OCR Interpretation


The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 08, 1902, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-06-08/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

IMPORTANTTO LABOR
Twentieth Annual Conven
tion of State Federation
Begins Tomorrow
MUCH NEW LEGISLATION
"Will Prepare to Fight for Eight-
Ilour Day In I.< lire—Co—l
-liulMirj i:<l inn 11 "11
Liiw.
Tomorrow morning at 10 o'clock Pres
ident M. E. Neary, o£ the Minnesota
State Federation of Labor, will call the
twentieth annual state convention to
order at Rochester, Minn. No conven
tion previously held by the federation
ha.« been so much talked about or look
ed forward to with greater interest than
this one. An effort has been made all
along the line to secure a complete and
thoroughly representative attendance.
The business trans-acted will be the most
important ever brought before the gath
> ering of workmen. There will be at least
£00 delegates seated, according to prestnt
resorts.
There is some speculation as to who
Will be chosen for the various offices.
The moFt prominent candidates for the
w presidency are M. E. Neary, present
presiding officer, Louis Hansen, and
Hurry Dix, vice president of the Trades
and Labor Council. It is generally
conceded that W. E. McEwen will suc
ceed himself as secretary-treasurer.
There is considerable speculation as to
the legislation to be brought before the
convention Some delegates are in favor
of declaring unieservedly in favor of in
dependent political action on the part of
organized labor in the state. Others
argue that the time Is not yet ripe for
this move. It is likely that the con
eorvative element will control in the con
ventlon.
Small Cities ( ouiinu In.
Secretary McEv.en, in speaking of the
convention, says:
The first action necessary to be taken
Is the passage of a resolution declaring
In favor of a compulsory educational law
that cannot be evaded, for only by and
through such a law can we-ever hope
to perpetuate the race of manhood that
has made this state famous throughout
America. Each and every union must
L< irged to discuss the question in their
meetings and use their influence to elect
men to the legislature who have pledged
themselves to further the passage of such
laws.
Next in line, but not by any means
the least Important, is demanding (if the
legislature the passage of an eight-hour
■workday for all slate work, as it has
been d< monstrated that a man can and
jwil] do more and better work in eight
than in ten hours a day in a year's time,
t£o say nothing of the years added to life
mid the hours given to nst and recrea
tion.
The president of the State Federation
of Labor should be Instructed to com
••" mission an organizer for every town
where wage-earners to any number are
employed, to the end that greater prog
ress can be made in oiganization.
And i;tst. the greatest care should be
«zeroised In the election of officers to
Berve (luring the following year, for ex
perience has taught as that the life of
every union is in keeping of its execu
tives. They should be selected because
of their fitness, and not for the reason
that they represent this or that union or
i-i >m. from this or that town.
The convention will commence by the
usual addresses of welcome and respon
ees, and the committee on credentials will
report. On Monday afternoon the stand
ing committ* es will be appointed, and
.there will be the reading of reports of
officers and committees and other work.
On Monday evening there will be a mass
meeting. Preceding this there will be a
"* parade, after which the following pro
gramme will be presented:
Monday Evening; Programme.
"Address of come—Thomas Spillane,
president common council.
Response—W. B. McEwen, Duluth, sec
retary of Federation.
Music — quartette.
i Address—Thomas Spillane, Duluth.
I Vocal Solo—Miss Mary Shanafelt.
"Music—Metropolitan orchestra. >
Address—M. E. N*ary, Minneapolis,
president State Federation of Labor.
Selection—Male quartette.
1 Address—Rev. Frank Doran, Rochester.
Addressl—John O'Donnell, St. Paul,
gtate labor-commissioner.
_, Music Metropolitan orchestra.
The growth- of the state federation
during the past six years has been re
markable. When the federation met in
Minneapolis in 1596 there were but sixty
" delegates in attendance, and nearly one
half of that number were from Duluth.
'At Mankato last year there were 150 delj
legates«on the convention roll. This year
XvIH show a remarkable increase over
last. ;
Compulsory- Educational Law.
The work of the federation is confined
to the organization of trades unions in
%he smaller cties of the state, and trie
eec tiring of legislation in the Interest of
labor. In both branches of its work it
has been as successful as the average
central labor body. From now on more
may be expected from it than eves be
fore. It is in first rate financial condi
tion, and has the assurance of a steady
Increasing revenue.
' The smaller cities in the state will
In the future claim a .greater attention
from the federation. It is there wiiere
—unions and unionists are fewest. It
is there where union men are secured
In immense numbers during a strike.
ISeveral attempts have been made in tho
iufir i(rfcr I
I - (I ilf si 1
IH v>\/v/Lj §1
Ipl: But do it right. Buy ycur M
yjj feet a pair of Canvas Shoes. t||
i »1.28 »I,SD &2.50 1
IP* . They're all good, but the M\
;>;| more you pay the more ||§
1 ERLINQ'S I
M&- The Bright Store, M
B Wabasha and 9th Streets I
past to organize mixed unions in these
cities, but with poor success. No good
organization was ever given the work
era there, that would insure any benefits.
The coming convention will go over this
thoroughly. A plan will be suggested
that will insure to the members some
immediate benefits that will protect each
and every trade in the town.
GRADUATION CLASS
OF CLEVELAND HIGH
TTFenty-Slx Will Receive Dlplomm
and Ten Speak at Com
mencement.
The Cleveland hi&h school -will gradu
ate a class of twenty-six pupils Wednes
day evening at the First Swedish Bap
tist church, Sims street and Payne ave
nue. The valedictorian is Miss Mary
Geary, who will read an essay on "The
Novel as Literature" at the commence
ment exercises. The salutatory will be
MISS ELIZABETH FEL-ER,
Balutatorian.
!
■-■■■■•■•■■■■■■■:■:■:•»>:■:■:■:■:■:¥:■■■..■ ■ :;■ :■■ ■.:.:■;■:■■:;:...:;:;>■ x : . :: : : :-x: : : [m ,:
MISS MOM,IK GEARY,
Valedictorian.
read by Miss Elizabeth Susan Feller, who
has chos<-n for her subject, "Outcome of
Little Tilings." There are eight others
whn will take part in the commencement
pn gramme. They a#e as follows: Chris
topher Hoff, Esther* Regina Swanstrom,
Freda Emily Swensbn. Martin Ferdinand
Ernst. Anna Nyciuist. Cassia Norena
Walsh, Hilma El'zabeth Spetzman and
Elvyn Charles Stakman.
BABY FALLS INTO TUB
AND IS DROWNED
Infant Son of Hans I'l-tcmou Dies
Before Brother Could
Rescue Him.
The one-year-old baby of Hans Peter
son, a carpenter living at 234 Ross street,
fell into a tub of water at 4:30 yesterday
afternoon and was drowned. The moth
er of the child was inside the house, and
had allowed the baby to go outsidoln the
yard with an older brother. A tub of
rain water, nearly full, stood beside a rain
barrel at the rear corner of the house,
and the two children were playing around
it. The baby, just able to get on its
feet, was looking into the tub when it
toppled in, head foremost. His little
brother made two or three ineffectual ef
forts to rescue him, and then ran scream
ing to the mother. By the time the
mother arrived on the scene to pull the
child out of the tuo it was unconscious,
and died shortly afterward. Acting Cor
oner Whitcomb decided that* d< #» was
accidental, in accordance with the facts.
CONFIRM ASSESSMENT
FOR NEW PARKWAY
Some Residents Alone Lexington
Avenue Protested, bat They
Were in the Minority.
The offices of the board of public works
in the city hall were well filled prop
erty owners yesterday afternoon, the oc
casion being the advertised confirmation
of the Lexington avenue parKway assess
ment.
Fully a dozen written protests were
filed, while a number appeared person
ally and made verbal complaint. The
majority 6f the protests were against the
damages allowed for ground taken, all
contending that they wefe entirely tod
low. From each lot forty feet was taken,
and as this in many instances only left a
fragment of the original section, the
owners thought that they should be re
imbursed for the whole thing.
Some protests were made against the
assessment for benefits, Especially from
those who live a distance from the im
provement, but they were few. The board
heard all the complaints, but refused to
entertain them, and the assessment was
confirmed.
Those who insist that they ,ijave not
been treated right will now have to ap
peal to the courts, in which, shoufa the
city lose, the excess will have to come
out of the general fund.
"With tne Allied Orders.
The annual observance of Memorial day
in the public schools of St. Paul was
this year carried out in far more elabor
ate fashion. The principals, teachers a nd
children in the schools were in perfect
accord with the exercises for the day,
and had prepared special programmes for
the event. All of the speakers assigned
to the schools were received with marked
attention and much enthusiasm, and, as
a result, the committee in charge, through
George R. Lewis, has seen fit to send the
following letter to Supt. Levlston:
"Irwen Leviston, Superintendent of
Public Schools, New York Life Building,
St. Paul—Dear Sir: I wish to express to
you, and through you to the principals
and teachers of the public schools, the
gratification the members of the Grand
Army feel for the cordial and enthusiastic
reception given them in their visits to
your scihools on the 29th ult. The patriot
ic songs that were taught and sung on
the occasion, the speeches that were mad*
by the scholars, the intelligent love of
their country instilled into the minds of
the pupils by the teachers must culti
vate in them a spirit that will grow with
their growth, and, in the language of our
ccmirander-in-chief, is of special impor
tance, 'for unless the deeds of the fa
thers live in the hearts of the children,
the altaV of liberty will be without in
cense. With respect, yours In fidelity,
charity and loyalty.
—"George R. Lewis.
"Chairman Committee on Schools "
St. Paul, Minn., May 31, 1902.
Going Back to Manila.
Capt. Trowbridge, chief of the secret
service at Manila, has returned from a
tour of inspection of the poilce systems
of the principal Eastern cities. He will
leave Monday for Los Angeles and San
Francisco. At Los Angeles he will bo
joined by his mother, who will accompa
ny him to Manila*
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, SUNDAY JUNE 8, 1902.
C. B. BOWLBY, H vy FAOI FV
President s "* ™' rAULfcY,
Vice Pres. and Treas.
Upon Which Side Do You Stand ?
Upon the side of the man who pays a merchant tailor exorbitant prices because he imagines he can get good
clothing from no other source, or upon the side of the man who buys cheap clothing from the cheap clothier be
cause he imagines he is practicing economy by so doing;—— ~™~™~>~>™^^ ™~™ .

The Wise Man Takes the fliddle Course,
The man of experience and wisdom buys high-grade, ready-to-wear Clothing because he knows he will get the same style quality and hio-h class
workmanship that the custom tailor would : give : him, and will pay comparatively little more than cheap clothiers ask '"for'worthless m-rchandise
Examine our high art Suits and become of the wise ones. •
" —— ■ : — , •
OUTING SUITS _ HIGH ART SUITS .
Smart suits made from all the popular feather-weight fabrics, in nobby Made by experienced men tailors, from the choicest American and im
and exclusive patterns, Perfect fitting garments that will not get out of ported fabrics. Correct styles and a great variety of exclusive patters
shape and appear slovenly after short service; extremely reasonable prices Prices from 25 per cent to 50 per cent less than the custom tailor's prices
n - ■ ■ — — .'. „ . — — ' ' ;.""; ' • •;' ' _ _____ , j Q ,
STRAWS V#^ NEGLIGEE SHIRTS
That will tickle the man who is looking for style and comfort. Panamas. W Artistic patterns in plain or pleated bosom Shirts. All the approved ma
either genuine ° Porto R.can, at all prices Yacht shapes in rough or f teria!s in the most perfect fitting garment made. Cuffs attached or
smootn oraias. y _ detached,
OXFORD SHOES ~ SUMMER UNDERWEAR
The most comfortable and stylish shoe for summer wear. All leathers in The foremost makes in union or two-piece suits at a large ranee of
; ins new sis. . ,•- prices. & 5
,- ■ *
Fancy Hose- — '—* Dainty Neckwear
\l^y~~~~^^ Warm Weather Outfits for Boys. "ZTJi ~, \
< V /J[?j/)~ yi/&/m Our Boys> and Children's Clothing is the best and nobbiest that money can buy. - The same careful at- : _# 7/l/Vif///VTI \
j[ ->^V_^ */ CJr r%J # IL— , , tention paid to its manufacture as is the case in our Men's Clothing. I; ■ LfCJK/ryrfjfl \\
]; <&< * !; Dainty Wash Suits for Little Ones. *—} <
T^^j^°u£ ol^' Dainty Wash Suits for Little Ones.
i Thprif . Mf h^«,« c* AM < Novelties for the Boys and Children. >k- <
1 me ureat nome More. i ¥ J \ Sixth md Pnhprf <sf C \
>^_™ _™™™™J A complete line of Haberdashery for Juveniles. t^^^L^^^^J^fl^
PROTECT CAiViE AND FISH
MINNESOTA DIVISION OF L. OF \. S.
TO TAKE ACTION
Delegation Will Wait on Leßlslatiire
and Urge That Game and Flail
Appropriation lie Made at L,east
fT>O,OOO-LengTic to Reach Ont for
Larger Membership.
At a meeting held yesterday of the
executive officers of the Minnesota divis
ion of the League of American Sports
men, a number of important questions
wore discussed. The meeting was held
at the Commercial (-lu'b, and was pre
sided over by D. Lange, chief warden of |
the Minnesota division. State Game and
Fish Warden S. F. Fullerton was pres
ent, and addressed the meeting. Ho
pointed out the insufficiency of the pres
ent appropriation for the game and fish
commission to cover the vast territory
contained in Minnesota. The present
appropriation is $25,000, but in the opin
ion of those present it should be at least
double that amount in order to carry out
the work o' that department in the
proper manner necessary to protect the
game properly. The matter was dis
cussed thoroughly, and plans were made
to go before the legislature and ask for
a larger appropriation.
The leigne is organized in over forty
states and territories, and its abject is
the protection of game and fish, and the
preservation of the same for the ra
tional enjoyment of—all true sportsmen.
There are at present 350 members in
th.3 Minnesota division. Christe Adora,
of St. Paul; Henry Morgan, of Albert
Lea, anc C. K. Buckeye, of Herron Lake,
outlined a plan for increasing the mem
bership in the state, and after same
discussion Mr. Adora was appointed a
committee .>f one to carry' out the work
ings of this plan so as to cover every
town and county in the state.
The league has dene some very ef
fective work already for the rational use
of the forests and for the protection of
song birds.
It was decided to hold the annual fall
meeting andi banquet in St Paul on the
first Friday in November next.
C. C. Andrew* Speaks.
C C. Andrews, chief fire warden for
Minnesota, spoke on "Forestry," and
said in part
"The kingdom of Prussia contains 81,
--000,000 acres of actual land, being the
same amount as contained in the two
states of New York and Minnesota. Of
the land in Prussia 21,000,000 albres, Doing
non-agricultural, is in forest, of which
.6,000,000 acres ara state forest yielding
an annual net re/enue of $9,000,000. It
is very conservative to say that Mir
nesota has, in scattered localities, 3,000,000
acres of non-agricultural land, which is
now idle and useless, but which, if for
ested would, in eighty years, yield an
annual net revenue of $3,000,000. Unless
we Americans are willing to confess that
we are inferior to the Grermans, we will
soon begin to io something effective in
forestry. This state sho.ild buy up this
wasio land and gradually put it in for
est, but this cannot be done unless the
BODY HEAT
Reduced Twenty Degrees In Sum
' mer.
Never eat heavy carbonaceous foods
for the morning meal, for these foods
should follow and not precede hard
w»rk.
The best morning foundation is Grape-
Nuts and cream, a little fruit, a cup of
Postum Food Coffee, and possibly ." a
couple of eggs prepared to suit the taste
—this breakfast is sufficient to satisfy
the hardest worker, either of brain or
muscle, until the noonday meal.
Particularly is this true at the present
season of the year, when meat and other
fatty foods increase the internal heat of
the body and make the summer day still •
more disagreeable. Grape-Nuts come to
you from the grocer ready to serve, hav
ing been fully cooked at the factory by
food experts, and tnis saving in time and
exertion is appreciated •by • the housewife
as well as the economy, for being a con
centrated food, four teaspoonfuls is suffi
cient for the cereal part of a meal for
one person, and costs only 1 cent. W-
A booklet of excellent recipes is found
in each .package of Grape-Nuts from
which many , easy and delicious warm
weather dishes can be made for luncheon ]
and supper that are not only nutritious
but.pleasing, to the palate.
A trial of the above selection of food
for ten days" will prove to anyone that
health and vigor, an active mind and a
keen enjoyment of the pleasures of sum
mer will take the ; place of poor digestion,
a dull brain, and that heavy, ' draggy
feeling caused by ' improper food during
( Jhe hot feather. „
people demand that candidates for the
legislature pledge themselves to specific
measures of forestry.'
LOOP THE LOOP.
Round the Loop lie Goes, anil I,ami*
Safely of Last.
An Elk visitor who had made the
rounds of the St. Paul clothiers and tai
lors ended up at Duncan & Barry's, and
remarked: "Your productions seem to be
as smart as any custom-tailored crea- N
tions I've seen in St. Paul, and your
prices aren't any higher than the ready
made fellow's prices; guess you must Ob
the tailors I'm looking for!"
Don't waste time looping the loop. Come
here at once. Suits, $20 to $35. Trousers
$5 to $10.
Duncan & Barry, 87 East Fourth street.
The Moderate-Priced Tailors.
AWARDS ARE MADE
FOR STATE PRINTING
Two St. Pan! linns Divide Contract*
Amounting to Over
$70,000.
The state printing commission through
State Printer Charles C. Whitney, yes
terday awarded contracts for the state
printing for the next year, dividing the
contract between the McGill-Warner com-
' lliiS^ :^Pilo ""^HI
CAUGHT IN THREE AND QTCE-HALF HOURS.
Result of the Fishing of Gharles Staph in the Mississippi River at Prescott.
pany and the Pioneer Press Printing com
pany, both of St. Paul.
McGill-Warner company secures the
contract for Classes 1, 2 and 4 of the state
piinting, which comprise:- all legislative
printing bills, general orders, calendars,
house and senate journals and the bound
volumes of tne state laws.
The Pioneer Press Printing company se
cures the contract for Classes No. 3 and
5, comprising annual reports, executive
documents, blank forms-' and miscella
neous printing. The McGill- Warner
contract amounts to a h.tle over $3u.000
and the Pioneer Press contract to over
$40,000.
These contracts take up all of the print
ing appropriation except about $30,000, of
which $15 000 will be used for printing the
legislative annual, and the balance for
the blanks and documents used by the
state departments.
NEW SUPERINTENDENT
WILL BE HERE MONDAY
Snpt. A. J. Smith Will Be at His Desk
Tomorrow Morning-— Prof. Lev
iHton Winds Up Hi* Terni.
Tomorrow morning A~ J- Smith, St.
Pauljfr. newly elected superintendent of
schools, will be at his- desk in the school
board rooms at the New York Life
building, attending to the duties of his
position. Secretary Heaicy, of the board,
received a telegram from Mr- Smith stat
ing that he would leave Springfield last
night and be on hand Monday morning.
Former Supt. Leviston worked late
last night putting the finishing touches
x>n his final work. He has practically
turned over the office to his successor al
ready, Assistant Superintendent Bond
having acted as superintendent during
"the past three days. Mr. Leviston has
made no plans for the future.
Our State Savings Bank. Germania L. fe
buildine\ 4th and Minnesota streets,
opens accounts of $1 and upward, and is
safe beyond contingency.
MONEY IS POURING IN
SUBSCRIPTIONS TO COLISBTOi FCJXD
ARE RECEIVED I>AII,Y
Three Delightful River Excursions
Are Arranged for Rent-fit of Col
iMeum — Ellery's Italian Baud lie-
Kins an Engagement .Next Sunday
! for Same Purpose. .
Another baton of subscriptions to the
Coliseum fund came in yesterday, and
■were received from the following:
Employes of F. M. Parker* J. it. Dil
lirgham, A. t.orklund, Joe Iten, John G.
Roche employes Breen Stone company,
Bodin & Cu., W. P. Jewett, 11. P. Kugg
& Co., Charles Friend & Son's employes,
Enterprise Clothing company, W. S. Con
rad and Nimis & Nimis.
At the regular meeting of the Jobbers'
union, to be held ne> t Friday, that bouy
will take up the Question of getting sub
scriptions from business men.
fiala Week on River.
This week will be a gala week on the
river. The new excursion steamer "J.
S," the finest excursion boat which has
appeared on the Upper Mississippi in
thirty years will give a free excursion
o;i Wednesday next, at 2 p. m., from th<>
foot of Jackson street, for the Jobbers'
union, Commercial club, Chamber of
Commerce, Manufacturers' association,
th'_- press and their ladies, returning at
5:30 p. m. Wednesday evening at * p. m
tne first of a series of steamboat excur
sions for the benefit of the Coliseum will
take place, the boat leaving at 8 p. m
and returning at 11:30 p. m. The boat
.King without berths, has a splencUd hard
wood cabin, 200 feet by 47 feet wide, suit
able for dancing. The boat oarries an
orchestra and i.OOO colored electric lights,
giving it a brilliant evening appearance-.
Benefit !-:&rur?.imi on ThurMduy.
On Thursday there will be two excur
sions for the benefit of the Coliseum, at
2 p. m. and S p. m. The tickets for these
excursions are 50 cents, and they will
surpass any river excursions the present
generation has seem on the Lpper Mis
sissippi.
A week from today the engagement of
Ellery's Italian band for the benefit of
the Coliseum will begin with a matinee
at the old Auditorium on Eighth street,
to be followed by performances each
evening to and including Friday with an
other matinee on Thursday, the ISth. The
reputation of this band is established in
this community.so that it needs no special
enconium, but it appears under a new
leadership, that of Sir Emilio Rivtla.
RECEIPTS AT BATHS
QUITE SATISFACTORY
In Spite of Bad Weather, the Insti
tution Hits Been Liberally
Patronized.
The public baths have been open just
a 'week, and though fhe weather has been
decidedly bad, Dr. Ohage Bays th« re
ceipts : have been . all - that could be ex
pected.. .■; ■■„:; :--■;*„-,, ,/■■.- ■ j ,'■ ■ - ,v.- ' :
Oa what ten ffarm flaya ibgre were,
the pools were well patronized, while
the refreshment stands constituted s
source of revenue that aided materially
In making up the- deficit resulting from
the drop in the sale of bathiiii» stiiis
Workmen are now wiring the island
for the electric lights that will be install
ed, and when the |oo is complete ih,
grounds will be brilliantly lighted. It is
expected from now on that good weather
will prevail, and aa soon as it is assured,
preparations for weekly features and
events will be comnn I
THOEOUGHLY APPRECIATED.
I'nbllc Xot Slovr to Takr Aclvantage
of tirent I'faao Sale ul Ivimlta Us.
When it was announced through these
columns that the W. W. Kimball com
pany had purchased through the manu
facturers the stock of pianos of the Will
E. Mathies Furniture company, for spot
cash, at about £0 cents on the dollar, anil
offered the public the benefit of, their
cash and buying ability, the intending
piano purchasers in the city were not
slow In embracing {his unusual piano
opportunity.
The stcck was very large, however,
and great values are still there for wise
r-eop!e.
THE FACTS
IN THE CASE
Continued From Firnt Page.
gurattd against the city administration
and Supt. Smith. lie resigns because a
trap had been sprung on him in the elec
tion of Supt. Srr-ilh. So ho says. But
Zimrnermann knows, and knew it a week
before, that Smith's friends were seeking
his election. -
He knew they had the necessary votes.
He even promised to ca.n the fifth rote
for Smiths appointment If a majority of
the board decided not to reappoint Levls
tcn. It was one ii" his former associates
on the board that told him so; and it
was this gentleman th:it he promised (hat
he would vote for Smith's appointment
if he fci nd that I^eviston could not I
appointed.
OwtN Appointment to Politic*.
There has been some talk of non-parti
sanship on the Bcbool board and <.f V.< <•;.
ing politics out of education in St. Paul.
Mr. Bernard Zimmermann publicly hases
his resignation from the board, on his un
willingness to have politics play any part
in the affairs of the- board. Air. Zimmor
mann owes his appointment to pol
and to nothing else. He was appointed
by Mayor Doran and reappointed by
Mayor Klt-fer because hia politics were
Republican, and for oo other i
whatever.
In order to understand how much of a
figure partisan politics have cut with
virtuous Republicans in the make-up ot
the school board, the following list of
appointments by Republican mayors on
the school board may be reaJ with ad
vantage:
Appointed by Mayor Doran—
E. O. Zimmerman. March 1. 1897 R'p.
B. Zlmmermann. March 1. 1897 Rep.
J. W. L. Corning. Aug. 21. 1897 Rep
Andrew R. McGill, March 1. Iv^v Rep;
J. W. L. Corn.ng. March 1. 1898 Rep.
Harry Franklin. March 1. 1896 Rep. I
Appointed by Mayor Klefer—
Prof. G. W. Davis. Dec. 8, 1898..., Rep
H. C. McNair, March 1, ISS*9 R P p
Dr. Christian Fry. March 1. I>9!> Rep
Prof. Jamea Wallace. July XI, W.Rop
E. E. McDonald. D< . .. R. p
E. O. Zimmerman, March l. 1900 Rep.
Bernard Zimmerman, March 1, 1900..Rep.
Not one Democrat was ever appointed
by either of these two Republican
mayors on the school board. Democratic :
inspectors were thrown out, without ex- |
ception, by both of them to make room
tot Republicans. This is the way that
politics has been kept out of the school
board by the virtuous Republican brother.
It was by the same route that Barney
Zimmermann found his way on the board.
Genuinely Xon-Fartlt»an.
Until partisanship was thus made the
feature of Republican administration of
educational affairs in this city, Mayor
Smith had always - seen to it I
that Republicans and Democrats !
were appointed without discrimina- j
tion on that body. Indet-.1. tit;
record of past school boards, appoint
ed by him, until the advent of "Wright
as mayor, when the partisan scheme was
begun, shows that Republicans were in
the majority always on- the school board.
Speaking with a lobe man, a mem
ber of the school board at the time when
Superintendent Smith withdrew, said:
"I don't want to mix in this thing; but
If the nonsense which is given currency
to in the papers.and through Mr. Zim
mermann about Superintendent Smith and
the circumstances of his resignation is |
persisted in, I may have something to j
say. '^.''f.'t- ■ -'.': - 5-"*V> "■■ . ■ ■■'
"Superintendent Smith ie, In my j*Jg- '
3
ment the best educator that St. I'aul has
ever had. I was prejudiced against him
when l went on the board. Hut i round
him an absolutely upright man and a
.sound educator, and I became his friend.
I am his friend today, an I am much
edified to observe the Democrats put in
practice in his case the principle of re
warding one's friends, especially when th«
friend, as in this case, has everything to
recommend him in point of ability, hon
et-ty and devotion to his duties. Super-
Lntendent Smith is all right, as l found
.'i< 111 mj experience as a peel
or, i never was better assured of it than
J am since all thi.s .silly t'u*> has been
raised."
CLEVER THIEF IS TOO
SLOW FOR THE CLERK
I''rank ltogcrn Secure* JplM "Crea
tion, ' lint I.a nituiiilieH in Jail
Soon After.
Frank Rogers, claiming to be from
Sioux City, wan last nig Tit arrested hy
nit Tunny charged with stealing an
$18 ladies' hat from the Golden Rule store.
Hog' rs is a well dressed, gentlemanly ap
l" ;ii ing young man, but hia methods show
considerable wisdom, lie admitted the
theft, and was very anxious to settle th»
matter but the proprietors of tu.
insisted on his going to jail.
Rogers walked into the millinery de
partment of the store when it was crowd
ed last night. He priced hats and asked
questions that displayed considemble
knowledge of the millinery business.
When he came in the store he had a
long paper bag that was evidently fill
of .something. While talking to the clerk
he slipped the hat into the •
On of the. clerks, standing a short
distance away, noticed the move, and
re was immediately charged with the
theft. He first said that be had pur
i the hat at another store, hui when
he found that his story wa.s not h.
he admitted stealing it.
The bag into which he dropped the hat
had a -tiff paste-board false bottom,
which kept the sides of the bag out In
such a manner that it appeared to be full,
when in relaity It was empty. The hat
was valu d at JIS, and was a "creation '
in every respect.
BIG PUMP IS TOO NOISY.
One in Court llouxi- Shake* WJinli
finililiiiK VVIm-ii in ()p«-riill<>n.
yesterday renewed their at
tempt to r 'ii the bi( jiurn;. lat< y
installed in the court house basement the
Incessant thumping noise, which Is fell
all over the bu;ld ng when the affair Is
in operation.
Since ih>- affair was put in a number
ot experts have been sent to examine
it. but all so far nave failed to solve
the difficulty. One did succeed In partial
ly subduing the tremor that wa.s i
each time the pump made .1 strok<
it has since returned with redoubled
vigr>r. As long as the noi.se exists It
will be Impossible to run the pump, ow
ing to th<- manner in which it atfects the
court rooms above.
m _
Have your driver bring you n ea
Ilamm's Velvet, the new pale bottle b* 1 r.
BIG SAVINGS IN ]
[PIANOS''
< <
THEY ARE the kind you want
■ Money and integrity is back
of each guarantee we give. Here
are just a few quotation* to show
what your money will do here: . : :
s5 1 ?. PI*N0. 8: $145
$275 PIANOS, eiQR
only 9100
«3» PIANOS. .. $205
•55!!*!** $215
EXTRA SPECIAL, $530 Chick
ering- Piano, slight- tt> <!B t% HT
ly used %&*9£m*J
lEAsiisT^rEiSSsr
$1, $7, $8 and $10 monthly
RELIABLE PIANO DEALERS
5 HoweLrd»
Farwell & Co,
20-22-24 W. FIFTH ST.
Grant P. Wafirxar. V. Pros, and Tr»*3.

xml | txt