Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXV.—NO. 121.
Takes a Fall Out of the Pres
ident of the New York
LATTER TOO PRESUMING
ARB.ANGSD FOR CONFERENCE BE.
TWEEN PACKERS AND THE
Attorney General II rin km Accusation
Against the Club President and
Says the New Yorker's Action
Was Entirely Unwarranted.
WASHINGTON, 8.C., April 30.—Having
received a letter from the president ot
. publican club at New York, stating
I arranged for a c nference between
Attorney General Knox and representa
of the packing companies, the at-
B ■ .il today replied:
■'Your action requesting representa
-li\is of packing companies to meet in<- jh
unwarranted by my letter of the 2Sth bl
April, and was without my knowledge or
any intimation to me that you proposed
■ so, until receipt of your letter of
28th. • • * i regret that you have
assumed to arrange a conference which
misrepresents the government's posi
Investigation Revolution Piik.scil Dp.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April ».—The
ways and means committee has taken no
action on the bills to place meat on the
list or the resolution to investigate
the beef trust, which has been referred
to it. and Chairman Payne expressed the
opinion that nothing will h<- done Pend
ing the investigation which the depart
ment of justice, is conducting, he deea
not think it proper for the committee to
;.<k actii n on the resolution.
MORGAN TAKES THE
WHITE STAR LINE
Decides to Carry Out Hi* Part of the
Agreement mid Gets a IIIc
Slice of Stock.
LONDON, April 30.—The Morgans, who
until today the option of confirming
ithdrawing from the provisional
iwent by which the White Slar lino
was to enter the Atlantic shipping com
have notified that line of their in
n to 'any through their part of
the agreement An official statement
bj ih ( . White Star Hue says:
"The White Star line entered into a
provisional agreement with the Morgan
company in February with the >>i>j <t ot
securing community of interest between
tlii American, Atlantic Transport, Dom
inion, Leyland, Red Star aud White Slar
The agreement was binding on t lie
While Star line, but it was optional as
regards Mr. Morgan until April 30, upon
which date the agreement expired, un
it as extended by mutual consent. Mr.
Morgan today has given notice to the
"White Star line of his intention to exer
cise the option and proceed with the
agreement. It is now in order for the
agreement to be submitted to the share
holders of the White Star line and other
companies, the confirmation resting ab
solutely in the shareholders' hands. The
shareholders of the White Star line will
J. Pierpont Morgan, it is understood,
pots £2,500,000 in stock of the shipping
combine in return for his services in or
ganizing and financing it.
I'rof. It<-Ii i-iiiK', Describing Kvjiori
nienls I jinn Cattle, Announce* His
Must Important Discovery.
BERLIN, April 30.—Advance sheets of
Prof. IVhring's forthcoming book on
tuberculosis in cattle are "available here
today*. The professor details the results
o! blx years' investigations at Marburg,
where he was assisted by Drs. Ruppet
Prof Behring affirms that tuberculosis
In man and cattle is propagated by iden
tical bacilli, and that the seeming differ
between the human and the cattle
bacilli result from the capacity of the
bacilli to accommodate themselves to
the organism in which they live. The
writer explains the process by which ho
reaches the conclusion that, chemically
End physiologically, the tubercle bacilli
in man and cattle are of the same spe
Prof. Behring says he has successfully
Infected cattle with virus from human
beings, producing thereby fatal animal
tuberculosis. He also says lie has dis
covered a method to. render cattle im
mune against tuberculosis, which is done
by vaccinating the catttle when they are
young. This he d^lare* to be his great
tscovery, and says the method is in
vsc on farms at Marburg. He alluded
to his method of inoculating cattle in
his speech at Stockholm, when he was
awarded one of the Nobel prizes.
STRIKE CONFERENCE ENDED.
ICHVct I'pon Anthracite Coal Miners"
Situation Not Aiin»unci»d.
NEW YORK, April SO.—When the con
ference between the representatives of
the Anthracite coal operators and of the
Mil Workers adjourned today
denl Mitchell said it. had adjourned
"for good." He said he could not make
what had taken place or what
suit of the conference was.
The delegates will report to the Na
tlonal Civic Federation when that body
meets, at a time not yet decided upon.
The following statement was given out
by the operators:
"Under the arrangement with the Civic
ration it Was Understood that the
report of this- committee could' be made
to that body only, and until the Civic
ration meets we cannot make a re
port tc anybody else, either In the case
ft, on agreement or disagreement*"
The St. Paul Globe
DAY'S NEWS SUMMARIZED
Forecast of the weather for St. Paul
and vicinity: Showers today and tomor
row; rising temperature tomorrow; fresh
southeast winds. •*>
WASHINGTON— * ''"
House passes the agricultural appro
priation biil with amendment increasing
duties of T/eather bureau.
Senate committe on foreign relations
reports favorably upon all reciprocity
treaties except one with Argentine and
Mr. Moody, soon to be secretary of the
navy, resigns his seat in the house.
Postal and treasury experts agree upon
fractional currency plan.
Consul General De Leon to Ecuador
will be retired from that post.
Gen. Smith may rely.for acquittal upon
army order of Civil war authorizing re
State department helps Great Britain
in getting hold of alleged embezzler ar
rested at Seattle.
Atty. Gen. Knox rebukes President of
New York Republican club for arranging
for conference between attorney general
and packers without authority of for
The senate committee on foreign rela
tions is being urged to give Miss Clara
Barton an annuity.
Candidacy of John F. Jacobson for
state auditor on Republican ticket is
Former Gov. John Lind will close the
Democratic campaign at the Auditorium
Republicans attempt to make Mayor
Smith bear pulpit denunciation of
Fifth ward Democrats recall Mayor
Smiths fight for Seventh street paving-.
Minnesota's butter output last year was
105,600,000 pounds, worth 123,088,000.
Kon I.on, a Chinaman, tried in federal
court under Chinese exclusion act.
Official scores in state butter contest
Jury finds that Nicholas Thomas'
death was due to morphine poisoning.
Coliseum committee arranges for big
vaudeville entertainment by star combi
nation headed by Ezra Kendall.
M. Hughes Le Roux lectures to large
St. Paul audience.
Interstate oratorical contest will be held
in St. Paul tonight. .;
Jury in former Sheriff Megaarden case
believed to be favorable to him.
Secretary Randall says street car serv
ice to state fair grounds should be Im
proved. - if. • tii
Young woman deserted by husband
Georgia's anti-trust law is pronounced
unconstitutional by state supreme court.
Eight girls and young women meet
death in panic in tobacco factory in Phil
adelphia and many more seriously In
Illinois mines are idle because miners
and operators fail to agree.
Minnesota farmer dies of heart failure
caused by fright.
Congress-man Butter, of Missouri, sued
by waiter in Washington for $10,000.
Amalgamated association quadruples its
defense fund, which is fixed at ¥100,000.
Wheat is mildly bullish, but the advance
Extraordinary movement in Interna
tional Power makes the stock market
nervous and feverish.
Prof. Behring makes an interesting: an
nouncement of the result of his experi
ments on tuberculosis in cattle and men.
French and Siamese are at loggerheads
on disturbances In Me-Kong district.
Through Eastern rates from Duluth and
the Twin Cities are still unsettled and a
meeting of general passenger agents has
been called for Friday in Chicago".
The tourist sleepers between the Twin
Cities and Chicago will be discontinued
Tlie state wins the Jasper "V" case
against the Burlington and Wilmar &
Sioux Falls roads in Rock county.
St. Paul team drops final game of series
with Columbus. Minneapolis defeats To
American league magnates meet in
Cleveland and decide to force fight with
Sophomores win annual freshman-sopho
more meet of Mechanic Arts high school.
Maealester college loses a. fast game to
Hamline university team. Score 7 to 5.
- SCHEDULED TO UCCCII TODAT.
Metropolitan—Rote Coghlan, in "Forget
Me Not," S:ls.
Grand-"The White Slave," S:ls.
Star—Rice and Barton's Big Gaiety
company, 2:30 and 8:15.
Interstate oratorical contest, Central
Presbyterian church, 8 o'clock.
Maccabee banquet at Merchants" hotel
I—Rebuked by Attorney General Knox.
Princess Radziwill Goes to Prison.
Amalgamated Defense Fund in
Republicans Would Trick Voters.
2—This Is Moving Day.
Result of Butter Contest.
Maccabees to Dine.
Big Coliseum Show.
3—Jacobson Will Run for Auditor. %
News of the Northwest.
4—Many Hear L,e Roux.
John Lrfr.d Will Speak in St. Paul-
5— Sporting News of the Day.
Columbus Team Wins from Saints.
Hamline Defeats Macalester.
American League to Force Fight.
Mechanic Art.3 Sophmores Win Meet.
Jury Calls it Murder.
6-Aliment for the Fair Sex.
7—Minneapolis Woman Attempts Suicide.
Flour City Affairs in General.
B—No Decision on Eastern Rates.
Affairs of the Railroads.
9—Feverishness in Stocks.
Fair Bull Day in Wheat.
10—Earnings of Minnesota Cows.
Chinese Exclusion Act.
Interstate Oratorical Contest.
3JOVE.MEXTS OF STEASISHIPS.
Port. '■'■' ££ Arrived. Sailed.
Southampton. St. Paul. v •
v'fw York....Majestic ..... St. Louis l
Coston Norwegian, ' i"
\ Tew York .......:...... Oceanic.
Songkong ...Indravelll.'_ ;
longkong ...'Tesa Maru.
\'e\v York.. Zetland.
'Rotterdam .."tatendam. "
Liverpool .... ling Suey....3ermanic.
it. Vincent...Neptune.' --- .. •• -
Liverpool ....-..;.....-.■.... Rlrynland. ]
Bremen ;...... W.der Grosse. .
Kew York.... Georgic '...... Lauientia*
THURSDAY MORNING, MAY 1, 1902.—TEN PAGES.
"■_■■.■■■■ . ■ :■'■'"'■ 1~~ * —I .
PRINCESS IN PRISON
Two Years for Woman Who
Forged Name of Cecil
CRUEL AND DANGEROUS
Princess ItmUi tvill Is Tims Char
acterized by Attorney General,
Who < 'all* Mr. Stead a Hare-
CAPE TOWN, April 30.-Princess Rad
ziwill, on trial here before the supreme
court on the charge of forgery in con
nection with notes purporting to have
been indorsed by the late Cecil Rhodes,
was sentenced today to two years' con
finement in the house of correction.
The attorney general made a long ad
dress in which he cautioned the jury
against being mystified by telegrams
from "hare-brained individuals like Wil
liam T. Stead and others," amf alleged
incriminating documents which were
merely "the ordinary armament of a
blackmailer." He said:
"Nothing could be more gross and
treacherous than the prisoner's behavior
He appealed to the jury to arrive at a
•verdict on the evidence which would rM
society temporarily, at least, of a cruel
and dangerous woman."
\ever Bftad Xohle Birth.
Summing up, the chief justice said
there was not a suggestion through th"
correspondence that Mrs. Schultz had
given the prisoner the bills a s alleged.
This was important because if the jury
found the accused had received the Bills
they must acquit her, but if satisfied she
had used fraudulently the name of the
late Cecil Rhodes they must convict her.
The contention of ■ the defense that no
one had suffered in consequence of the
forgeries he declared to be untenable.
He cautioned the jury to disregard the
prisoner's noble birth and antecedents
and to decide the case according to strict
After a brief, retirement the jury
THREE VIEWS OF MAYOR DORAtt'S ADMINISTRATION AS MAYOR.
I FROM THE PIONEER PRESS
| OF DECEMBER 29th, 1897:
"The fact that Mr. Feldhauser
\ is anactiue Republican politician,
| and that Mr. Upham, though a
| life-long Republican, has 'not
( been in active politics, although
! he has in other ways contributed
! effectively to the success of the
! Republican party on critical oc
| casions, has naturally suggested
; the inference that the former
owed his appointment chiefly
to his political activity, since it
was evidently made with little
regard to the public estimate of
the value of Mr. Upham's serv
ices to ths board."
A POETENTOUS FIGTJKE.
Ik>ran-.«Tt Looks like an Ax for Vm All Right, Mac!"
brought in a verdict of guilty on all the
counts against her.
The chief justice addressed the
prisoner impressively. He referred to
her birth, her education and her posffion
in society, He deplored the two dark
features of her case, namely, the at
tempts to incriminate tho Innocent Mrs.
Schultz and the bribing 1 of a boy in the
employ of the postofflce to forge a date
line on the alleged cablegram from B.
A. Hawksley. Owing to her delicate
health the chief justice said she would
not have to perform hard labor.
The prisoner bowed her head and re
ceived her sentence calmly.
; PLAN SELECTED
•■ " i ■ ■« ~—"/ ■ -
Experts Will Recommend a Plan of
Hooks Arranged In Detach
: able Coupon Form.
. WASHINGTON, D. "C, 'April- SO.—
committee of J postal and treasury ex
perts who have been considering the
question of a fractional postal currency
probably will recommend to congress a
measure calling for the establishment Cf
a currency of notes adapted with im
provements from the postal notes listed
In Canada, Great Britain, Germany and
France. This plan calls for books of
fractional -currency arranged in detacha
ble coupon from which are to be ob
tained from postoffices or rural free de
livery carriers in amounts from 5 cents
to $2. ,v"v .■•'*.:
AN.N7JITY FOR MISS BARTON.
Davenport Man Urge* Senate Com-
mittee to Recommend Bill.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 30.—6. F.
THlinghast, of Davenport, lowa, today
made an arrgument before the senate
committee on foreign relations in support
of the bill granting an annuity of $5,000
to Miss Clara Barton, president of the
Ked Cross, for distinguished services.
JEWELRY FIRM BANKRUPT.
Receiver Appointed for Moore &
Evnns, of Chicago.
CHICAGO, April SO.—The wholesale
jewelry firm of Moore & Evans?, one of
the largest in the West, was placed in
the hands qf a receiver today and will go
into voluntary bankruptcy. Tr.e applica
tion for a receiver was made by three
creditors, one of whom had claims
amounting to $15,(!00. The liabilities are
$175,0tt>. Assets $100,000.
FROM THE PIONEER PRESS
OF -JANUARY 31st, 1898:
"We have only to add that if
Chief Jackson is to be removed
on the ground that he is a
Democrat—and no other charge
tint we hnow of is made against
him—it will be the first time
sine 2 the creation of the Fire
Board that any such partisan
test has been applied to such an
appointment. And, if so bad a
precedant is inaugurated by a
Republican administration, there
is every reason to fear that it
will bs followed with every
change in the political com
plexion of the board. "
LARGE DEFENSE FUND
Amalgamated Association In
creases It From $25,000
MAY FIGHT FOR A YEAR
Attempt to Remove the Headquar-
ters of the Association From
rittgburgr Bids Fair to
WHEELING, W. Va., April 30.—Thurs
day will be the last day of the Amalga
mated association convention. The con
vention spent i all morning on the re
port of the committee on constitution
and general laws." Many important
changes were suggested and discussed.
One of the most important matters con
sidered was the proposition to change
the system of dues. The dues now are
60 cents a month, and a resolution was
offered to change to a system by which
members would pay in proportion to their
wages. The proposition was voted down.
Considerable discussion was had over
the proposed increase in the defense
fund. It is now $25,000, and the propo
sition is to 'increase it to $100,000. The
most prominent members of the asso
ciation favored the change, arguing that
the last strike was lost because th as
sociation did not have sufficient funds.
Every effort was made by the association
to keep its action on this matter secret.
"it is learned, however, on reliable au
thority that the resolution carried, and
that steps will be taken at once to put
the association in a position to carry on
a strike for a year should one ever occur
again. " .
From a public point of view, the pro
ceedings Thursday will be of great in
terest. principal discussion will
come out of the report of the good of the
■order committee regarding proposed re
moval of headquarters frm Pittsburg to
Wheeling, Youngstown, Columbus or
Newcastle. On account of the way the
opposition to Pittsburg la split, there is
little doubt that the headquarters will
remain where they are.
Another important matter is the prop
osition to add an insurance feature of
RESOLUTION ADOPTED" BY
W. C. T. \j., FEB.. 1898:
'•RESOLVED, That the Central
W. C. T. U. denounces the French
bail, given under the auspices
of the present city administra
tion, on the 24th of January, as
the most disgraceful and de
moralizing affair that has euzr
been givsn in this place; and
we, as mothers and a Christian
organization of women, call
upon the respectable, taw-abid
ing citizens of the city to arise
in their righteous indignation
and prevent a repetition of the
PRICE TWO CBXT3-.fSraon
TOWN IS SCORCHED
IN NORTH DAKOTA
Several Baildines at Caaselton
Burned Because of Improper
Wire Insolation— Loss $30,000.
Special to Tlie Globe.
FARGO, N. D., April 30.—Seren build
ings in Casselton, twenty miles west of
Fargo, were destroyed by fire, which
started at 10:30 tonight and burned till
midnight. Improper insulation of wires
is supposed to have been the cause.
Tlie structures destroyed re Hack
ney's livery barn, C. H. East's steam
laundry, S. H. Knights residence, W. H.
Milner's carriage shop, Will Gallup's
buggy storehouse, D. A. Davidsons boiler
«hop, Frank Lynch's small building. The
new opnra house and big Masonic block
were en fire several times, but were not
The loss is thought to be about $30,000;
about half insured.
■ — » _
FRIGHT BRINGS HEART
FAILURE AND DEATH
Pleasant Ynlley Fanner Thrown
Front Load of Hay Succumb*
--- to Hi* Scare.
Special to The Globe.
WINOXA, Minn., April 30.— Fright caus
ed by an accident resulted in the death
of John Gatzlaff in Pleasant Valley. Mr.
Gatzlaff was on top of a load of hay and
in making a turn on a sharp decJine the
load tipped over and he was thrown off. .
He was not injured, but the fright in
duced heart failure that caused his death.
INSANE MAN SAID TO
BE DEAD MAY BE ALIVE
Whereabouts of Heir to Large Col
orado i:«tfite Will lie Inves
tigated by Court.
DENVER, Col., April 30.-Judge Lind
sey, of the county court, today announc
ed that he will officially investigate a ru
moi that William Wood, supposed to
have died a year ago in a Topeka, Kan.,
insane asylum, js alive and recovering
his sanity through expert treatment in
Wood was one of the heirs of a large
estate, which included the famous Emma
mliv? at Aspen, Col., once valued at $10,
--000,000. iris estate at present is valued at
His heirship was established after
many years of litigation, which reached
the supreme court of the United States.
In the meantime he had been pronounced
hopelessly insane and later was reported
to have died.
TOPEKA, Kan., April 30.—Dr T C
Biddle, superintendent of the Kansas in
sane asylum, tonight satd:
"There Is not a particle of truth in th.
repoit that William Wood is In Europo
undc-rg-olnf? treatment. He died hen- more
than a month ago, and the state iai^iow
trying to recover $4,000 from his estate
for his board during his connn»ntent hi re.
This is figured on the basis of 13 a
UNCLE SAM WAS BORN
Auction Sale of the Old Wllnoii
HomeKtcad at Mason, X. H.—
Origin of "I . h."
MASOX, N. 11., April 30.-The Wilson
homestead, said to be the birthplace of
the original 'Tnole Sam," was sold at
auction this afternoon for $1,500. The pur
chaser was Capt. Orren A. Hamblett ot
"I'ncle Sam" was Samuel Wilson, th*
eldest of twelve children born on this
farm. During the second war with Eng
land, as the story goes, ho and his
brother Edward were contractors for
government supplies at Troy, N. Y. it
was the Wilson's Idea to label their beel
and pork packings "V. 5.," and as Sum
uel Wilson was generally called 'M
Sam," J.he army quickly referred to t!;e
supplies as "Uncle Ram's." This title
quickly was applied to the goveram int,
and after the war was used everywhere
in that sense.
Bamuel Wilson died in Troy in 1854,
eighty-eight. The farm was sold I
because of the death of the last na<
of tho family. It was owned by a Wilson
for 122 years.
BUTLER FOR $10,000
Waiter in WjjMi i n^ ton Hotel Claims
He Was Asmiullrd and
■M-iiM-tl l>> Him.
WASHINGTON. D. C, April 30.-Con
gressman J. J. Butler, of Missouri, is
made the defendant in a suit for $10,600
damages Instituted today in the District
supreme court by August Scholz, a waiu-r
at a local hotel.
Scholz alleges that while ev-rving the
Missourian at the hotel Saturday the lat
ter assaulted him. He says Mr. Butler
used vile and abusive languauge toward
him and struck him. a heavy blow With
a water bottle.
DE LEON IS RELIEVED
AS CONSUL TO ECUADOR
Has Hail Trouble "With the Author.
ities There K«-kii r<li iik the ArreMt
of Ruhlun. im American,
WASHINGTON. D. C. April 3a.-The
state department has decided to place
another man in the consulate general
ship at Guayaquil, Ecuador. in place of
Berry M. De Leon, who has just re
turned to the United States from his
post. Friction has arisen between the lo
cal authorities in Guayaquil and Mr. De
The selection of his successor has been
nade and will be announced shortly.
Mr. De T^on vu appointed to Guaya
gull frcrm Georgia July 15, ISiiV. Btl par
ticular activity in the case of the A
lean Bolan, who had been Impria
by the Kcuadoriai; courts in COQIK
with a disputed railroad construction
contract, was the matter which brought
him into trouble with the auth<>:
"taken In connection with the cases of
other Americiuia wbo claimed bis good
Republicans Pervert Pulpit
Utterances of Rev. F. B.
HIDE BEHIND UNTRUTHS
TRY TO PROTECT CANDIDATE. ETC
CHARGING HIS MISDEEDS TO
CHARACTERISTIC PARTY LIE
Partisan Op,, Dates Cler, man's
Strictures on I).,ran's Ad mini*.
tration Two Years Hefore
They Were SiioU.cn.
To protect us candidate for may,
besmirch the record of Mayor Bmith the
afternoon organ of the Republican party
stoopa to the most barefaced pervert
facts and attempts to fasten the evils <>C
former Mayor Doran'a administration
ui'<.l, Mayor Smith.
J ■ Bterdaj morning Th o Q i«, i,,-. [ n an
editorial article on the reign of crime and
icherj which marked the I
ministration, quoted the fallowing, extract
fiom a sermon delivered by Rev. l". B.
Cowgill, pastor of the First Metl
Kpiscopal church, from his pulpit March
Our attention has been called to cer
tain places in which there is a combina
tion of the liquor trattic, the social evil
and the vilest theatrical performances.
We are credibly Informed Chat the per
formances here witnessed from night to
night are too vile for description In pub
lic discourse or public print; that the
whole combination caters to the vile-it de.
bauchery. We are informed that in. at
tention of the city government has been
repeatedly called to these places, and that
our authorities have, with an unholy per
sistency, permitted them to go on in tneir
business. It is said that young people
of both sexes witness these performances
and that the proprietors have themselves
confessed that they cannot carry on the
liquor traffic in these places and make
it pay without the use of Immoral
women, and that our authorities, who are
aware of these facts, do not try to put v.
stop to it.
Citizens Found Report* True.
The sermon from which the foregoing
I extract was taken was delh ■
Mr. Cowffill's pulpit in the dosing days
of the J»>.l :i 11 administration, when Mr.
Doran was vainly trying to again I
the nomination for tho office in which
he li-.l miserably failed, and after
Izeaa' committee, which co-operated with
several of the leading divines ef St. Paul,
had made an Investigation of the almost
Incredible reports of the condition! which
wer.- suffered to exist and flourish by
Mr. Doran and his police department
Yesterdays edition of the Dispatch fur
nished a characteristic sample of the ly
ing methods employed to bolster up the
failing hopes of a minority candidate
and his supporters and to hoodwink de
cent Republican* Yesterday afternoon
the chief purveyor of Republican lies
copied T he Glo i> c ' s extract from Mr.
CowguTs * rnion, delivered In 1888, and
deliberately ante-dated it two years. Then
the person who presides over the politi
cal columns of that oracle of misinforma
tion charged that the sermon was <l<>
livi red whil.- Mayor Smun was in of
fice, more than two months prior to the
election of Mr. Doran.
lii Milt I'iiMlc ln<«-lllKfn<-«*.
Following this insult to tho public In
telHgence, the writer, wh« ■■ be-
Keves the rank and file of th ■ Republic
an party to be as daft hh himself, USCfI
the attack from the pulpit hurled at
Mayor Doran and his misadmlnlstration,
as a pep on which to hung an assinlna
attack on tho "gang," which is the bus;
aboo of the Republican campaigners'
dreams and the sole .stuck In trade of
This attempt to accuse Mayor Smith
of the many sins of the Republican ad
ministration, in the face of all fact and
regardless of the character of the
t!im;<ri who voiced the ringing and damn-
Ing truths from the altar of his church,
Is only; a fair sample of th>- ehai
of the campaign which the r
have resorted to, in default of a candi
wbo '.in stand on his n
without party principles or platform on
; to wage a decent
The lift Is more contemptible In tl
to make the church the tool of a
filthy political trick by which to fool iho
.•.ill not be misled by
underhand find lying methods.
difference between the administra
of Mayor Smith and former Ma
are I n Cie minds of I
to make that kind of Iks eff« I
THAT CZAR EXPLAIN
Itickey Charge* M.< ur.ly With,
Deliberate Attack on
Tho meeting of the Democrats of th*
Fourth ward in Pfeffer's hall, Eighth and
-Wabasha, la.st nigHt drew a large and
enthusiastic audience of voters, who
cheered for the tick* from top t<> bottom.
Chairman J. li. Covington opened the
meeting and addressed the audience in a
J. K. Elickey, who -was received with
cheers, said the Republican pres* had
been villifylng the opposition from one
Issue to another. They are always talking
about the "watchdog." They are throw
ing a curtain over the eyes of the peo
ple of this city. They have cried "I raud."
'•gang" and dissoluteness whenever the
opportunity has offered. The resolution of
ISSI, passed by the common council, pro
vided that instead of paying large pre
miums far insurance on school buildings,
that th." city should set aside $5,000 for
repairing damages to school and public
buildings caused by fire or otherwise.
This should have been included in tho
comptroller's estimate, m provided by.
that resolution, but McCardy failed to In
clude it in his budget. Ho did not tiara
to do fo.
Mr. Hlckey also spoke of the Alle
mannla bank failure. When ho spoke of,
the re-election of Mayor Smith cheer aft
er, cheer filled 'ho room. He paid that
Aid. Frank lluber will be elected by a
majority of from 500 to 1,000, which pro
voked more applause. "Where was Doraa
when Mayor Smith was here, his foriuno
brcken aril v, protecting and repaying
these to whom he was Indebted. 11 was
(uuiluutd wa bevcuth I'kgt.