILLE— Republican
Abstract CIerk—JAMES A. F. DOWLAN— Democrat V
■^_ ■ ■ -■ " \_\t
Abstract Clerk— DIDIE DION— People's 5 1
: ! : , o
Abstract Clerk—THOS. W. MEGROTH— Prohibition ?
i ___
1 : Abstract Clerk—
I-- ■ ' I
iJ. of Probate—GEBHARD WILL2ICH— \ pSSK**
■ ( Local Reform.
Judge of Probate—JOHN B. OLIVIER— Democrat V |
. " ■——^ _____ _________ _
Judge of Probate— OTTO K. SAUER— Ind. Democrat 9
Judge of Probate-
Coroner- JOHN C. NELSON—Republican- Local Reform
__> ; __..___ : . . • . — __________ _ °*
::;;: : ~ - [ s
Coroner—ED H. WHITCOMB— Democrat-People. X ?
Co. Surveyor- GATES A. JOHNSON JR.— Republican
County Surveyor-DAVID L. CURTICE— Democrat X
County Surveyor— FELlX J. O'HARA— People's
County Surveyor—
County Commissioner-ROBERT H. SENG- Republican
County Com.-SAMUEL E. KELLERMAN- Republican
County Commissioner-JOHN H. MORITZ-- Republican
1 " ~~ — . I
( . „ ■ mi. in n mum iiiniiiiii i. ■> - iii i ■■ i.i j
County Comraissioner-NELS J. NESS- Republican
County Commissioner-PAUL A.LAVALLEE-i 2 era°cy at X
. . ( Peoples 'v
County Com. -JEREMIAH J. HAGERTY- Democrat X
County Commissioner-CHARLES LAUER- Democrat X
County Commissioner-CHAS. J. M'CARTHY-Democrat X
County Commissioner-WILLIAM STEWART-People's
County Commissioner-DANIEL HARRIS- People's
County Commissioner-FRANK BARRILL- People's
County Commissioner-
County Cnmmissioner—
County Commissioner-
County Commissioner—
State Sen alor-EDWARDH. OZMUN- Republican "
. _i
State Senator-CARY I. WARREN- DemocratJX
— "^^i
State Senator-E. FREDOLPH CARLSTON- People's \
State Senator-E. C. VARNEY- Prohibition
— . |
State Senator—
Representative-ELI S. WARNER- Republican "
Representative-SAMUEL E. HALL- -I Democrat w
. : ____^ { Independent
Representative— • I
fire Pro®*' *s&#^:
Steam heat; all modern conveniences.
Best location in the city for offices.
Taylor's Renting Agency
Room 16, Globe. J. W. Taylor, Supt

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