Newspaper Page Text
Association Turns Attention from
Stock to Human Cul
MATING OP DEFECTIVES
AS A NATIONAL PERIL
Scientists to Devote Energies to
Journal Special Service.
Chicago, Oct. 30.Wedding bells will
ring only for those happy young per
sons who succeed in passing a state in- PROFESSOR W. M. HAYS,
spection test, if the ideas of the Amer- Assistant secretary of agriculture, who is
lean Stock Breeders' association are
Their Marriage a Crime.
"Scientific men everywhere are look
ing for methods of limitin.g the_ liberty
are always defective and it is a crime
tno permit them to unite.l Thosea of#un
sound mind shoul be
Th committed at present wil spend
its time in spreading information on
this subject and working up public
opinion. We probably will agree upon a
bill later to be introduced in the va
rious states. Congress, of course, can
not make laws governing marriage?
After we have succeeded in prohibiting
the marriage of these defective per
sons we will have time to look after
the cases of other diseased persons.
"Confirmed alcoholics and other de
generates should be put to work on
farms or colonies, where they can earn
their living. Professor Bell has made
oundtrmt ti e" intenfia? riage
deaf tends to increase the number of
Has Wide Scope.
A person disposed rashly to jump at
conclusions might assume that the
American Breeders' association is some
sort of a combine of stock ranch own
ers, but this would be far from the
tiuth. I is nothing of the kind. I
raises no cattle as- an association, and
if any- of its members do, it is simply
an incident which has nothing to dp
is made up of 'people in this and other
countries who are interested in animal
and plant improvement, and the ani
mal end of the schedule includes human
Persons who ne\ er raised a cow or a
hog or a horse or a sheep in all their
lives are just as common in it as old
maids in a mothers' society. To be a
member of it you need only to be in
terested in the cause for which the as
sociation exists, and not necessarily a
breeder of farm animals. The associa
tion takes within its scope everything
that grows, and so, of course, there is
no escape for the human race from its
BANISH CIGARS, SHE ASK
Tree A4r of Smoke and Give Youth
Chance, Mrs. Ingalls Pleads.
Hartford, Conn., Oct. 30.1
dress on anti-narcotics, at today
,f it. IN onme been taken up by men who had rushed
sion of\tbe W. C. T. U., Mrs. E. B. In
galls of Missouri said:
'Give the boy a chance"' will be
the watchword of the narcotic^ depart
ments in the coming year. To do this
we must fiist clear the home" of fath-
pipe, of his sister's soothing sVrup, and
or his mother's headache powders.
"If the ajr was free from smoke and
the medicine' closet from opium and
kindred drugs, our little men and our
little women also would have a cleaner
inheritance, and a better hold on health
HUNTERS' BULLET^ KILL SIX
hunting season in Maine. I the forty
eight hours of Saturday and Sunday,
three accidents were reported.
The game receipts are far below tho3e
GEN. PALMER NEAR 'DEATH
Famous Colorado Man, Thrown "K|
Hor3e, May Not Eecover.
Coloiado Spfings, Col., Oct. 30.Gen-
eral William J. Palmer, founder of Col
orsido Springs, and -one o&-the foremost
citizens of tne state, is, lying at the
point of death at the -Gl'ockner sana
I is learned that General -Palmer's
"Condition is considered more serious -at
Glerf Eyrie than the doctors' statements
make it appear. The doctors state tha"t"
an operation would be useless. If there
is no change three days, death must
ensue. General Palmer was badly hur^
when he was thrown front his' horse
LEADS A NEW GRDSADE HIS CONDITION GRAYE
carried out. The association has turned lean Breeders' association, which has man Rockwood Hoar's condition was
for the moment from the considera- under consideration race suicide and the gra-\e today. ,Dr. Bader, his physician
tion of cattle, sheep and swine to the mating of humans, with the intention to
culture of humans, and it will be the apply to the human race some of the sue- siderably during the latter part of the
ultimate business of the committee of cessful principles of animal and plant
eugenics, pust appointed, to keep an eye culture. Professor Hays is a Minneso-
out for lll-matjjed pairs. A marriage tan and was connected with the state
censorship may result if the inspection college of agriculture,
idea proves practicable.
Professor Charles E. Henderson of
the University of Chicago sociology de
partment, is a member of the commit
tee, of which Dr. Alexander Graham
Bell is chairmon. The immediate ob
ject of the committee, as explained by
Professor Henderson, is to spread infor
mation in regard to the ill effects of the
marriage of defective persons, includ
ing '"imbeciles, idiots and feeble
minded." Insane persons, confirmed
drunkards and moral degenerates are
to be restrained in colonies and kept
from marrying. Kestriction of those
whose stars do not .iibe will come later.
"Race suicide enters into the consider
ation of the breeders, but an indiscrim
inate increase of the population is far
from their purpose. It is rather the
healthy increase that they expect to re
sult from sane marriage laws that is
RICH GOLD CLAIMS
SEIZED IN NIGHT
Angry Prospectors Find Best
Lands Occupied When Ne
vada Rush Begins.
Special to The Journal.
Thome, Nev., Oct. 30.All the valu
able gold-mining claims in the Walker
member of the committee of the Amer- Worcester, Mass., Oct. 30.Congress
reservation, those who had waited for
the signal found that all the most val
uable claims in the vicinity of the Eich
of defective persons," said Professor [Dutchman's, Cottonwood and numerous
Henderson. "Such people should not other creeks, emptying into the south- but it has evidently been picked up
be allowed to marry. Their children western section of Walker lake, had
dian police restrained the angry, dis
appointed gqldseekers from taking the
law into their own hands and lynching
the men who had crossed the line in
Scandal I Brewing.
A scandal of
land -reservation had pftcupied fbjsir
time in placing launchejs oiv'the edge
law, which states that all persons shall
keep off a reservation until the time
fixed for its opening.
May Call Off Opening.
from agent in Nevada vindicatin tha
when all the facts are known here con
organization. I cerning the opening of the 'Walker
Lake reservation Secretary Hitchcock
may be compelled to recommend that
the'opening* be declared invalid:
SHIPS TO SDRPASS
British Admiralty Plans Monster
Vessels with Battery of
er's cigar, of his pastor's cigar, of his chosen will be a gun of ljy inches i*c
teacher's cigar, of his brother's big caliber, roughly 50V2 feet long, weigh
ing from eightv-five to eighty-six tons.!
Probably eight of these will be
mounted* on each ship, so that all can 1
be fired in a broadside, or six ahead
CONGRESSMAN ROCKWOOD HOAR.
sa id: "Congressman Hoar failed con-
night, and this morning his condition is
very serious, more serious than at any
time, during his present illness."
BIG SILVER FIND
STIRS PORT ARTHUR
One Mass of Pure Metal Taken to
the CityWeighs a Hun
Special to The Journal.
Port Arthur, Ont., Oct. 30.Great
excitement was created today by the
Lake Indian reservation were located arrival of Manager Hanson from the
in the darkness Sunday night in wilful west end of Silver mountain, with sam-
defiance of the United States law. pies of ore taken from the mine, some
When the rush took place into the being nuggets of pure silver, and one
weighing 100 pounds. I"t is the rich
est strike ever made in this district^
When operations were commenced in
local camps the vein had been lost,
brewing. No only di unscrupulous
settlers ignore the law, but serious
charges are made against, officers of
the United States army. Sub-Indian
Agent Eobert Lovegrove makes the
sensational statement that United
States Engineers who were sent here
of Walker lake for the purpose of par-! Cloyds .Landing, Oct. 30.Jesse,
ticipating in the rush contrary to the
Washington, Oct. 30,.-The interior
department today received dispatches1
FEARING DEATH, KILLS SELF
Game Season in Maine Attended by
Bangor, Me., Oct. 20.SiT men killed
is the record thus far in the present i assassination, J. G. Hudson committed'
of last year. Up to Satuiday 822 deer, 1 called to attend him. He declared that
55 moose and 10 bears had been brought he had learned Masonic secrets and
in, as against 1.376 deer, 70 moose and, that this was known to members of that"
19 bears for the same period last year. organization. Every member, he be-
The dry weather which has made itjlieved had sworn to kill him, and thel
difficult to stalk the game and the num- only escape from assassination was
ber of leaves on the ,trees obscuring
vision, is said to be responsible for the
falling off receipts, .altho game is
reported to tie abundant.
Missouri Man Dreamed Ha Be
trayed Lodge and Lost Reason.
Journal Special Service.
Joplin, Mo., Oct. 30.Impressed with'
the idea that he had revealed secret
worke of the Masonicby fraternityg in a
dream, and that he was marked for
suicid here yesterday drinkin car
bolic acid, and cutting his throat.
The first", known of his hallucination.
was when he told it to the physician ij
thru suicide,- Hudson- was 38 years
old. He leaves a family.
FEAR LYNCHING IN OHIO
Enraged People of Franklin Would
Avenge Marshal's Murder.
Dayton, Ohio, Oct. 30.George Ba
sore, town marshal of Franklin, near
her, was shot, and killed today, while
attempting to arrest George White, a
negro, suspected of bei ng implicated in
robberies there. White was captured
after an exciting chase tlrrn the town.
The people are enraged andv mob vio
lence is feared if the negro is not
8NTDEK CHAUFFEtTB HELD,
"'"kansas City, Mo., Oct. 30.Frank Schroeder
of Cleveland. Ohio, chaffenr of the automobile
that killed MiUighaire Robert Ut. Snyder and
'D. school boy, Arthur Hodell, Saturday night,
has been held for manslaughter lit tht fourth^4
or J0W ein
than. the night before contrary to law. i parts Th samplesdiscovered area revela-
Only the presence of the mounted In- tio
oe in thatt Clare they Will die before JeSse shall
Journal Special Service.
London, Oct. 30.The Daily Mail
says it*learns the admiralty is'contem
plating the construction of battleships
iarger and more powerful than the
Dreadnaught, having guns that will
throW the latter's into -the shade. I
is impossible to reply to the new Ger
man ships by putting more twelve-inch
guns on a battleship. The conditions
necessitate a new type of monster
gun. I is believed the pattern
anye everb in
gom here. Assays
9 0 0 unce
of ore inT sight,i anWOinderfuol is0 thoughat the
mine will become one of the richest
in the world.
The silver mine on Thunder bay has
been purchased by New York capital-
$75,000. I not beendown worked- since 1873, when ihas was shut be
cause of the slump in silver. I is a
lams, another negro, killed two police
men and wounded another at Indianap
olis, Sept 30, while they were attempt
ing to arrest them, is in the southern
part of this county, where he formerly
lived. I is said that he and others
The Coe negroes for years were en
gaged in a' feud with the Taylors, dur
ing which more than a score of men
were killed. There is a reward of $700
for the arrest of Jesse Coe.
UNITED STATES CONSUL ILL.
Charlottetpwn, I. E. I., Oct. 30.-Delmar J.
Vail, United States consul to this port, is
critically ill of Bright's disease.
UTES, MORE BOLD,
FIRE UPON MEN
Troops Leave for Camp of the
Runaways to Make a
Colonel Augur Arrives with An
other Squadron and Takes
Sheridan, \Wyo.j- Oct. 30.Colonel
Augur and -the third squadron of the
Tenth cavalry from Fort Bobinson ar
rived over the Burlington road last
night and detrained at 'Arvada, the
troops soon afterward taking the field
for the front.
Colonel Augur is in command of all
military forces and as soon as his
troops arrive at the Indian camp a
demonstration ^will be made. His com
mand should reaeh the vicinity of the
Indian camp tonight.
The scout sent in from the front to
meet Colonel Augur reports the arrival
of Oolonel Eogers, commanding the
Sixth cavalry, who came overland from
The Indians are becoming more bold
Dock Spear and E H. Gottings en
countered a band of thirty Indians
and were fired upon and one of their
horses killed. The Spear roundup
wagon was looted by another bnad ot
Utes, who bound and gagged the camp
cook and carried off all supplies ana
Settlers near Moorhead, Mont., are
sending tbff women and children to
.places of safety and have turned the
Spear blacksmith shop into a fort, bor
ing loopholes in the log walls.
Colonel Kensel, ^ho was a govern
ment scout in the battle of wounded
Knee, says the Indians mean to fight.
The Indians want President Eoosevelt
to give them the Powder river valley
for a hunting ground.
CAN'T BUDGE THE CHEYENNES
All the Abie-Bodied Are at Work and
Special to The Journal.
Miles Citv, Mont., Oct. 30.Troop
of the Sixth cavalry left Fort Keogh
Sunday morning and troop this
morning to effect a junction with the
troops from Fort Meade, S. T. on the
upper Powder river. The Keogh troops
are taking supplies for the Meade
troops. Fears that the Utes will stir
up the CheyenneS are groundless, as
all the able-bodied Cheyennes are work
ing on the'Milwaukee road grade near
here and are perfectly contented.
BRIDGE 'WRECKERS FOILED
Attempt tor Destroy B. & O. Bridge at
Youngstownt Ohio, Oct. 30.An at
tempt was made early today to wreck
the new Baltimore & Ofcio bridge in
the eastern part of the iity. Two men,
one carryp3Bfcj package under his arm,
were seen apprdachin-a the bridge by
a target man. ifi, heavy
^h Georg Will*
JJ}\ ifT WT*? A
Th Ijridge, tho badly shaken up, was
put out of use. The 'men escaped
on' a west-bound freight train, which
was searched at Newton Falls but no
one wa3 found.
WRECKERS DERAIL FREIGHT
Train H&aght in Trap Probably Set for
Brunswick, M., Oct. 30*.An extra
freight on the Maine Central- railroad
from Bangor was wrecked inside the
Brunswick vard limits ana -on the east
erly side of the station. No one wasmade
Railroad officials were authority for
the Statement that the accident was
the work of tTainwreckers who delib
to derail Sk John-Bosto
ADDING INSULT TO IKJURY,
The StorkIsn't it'enough to- violate the eight-hour'law in my "ease without making" nt# do
mWJMM^BMMi^^^i, 4MM ME
Unusual Proceeding Scheduled in District as Result of
Naturalization, Fraud Revelations.
Naturalization frauds more extensive than ever dreamed of by the authori-
ties before the inquiry began have been revealed as an indirect result of last
week's investigation by a special federal .grand jury sitting in Minneapolis.
Under the direction of Mark Dickey, assistant TJnif^d. States district
attorney, the grand jury investigated Certain recent and specific cases.
Great was the consternation amonjg the Slavic residents who feared "that
the loss of their new citizenship papers meant deportation back to Jew-baiting
Eussia. When they found that there was no prospect of that, they still feared
that there was danger in citizenship papers obtained for them by methods
they could not wholly understand.
Pointed questions began to be put up to Mr. Dickey by apprehensive aliens:
Was this thing all right? Was that
Extracts from Roosevelt Speeches
Ranged with Utterances of
New York Candidate.
New York, Oct. 30.Timothy L.
Woodruff, chairman of the state re
publican committee, said today that he
will advise President Eoosevelt to re-
udiate the campaign document issued
the Independence league in support
dent and Mr. Hearst as to 'the proper
use of wealth. Mr. Woodruff said con
cerning the publication:
"It is earnestly hoped that Presi
dent Eoosevelt, who has to a degree
long maintained a position that he
could not interfere in local politics, will
take up this matter and denounce the
author of the illusion. I was expected
all along some such an effort as this
would be made by Hearst to influence
"My attention was called to the
Hearst publication yesterday, and I
an investigation which disclosed
the publication of the parallel views
of the president and Hearst. I found
it to be a serious matter, and will urge
upon the president the advisability of
breaking his rule of silence in local
political matters and reply to this in
aboves suspicion?e Ans from
Mr. Dickey secured his start in a linM of inquiry which has brought astounding
revelations. He satisfied himself that in scores of cases, particularly two
years ago, prospective citizenasr were herded into court, unaware that they were
committing a seriousd offense when they secured papers by falsely swearin*
the 1904 drag for democratic voters, but the total number indicated by direct
confession and by statements regarding methods used was a surprise to the
To Give Up* Their Papers.
As a result of the great awakening among some of
applicants for citizenship, there will be a strange spectac
court some time this week. To save themselves from an
of prosecution, a big group of men holding dubious papers
themselves upon the mercy of the court. They will volunta
precious documents that enabled them to snap their fingers
ions and will ask that all records of the same be expunged
that they be restored to the status of foreign subjects. Inas
old law the papers were issued by the district court, the pe 1
ferred in that court. That the petitioners will most humbly IH irt.
their present contrite frame of mind. They want to begin a over again and
start right this time.
Armed with most illuminating information regarding illegal naturalization,
Mr. Dickey has conferred with the legal representatives of the state and
county and the federal government will now co-operate with the state gov-
ernment in ferreting out, if possible, all holders of illegal naturalization papers.
Following a conference suggestion, the county attorney at the coming election
will provide for the detection of all illegally naturalized men who present
themselves as voters. If any such are found, their cases will be handled by
the legal machinery of the United States government. Information already
in the hands of the authorities gives them a rather precise idea as to which
districts to watch particularly and definite results of the crusade against fraud,
me of th case antedateallti
Blacks in Band to Combat
Klux Klan"Fire, on
of W. B_. Hearst's candrd'acy for gov- a band* of.. "whitecapsV and already
objects tp the .have started. & series of. depredations
HHt 1 t*v
NEGRO 'WHITE CAPS'
ORGANIZE IN SOUTH
Brookhaven, Miss., Oct. 30.As a re
sult of the production of "The Clans
man" in this city last week and
threats circulated by whites that a
Ku Klux Klan was being organized,
-the blacks have formed themselves into
wa? fired o_ negro whitecaps while
riding thru a lonely stretch of woods.
His horse was killed but Godbold es
According to Godbold's story a white
man riding 100 yards behind him wastreasurer
also attacked by the blacks. Excite
ment is intense.
Nashville, Tenn., Oct. 30.White
county TVnnpqtiep, men_orf a ayette 1 xennessee win
meet tonight at Fayetteville to organ-
movement. The approaching election
has much to do with the agitation.
HOOE IS GUILTY,
VERDICT OF JDBY
Former Negro Coachman of the
Hartjes Convicted of
ford Hooe, the former negro coacUman,
of Hartjegiven who
withAugustus perjury, was toi thchargey jur
The jury after being out a short
time returned a verdict of guilty as
charged. Attorneys for Hooe will like
ly take an appeal.
FALSE TAILS FOB HORSES
Illinois Veterinary Surgeon Has Belief
for "Bob-Tail" Brutes.
Journal Special Service.
Tampico, HI., Oct. 30."Is my hat
I mean my tailon straight?'' asks
Miss Dobbin of her mother.
"Yes, you foolish creature. You're
getting as vain as a woman," is the
This conversation may be expected
after Dr. Rasmussen, a veterinary
geon, gets into' general use his device
for putting false tails on horses whose
adornment does not suit the owner.
The old tail may be removedthat is,
AIMS TO DEFEAT
xx xjcir v/iocxL AH jjuicum ouuuvv,, Alderman Gerber has shown good public spirit,
Bud ftndWa a
vnimig5-?wy,itA? has giYt,nd hiSNvard efficient administrationofan*
Lincoln: county white farmer
Voters' League Warns Against
Influence of Public Utilities
TO THE ALDERMEN
Report Is Also Made on
fi is refarde as on* of the reliable members tb
council. He has earned re-electicn.
The Voters' league today made pub
lic its final report on aldermanic and:
county commissioner candidates. I in
troducing the reports on individual can
didates the document says:
"The character and performance o*f
the next city council depends largely
upon the action of the voters at the
coming election. There was never a time
in the history of this rapidly-growing
city when able, independent and coura-,
geous men were more needed' in that
body. Questions of large public import-
ance, business, franchise and otherwise,
must be met in the life of this council.
"Special interests have come ontin
the open. They were unusually active
at the primariesi notably the Minneap
olis Street Eailway company and the
Northwestern Telephone Exchange com
pany. Several of their candidates were
successful. I is an unfortunate coin
cidence that these companies were in
nearly every case supporting candidates
whose council records show a strong
leanins toward those interests.
"It is reasonable to suppose that they
will show just as much interest in the
aldermanic result at the final election.
Such activity should be rebuked.
A careful reading of the league's
report will disclose clearly who the
candidates are in many of the wardfr
having the backing of these interests, a
"Upon the individual voter rests the
duty of putting the right men in office 3.
and defeating the unfit men.
"The hardest battles for proper coun- ft
cil representation are being waged in
the outside wards. Here the ward ma- I
chines are powerfully entrenched, and fi
local issues tend to confuse the real
contest. In these sections the cause ,o
honest, efficient city administration
calls for the election of George V.
Hill in the third ward, John Peterson
in the sixth, T. O. Dahl in the seventh,
Nels H. Swanson in the ninth, W
Wilson in the tenth, A. Ortauist in
the eleventh and Martin McHale in
the twelfth. Mengelkoch, Band, 1
Vaughan, McCoy, Dwyer, Westphal and
Bow should be defeated.
"In the ccunty commissioner con*
tests both parties present creditable
candidates, and the league makes no
The report on individual candidates
is as follows:
First Ward. *3ff
VOTE FOR. GEEBEB.
The candidate* are -Alderman M. A. Gerber
(deav), dQ}.Jn^ his flret
VOTE FOE SHELDOH.
Benjamin C. Sheldon (rep.)Secretary and
Verde Water & Power company. Ees
idence, 110 Malcolm aTenue. Age, 30. Isto-
teUlgent, active and pushing. Has good reputa
tion for integrity. With experience he should
will develop a capacity for public serrice and. be*
a valuabl offlcia i,
1Z6 a white man's league for pro- Guaranty building. Residence, 1026 Fourteenth
tection against a rumored uprising of avenue SE. Born in Wisconsin. Age. 42. Lived
negroes. I is said that a party of ne- in the city and ward twenty-flve years. Active &
groes has possession of eighty rifles, party worker for the past sixteen years. Chair-
and that thfs_fact is responsible for.the JSSSSLTS^ SSSil
two terms, 1893-1900. Chairman of the boardr
takecoloroffand any desired or lengta
Dr. Rasmussen thinks there ought to
be a wide field for his endeavor at the
Chicago horse show, where the borses
haven't any tails to speak of
AFTER MOTHER'S FORTUNE
Afong Children in Honolulu Begin
Legal Fight for Wealth.
Journal Special Service.
Honolulu, Oct. 30.The Afong chil
dren have begun legal warfare on their
mother. Suit was filed yesterday re
straining Mrs. Afong from disposing of
any of the fortune she has saved from
the proceeds of property in Hawaii left
by her husband when he left for China
in 1890. It distribution among the chil
dren is sought. A temporary injunction
was granted.. fixe estat e, inste ad of
being worth several millions, is esti
mated at only $200,000, largely in sugar
stocks* whic,h bring big -revenues.,
INJITNCTION AGAIKSX FUMES.
Vanejo, Cal., Oct. 30.Jndge Harrier has
granted an injunction to prevent the Selby
L,ead & Smelting works tiam allowing noxious
fumes to escape from their chimneys. In his
decision- the court said the 'evidence had proved'
iilj.that ihe-escaping,Apnea were more hOTtfal'to
peoBla^on^tb* Solano ^iOe.Jtluy^in Port Coat*.
(dem.)Fire insurance. I
four years. Chief of police under Haynes' ad-^
ministration. Democratic candidate for sheriff
1904. Fair record on the county board, but^
shared to some extent In the lax and extravagant iig
methods of those years. Mixed too much politics
with county business. Showed good Independence
at times. Helped to stop two or three notablyl'
bad deals. As chief of oolice easy going and,
tolerant. Here again played too much poll-ft
tics. Has fair capacity and some Independence.
No great initiative.
Thomas B. Noiske (pub.
VOTE FOE HILL.
George V. B. HU1 (rep.)Fire Insurance. Re**
idence, 1139 Aldrich avenue N. Age, 34. Llved^
in the wadr thirty-five years. HxceUent business
standing. Thoroly loyal to third ward interests."
Alert, aggressive and of good capacity. Has in-
p +t.VMi Ont 3ft Thfi raf of Clif- dependent opinions and is competent to handle,
Pittsburg, uct. do.ine case x 0111 war
Mengelkoch (dem.)Grocer and saloon-.
827-329 Plymoutchs avenue. Residence,:
1512 Dupont avenue N. Age, 45. Lived In the
ward nineteen years. No capacity for pnblti
service and wholly disqualified by his ealo
connections. With the saloons and the brewing
companies taking *n unusual interest In
makeup of the next city council, it hardly seen
possible that third ward voters will play dj-j
rectly into the hands of these dangerous intere
by electing Mengelkoch.
VOTE FOR MERRILL.
The candidates in the fourth ward are A.
Merrill (rep.), and WllUam Curran (dem.).
Mr. Merrill has served eight years in the eoonf
cil, the last two years as president. He
been an able, conscientious and independent pub
15c servant. His record and the political com]
plexion ot the ward make his election a for
Mr. Curran runs a saloon andu lodging-houseV at
29 Washingtona avenu* X.i Formerly bartende
T,_ T. r.-i. r.sur bad reputation with the police, uwsed by tn
mayor lor three days early in October for serv
ing liquor to girls. Curran's platform, "Ur~
and let live,"
Alderman WendeU Hertlg, republican candtj
date for re-election, is the only candidate!
Earned a clear title to another term by his Tigf
orous and efficient handling ol city business.
Sixth Wa. Sgjjjf 1
VOTE FOE FETEBSoHf
John Peterson (rep.)Carpenter and cont
or. Residence, 2017 Second street 3. Born
Sweden. Age 43. Lived in the city and war!
twenty-three years. Owns his own home ssf
other property in the ward. Able, progress!*
and of flrst-clasB integrity. Not owned by
corporations or any other influence. Thor
competent to represent his ward and the clt
in the council. A. Tote lor Peterson fa m.
for honest and independent handling of
affairs aud a square dealforevery man
every interest in the Sixth ward.
Lars M. Band (dem.)Lawyer. Beside
1922 Fourth street S. Bom in Norway. Age
Lived in the ward twenty years. Boss of
sixth ward and member of the city council
sixteen years. Smooth, "foxy" and master
all' the tricks of the political game. Set
effectively the interests of the Northwestern
ephone Exchange company and the Chicago,
wankee & St. Paul railway. Has no property 1
the -real estate tax list of the ward. Inter
ed fn his ward and ltd people only as a. me
of making a fat living for himself. Has exe
ed a most 'dangerous Influence
during all his years of service in1
Charlea M. ljlrickson Public ownership, -HI
V. O. Dahl (dem.) Member of