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XN 30I4 E ONT. , IMUNTAIN.
VOL. XXI. NO 304 ' ETTP, MONTANA. TUESDAY NING. MARCI~ 18, 1902. PRICE PIVB CENTS moIA, TU.U, , ms-c ,s. GENERAL HTIS ON THE STAND TIHIS MORN1N HE EXPLAINS Bla STEWARDSHIP AND MILITARY CONTROL OF TER PHILIPPINES. EXPECTED FURTHER TROUBLE Believes That It Would Take One Hun dred Years of Education Before the Filipinos Would Be Capable of Belf-Government. (By Associated Press.) Washington, March 18.-Major Gen eral Otis again appeared before the sen ate committee on the Philippines today. When he left the Philippines in May, 1900, General Otis said that the army had dispersed all of Aguinaldo's army; quiet prevailed during the months of May and June and hardly a shot was fired. It was safe to go to all parts of Luzon and other islands and a very large trade had been established. A civil government had been set up, also the supreme court and courts of first instance in seven of the 19 provinces of Luson. General Otis, in answering a question by Senator Culberson, said he never trusted native officers because they were too cruel to their men. He said he could trust their loyalty but they treated their captives with too much cruelty. They were as bad as the insurgents, he said. When he left the Philippines, he said, "the war, as war," had ceased. Answering a question by Senator Hale, General Otis said he saw no ufliculty in withdrawing a material numoer of troops from the islands. The native foces, he declared to he very necessary, and he said there was no peace in Ma nila until the native police was organ ized. Expected Trouble. General Otis said that when he left Manila he apprehended further troulie because thee was a certain element which dominated the ignorant clasees. The great majority, however, wanted peace. No armed bands of any im portance, he sail, were opposed to the United States at the time. The troops of the United States, he said, had treated the Filipinos with the greatest kindness. The only st itement of harsh treatment had been investi gated. In fact, said he, "we were laughed at by the Spaniards and the European offi cers for the humanity we exercisea." As to the capacity of the Filipinos for self-government, he said that Aguln aldo's former secretary of state had told him that it would take 100 years to ac complish this. General Otis said that the Filipinos were not capable of self-government. Replied to Questions. General Otis testified in response to questions by Senator Rawlins, that he knew very little of the correspondence between General Merritt and Ag ainaldo, but he recalled Aguinaldo's reply to a communication referring to an agree ment that the insurgent force should withdraw to a certain point designated. He had himself directed Aguinaldo to withdraw to the suburbs of Manila, out side the American defenses according to the terms of the protocol with Spain. This was not only a military necessity, but in accordance with right and duty. No nation in the world, said he, ex cept the United States, "would have al lowed those people to have hemmed us in the way they did." The order for their withdrawal was made solely in the in terests of peace. The dual occupancy of Manila, he said, he considered a dangerous one. He based his whole action, he said, on the pro tocol as he understood it. At 12 o'clock the committee adjourned until tomorrow. INTERREAPTING MARCONIGRAMS. British Warship Trying to See if Sys tem Is Secret. (By Associated Press,) London, March 18.-The Globe's naval correspondent reports that on her re cent cruise along the Irish coast the British battleship Revenge was fitted with a wireless telegraph apparatus an,1 received a number of Marconigramns passing between mail steamers and the shore. The correspondent understands thaet the admiralty proposes to make an attempt to intercept Marconigrams from an ex. perlmental station across the Atlarnlc, with the view of determining whether Signor Marconi has perfected his systenm. Will Meet the Prince. (By Assoelated Press.) Ilrunchuttel, Prussia, March 1R.-lh2 peror William left this port at 8:15 this morning on board the battleship Kaiser Wilhelm II, In orier to meet Prince Henry of Prussla at Cuxhavcn. The steamer Deutechland of the lmnburg American line, with Prince Henry and his suite on board, is due to arrive off Cux haven at about 7 o'clock this evening. War 1Revenue Bill. (B3y Associated Press.) Washington, March 18.--The senate committee on finance today concluled the consideration (f the bill repealing the war revenue act and authorized a favorable report on It. The bill is great ly changed in its phraseology, and it is announced that it will not be in shape to be reported before the end of the Week. tResumes His Duties. (By Associated Press.) London, March 18.--Prince 'Francls of Teck satledl for South Africa today to re sume his d'uties with the remount de partment of the army. MAKE CONCESSIONS (By Associated Press.) St. Paul, March 18.-The committee representing the disaffected trainmen on the Northern Pacific railroad that have been in session here for the past five or six days, has completed its work. The committee stated the trouble in Montana originated while the committee was on Its way to St. Paul and did not have the sanction of any of the train men's brotherhoods. The committee's conference with Gen eral Manager Pearce resulted In the company's granting many concessions to the men. The committee represented all divisions of the system and all branches of tralh operation. The trouble on the Rocky Mountain division of the road, it is reported, has been settled and the uuiial traffic will be resumed at once. IIPBURN'S ANNUAL CONTRIBUTION GREETED WITH APPLAUSBE WHEN kE AROSE TO OPPOSE RIVER. AND HARBOR BILL. ELECT A NEW DOORKEEPER Mr. Hepburn Commends the Commit. tee for Taking the Back Track and Abandoning the Usual Appro priations for Miseouri River. (By Associated Press.) Washington, March 18.-When the house met today Frank B. Lyon of Cuba, N. Y., was elected doorkeeper, to suc ceed the late W. J. Glenn. The oath was Immediately administered to Mr. Lyon by the speaker. The house then went into committee of the whole and resulnen consideration of the river and harbor bill. When Mr. Hepburn, who has fought the river and harbor bills ever since he came to con gress, arose to speak, there was an out burst of applause on both sides of the house. "I arise to make my annual contrihu tion to river and harbor literature with a miscellaneous assortment of motions," ihe began. "I recognize," he continued, "the ut ter futility of saying nnything agains!t this bill. I recognized that fact years ago .} lien the pork in the barrel was only $8,00u,0. J. "How manifestly it was impossible to make headway against it now that the appropriatioti aggregates $60,000,000. At the same time, 1 find in the presentation of the pending bill something to corn mand-a rare thing in my experience." Mr. Hlepburn commended the -ommit tee for taking the "back track" upon wasteful expenditures In certain direc tions, pointing out the abtlndonii.tnt of further Improvements of the Missouri river as a, final fulfillment of predlctions made 18 years ago. He said that congress should set a definite limit on the depth of water sought to be obtained in seaport liir bors-30 feet, for instance, and place a limit upon naval architecture. Otherwise, he declared, there would be no end to the depth of water which would be demanded. HAS MILITARY FUNERAL. Remains of Young Cameron of Com pany C Laid to Rest. (Special to Inter Mountain.) Bozeman, 'March 1.--The funeral of J. Camleron, son of ex-County Collmis sloner Don Cameron, took place yester day afternoon from the Presbyterlan church here, under the auspices of Com pany C, First Montana volunteers. The remains were brought this week from Stanford University, California, where the young man died suddenly. tie was a student at the university In his first year and dlstinguished him self among his fellows as a youth of brilliant mind and amiable character. Hie was through the Philippine cam paign with the First Montana and was still a member of Company C at the time of his death. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. McLane in a very impressive manner and the beautiful floral tributes of numerous friends attested the popu larity of the bright young student. Coin pany C was in attendance in uniform and marched In the procession to the cemetery, where a volley was fired and military honors done the departed sol die'. The procession was one of the largest and the funeral services were of the most impressive witnessed In Boze man. ELE~'T..TC' LIG8TS A CERTAINTY. Footpads to Go Out of Business in Twin Bridges. (Rpeclal to Inter Mountain.) Twin Bridges, March 18.-Arrange mennts for the new electric light plant are going forward encouragingly and it looks as if Twin Bridges were to have illuminations in the very near future. Colonel Burge has returned to Chi cago to complete furnishing contracts and the materials will soon be on the ground. The five-acre site selected and pur chased is being cleared off and put lnto shapel and the putting up of the plant will begin as soon as the materials ar rive from Chicago. Residents are much elated over the prospects of lighted streets and it is ex pected that there will be a perceptible falling off in the footpad business as soon as things get under way. Railroad Is Indicted. (By Associated Press.) Louisville, Ky., March 18.-An indict ment returned against the Louisville & Nashville railroad by the federal grand jury was made public today. It charges a violation of the interstate commerce law, the offense consisting in charging less for the transportation of corn in carload lots than the Interstate corn. mnerce law prescribes. There are two counts in the bill, which sets forth that in two instances the road granted a re bate of 3 cents. LINCOLNSHIRE HANDICAP WON BY RICE WITH MARTIN UP (fy Associated Press.) London, March 18.-The Llncolnshire handicap, run at Lincoln today, wan the first big race of the season, and drew good crowds. The preliminary race. were not very exciting. The Hainter plate was won by Sir R. Waldie Oritlmth's brown colt. ice, ridden by "Skeets" Martin, the Americlan jockey. The IflclolnnhIre handliLcap oIf 1,000 voe eidgM, audried to a p)%*eepstaln ken of I5 *Overtlgniq ,ii'h fo r -year'-o1111 fund Up warduu, the uAraIght mTile, wais run tlii, Slnd Nvouuu ('uui. 1-I. Mu'('aiununt'4 Iin St. Sievier's Sceplteur wnvu s ecnd alud Mr . Itluitid ing'uu (l.ee Norton Vj1a4x tIuldut Tuwuuuty- three honnyeu rutuu. PR[StIDNI'S V[TO HE SENT TWO OF THEM TO THE SENATE TODAY. RAWLINS READ SOME LETTERS Senator Burrows Wanted the Filipino Correspondence Referred to a Com mittee But Senator Rawlins Wanted It Read. (By Associated Press.) Washington, March 18.--When the son ate convened today two veto mllesurl'a of the president were laid before tit body and ordered printed. The first was a veto of anl act to grant iin honorabl'e dishal'ge from tile mil tary service to ('hail s8 i. Ilawley and the other was veto of ll aact for tile re lief of Juries Howell. Mr. Itowlllns of Utah offerted somne ('or respondence with respect to tile orlganlli zation and purposes of the fedelral party in the Philillpines, which he asked to have printed. The request gave rise to somle debate. Mr. Burrows of Michiga n moved that tile corespljondence be referred to tile committee on Philippines. Mr. Hoar antagollized the motion, holding that the senate alw.rys ace('ded to such resolutions and in this inlstancte it involved a "matter which somie pieoipi believe to be vital to the pirosperity of this country." Mr. Rawllns finally, on Mr. Allison's objection, withdrew his request, indt eating that he wouid read the cor respondence and thus s('cure its pub IlcHation in the Congressional ItRecord. A resolution offered yesterday by Mr. (lallinger, directing the civil service com mission to send certain illformation to the senate was passed. WILL MEET THE RATE. Union Pacific a Competitor for Yellow stone Park Business. (By Associated Press.) Omaha, March 18.-Announcement was made yesterday that the Union Pacific will, this corning season, meet tlihe rate of the Hill lines to Yellowstone park. The rate made by the Iturlington and Northern Pacific has been $49.610, while the Union Placific has required $f3.50, fr,, the sidetrip to the park, tile higher rate being required because of the ,longer journey. It is said in addition to the meeting of the competition in rates the Union Pacific will also allow s,:vetn days for the trip, as against five and a half now allowed by the other lin ., Forfeited His Bond. (By Associated Press.) St. Louis, March 18.--When the case of John K. Murrell, member of the hocuse of delegates, Indlcted for bribery in con nection with the Huburbanc franchise deal, was called in the circuit court to day, the defendant failed to appear, and his bond of $5,000 was declared for feited. The bond was signed by E. R. Murrell, brother of the defendant. PRINCE HENRY ARRIVES AT CUXHAVEN. O4 (By Associated Press.) , O Cuxhaven, March 18.-The Ham- 4 4 burg-Amlerlean liner Deutschland 4' 4 arrived here at 6 o'clock this eve- 4' /4 ning from ('herbourg, having on ' 4 board Prince Henry of P'russia . 4 and his suite. 4 4 The Deutschland was met thn 4 the roadstead by the German bat- - < tleship Kaiser Wilhelm II, on 4 4 board of which was the emperor. 4 4 His majesty greeted Prince 4 4 Henry cordially. 4 4 The prince boarded the battle O ship, which afterwards started for 4 4 Kiel, 4 4 4 <004 V4' 41'IV 4'4'4'4'4'4' IS MOVIN6 SLOWLY R.3NTER CASE AT PHILIPSBURG DELAYED TODAY. ONE WITNESS PROSTRATED TLe Defendant's Daughter, Who Is to Testify Against Him, Is Unable to Go on the Stand Tcday. (t pei:l ito lntr .lo iti.:lii i I'hlll i .-,i l ';, Ml rl h11 Isi. -'I'h1 o trial of' thd . ttlitler C 1r [ iti e 1. 111tin -till. I L. I ir hai twi.e m l al tl ll i' i l jobrned to lay, a post pon. wient fe rut nr, 1,a - ' h ee'' ll.s t i tel l io. li ltr, of the l ,il'y rt 4 iring \ i i'ilt4Is fir Ih. ptr I iii oi the. da11i 1111.h i ii . I I - lt '.I inl ill',ll'r. Uil| \wif', of ttrhe i l' It1 ihi op li, ng l (h " rt ti h i ; IInI, Iti.g fohei v itn(,ies4 . e :e : xlali l ll I 1b1'111r y , SLll givilg tt"i'lll il .y u l'tI0 l r1 . s it - , i l g i - U ,.1 of thll I1 eIIc i'dit. rf ,. hr a'bith dei t r ii'I the I , f IIl" 1pr1c ione I ii a i rt I ll' lif Iii rllurdi ,l n , nItM oLtiI Youlnnlu'i Rt ei the slHtil, glt tle biulff reIol 'ported that ihi wnas abl-it from o rt on a.ccounl thi Ill t os. ,. urt tad:ollrnle:l to 1 p. i in. .i1 p. y in, th e if d the of i. ,ut. i lin's la,4t w|ittlu s was aililn talleti nld her a , .ance agai n I t 1, it h t I.lg i'e or t, i loui, .he was I rl'o il.V prostri t 11i andti Uf !er the u yu",e of . r ihy. Hn-, I'ourt th in adjyrdJolld 'lit. 11111 1 i ::10 to'iat k toiiclhro. 'orning. .51lilr h synlllathy 1 i t'l fiorlI eL iin hru:,.y witts ha, Ithe I [ itolrny is ex ar i -i1 to he ev matre1 on I ti r, 11 i of h'i r flather in thie prio.-,llon of her hus:'i:nl ' ;i.l Hllrrl nt11lurdet,'1,'. HANGED AT MOUNT HOLLY. Jclin Young Received the Highest Penalty of the Law Today. (Ily Assoelalted P'ress.) Mount Holly, N. J., MIarch 18. -Johlin Young was hanged here 'todly frI' coli pl' Ity In the murder of \VWa.hilngton Hunter, it wealthy farmerl' , it Itlv'Jhrld. , on the night of Januarily 25, 1901, Young, Charlres lrown, Ofto K :'hinr tunrd Charles Miller vslited Mr. hluntIer's house for the purpllse of rollbbery. -nironr', \who wast 75 yearlls old, Ir'sllt(ed anlld wIs beaten to delath. .Young, 1hrown and Kellir were alr rested and Kellar turned state's evl d.enre. Hie Is now awaiting sentenclle. lMleir har not been apllpreherlded. lHrown was hanged IDecemlnber 3: lasnt, raft'r' having made ft dtnlsp/rate bireak lfor liberty an hour before hl execulltion. BSHORT IN HI ACCOUN'TS. Max Mayer Has Embezzled Ohre Hun dred Thousanc Dollars. (fly Associated Press.) Nw York, March 18.--Max C(. Mayer, an employe of Rathbone & fRons, brokers .of this city was arrested tomay, charged with emlbezzlement. It is charged that bint total shortage is $100,000. Mayer was manager for the firm, anid ax such had access to all of lithe account: and made nut checks which he submlited for signature. Mayer was at one time a parnlllr In the firm of Itathbone, Mayet & Hath bone. CECIL RHODES IS GROWING WORSE. (Bly Assoclated i're.s.) /4 Capetown, March 18.--1 p. m,.--- 4 - Cecil Rthodes had a quiet hslep IthisH `.i f morning, but his symptitons whinn 4 * he awoke showed a slight change 4i , for the worse. 4 * Oxygen is administered to the 4 _ t patient In increased quantities. 4 *f -J ý zJsin 0 ýý';4.ý ONE MILLION AND A HALF FOR MINING OPERATIONS (Special to Inter Mountain.) Twin Bridges, March 18.-There Is an increased business in the Twin Bridges business atmosphere this week. Mining Expert Godfrey has returned' from the East and brings with him capi. tal to the amount of a million and a. halt to be used in operating niinilnq. properties in the vicinity of rTwin.: Bridges for the Wall Street Minings 4i company. The anticipation of the circulation of this amount of money and the oppor Itluitics that It will open for the town tas already added spirit to the general ruiness situation. Mr. Godfrey states that operations , be commenced in the very near lure and things are looking up gen iatlly. UBOXERS WIN VICTORY (fly Assoelated Press.) Hloug Kong, March 18.---Oeneral Ma I.. tbeen defeated by the Kwang SI cbols, who have tnkejp pos.aerlon of ung ('henr. They have killed or cap Rured all the mandarlin and have looted the town. General Ma attacked the robels' trongholds, but after an engagement lasting two days, was forced to re treat. The rebels then established their headquarters at 1ang tCheng. The rebellion is growing In the provinces of Kwan'g Bi, Twang Tung and Yun Nan. A letter received here from tien i'val, O miles from Kwang Chou, says all business is suspended there, owing to fear of the rebels. RIOIING WITH 1l[e SOLI[IfRS ONE MAN IS REPORTED KILLED AND SEVERAL ARE 1NJURED AT FORT MOROIAN. ROW STARTED IN A SALOON Michael Keoughatn, a Discharged Sol dier, Shot to Death and at Least Ten or Fifteen Are Wounded. (liy AF MHwiIn.Il( I'1'.N .) MoiII o. Ala., MIll I) . A r,,ort re civedl h.'re td: y frol'lI rl .1lorgan, Ala. I. at i lt , et lltrlt'( e t illh ll Ito le bi y, tUinltl N thal it 1- lut helwr1' mo: 11ierM and elvilln. '.ullrlred lllthere 'un ly night. llel ma Iii a ll re., ortl(' to lllto ave bete killed u1 Il 1 i o. I.1 \1111uI :4 1. Ther e l. ls, ;i en i ( llnntoll n.itllln he It\e\ n th I ll.- hn t1. I hi1 elty n1ilee .lllI l, l ti r1 l'I I Ito e a'Is wis lilt ity. Alont 40 or ;.,1 n dlier' here drinking In iif alh n 1((l 11ii 4h t1 dol.l 1(t' the reh -lrval tin 5 ,1ei thel lh.:ht 1 , .'lurt'l DId h1';45,,n l0 1 'l i0 uhll ',rll u ll i i.)r\id of 1,Ivillanx, I'<h' it it I ittit:t itstI It. re "4 l I to v v, if if as K er~l al f4(." a l MIXING WINES NOT ALLOWED. It Cannot Be Done Without a Recti fier's Licence. (Ily Ai ' ,l'l ilint l Il'r'i'l.) M I t.nG. MT:r h IN. Thi uirnu.l 1l4 n.O r 41 f inthl r'nal 'vini. le h|II|H decl|, lthat the Ilndigl onf ll H e1'e whi wlilh ot Ilniplil felrtimli'it. winlt or igrapi Juitit t re HulI1 n In II,' Ith dlll'uil o1f a comlplolllndl liqur' anld 'V(erI'y I'person nutk111h Hll'h ico )piiion l t' o1i Psale involves lli i Iself in law i a irltlac iii Wtil . lll A oil ing I iii unit ny i'itno i iamproven filavn and qutilty the Itngi i a in on e i hat 1 Mon 1111 IIpilll Iduii r il H lpu IouLI Itll ittion , o I u tnpount, iu ncIlor Isn cont hpiitlon o tohe Ihird par'aiglmph iof sect. in 3244 reviH.d 'hlatut oh t iu iil iO (I i'hlg l tax oft it w ell Iioir in yIen t r' ul' ii' to bi paiti. COMING TO WASHINGTON. Scramble 'Among the Bishops for Apostolic Delegate. (Iy Anscs 'latl- P ola sm.) Ilorlne, March I1. - hil° an, r le tll o he. Ihe ilolst lle 410 ateP it Wannlingtoll C:ontinushu , a I 1t is ,(lual to the folur largetl EIuropl)lll Inunclalur'OH, thlt' oentt Ipantl of wMhi'h only leave thleir ,flce to (he,(' i(I I l di rdi ali.. AmiOng the manry candhidates to suc ceed M411nsilnor" Martlnlli It I now ton. flrnted on the highest authority that Mon. 1ignor Falchrnlo will bh co'nflrmed. As the poupe was r'eceiving the Mont Ihev. L. N. lhegin, the archbishop of Quebec., he In quollrig aH having a.id: "The apololle h dii'hgat nat Ottawa will sohn Ieave, you, but will HIay in your side of the world, going to Wslihington." FOR HIS HEALTH. Needless Agitation Caused by Wolse ley's African Trip. (By AnHolated I'ress.) LondoIn, March 1. -.-A goudI 'Ijal of nriltIs rs gitatlIojni has benI (mil~ red] In th- warll olfnce by Lord Woluheley's Sitd den decHentoI upon SouLth Afrlua. 'The reatl explarnlti o of his jouruiney in that Lord W(ul-xley whin ftiling jauded met Hhi Donalrld Currie indl leirnl that he would be ailing to Houth Afrh'a withiun 48 hours. I.Jrd Wol~,oiey ,nt lbiield: "You ought to take me with you." "Comrn onl," \a i the' rply, ilnl Lord Wolseliey wti-tt at the shortex.t ptislblif notice. It I not unlikely that lie will :+t ' Lord Kitchener rial odbtaln sorn .iii IIgbrts on the tllyihteril H of the tiialn ii Igo. BALL AT WHITE SULPHUR. Odd Fellows Have a Good Time on St. Patrick's Night. (.,e'ial to Inter Mountain.) White Hulphur Springs, March 18.-Th. grand hull given at the Auditorium hall here last night, under the ausplices of Castle Iodge No. 16., I. O. O. I.., was one of the most arllntle and enjoyalle in the history of White Sulphur social hls. tory. The hall had been beautifully decorated and hung with the embrnlems of Ahe or der, the draperies being intertwined with ribbons and streamers of green, through courtesy to St. Patrick, and about 100 couples made merry with the measures of waltz and two-step to the enlivening strains of Prof. Padden's orchestra, from Townsend. A pretty feature of the af fair were the pretty little bouquets of flowers, so rare in Montana, that were given away as souvenirs, White Sulphur's best society circlei were represented, and there were many pretty gowns worn by the ladies.. PARTY BOSS[S P USE TI[ WN TO STOP F1( I TS DEMIOCR.ATIC OO.ORTS MA.. IN TINY ARRAY AND MAKE DIC TATED NOMINATIONS. CONVENTION WAS LISTLESS Lack of Entnusiasm Characterizes Cut and Dried Nominations of the Men to Be Defeated Next Month by Republicans. Idlumllll InI Ioon Ifnllly to spelll olt a l' itoli f o 1.li 'K t hliLt , ti'llIern Ilh ,ltiL'e In HItlt te to ti lrmnlntLM of th . futlon orglallation ot,( II1,)"re know nl am' Iho dr'llcrt'l ll, I)party ofr lltllte. 'l'here wasn't anylthing loing at all In thel wily of real dei octl'illhc Joyftllnesis: The cutlnv'entlon was throttled it Ililt hei gtiinlng, anid about the only thing that brought forth it mild cheer wasl the se. Si' JAMES MAHER Now Chairman of De)omocraticl City Central Conmmitteto. ilctlnl ,Tf the1 (' lulll y Ilr1a lu'rer for the 11ih'( of hAnitlll+al of 11l4e city c,'lttrn l 'T'hw dh,,galtH thrhw dI (ill the news. llllnrl' tight (ti thil rmova'll of the red light dltllrhit, 11a the 2 '0n1nlllltt1el on res olcl lllhf 14 r',r tlJ'lo.d trinly and decitldedly that Ihlus1 e prlptlu|led by the editorial ltnff of tihe lIrgan mllilkillg hI.e dtltrlCt n issue (.) of tie colllllng canllIgn. Tl'h( whole IllriK went thrltilsh ill + shlftl,24l Hot1 . of a4 way, 'Ift'. " Mtrelt ('IlllllnmHioner Mc 'LunghltI) a Hn4 hilm frItl .fit had he12'2 llpullod off ill til( Hixth war1d fght, Ilnd totl' l. the onily ll eilehunt Iof rho flIllth l' teollV'o1 ll tlOl \ 11 II spIl't.d wihi which the milshterr of l lh lhlgatPLe 'rushedII through the llnonlllllllltlionll4 and got out of the hull. The li'st mviholl hl. te4 probably 15 1ninut1 aut'ler the call to olrdr ait 12:25 o'0<cloc by lChairmalLn Janluln T. ]'llllen of the i deil orr, l tl1' city ce(nltlrai +'llllllit t''. Hi'lletalry Jam2es M. Itoylollds r1ad thie all for the cl'lonventoln 1n2lt the so h'Ctionl of .a templorarly l'hairllmln tund l'l'etarll'y wa:Is prie'l'lledetd wit . Mr. '11ln'ilon was llllled as hailrlnuan by a11lrnualtion, betrg nonllinulted by P. J. McArthur, m'econded by SLtre(t ('omn mltsioner McLaughlin. IHarry Ayleshlle was nonlinat1cd :.y Dan 'I'iw;y for selr'e. Iary after IRtynoldst, who was H!so nolminated, had declined1. Mr. Aylshlire was osncrted to the platform by Alder m1212t KIelly and Joseph Klafky. Committeemen Selected. After 1lnoe figuring on what should be do1ne It 2was anlllllulled that tilh' dele gat4es ought o c:hthooe a co1lmlmttte on 'r'lentrtlals 1alld find out who belonged and11 who couldn't phly. Th te slttlerlng (ur)nmlttle floiattd about until P. J. Mc McArthur 2,anmec to the res'tL2 e and moved th1at the chalr lInerln. ollrnlittee of one fro,1m e0ac1h of the slIght wards for each of thlree corlnllmttl'te4, c:re.ltelltItlls, Ilerllla in1t2l organllltatoll anlld orl'der of businessl 121and platforni and rNsulutions. 'I'he 1 c1hair aske.d for il r.est1s1 of 10 nilt11.oH and tllemu wore tlen a11nlllo01oe 112 c|hosenil Iby the ditfferenllt w,ard chair Ilredentlals--John Fern, John Malloy, Jlalll's Naughtonll, Morris ('oh01o, NIck Hlughes, Jarnme Milher, Pat Don'wlitgs arnd Arndy Dahl. Ordelcr of busin'n2 -Phll (fodwin, J. l, C'ronlin, I)alhI'el Twey, Martinl Hluck icy, D)ln Drew, laulldy Jennings, c'harles Iow ma(1n, James 1)(ull. Pl'ltform and rl'sollutlonl--P. J. Me Arthulr, Mike Igall, W. It. Mct'nlbe, '. G. Ferrill, Mkhauel I)lnian, )Don (2ills, .. P. I'olerman, 1'. C. (lills. Following the annou(ln eenlt of the collllnlttee a rtecss wats t1ake. n until 2 o''hic k. Trouble Over Party Thunder. Durlng the: r'ecess the thri1u commnlnlt tees met in tlhe Auditorium112221 anld prepared r'eportsl. The12 ,otlll2lttt.ee 2ll2 resolutions met on the plltform, but were com pralled to a.djourn to another place be cause of the mltany who wanted Inser tlins, strictly democratic, in the plat form. One man1 who got around too late to do effec(tlve work, wanted a resolution bearing on the mayor's suspension of the four proll(icenl n, but the members of the committee made a dash for the door the Instant the matter was broached and some good anti-administration campaign material was lost. During the ' rttermin' oun there was some lively wire pulling done, partltu larly by delegates of the Sixth ward, where Street Commissioner M.cLaughlln (Continu-d on Page Three.)