Newspaper Page Text
THE PRESIDENT PLEASED. CLEVELAND HOPES THE TARIFF BILL WILL PASS ■ tVITII VERY LITTLE DELAY. the Condition of rhe Country Such as to Hornier It Important That the .Agitation of the Tariff Should Terminate at the Ear liest Possible Moment —Friends of the Bill Encouraged. Washington. March 22. — The Dem ©cratic members of tiie senate commit tee on finance have been assured of the president's co-operation in having the tariff bill become a law. as he has ex pressed his approval of the bill as a whole. In the course or a conversation with i member of the committee, Mr. Cleveland referred to the bill, and took occasion to say that he hoped it would pass, and tha there might be as little delay as possible in netting it throught the" senate. lie spoke of the condition of the country, which was such as to render it important that the agitation of the tariff subject should be termi nated at the earliest possible moment. There has been s im*s apprehension as co the way in which the president might re gard the income tax in the shape agreed upon and also the sugar duty, but he is said to bavejspokeii not in an unfriendly way, in the interview mentioned, of these two items, not so much with ref erence to the principles involved in the provisions as of the fact that they would assure a sufficient revenue for the necessities of the government. The friends' of the senate bill are encour aged to believe that the president's po sition with reference to the bill as now prepared will strengthen it materially In the house. TARIFF COMMISSION . Senator Morgan Will Press His Amendment, Washington*, March 22. — Senator Alor.ru. r i > lay expressed ail intention to press, at the proper time, his posed a nil in >nt to the tariff, bill, providing for the app-jintinjut of a. taritf commis ■ion. He said: "The purpose of the amendment is to provide for changes of the tariff noon an equitable basis without the disturb ance in business which is always the result of an effort to make a complete revision, if the matter should be placed in the bands of a commission, as is pro- EoseJ by the amendment, changes could c made to suit the condition of the treasury or of any especial industry, and they would bj so gradual, if made In accordance witn the provisions of the amsa-Juie-it, as not 10 cruatu the least diaturuancL'.' 1 ADJOURNMENT TO MONDAY. Bena tors Will Take a Holiday for Themselves. Washington, .March 2*2. —The bill for the purchase ot a site for a new gov ernment printing office consumed nearly the whole morning hour, and, much to the surprise of everybody, an amsnd m_Mt providing for the purchase of what is known as the "Mahune site" was passed. Notice fur a motion to re consider the vote was given, however, and at some future time the subject will b:i reopened. The McG irraghan bill, which was to have been taken up today, went over until Monday, and the oiti for the ex termiuaiion of the Russian thistle Bhared a like fate. Mr. Slier man introduced a resolution directing me co aim it tee on judiciary to Investigate the charges of "simulations of United States coins or of the coining of standard silver dollars." bat it went over under objections. After a brief executive session vie senate aJjuurned until Monday. ONE DAY' WASTED. il a public .in Filibustering Con sti.ii a.i Katire Day. Washington', March 21 — The house /pant ttie mitird day in filibustering over tlie O'Neill-Joy contested election case from the Si. Louis district. Die report of tiie ciaimittes is in favor of unseating Mr. Jay (Rip.), .1 tlu Re publicans are determined that this shall not be accjiiplishel iinlesj the D<smo cr.its produce their own quorum. For five liouus tol.iy tliey filibustered ani kept the tio.is-± dead-locked. The high est number of. Democratic votes cast during the day was lOj. An unsuccess ful attempt was made to adjourn over Gjo.l Friday, and th 3 struggle will be resumed tomorrow. HATCH ANTI-OPTION* BILL Reported Favorably by the House Committee. Washington, March 22.— The house committee on agriculture heard state ments made by Dr. John Trimble and Col. J. 11. Brigham, of Ohio, the secre tary and master respectively of the Na tional Grange, in favor of the Hatch anti-option bilL Mr. Trimble said the Grange did not wish to stop buyiug for future delivery, actual product or mer chandise. It was i ha buying and sell- Ing with no expectation that a bushel of grain would change hands that the Grange wished to make unprofitable. Col. Brignain declared that tiie farmers in this country were almost unanimous in favor of the legislation proposed by the bill. C Gross misrepresentations concerning this had been made, but its purpose was to prevent fictitious business as against legitimate business. If, as asserted, It should prove disastrous to the farmers and business interests, it would be a very easy matter to repeal it. He favored making the tax en "wind" sales bo high as to make tiiem practically prohibitory. George O. Jones, ct Now Tone, who Chairman iiatcii said prepared a sketch of the first bill on the subject intro duced in the house, also briefly ad dressed the committee. Balding Fences. Special to tire (j!obe. Washington. March 22. —W. E. Warren, of Mankato, is In the city, looking after his chances to obtain the consulship at" Chihuahua. M«xlco. S. E. >ei!er, of Minneapolis, having be come fully convinced that his appoint ment to Nagasaki, Japan, will probably be delayed several m'.:nti!B, will f«lurn home after paying 1 a visit or nil**'i busi ness and p!«snsuri '* oid SrUo4a iv I*hi; gatlphia. • \ \\ \ f / / / GREAT BRITAIN TARDY IN EXECUTING THE AWARD OF BEHR- ING SEA DECISION. SO ACTION BY . PARLIAMENT Looking to ths Enforcement of the Decree oCthe Court— Secretary G iMs ham Appeaj-s . Before the Foreign Affairs Comm':tte3 Pre pared to Answer Questions Liven on Hawaii. Washington-. March 22.— Secretary Giesham was before the houss coinmit teeon toreicn affairs today concerning the status of B jlirini: sea atf lirs. There were brought out important develop ments as to the manner in which her majesty's government wns executing the aiv.ird of the B:;hriiis; sea court of arbitration. The strictest Injunction was put on members of the cotnmiUea to refrain from discus^n* thn secre tary's statement. Later in the day. however, on Mr. Gresiiam's return to the state department, the general points in tlie hearing wera made known. Sec retary Gresha.u spoke for an hour and explained the situation fully. It ap pears that by the terrai of t!ia treaty of arbitration b:jtii Grsat Britain and the j United States bound themselves to abide by the decision of the court of ar i bitration. It has basn contended that this code of arbitration was so binding that no court of law of congress or of | parliament was needed to carry out the I decree of the court. Senator Morgan, of the arbitrator?, has taken the ground that the decision, in his judgment, was a part of the or ganic law of both countries, based on the original treaty, which has the same binding effect as a sttiu law. Secretary Gresham deemed it wise, however, to have congress pass a law carrying out the court's decision, ana the measure was drafted and submitted to congress. But the secretary expressed surprise that Great Britain had as yet presented I no such legislation, so far as was offi cially known. There have been unoffi cial statements, however, in California I ami elsewhere, as to the proposed bill to be presented to the British parliament. Thes9 disclose that the proposed British legislation falls consider ably short of executing Great j Britain's part of the award. It is ■ pointed out that the proposed British ! bill gives British naval officers discre i tion in executing the restrictive regula tions, wuertas the court made these: I regulations imperative. The peculiar ities of the British measure are also said ! to be short of the recommendations ot the court of arbitration. Secretary Gresham expressed no grave concern over the condition. On the contrary it was believed that in due time botn gov ernments would arrive at an under standing The house committee too!c no action on the bill submitted by the state de partment to execute this country's part in the arbitration decree. There ap pears to be no objection to the bill, and It can be readily reported at any time. The intimation is made that in the meantime Ambassador Bayard will further communicate with her maj esty's government with a view to hav ing the iJritish legislation more fully execute Great Britain's part of the de cree. Secretary Gresham's appearance be fore the committee was the occasion for the exchange of numerous courtesies mid pleasantries, lie said he had come prepared to answer questions, even on Hawaii. There was no reference, how ever, to Hawaiian affairs. Representatives Storer and Geary asked the secretary a number of ques tions 'on lbs British position and the Bebring sea question in general. Northwestern Personals. Special to the Globe. Washington, March 22. —S. A. Harris and wife, Minneapolis, are at the Shoreham, and will remain three or four days. Joliu 11. Drake, Aberdeen, S. D., late consul to Kiel, Germany, lias arrived in Washington, and is en gaged in settling ins accounts with the state department. He will pay a brief visit to Syracuse, N. V., before return ing to reside permanently at Aberdeen. St. Paul May Get It. Special to the Globe. Washington*. March 22.— Mr. Kief er Is in New Voric to meet his daughter, who is expected to arrive from Germany tomorrow. While In New York Kiefer will tile the claim of St. Paul for an Indian supply depot, wnicu has been ordered removed from New York to Chicago. The depot will certainly go West, but whether to Chicago, St. Paul or Omaua remains to be determined. Pensions Granted. Special to the Glooe. Washington, March 22.— Pensions— Original— Ueury Theeden, Faribault. Additional— Emmet Sherman. Reissue —A. P. Theloii, Sleepy Eye. Original — Louis Pelargus, Mazzeppa; Wilford J. Wniitetield. Sauk Center. Original widow's, etc— Christine Stewart, Har rison; Harriet M. Holmes, Merriam Park; Katy Dutiel. Minneapolis; Mary A. Fuller, Madison Lake. Democratic Headquarters.. Washington. March 22.— The Demo cratic national congressional headquar ters will be formally opened next Tues day evening by a reception to Demo cratic senators and representatives. The invitations will be issued tomorrow. The headquarters are at Wormiey's hotel, ana me reception is given with a view to inaKiijg it a rendezvous for con gressmen and public men generally. English Gets 1C Washington, March 22.— The con tested election case of English vs. Hil- Lorn, Third California district, was finally disposed of by the committee on elections today by the adoption of the report presented by Chairman Brown, favoring the seatiug of the contestant, English. The vote was strictly a party one. Rapidly Gaining. Washington, March 22. — Senator Gordon, of Georgia, called at Senator Colquitt's house this afternoon, and upon ins return at 4 o'clock, said Mr. Colquitt had passed a very comfortable day. His pulse had remained almost normal during the day and his temper ature was improved, * He had also been" able to retain a small amount ■ or liquid food upon his stomach, aud - had been more conscious tiian on yesterday. PAINT PACJL MINN.. FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH 23, 1894. WANT REPORTERS BARRED BRECKINRIDGE-PQLLARD CASE GRO.VS RIDICULOUS. OVEB-ZEALOUS REUtil CRAZE. Petition Judge Bradley to Exclude Newspaper Reporters From | the Court Uooin, While One Woman Wants All Men Barretl and the Women Admitted to Hear Brccktnridge's Evidence. Washington, March 22. —Counsel for Col. Breekinndge have decided to follow the example of their opponents j by reserving their client's testimony for the closing card in t'.ieir case. Ac cordingly tiie silver-haired congressman disappointed many people by failing to go oil the witness stand, and one of the ' disappoiuted ones was Madeline Pollard Poor Old Girl— lt's Raining- Mud and She Has No Umbrella. herself, who left court as soon as she . learned of the programme for the day. ! The entire day was dragged out by the reading of depositions, all aimed at two points, viz. : to prove that Miss Pollord did not Rive birth to a child at the Nor wood convent in ISBS, aud that she is older Mian she represents herself to be. There will be nothing more for the jury until Monday, as the court intends to observe Good Friday, and the session j Saturday will be devoted to arguments over the admissibility of depositions, to show that Miss Pollard had been inti mate with other men than the defend ant, to which the plaintiff lias . given notice of objections. Judge iJrudley has been the recinent since the commencement of this trial of an unusually large correspondence, all concerning the case. Many letters come from religious people, urging him in the interests of the morals of Ilia commu- j nity to EXCLUDE REPORTERS rom the court, apowerwnich the judge says is not in his power to exercise. One missive which has caused the judge i to smile was signed by a womaD mem- j ber of the liar, and suggested since he had excluded all women from the court when Miss Pollard cave her testi mony, that the men should be debarred j and the women admitted when Col. I Breckiuridge takes the stand. I The first deposition was that of Sister [ , Augustine, of the Norwood convent i asylum, where Miss Pollard was at first | confined. This sister had been for [ years at the convent: did not recognize | Miss Pollard as havinzbeen at the fcon- ' vent, and said there never had but one i Louise Wilson been there, and she gave I birth to a child there last fall. The second deposition read by Attor- i ney Stoll was by Lena Schmidt, who | had been employed for eight years in j the Norwood convent, who had no rec- ! olection of a woman in the convent in ISSS under the name of Louise Wilson, , and had never seen Madeline Pollard j until last December. She had been I present at the interview between Sister \ Agnes and the plaintiff, but, as the for mer had testified, failed to identify Miss Poilard as cne she had ever seen. I According to her remembrance. Miss ! Pollard had said of her motive for the I suit: "1 did it for justice and to DISGRACE MR. BBECKINRIDGE." The deposition of Dr. W. E. Decour cey. physician at the Norwood con vent, was objected to by Mr. Carlisle p_n the ground of immateriality, but ad-* mitted by the judge. The physician j testified that he did not know Madeline i Pollard or Louise Wilson, but there had been a girl in the convent named Wil- i son in "84 and : 85, whose .first name he i did not remember, and . whose , face he ■ would not recognize. He had looked i over the books of the asylum I and found no record of Louise Wilson. I At times a special physician attended • patients at the hospital if they so re quested. One girl who gave birth to a child had her face veiled, because she claimed that Dr. Decourcey knew her. There had been 530 children born at the asylum. Dr. De:uurcey had not been cross-examined. The deposition of O. G. Brown, presi dent of Quinn Valley college in Ohio, and son of the president of Wesleyati I seminary, which Miss Pollard bad at i tended, was read. He was a young man in those years of Miss Pollard's school* ■ ing, and, from the records of the school; testified that her bills had been paid by James C. - Rhodes. • \ Dr. J. Owen Robinson, of Lexnrfftonr whose deposition was read, knew Miss Pollard, considered not a beautiful girl,; but one attractive because of her in tellectual brilliancy. He first met Made line at the house of her aunt, and sue I impressed him as being between six | teen and seventeen years old. More of what Judee Bradley considered expert testimony was excluded. Another deposition from F. M. Scho-; iield, of Frankfort, Kv., formerly a: j blacksmith of Bridgeport, met objec tion from the plaintiff's attorneys. The [ blacksmith had known Miss Pollard's . father in 1863, and testified that he had three children then, rhe youngest of them being Madeline, who looked like a child of three years. Before adjournment Attorney Carlisle gave notice tnat there would be objec tions inevitable to some of their deposi tions, and suggested that arguments should be heard Saturday. Judge Wil son added that some of the questions i would make it necessary to refer to the depositions themselves, so that the pres ence of the jury would not be proDer. With the understanding that if Mr. But terworth i? able to attend the argu ments wiil be Heard Saturday moruiug he couit adjourned. IMPORTANT QUESTION. Collection of the Pacific Rail ways' Debt. Tv'ashixgtox. March 22.— Conspicu- i ous attention of late has been given to the Pacific raiiroad question, owing to the numerous means suggested for tha collection of the vast debt due the gov ernment from the various Pacific rail roads. Concerning tlie subject, Repre sentative IJTMIIy. of Pennsylvania, chair man of the house committee on Pacific railroads, said today: "I consider this as one of the most important questions before congress, not excepting the tariff and finance. But the very importance of the question demands that it shouid be treated with deliberation. The amount involved is about $135,000,000. and the proper pro tection of the government and the col lection of such a sum requires the most deliberate and carei'ul action on the part or congress. The construction of these loads is undoubtedly one of the great achievements ot the age, but with all its complicating environments, by way of legislation and judicial decision^ it comes down to us as one of the war measures, the original legislation hav ing been enacted during the exciting days of the War of the Rebellion, and now that we are conironted with the solution of this great problem, owing to the rapid approacn of the maturity of tills enormous debt, and the necessity for some legislation, the importance of the subject is at once apparent. But, at the outset, we are confronted with all these complications of laws and de cisions covering a period of years, and quite as complex and of as great magni tude as any question with which cou gress baa had to deal during receut years." Fnthusia-mi or Sarcasm. Special to the Globe^ Wi\>eSAgo CfTY. March 22.—Win nebago City has voted no license for the past six ysars. At the coming- election, the first Tuesday in April, the license party are going to make a determined effort to carry the day for licence. If they come out victorious it will be a ereat day. for electric lights will be put in, the city water works repaired, andr the much talked of opera house bloafc bulit at oace. TWO WEEKS MORE OF LIFE. PRENOERGAST WILL NOT BE STRAN GLED TODAY. A. REPRIEVE IS REFUSED. By the Governor and United States •J mines, but a Chicago Judge Is Pound Who I* Willing to Try Him on tho Insanity Flea— The Mnrderer Is Pleased at the Re sult. Chicago, March 22. — Prendergast, the murderer oC Carter H. Harrison, will not hang tomorrow. Ey an almost un precedented plan of procedure hia at torneys managed late last night to se cure him a fortnight's respite, during which a jury will pass upon the question of his sanity. When the state supreme court refused a supersedeas Wednesday Prender- Kast's attorneys took the case betore the federal judges in this city on constitu tional grounds, they alleging ttiat Prendergast's rights as a free mau had been violated by the refusal or the trial court to allow him to talk when he pleased, and to act as his own attorney if he so chose. The fed eral judges, after hearing the argu ments, decliaed to grant the stay asked. Then the attorneys announced that they were proceeding on the basis of Prenuergast's insanity having devel oped since his imprisonment. They tel egraphed UoY.Allgeld, who is at liiloxi. Miss., for a reprieve until a hearing eot^l be had. The governor declined to act. he having left the lieutenant governor in the executive chair. Mr. GUI was summoned to Springfield, an d two of the attorneys wont there and spent several hours in a f utiie endeavor to secure a reprieve. Meanwhile, other of Prendergast's lawyers had begun work betore Judge Chetlain, In whose court their efforts were finally rewarded with a stay of two w^eks. Prendergast, who sat in the court room tiiis morning, was apparently laboriuir under great excitement. After t!ie stny ii:»d bee;i granted a reporter ap proached him and said: "Well, Preudergast, what do you think of it?" "How can I help bein? pleased?" as he rubbed his bands nervously across his face. "Lt is no more than right, I think, and 1 am glad of it." "Da you remember sayLnfc yesterday that there was no justice in this worid, what do you think of it now?" "1 will take that all back." answered he. "All I care to say la, that I am more than satisfied with "lire result. 1 am pretty well worn out with worry of the thing, but a slay of this kiud is well worth worrying about." Just before the prisoner was taken to jail, about midnight, he was asked: '•Is there anything you wish to say to the public through the papers?" Wheu the question was put to him he was jokius to some of his admirers, but ou hearing the question the expression ot his face changed instantly. lie turned to the questioner with a scowl, curtly answered: "Nothing." : DECLINED TO INTERFERE. Got. Altgeld Was Conveniently Out of the Ktate. ■ Spbixofield, 111., March 22.— After the refusal of the supreme court yester day to grant a stay to Patrick Eugene '.Preudergast, sentenced to hang at Chi cago tomorrow for the murder of Mayor Harrison, the attorneys for Pendergast decided to appeal to Gov. Altgeld. Last evening Clarence S. Darrow tele graphed the governor at Biloxi, Miss., asking him to grant a respite. Gov. Altgeld telegraphed Darrow that he "declined to Interfere with the duties belonging, to the lieutenant-governor of Illinois." A petition for a respite was then drawn up by Mr. Darrow, and he secured the names of nine circuit judges of Cook county to it. The petitioners state they are moved to make the request on account of doubt existing as to Prendergast's san ity, and in order that a fuller investigation and consideration of the case might be had. Lieut. Gov. Gill was telezraphed to at Murphys boro, and answered that he would hear [ the case today. He arrived in this city lat noon, but at Mr. Darrow's re quest,, the hearing was postponed to 3 p. in., in order that Richard Wade, another attorney for Prender gast,- might be present. Darrow en deavored to secure a hearing with closed doors, but the governor declined. Darrow presented the petition, and argued that Prendergast is now insane, and was at the time he killed Mayor Harrison, and that it would be a dis grace to hang an insane man. He of fered no additional evidence. He also pleaded that Prendergast objected .to being hanged onGood Friday, and on that ground alone clemency should be shown him. He asked that a stay jof ; execution be granted until the •.lieutenant governor or governor could tally examine the records and evidence in the case. Wade failed to arrive at 4 p. m., and Lieut. Gov. Gill postponed farther hearing to 9 p. m. : :; .^; ACTING GOV. GILL Refuses ' to Grant the Reprieve Asked For. Springfield. March . 22.— At night Mrs. Terraca Duffy Boylan, of Chicago, wife of the court stenographer who re ported the trial, was introduced, and said that she had seen Prendergast during the - trial and afterward, and was convinced he was . in sane. Mr. Darrow then made another ' speech, claiming that Prendergast was insane now. He was followed by Mr. Wade. At the conclusion of their ad dresses Gov. , Gill announced that he could grant no reprieve. He said that . Preudergast had been tried by a jury of )ps peers fairly end had been con victed, and that they had adjudged him .sane.; That an eminent judge had sen tenced him to-be hanged, and that both the supreme and federal courts had de -dined to interfere in the matter. ' As :JL be executive of the state he did not feel r.Jie could interfere in- a case where all $the, courts had refused to do so. ■ And X Unturned on Fourth Pug*, I HEY USE STRONG WORDS. WHITE METAL MEN GROW WARM Al THE COLLAR. < ALL CLEVELAND A TRAITOR, Even Greater Than Was Jeff Davis— Our Own Ignatius Was There, and Calls Upon the Al mighty to I uteri ere More Fre quently in Ihe Schemes of Men With a Few Thunder Bolts. Dcs Moines. 10., March 22.— The national silver convention closed this evening. At the morninjj session brief speeches were madu on the question. "What Is the Proper Remedy, and How May It Be Best Applied?" President Johnson, of the Bi-Melalic Leatrue of Kansas, was the first speaker. Among other things ho said: "The silver aga Abcr/*X_ 'Ml Mb. \V\ ' ( */ lrour<& mem^Cektral' DEMOCRATIC W3I IJ| liliK^/il |] ft Ijj ' II uv l \ / The Y. M. C. D. C. Howl for Their Representative. is upon us. England holds the key to all values in gold. The repeal of the Sherman act was the death of silver in this country. A gold bullion value depreciates values depending upon free coinage. The end of the Gght may be the dethroning of gold. The interna tional conspiracy seems to have been at work to reduce silver far be!o»v its true value. Any changes in the relative values of silver and gold is treason on the part of the~con?n. > ss of the United States. The conspiracy of capital has given us the mortgages of today, amounting to s3,soo,ooo.ooo, uayableoniy In gold." Among the radical statements which Mr. Johnson made, and which was loudly applauded, was that Grover Cleveland is a greater traitor to our government than was Jeff Davis. Ignatius Donnelly, of Minnesota, made a brief address, in which he said: "The demonetization of silver was a colossal conspiracy and crime, the great est ever perpetrated against the human family." Mr. Donnelly said he wished the Lord would interfere more fre quently with the schemes of men. With a few well selected thunderboits he thought some gooa could be done in Washington. Humanity stands today with a lot of infernal backers on its neck. These bankers were the lineal descendants of those Christ had driven out of the temple. They were using meaus which must eventually serve to destroy liberty in t'lis country. The founders of the government would blush if they could see the present state of atfairs, and if they could appear they would go at once for" their uniforms and muskets. He urged all to proceed on constitutional lines. The two old par ties were responsible for the fearful condition of the country. He warned the people not to trust ail who cry "free silver."" Tliere werp traitors in the rank. We should never trust the man who has once out tiie knife into us. A. F. Bray, ex-speaker of the Mon tana legislature, spoue of the West, saying that the risriits tor a populous West justi fied the prophecy that the capital would yet be in the West. S. S. King, of Kansas City, was then Introduced. He went into che intrica cies of demonetizing, saying it was well tor the people of the North, Soutli and West opposed to the East to get togeth er, to come here and study their own interests. At the afternoon session P. G. Bowman, of Alabama, said: "It oc curs to me that there is a way that we can again establish fiee coinage in this country. lam convinced by what 1 see that there is a community of interest between the people ot lowa and those Alabama. Ti.e legislation atfeets agri culturists in trie great Northwest in the same way that it affects the cotton growers of the boutnwest, and we come here today to make with the people of the North a covenant as strong on the question of free coinage as that made by God with Abraham." The next speaker was Attorney Genera] Staudish, of North Dakota, who urged free silver. COUPON FOR PART TWENTY Of the "Sights and Scenes of the World." Every day this week a coupon for Part Twenty of the Great Art Gallery which the Globe is supplying- the public will be printed on this pag-e. Any three of the coupons, with ten cents, secure you Part Twenty. Orders by mail are subject to delay of a week or ten days, as the parts are mailed b}- the Eastern publishers. I Sights and Scenes | ¥ part of the World. ¥ ' f Of) MARCH 23, .1891. f I *- U ¥ I Date Change i Every Day. I A Cut tills Coupon out and keen it until three it I of different dates are accumulated, then for- L T ward them, together with ..■'.*;. ¥ 9 T«»n rents in silver cr a (similar? Ten rents in silver; or a similar? V riruimt in cue or two-cent postuge§ A htauips. y Address Coupon Department.St. Paul Globe. 4 A St Paul, Minn., and you will receive the ele- A ¥ gaat portfolio of photographs as advertised. * FRED WRIGHT'S CANDIDACY THE GLOBE EXPOSE HAS A CENTER SHOT. THE FORMAL I HHHHIIHIHMIIH ■ Will Soon Be Made by Both the Morning and i veninjt Admin istration Organs — Georgy and Freddy Mold .Several Love Feasts and Bury the Hatchet in Knch Other's Head— Terms of the Compact t:> Down Me- GUI. The announcement in the Globe yes terday that his honor Mayor Wright would be a candidate for renomination j was something of a surprise to the pub l lie. It had beou generally understood j amoni; the henchmen of the party and the eeneral public that the letter of declination written for the mayor a month or so ago was on the "square,"' and accordingly the hunt lor a candi date who wouid willingly be sacrificed was commenced. The news that the mayor would mako a try for a re nomination caused rrdeal of bustling yesterday. The friends of ex-Gov. McUill and F. B. Doran, who were at first inclined to lauirh at the announcement, finally decided there was ■something in the report. ' ' ;; • -"■ 4i ,To go. back a little, it is- necessary to explain that the letter which Freddie's adviser wrote was a forced one. it hay liiS-: come ; to the ears of the friends of the mayor that unless he publicly an nounced thai he would not be a candi date meetings would be held and resolu tions protesting airaiust his candidacy passed in each ward, with the exception of the Seventh. To head oil this action the letter was prepared, it being de cided that the publication would lull suspicion and also give the mayor a chance to get in his fine work. A number of the prominent Repub licans seen yesterday were not Inclined to talk, about the renomination scheme, but thoso that did said the sentiment of the mass of the party was against it. One of the most prominent strikers ror the c. o. p. said he was very glad Wright had concluded to run, fur it looked to him as though in tiie ease of his refusal the candidate would be ex-Go v. McGUI. lie said lie had no particular abjection to the gentleman from Minneapolis, but as a choice of two uvils Wright was cer tainly thd best. It has lons been known that the alt ernoon administration organ was "asiin" Wright, but there have been several conferences, and yesterday afternoon the mayor and tht proprietor Of the organ held a three hours' session. the result of which was tliat a truce was finally patched up. Just what tiie terms of the agreement were is not known, but it is reported that Wright promised to retain the present chief of police in office in case of his re-election, and also aliow the proprietor of the evening organ to nave as iuuch to say about, the policy and apuointments as the editor of the morning organ. Pursuant to tlie agreement the even ing oman will very shortly come out and indorse the renomination and re election of Wright, ar^uintr that his ad ministration Ims been a "business" one, end in order to vindicate him and also further the interests ot the party he is entitled to a second term. Women May Vote. Dcs Moineb, 10., March 22.— The house by a vote of 51 to 44 today passed the biil giving women t!ie risiiit to vote in school and municipal elections. The result was greeted witb great applause. IOTZ TiUa OOXJ NO. 82. The Globe Has It ! Wm. T. Stead, The Famous London Editor, Has written a book of nearly 500 pages which, while it specifically lays bare the shady side of life in Chicago, is an Epitome of Life in All Large Cities. The Globe has secured the Exclusive Newspaper Right for the book in St. Paul, and will supply it over the counter or by mail, postage paid, for One Coupon and 40 Cents. Send in Your Crders Quick. The orders have al ready exhausted the enormous first edition in advance of Its delivery. The Globe has secured a portion cf the First Edition, and can deliver it on Saturday. Cut out the Coupon and get an early copy. The trade price is fifty cents. One coupon and 40 cents Is the Globe price. Bring or send this Coupon: | "IF CHRIST GAME TO GHIGAGO." | I ST. PAUL GLOBE lj | COUPON. || :4O CENTS |!