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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1916)
Tmr SUNDAY OREGOXIAX, POSTLAJfD, 31 AY 14, 1916.
DUE HERE TODAY
Iowa Presidential Aspirant to
Be Guest of Press Club
at Noon Breakfast.
SPEECHES ARE SCHEDULED
Astoria Trip Will Be Made on
Tuesday Itinerary and Pro
grammes Are Arranged.
Oregon Tour Busy One.
Another Presidential possibility has
come to Oregon to make a personal ap
peal to the voters of this state for sup
port. He is Albert B. Cummins. United
States Senator from Iowa, ex-Governor
of that state and for many years a
prominent figure in National politics.
Senator Cummins is an active candi
date for the Republican nomination.
He has been touring Oregon for the last
three days and will arrive in Portland
today. He will be the guest of the Press
Club at a noonday breakfast at the
Since arriving in the state on Thurs
day. Senator Cummins has filled almost
a score of speaking engagements.
Thursday he addressed large audi
ences in Grants Pass, Ashland and Med
tord, and on Friday filled three en
gagements at Roseburg, speaking first
at 10 A. M.. then at a luncheon, which
was followed by an address to the
veterans at the Old Soldiers" Home.
The Cummins party proceeded to Eu
gene on the afternoon train, where they
were received by a rousing welcome
from former Iowans and other citizens,
supported by music from the brass band
at the head of the procession.
Lusene Audience Large.
A mass meeting in Eugene brought
out a large audience, which again gave
Senator Cummins a rousing welcome.
Yesterday he spoke at Albany and Cor
vallis. with an evening meeting at
The Cummins party will arrive in
Prtland from Salem early this morning.
They will attend the Press Club break
fast at noon end then take a trip over
the Columbia Kiver Highway as guests
of the Iowa Society of Oregon. Senator
Cummins is accompanied by J. U. Sam
mis, of Lemar, la., past grand exalted
ruler of the ilks.
The visitors will remain in Portland
until tomorrow morning, leaving at 10
A. M. for HocJ Kiver. where a noon
meeting will he held. Tomorrow even
ing they will te at The Dalles. They
will return to Portland following the
meeting at The Dalles.
Early Tuesday morning a special
escort of Potlp.nd citizens will accom
pany the Cummiiis party to Astoria, the
fletails c.f this trip being in the hands
of Wallace R. Struble. publicity man
ager of tin Astoria naval base commit
tee. Mr. Ktruble has arranged for a
luncheon at the Weinhard Hotel, during
which Mi. Cummins will be called upon
for a short addiess.
Host Trip Planned.
A boat trip uown the -liarbor will be
made in the afternoon, and an inspec
tion of the dredge Chinook in operation
will bo a pari of the programme. If
time p-irmUo. the boat trip will be fol
lowed by an automobile tour, taking in
"XVarrtnton, Seaside, and Kort Stevens.
A mjiss meeting in the evening will be
held in the Astoria Opera-House.
HeturiiiPK to Portland Wednesday
rooming, the party will be conducted to
the Chamber ol Commerce and enter
tained r.t luncheon as guests of honor
of the Portland Ad Club, with W. W.
Cotton as chairman of the day.
The Iowa Senator will be the princi
pal speaker on Wednesday evening at
the celebration of Norwegian Inde
pendence day by the Sons of Norway
at Masonic Temple, West Park and
Tamhill streets. His address there will
be non-political. It is scheduled to
begin at 8:15, and will continue for
only half an hour, as he is scheduled
to speak the same evening: at a big
rally at the old Baker Theater,
Eleventh and Morrison streets.
Thursday noon the Progressive Busi
ness Men's Club will entertain the
Cummins' party at the weekly
luncheon, at which Senator Cummins
will be introduced by Henry Waldo
Coe. Thursday evening the Senator
will appear for a brief address at the
opening of the regular meeting at the
Labor Temple, and will speak later at
another mass meeting at the Baker
IOWA SENATOR AND PRESIDENTIAL CANDIDATE DUE IN PORT.
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Industrial Welfare Commis
sion Completes Tenta
tive Draft of Orders.
FINAL CONFERENCE MAY 23
Persons Having Objections to Pro
posed Changes Will Receive
If earing nt Courthouse
at Board Session.
largement of navies." he said, "but
more especially the development of the
spirit of the people."
He urged more patriotism and inter
est in National affairs.
Senator Cummins criticised the pres
ent tariff law and said its inaccuracies
are responsible for the present so
called war tax, and a prospective
greater Treasury deficit for Govern
ment expenses. He touched very
briefly on conservation by a reference
to th need of "unlocking" the re
sources of the West.
LINN DBYS IN CONVENTION
Legislative Ticket Named and Abso
lute Prohibition Advocated.
ALBANY, Or., May 13. (Special.)
Prohibitionists of Linn County met in
county convention here today and
elected delegates to the coming state
convention at Portland, named a legis
lative ticket, organized a central com
mittee, and adopted resolutions urging
the support and maintenance of the
It was decided to center efforts on a
legislative ticket only, and not to name
a county ticket. W. P. Elmore., of
Brownsville, a member of the House
last year; Professor O. V. White, of
Scio, and Professor K. G. Franklin,
dean of Albany College, were named as
candidates for the Legislature.
Professor O. V. White, of Scio, was
elected chairman of the county central
committee, and J. V. Emmett, of Al
bany, secretary. J. Sanger Fox, of
Portland, secretary of the state com
mittee, was t'ae leading speaker of the
One of the resolutions adopted urged
the amendment of the present prohibi
tion law to entirely prevent the im
portation of liquor for beverage purposes.
STEEPLEJACK TRIMS FIRS
Dead Branches Cut From Tops or
150-Koot Trees jit JLaurelhurst.
To climb to the dizzy and shaky tops
of the mammoth firs in Laurelhurst
Park to trim out dead branches is a
job undertaken by K. K. Parker, a
steeplejack. lie has been retained by
Park Superintendent Convill to clear
the bis1 trees of all defects due to last
Winter's silver thaw.
Ho made his first trip into a tree
yesterday. C'limbinsr to the top of a
small tree, he threw a rope across to
the larper 'one, and, after tying this,
crossed hand over hand, then went like
a squirrel to the top and began work.
Some of the trees are 100 feet high.
Ifiph Schools to Exhibit Work.
There will be an exhibition of the
domestic art and domestic science work
at Washington and Je:erson High
Schools next Thursday from 2:3? to
4:30 P. M. The public is urged to be
present and inspect the work of the
pupils. The Lincoln exhibit will be at
a later date.
STUDENT RULE ACCEPTED
BY NORMAL FACULTY
Every Recommendation Adopted by Council Accepted and No Case of
Discipline Found Necessary.
NORWEGIANS GET SEXATOli
Mr. Cummins Will Appeur on Pro
gramme for National Holiday.
Senator Cummins, of Iowa, who now
Is tourins Oregon in the interest of
his candidacy for the Presidential
nomination, has accepted the invitation
to address members of the local Nor
wegian societies at the Masonic Tem
ple on Wednesday night, May 17.
This is the date of the Norwegian
national holiday, and an appropriate
celebration has been arranged by the
sons of Norway. Kenator Cummins'
address will not be of a political na
ture. He is scheduled to speak at 8:15.
and is expected to deliver an' address
of 20 minutes, at the conclusion of
which he will go to the Baker Theater,
Eleventh and Morrison streets, where
he will deliver a politicai address.
CORVALLIS HEAKS IOWA MAX
Senator Cummins, Showing Cam
paign Fatigue, Gives Talk.
CORVALLIS, Or.. May 13. (Special.)
Five hundred persons listened to
Senator Cummins this afternoon in an
address at the Courthouse in this city.
His speech was practically the same
as that delivered at Eugene.
The Senator showed signs of the
fatigue from the hard campaign. With
his party, which consisted of Tom Kay,
State Treasurer, and J. IT. Sammis, of
I.emars. la., the Senator motored to
Corvallis from Eugene. Following the
address here, they immediately left via
automobile for Albany.
SEXATOli SPEAKS AT ALBANY
Large Audience Hears Address Vrg-
- ing Patriotism.
ALBANY. Or.. May 13. (Special.)
Before a large audience of local people,
Albert B. Cummins. United States Sen
ator from Iowa, spoke from an auto
mobile for 30 minutes on a street cor
ner here this afternoon, in the interest
of his candidacy for the Republican
nomination for President of the United
States. Senator Cummins came to Al
bany from Corvallis by automobile,
and soon after the speaking left by
train for Salem.
In his talk here. Senator Cummins
briefly discussed several different Na
tional issues. He paid special atten
tlon to the Administration's Mexican
policy, the loss of American prestige
in the past three years and the need of
"By preparedness I do not mean only
the enlistment of armies and the en
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REGON NORMAL SCHOOL, Mon-
May 13. (Special.) Not a
nple case of discipline has been
necessary. Every recommendation
adopted has been accepted by the fac
ulty. So reads the record of the Oregon
Normal School student council, which
is rounding- out its work for the year.
The council holds its meetings twice
each month, but when timely issues
have arisen special metting-s have been
called. Adopting recommendations is
not all the council does; it acts upon
new student plans suggested by Presi
dent Ackerman. The council holds the
power to accept or reject, and author
ity for the student government is in
The council recently made an inno
vation in the daily programme of the
school. From 1 until 1:30 o'clock in the
afternoon was set aside as a period for
student body activities. - Committee
meetings on class affairs and athletics
get better attention aud now .the stu
dent body acts more as a unit, it is be
lieved. Formerly it was a common practice
to give a party or social dance after
the close of the social functions of the
student body. Undue stress was placed
on the social life after the student
activity. To correct this defect the coun
cil ordered that no dance be held any
evening after a student function.
Pure social life for the school is the
slogan of the council, and its records
show an order passed which held each
student personally responsible for his
guests at a function of the school.
Following are the members of the
council: Seniors Ada Hart, of Hood
River, president; Edythe Daubner, of
Gooding, Idaho; Arnold E. Hall, of
Portland; Katherine Gentle, of Mon
mouth; Fay Barnes, of Portland; Doro
try Bingston, of Oregon City. Juniors
Burnice Loyd, of Imbler; Mary Wells,
of Alicee; Melba Griffiths, of Heppner;
L. A. Enlund, of North Bend. Sopho
mores Grace Wilhelm, of Eugene:
Emma Hinltle, of Independence. .
Tentative drafte of the revised reg
ulations to be proposed to the Indus
trial Welfare Commission, governing
the employment of women In the state.
have been completed by the special
conference recently called for that purpose.
A meeting of the revision conference
will be held in the Courthouse in the
afternoon of Tuesday, May 23. when
persons who may have objections to
the proposed changes will be heard.
The principal provisions of the code
as it relates to the occupations in which
Women are employed, with the changes
suggested by the conference, will be
Maximum dally hour in city of Port
land, it hours, -O minutes; outbid e Portland,
nine nours; minimum wage in Portland.
f0.25; outside Portland, $8.25; apprentice
term, one year, divided into three equai
period of four month each; apprentice
minimum wages. $tj per week for firt
period, $7 for second period and. $S for tl:ird
period ; no person can employ women for
more than six days in one calendar week,
nor for more than six hours of continuous
labor between 7 A. M. and 8:30 P. M. with
out at least 45 minutes of rest; nor. In the
city of Portland, excepting In a confec
tionery store, later than 6 P. M. and out
side 1'ortlaud later than b:30 P. M.
Maximum daily hours, nine; ra nlmum
weekly wage, in Portland, $8.64; outside
Portland, $8.25, apprentice period to be di
vided and to be compensated for on same
terms as for mercantile establishments; one
day's rest In tttven is required; a 45-rainute
rest period is required after six hours' work
between 7 A. M. and 8:30 P. M ; working
after 8:50 P. M. is prohibited without spe
cial permission and upon payment of over
time. Canneries are especially exempted from
this section of the code and are to be gov
erned under separate regulations.
Woolen mills may work tea hours per day
for five days and four hours on the sixth
day with a maximum limit of &4 hours per
Maximum daily hours, nine; minimum
v eekly wages In Portland, $8.64 ; outside
Portland, $6.25; apprentice term divided and
paid same as mercantile and manufactur
ing plants; one day's rest In seven and
45-minute rest period following six hours'
continuous work between 7 A. M. and tt:30
P. M. also provided: work after 8:30 P. M.
prohibited excepting In case of extreme
emergency and then only upon payment of
Maximum hours, nine: minimum wage, tn
Portland, $8.64 ; outside Portland. $8.25; ap
prentices term and payment same as those of
other occupations ; one day's rest In scveu
and 45-minute rest period applies as In other
'Personal service" shall include manicur
ing, hairdressing, barburing and other work
of like nature.
Public housekeeping work i subject to
the same maximum hours and minimum
wages the others. The apprentice regu
lations, too, are the same. The same pro
vision Is made for a 45-mlnute rest period.
but the one-day's-rest-ln-seven clause is not
'Public housekeeping occupation Include
the work of waitresses In restaurants, note
dining-room." boarding-houses, and all at
tendants employed at Ice cream and light
lunch stands and steam table or counter
work In citi-terfa and delicatessens where
freshly couked foods are served, and the
chambermaids In hotels and lodging-house
and boarding-houses, and the work of Jan-
itresses and car cleaners, and the work of
kitchen help in hotel and restaurant.
Telephones and Telegraph.
Maximum daily hours, nine: minimum wage
In Portland. 8.tJ4: outside Portland. $8.25
apprenticeship period and wages ame as in
other occupations ; one-day's-rest-in -seven
principle applies in Portland; one day's rest
In 14. outHide Portland ; onice in wmcn
women work seven duys a week not per
mitted to exceed maximum of 54 hours
week ; 45-minute rest period applies In aU
Maximum hour, fit per week In Portland.
54 per week outside Portland ; minimum
monthly wage, $4u tn Portland ; $8.2o per
week outside Portland; apprentice period
and wage same nu in other occupations:
one day's rest In seven an 45-mlnute reat
The conference committee recommends
the following provision lor all occupations:
The Commission may, upon application
and showing, permit any person to work
women more than the prescribed maximum
hours pr day, but not exceeding the pre
scribed maximum hours per week. Such per
mission shall be granted for such period of
time and upon ftuch condition a may seem
proper to said Commission.
Occupation Are Defined.
The following explanatory paragraph was
Inserted in the mercantile code:
"Mercantile occupation" chall Include the
work of those employed in establishment a
operated for the purpose of trade in tUe
purchase or sale -of any goods or merehan
dise, and Includes the ali- force, the wrap
ping employes, the auditing or check in
epectlon force, the shoppers In the mall or
der department, the receiving, marking and
stockroom employes, telephone operators.
sheet muHlc saleswomen and pianist who are
sheet music demonstrator.
"Mercantile establishment" shall include
any place where the work of the mercantile
occupation is performed.
"Experienced woman mean a woman
who has completed her apprenticeship. An
experienced woman shall be considered
remain an experienced woman and entitled
to the minimum wage as such, while In the
same line of business with or without
change of employers, but the Commission
will take into consideration cases in which.
by change of employer, or by lapse of time
between periods of employment, such ex
perienced woman may have lost her stand
ing as such, and may not be entitled to the
minimum wage, and the Commission may,
in Its discretion, and upon proper showing
made, require such woman to woruc for such
period and wage as It shall determine to be
proper before she snail oe reinstated i
Piece Work Regulated.
4 The following regulation is recommended 1
for manufacturing plants paying their em- I
ploye on a "piece" basis: !
The average weekly wage for all ex
perienced women employed at piece rates
In any manufacturing establishment shall
be not less than $8.64 In the City of Port
land, and not less than $8.25 in the State
of Oregon, outside of the City of Portland,
and at least seventy-five per cent 75 )
of such employes shall be paid not less than
said minimum wage and not more than
twenty-five per cent 25$e) of uch employes
shall be paid less than said minimum wage;
provided, however, that after any woman or
girl has been employed at prevailing piece
rates for three weeks she shall then be paid
not less than $6 per week, even If the
amount earned at piece rates be less than
that turn. In determining such average
wage a period of not less than ttO day shall
be taken a a basis.
Similar computations are provided fqr ths
The following definition is appended to
the office code :
Office occupation Includes the work of
those employed as stenographers, book keep,
ers. typists, billing clerks, filing clerks,
cashier in moving picture theaters, res
taurants, amusement parks, ice cream stands
and the like, checker, Involcers. compto
meter operators, auditor, attendants In
physicians' snd dentists' office and all
kinds of cterical work.
The following sanitary code is recom
mended: No person, firm. association. Institution
or corporation, subject to chapter 62, of the
laws of and acts amendatory thereof.
atgyj, si tk 4m ejr, occupation i
In the State of Oregon In which the condi
tion are below the following standard:
1. Cleanliness Every room and the
floor, walls, eel lines, windows and everv
other part thereof, mud all fixtures therein
shall, at all time, be kept lu a clean and
2. -Urinking water A sufficient Quantity
of drinking water, within reasonable access
to ill worker, shall be provided with san
itary appliances for drinking. A common
annaing cup shall not be used.
5. Light ing All room shall be properly
and adequately lighted during working
hours. Artificial illumination in every
workroom shall be Installed, arranged and
used, so that the He til furnished will, at
all times, be sufficient and adequate for
the work carried on therein, and so as to
prevent unnecessary strain on the vision, or
glare on the eyes of the worker.
4. Wntiiatlou The ventilation of each
room shall be adequate, and there shall be
uf f;clent provision for preventing exces
sive humidity, and an amount of cubic
air space necessary to health must bo al
lowed fr each employe.
5. Toilet rooms In every establishment
there shall be provided suitable aad con
venient toilet separate from those used by
the opposite sex, and the number of such
toilet shall not be less than one to every
20 women or minors employed at one time
or majority fraction thereof. Such toilets
must be thoroughly ventilated and open to
the outside air, and ouch toilet must, at
all times, be kept In a clean and sanitary
tf. Wash rooms Wash room accommoda
tions, separate and apart from those used
by male persons, must be provided, and In
dividual towels either doth or paper- must
be furnished. The washing facilities must
be adequate and the wash rooms must be
kept In a clean and sanitary condition.
7. Lresslng rooms A suitable space, ef
fectively screened, must be pro v ld d for
women to change their street clothes for
working clothes, and where practicable, in
dividual lockers should be provided.
8. Table, benches and chair Table
and benches, so constructed a to give the
greatest possible comfort and convenience
to women and minor employes, considering
the requirements of the work upon which
they are employed must be provided, and
convenient and oomfortable aeats must also!
be furnished where the nature of the work
I such that employes may sit while work
ing. 0. Kxpectoratlon Signs must be placed
In all room forbidding expectoration on the
walls or floor, and suitatble and sanitary
receptacles must be provided for this pur
pose. These receptacle must be cleaned
lit. "Where- there are less than four
women employed by any pax j on. firm, as
sociation. Institution or corporation, the In
dustrial welfare Commission may. upon ap
plication and showing, release such appll-
it from compliance with the foregoing
regulations or any part of same.
11. It le also further suggested that the
Industrial Welfare Commission, as soon as
practicable, prepare a directory code, de
scribing proper sanitary conditions, and give
this code wide distribution, in order that
employers of women and minora may have
before them a standard towards which to
Robert S. Farrell
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SUMMER SCHOOL IS SET
IIKCISTRATIOX DAY AT CORVALLIS
TO BE Jl.E 12.
UiKhty-nlne Regular Course, Will Be
Offered by S3 Staff Instructors
and KlKht Visitors.
OREGON AGRICULTURAL, COL
LEGE. Corvallis. May 13. (Special.)
The directors of the Summer school
session at the Oregon Agricultural Col-
ege today announced that the registra
tion day would be June 12 and that S9
regular college courses, in addition to
private lessons in music, would be of
fered. Tho Instruction will be in charge
of 53 members of the regular college
staff assisted by eight vibiting lectur
ers and instructors.
Among the assisting specialists will
be Mis Alice Kaveuhill, of British Co
lumbia, who will give two three-week
courses in the department of home eco
nomics. Lach course will consist of Id
lectures. Miss Kavenhlll was for a
time a lecturer in the University of
London. England, and later was a lec
turer tn Cambridge University.
Mrs. L. v. Robbins. supervisor of the
work In home economics in the schools
of Oakland. Cal., will lecture through
out the course on various phases of
Dr. William T. Bawden. specialist In
education for the United States Bureau
of Education; lr. XV. L. Elkenberry, of
the University of Chicago; J. A. Chur
chill. State Superintendent of Schools;
President J. II. Ackerman. of the
Oregon Normal School, and L. P. Gam-
bee, principal or the Pendleton High
School, are also on the list.
For State Senator
NO. 64 ON OFFICIAL BALLOT
Robert S. (Bert) Farrell, candidate for re-election for State Sena
tor stands on a platform of economy, retrenchment and reform. As
a business man for past 30 years on Front street, promises a business
like administration, if elected, and will conserve the taxpayers' inter
ests; Is a native son and has been a resident of Portland for past 46
years. Was educated in the Portland Public School and now has two
children attending Couch School in this city. Has always taken an
active interest in education, in charitable, social and fraternal organi
zations and, being a heavy taxpayer, considers himself qualified to
know the needs of our county and state, and with the experience of
four previous sessions as a member of the Legislature believes he
ran justify his return to the State Semite. Favors only constructive, not
destructive, legislation, promoting industrial development and the mak
ing of the State of Oregon the envy of the world as a place for pood,
clean, wholesome government for our homes and industries: attracting
unlimited tourist travel by the exploitation of our scenery, highways, cli
mate and good laws. Believes in preparedness and a display of honor
and lignity always to our flag. Was a member of the Oregon National
Gua.d for six years as First Serger.nt of Copjpany "I." of the Fi-st Regi
ment: for 10 years has been a truslte of the Boys' and Girls' All Society
and is an active member of many clubs an'l lodges in this ciiy. Asks
the voters' consideration of his name in the selection of five candidates
from the 12 aspirants for Senator. No. 61 on official ballot.
boss of Jackson County Democracy for
the past rive years and it is known he
particularly desired a position which
would retain him in Medford and the
Rogue River Valley.
i:slacada ravms Started.
EST AC ADA. Or., May 13. (Special.)
Work is now under way on the pav
ing of Broadway in Estacada. through
the business district. The pavement
will be financed under the provisions
of the Bancroft bonding act, and will
comprise & hard-surfaced concrete
DEMOGOATS DIVIDE PIE
K.-M AVOK C.ON, Of MKUFOHD,
X.IMKU ROSKBl RG REGISTKR,
Postmaatershlp Plum .Not Obtalued Be
cause of Certalat Opposition Is
Onu Party Haaks.
MEDFORD. Or.. May 13. (Special.)
The appointment of Judge William
H. Canon, ex-Mayor of Medford. as
register of the land office at Roseburg
came as a complete surprise to the
Democrats of Southern Oregon, as it
was supposed Mr. Canon was slated
for, the Medford postmastership. The
intense rivalry among local Democrats
for the postoffice position and certain
organized opposition to the Canon wing
of' the Democratic machine, are held
responsible for the change at the last
Clarence L. Reames. of Portland.
Federal District Attorney, visited Med
ford recently and is said to have
brought the word that In order to pre
vent dissension In the Jackson County
ranks of the Democratic party Canon
was to be given the Roseburg plum,
which pays S3000 a year.
Jndir. Canon, however, has been the
f '''.r "...
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Vote for No. St on the ballot.
Hamilton F. Corbett
Republican Candid a. to for
Reduction In taxation with economy snd
efficiency in administration.
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V II mm iW SMlMl "iSlilllll ass-M-s-fSlnWn-1
Republican Candidate for
Makes no promises but
to do his duty and to keep
his oath of office.
BALLOT NO. 61
7 , "
Ar X -
WALTER H. EVANS
Ballot ?To. lie."
Primary, May 19, ISIS.
(Walter II. Evans. CSS Multnomah SU
. ; : v
RODERICK L. HACLEAY
Republican Candidate for
BALLOT NUMBER 99
Stands for Business and
O'std Advertisement bv Q. Voorhtea, 406
V ' . V". v...
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XV. M. DAVIS
DKPAHTMKXT NO. 3.
I'rsrtU'lnff Attorney In Portland for -5
VOTE No. 96 X
The Only Civil Knirlaeer Csndldate la
the 5tate for the L.es;llatare.
. (Paid Advertisement.) . .
... i J- K VrB jjsw . v
Kormer City Attorney.
o. 3 on Ballot.
I Paid Advertisement.)