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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View This Issue
cnVCyVV v M Retail Druj Emporium. " From tiny graduated tubes for handlisg eni mtsiurinj powerfol adda in Iiicrxtsry wcri, ts fca .;,
V . 'r' UA nnOAr v 7 . jars- for exhibiting ! prixe ruit-irom - hand-ground' crystal ' lenses to ss!sert.CKj; ttewwdc-iosi tuacsV. thtnactert '
. SWiOXtli li ;for testing cream to,massive tranapaxent ,tanka from eyeglasea to eyfvumlrlei uatjtQ rUch thij-t:-:h:lTrer
' . s-t'&r &PaZZ!W?Sr1xfi'K' ' 4" ' 1 . 4 J f -'Cto pufare represented. , f1 t , , . - '
sTjPtefe xkF&r: Fruit Exhibits r ''y&httinisrtng-Cut' Gloss
- BfsU JHA(-" v" ' : - f ' -.Growers, from now pn yoin ? xca . ' TVfyA rT C7V- . .
4 m-T rtt tT 'SS ill nttobpttle samples for exhibi- , xV': TVPl ACaW - ImOSi '
- 0&&Zm IY 1 1. -Ji 11 i J - Hermetically scaled specimen jars,.. weWt wm, 7 II "V
' ' Vfll ' , -V - . k - ' " Wu.hln bride ; f 7 W '
; fJM V- lit 7f.l t y ... , xftW ' Vv.' v Alt '-fted for-.ccurw.y-.nd pnrtnUci. , cut oryiUJ No , . " ' , Ci. a W j . ,
A,l 7T22C . I, ifilHrU-,' . Complttt qn)pmn for Laboratories, for A- " Blft moro dln- . X XX "l-iL X - -
V- UAJ T" v r - ' ' -i Myors, Cbemiata. CoUcec Manufactories. W . ty 'md appro- p- "" - ' . '
TAS5i W laboratory-on th Paplik Coat a ?
Ifiy ' . if vW5rJ'jy urprl to Eaatorn.. vUUora to find on ttt1au:
',t ' v'' C lC "COMt""0 MV n 'Pt Una. of 'f;
' lV 1; - f , exanaoAXi oxxxwxjui
jNJTTJi ii.' 1 - ' i , r- - . , 4 ' -'' J 1 1 1 'a '- ST.JB Mmiiun nnora ra muni aw, i-rm. , :Vi .:-; M vn: OXOrT
. .-,V-rr 11 i i ign, . i in . mmm i nfr--ii ill 1 ' i . wr. ewer, unvo vii, -ooaa. Mmaraia, ;
Dno ofRojettvcnsky'a Submarine. . It'Ia Known That the Kuuiait Fleet Hai Fourror Five Submarine
Boatx Whh ItThe Pictura Bhowt the Arrangement of TheseitirLEnginea of War..
v r; : TO DE: REOUILT
Stores at Second and Stark Will
; Be Remodeled by New
' " ' ' Purchasers.'
EXTENSIVE FUTS TQ
' - BE BUILT ON DAVIS
t: fij:. SL
Zeller-Burne Undertaking Corn
pany ; Pianjs Establishment
. r on Wiljiams Avenue.
The of tha , property of . JFVed
1 Blckel at th aoutbeaat corntr of 8o-
quo ana outk airaeis to inomu ocoii
- - Brook and Dr.'A. J. Gley, for $I0,00,
, ,will be followed ; by JraprOTment by
-the new owner. Tne trourtd. ioa by
109 foet, U' ..covered .pumber of
"one-a'tory frame butidiogs." An architect
f in at work on plan for reraodellha the
bulldlna on the corner, and it will alao
- . be repe-ilWe.' Ther emaJler . bullAlnit.
- fronting on Second- atreet, will be - re-
, modle4 and -new fronts put In, or they
'.-will be torn away at once and' a oife-
story Cbriak, 1 building erected, tor of-
fleea... .; . , -;. , i. ;;M.-T ".(?.$-'
'. - ."-We regard thl property aa an axcel
, - lent -iaTeatraent. In view of tha.Anangtog
, condlttona la tnla part or the city," aatd
1 n Mr. Brooke, ' "Our Intention U not to
build any very large or expensive struo
. ture oa the ground at this time, but to
.. fit tip such butldinga as will Insure a
j revenue sufficient to carry the prop
i arty. .In.' a few years there will be a
. denuuid for large buildings- here. 'ihe
. Street railroad company Is waiting to tar
, .and operate lts tracks on Second street
a soon aa the property owners deal
t -the .question .of materials with ., which
thtratieai la to be paved, and iheia U
alao a-, strong prospect that th Oregon
"v -Traction company will - soon 'build a
' Jine on Stark: atreet, past th property.
AH thee, things wUl help this seotlon
t Bnlldtna; -permits Involvins larg and
-erxpnsie . tructuras have - not . been
mjtnoroas during the list week. , The
Coleman, flats. be built on Da via
atreet. at a coat of 111,800, was the
tiaoet notable. . N. Wolf is building
-dwelling, to. cost IS.lt on Koamay. ba-
trst t and J -Twentieth
1 -rtreeta. - The Zeller-Bnrna company will
4 , build a vndertaJklng, stabllshsnant on
'William avenue, near Russell street.
, .. J. D. Coleman will remodel a rest.
- denoe n Davia heat Nineteenth street.
, W. H, Wallac :, will erect a one-etory
. brick building on ' Sixth near Davis.
, Plans are drawn for a handsome dwell
Ing i for David ,vOgden. of j the . Vnlted'j
. ascatea -engineers: corps, on nanaers
trectu near the Cornell road. '
vm.il Direct you to 4 ?
jL Portland'ay ? r
V ' .-Mi- L -
. where 'satisfaction is !- giverf
in' a mos particular rnanncr.1'
Jt is presided :mfXfy:laxL
t expect optician of tnanyT
4 yea.:t:ypCt"ce and your
lenses are ground ' on the
; premUes, -wbich- insures -per-
lect results. for-your correc-
', Oculists' Prescription i,
, , Accurately FiDed. r
Portland Prepares to Give DeleJ
. gates to Oregon's BigXeague '
a Warm Reception.
-FOR THE - CONVENTION
When - Business Is Over Social
Features" Will Be Enjoyed t
at Commercial Club. V '
Next Tuesday, evening ori Wednesday
morning delegates will pour Into this
city, front, ovary portion of Oregon to
attend ' the second . annual : convention . of
tna uregon xieveiopraent league.
' ; A ' reduced railroad rata has been
made.' From some of the nearby points
special cars hay bee.nsjraflgeAJtor., 1 1
rocepUon ommlHe wtu be at thn",Mar-
qnam Qrand theatre to welcome visi
tors. . . This committee will be composed
of . men named , by- Portland - Com
marciai club, and . cor Silttee of Port
land woman uruipr "thn 4nt chairman
ship, at Mesdaiae f J.'V .M anja- A, It
Breyfaan. .--." ,t. -r - V -: . .
i-ians nava-ioeen inaae-ror the enter
tainment of women who accompany th
delegates, sod. .they will: have a promi
nent . part in..tba reception given - the
league Wednesday ; evening. . Delegates
on arriving at the. theatre will register
ana receive badgst V vt.''J
'reeinant Smith In th Chair.'
1 The convention will be called to order
st : o'clock by President E. I Smith
of Hood Klvsr; ' Governor Chamberlain
will deliver aa address - of welcome.
1rh will tin nspsndad to 1)T TTriMnnt I
up 1n the fuieiioon goneral session, in
eluding th arrangement of headquar-
tera for the organisation on th,. exposi
tion grounds, to be In charge of com
petent, men, who can. giv data' on any
desired portion of -th state. The ques
tion of securing special rates to enable
exposition visitors to make lid trips
over Oregon will -alao be given atten
tion.' In the afternoon sectional meet
ings will b held.; a . outlined In th
official call. -- '..' t. .. .-' 1
The Willamette -valley - agricultural
section will be uadtr the xupervtsion of
Colonel K. Hofer and Walter Lyon, pres
ident and secretary, of the Willamette
Valley Development league, at 'the liar-
quam Grand theatre. - .
Throe sections . will be held . at ' th
Commercial club. . The - dairy -' section
wlU hold ita session in th ladles din'
Ing-rpom, with j. W. Bailey, slat dairy
and food .. commissioner. . as chairman.
In th tower room Judge John 11. Scott
will preside over th good roads ee-
4lon. - In connection with 'this a tele
gram-was received from Colonel R. W.
Richardson, - secretary of the National
Good Roads association, m-.wnicn be
stated that he would arrive in Portland
April 35, and would address the conven
tion. Th mining section will be held
in the black room. vvi..;... .v..
Ifg SoaiaJ Side.
Wilbur JC Newell will be chairman of
the' fruit section.-- Through correspond
ence with fruit growers., all over th
state he has succeeded m getting the
promise 'of an enthuelastlo gathering for
this ttrancn or th-wor. -.a: . , j..- ;
All sectional conventions will meet at
Z:1S o'clock Wd aesdayv -Condensed re
ports of the proceedings of eaeb.wUI be
prepared for presentation at the genera)
gathering Thursday morning. -'
, In the receotlon to be a-lven at the
rooms of the Portland -Commerotal club
Wednesday night, from S to 11 o'clock.
the league Will have its principal social
feature. - Portland women wilrtMrnrea.
nt 10" rneer and welcome tHe wlv" "ahd
daughters of delegates.' There will be
dancing In the large dining room of th
club. ,y ,' ' ,:-
After th ' general session - Thursday
morning ' the ' work of f,the league , will
be concluded,' and -at I o'clock ? in the
afternoon delegate will leave In trolley
care for th exposition grounds, where
they will be the guests of in of ft
-uTHE FIRST DEBATE
(RpeeUI titspateh ts Tb. loaraal.)
Beattle. , Wasn AprU JlPaclfJo
ITnlveralty team of Forest Orove, Ore
Won, defeated the University of Wash
ington team In the first tnter-colleglate
debate , between the two universities
after a close contest at Denny hall last
night. - Th vot of the Judges was di
vided. Judge Hatch voting for Washing
ton and Judges Crow and Fry for Ore
gon. H . - V . t .- ' i. ' ' ' ,v ' '
The two teams Joined Issue on the
qnestton; "Resolved. That ' the Vn1t4
States should not Wain permanent pos
session of. the Philippine islands unless
they shall ultimately enjoy statehood."
Jwtaw-Aixrsd Battle resided and lntro
eucea toe epeaaerar-
'BEST JOB IN OSEGO
'(-Continued from Page One.)
however, these calendars ware carefully
arranged so as to be get In four columns,
thus doubling th price of composition.
Not only did this arrangement double
the price of composition, but Jt very
materially ' -added' to itbe - amount vof
'White space- m the worg, ana wnicn is
measured aa' If solid type. - The matter
in the calendars la added to day by day,
but .the stat printer recelvs pay for
all matter contained therein, each day.
In' thla way th state pays for the same
composition es often as 40 times. I
It is not hard te figure th net pre-OU
on this one lob, as it was done
clusl very by the night fore at the state
printing orrice, - This 'night force con
sisted of from four to seven printer
working IS hours each night, on press.
man and . en press-feeder doing the
presswork In. few hours la the early
morning. These eompealtorg were paid
at the rate of price and one half, that
being the union night - scale. - Their
earnings came to Just IT each a night,
or tit for all of them,1 while the press
man and feeders work brought : th
amount up to about a day. - Aa the
paper and binding Is paid for by the
state, the net profit onthls work ' Is
the difference" of St (or less K the
entire seven men were not employed)
and Mbe - amounf , recefved by Mr.
Whitney. " At double rate for composi
tion (set In four columns) and the
allowance of IS cents a token for press
work, this work figures up - to ft a
page. for every page of -the hoos and
senate calendars. 'These vary from four
pages each at the beginning to 108 pages
each at tb end of the session, or a
dally average' t about 10 pages each.
Thus, Mr. Whitney received - a dally
average amount 'from the stste of $0
day on this' one Job, of which ever
l0 -was clear profit-v t
- - oa t staay.-. :
This is only on of "many of th waya
that .th stats printing office is mad
to pay big profits. . Perhaps th easiest
way to arrive at the approximate earn
ings .of ' this .office Is to deduct - the
amounts, of its expenses from -the
trr wemy pte4w fee .the warXLa .jepdacpiLAL
The appropriation for state prinUng
during the two years from January 1.
10I to December II. 104. was $10,00.
Of this amount ' the state printer was
paid directly SST.t7t.ST - Added to this
there was a deficit in the appropriation
of $11,000. of which $t,SI4.l4 has .al
ready been paid, leaving about IM75
due him stilt i v r-w-;
la eddltion to this s special appropria
tion wss granted for the printing of the
supreme court reports. Tor this -work
the stat printer received ST.100.
- During the last two years the Oregon
National Guard has paid 'to the - state
printer from Its individual appropria
tion $4.8tS.4X These amounts total up
to the amount of $ll.70.7. Then there
1a a considerable amount of other print
ing inai nas neen oone py the. etat
office' during the last two years which
has been paid for cut of the appropria
tions of three respective institutions. It
Is almost impossible to give the exact
amount of the money mad In this way
by the : state printer,' but It certainly
exceed the $1,100 yearly which is paid
for tb use of the printing plant, and
any - other miscellaneous expenses in
curred by him. ' :..,:f -.-, t-
For the two years. 101-104. Mr.
Whitney has paid hi employes S2S,
t4.1t. This- , substricted front-the
amount of the ; income for the same
time, leaves the very snag MtUe sum of
t a si, wnicn is anouv th . amount
of the .sute printer's profit from this
source for the past two years, or. $18,-
93.80 a, year. -.;. : "'(
..-,,. v.' To ail ta proata.
Nor Is this ail that the sute printer
makes. ' Out of tbe printing eboroDrta-
tlon and th ', deficiency erlntlng appro
priation there was paid (for -paper and
binding during 1 to and 104. 117.-
4.40. - The - state -oonftitution origi-
naiiy required tnat this t work be wiven
out by the secretary of j state, but this
was laUn amended (H. iB. 370, p. S0
O." til 0 JT so" M I6piace ThWitiegi 1
the hands of the stat printer."'-
Th law says that advertisement for
bids ah all be made for-thla work.' but
If these bide -were advertised no trace
Can be found of tbe advertisements.
, , The state . binding, folding. . etc, - has
been done by George p.. Rodger Co.
for several years at prices 'that allow
Considerable margin of profit. For In
stance, thatata . was charged at the
rat of $3 a. day for eaenf one of -the
girls employed at , folding, etitohing
the most part $8 a week, or le cent
a day. although a few of the mor-cs
pert received as high a t a week.- -
It Is said that during thelaat leaislg-
Uve session there was som . complaint
on this score, but It was settled by the
raising of the saiarie from 83 a week
tO $1.60. -'--1..., .-. ".-.,. . .
Am tbe contracts ( for paner and
bindery work . go through th sute
printer' hands, ft Is not unfair .to pre
ume tht he receive a je men tag-fof
4oU4rraf, . -'
'" The plant of the State printing office
is owned, by Prank C. Baker, chairman
of the Republican state central coaimlt-
tee. It was Installed by hlm.lt 'years
ago at the beginning of his term ae
state winter: - - a
Tn cost of the plant oriainJli tttfc? '
. ". - . t t : - -, ' v"
Pr.... " ' jj XrAromaaan, Xmmawioa Bowla, -
JTyA 1 . ' aooloa, , t Xriob Jan. . - -
- A .rl Ja T,:J1j.Om43
Complete tin of Oround Crystals the producu of the finest establish
ment o(thf .worlds including Goers, Bausch ft Lamb and BolghUanddr.
xraaxsms, eBASVATM, gAms, tbvatb,
' Everything in Ola
Everything In Glass for the Photographer, including Plates,
; Glass Thermometers',
,1 Pasteur Thermometer, the kind you read about; for bath
' and other purposes wber axset temperature of liquid..
' . ..a. - 1 A.lM.ieij Hi mt .i fnw
J Dairy Thermometers . ..t,....
These Glass Thermometers float
Uoal for- any purpose for which any thermometer .
. . .can be used e great nousenoui - - -J
4.' 'Glass'yes' y -
jwt tbouMiit) fai our utortment. W match Jaturk
For Cleaning Glass
30o PoHshtnr Cloth
-Chamois Skins, all prices
ably was about $7.$00, but the pre
are now on their last lega, while the en
tire equipment, la JMuUy worn. . , : '
Mr. Whitney pays nr. jsaaer. n a
month for the use of this plant, so that
In a four years! term he pays 84,800 for
the uad of aa outfit worth not nearly
that sum. He, also furnishes employ
ment to brother of Mr. Baker. Th
state furnishes free room and light. 1
If tb composition oa the state -worg
could be done with the aid of typeset
tine machines instead of by hand It
A small amount or the state maiiw
has been set oa th Capital Journal ma
chine, tbe past year, and Mr. Whiting
baa announced his intention of. getting
considerable linotype work done in Port
land in the future, but ee tbe metal la
vary heavy and the freight charges on
it wUl be considerable, most of tb work
will probably continue to be , done by
hand..- v.,-. J'):'-;.l.. . ; -v j;
W.' ill- .-itua .XeusaiajaaioM, '
At the last session committee was
appointed to look Into the workings of
tbe state printing office.
The committee did not report until
the last night of the session, and its
report was that It had checked up the
measurements of the stat printer -and
found them to be correct
- The appointment of thla cOrnmlttee.
however,-had some visible result, lor
one member of It, promptly oa his re
turn to Portland, purchased aa interest
in a linotype plant there.
- Can Craft Be Stoppedt
' After viewing all these facts the ques
tion naturally arises as to how this oyer,
charge on the state printing can be
stopped. - It seams Imposslbl to - frame
a law that can prevent thla,' owing to
tbe great variation in the kinds of print
ing done. ' .,.!-- -v- - r t - : it I
, To. give out ' the work' by ;i contract
would not be likely to help matters.
Indeed th stat of Washington pays a
much larger amount than Oregon for
Its printing, which Is handled by eon-
tract only. - To purchase a , plant and
install a state printer on salary seem
to be. the only practical answer' to tbe
problem. 1 A good equipment say of
three linotype, one monotype,- together
with tb necessary presses and other
material, could be purchased at a cost
of from- 830,000 to 338,000, and with
such an equipment tbe work- could- be
produced at a greatly -reduced figure.
The plant would thus doubly pay. for
tteelf ta-a Xarm. uitLf out. years.
SlatUM trraft ts Xansas . .
In -conneotion with this subject, the
follqwlng, clipped from the Labor Cham
pion of.Topeka, Kansas, Is Interesting
Ktr a numoer oi years peat a great.
deal of bot air, has been - exhausted
Toasting th Kansas stat printer an
denouncing the system or doing tn wor
'graft, bat legislature arter legis
lature met and adjourned without doing
anything practical to. 'square' the -tent
-Finally, the struggle for the Job
tovtvVvn"0VF ,jpisyis'it jovrii"TWi,,'"a'ftT "-tiha
present stat print, two. years ago,
when Mr. Clark beat Mr. Horn only two
vetea, overtaxed the political machinery
and resulted In aa explosion. The legis
lature of 1008 proposed an amendment
to tbe state constitution to make th
tat printer' a bone, fide etate officer,
to be elected by the peepla. That amend
ment was voted on st the general elec
tion In November, 104, and was adopted
by a large majority. During tbe sum
mer of 1104 tn question or absolute
ownership and operation of a printing
and binding plant by the state wa pre
sented and discussed, and Immediately
following the November election, when
It was known that the constitutions!
amendment had carried, the printers and
other advocates nf stat ownership be-
ran en active rn.iirn to nrotnpllen
.it J Xo:i lypt-.t't.'ral yrJoa
. ': - . ' r
8 ij esriuiaru jja
r. ...... --..oAae-
and are perfecUy prac-
f 1.T5 aa aowa So 3 4?
Prescriptions' a SpecialtyPrompt Deliveries, Ao Delays
FOURTH AND WASHINGTON STREETS
No. 131 took hold of the question with
both- hands, worked day and night and
8undaya, through its executive commit
tee, and' beyond- a doubt ' crystallised
popular sentiment -into a, determvnauon
to try the experiment.
. "On the 2d of February,-1108, house
bill No. 43; relating to a state printing
plant,' was Introduced la the bouse, bear
ing the authorship of the way and
means committee; and It was ordered
printed Immediately. Th' next day the
sam pill was Introduced la the senate
', a senate bUl Mo. 433,
. -ejy euia nlmentjn-fvc
.. fcaged' over to the nou
te bin No. 4, and passea witn
vote. It was mea
subsUtuted the senate bUl for Its own
and passed, It. with a few minor amend
ments, almost unanimously. ' On- the
f jUith senate concurred In the house
amendments, -"enrolled the bill and sent
It-to the governor. -' On tbe 13th the
governor "signed it, and on the 14th It
was published In the official, state
paper and became lew. - ,
"That was going some ,-'-
"The new: law directs the governor
to immediately . appoint ' three persons
ag a commtsalon to purchase ground,
erect a building thereon, and purchase
and Install therein a printing and btnd
Ing plant The bill carries the follow
Ing appropriation: Six thousand dot-
lara for purchase of ground; $10,000 for
erecting a building; S33.00 for purchase
of equipment. Total, scs.oeo.
- "We believe that thla state Ownership
will prove to be a successful experiment
We know It wui ll tne-piant is con
ducted along sound business lines .in
stead of political lines. ;- -
- "Our prediction Is that within five
years we will be printing school books
In this but printing plant, if the print
ere In Topes do pot let grasa grow
under their feet, .,... ,,y,i,':-v-. 'i
PRIEST QUELLS RIOT OF ?
- i STRIKING WORKINGMEN
-v-- ''.-v,-'A! . '
(Special rnspateh by tesaed Wire to The Jon 1-01)
New Tork, April 31 Holding a erucl
fix high above his bead, Father Antonio
Sclalla, of . the Church of St . Phillip
of Nart, issued through a crowd or riot
ing workmen near th Jerom reservoir
today, Imploring them to remember the
day and not to desecrate Hely Satarday
by : staining ' their hands with blood.
Later, 'when "be -calmed them, - he knelt
In the street while the great .crowd fol
lowed hi example .and listened with
sullen respect to the words of the priest
king Xotjllvln aid in controlling the
nasslonate temper of UiC PleT--irritil the
last day of holy week has passed.
The police reserves of two precincts
had been sent to the scene of the ex
pected outbreak, but their Influence-was
as nothing compared with that - of the
priest,. ' .- ' -''il ') .- ;'V,r? ?
iX's; SUPREME COURT'i
VERSUS LABOR UNIONS
(8peUI DUpatc by Leased Wlr to Tb Joarnsl)
XcWMhlngton,J-Aprtt - 33. Union- labor
ls right W :iu eontentlotr - that -the
Baker cast ef New York Bad a right to
determine what should be a week's work
and what ahould be a day's work in tooee
stabllahments. "'-.- i , --
Tbe American Federation of Labor,
speaking through Prank Morrison, it
general secretary, - said today that the
various sute decisions, and notably the
Utah state decision, the local legal authorities-being
la close touch with the
local conditio!), had been In. favor of
th labor organisations, and that the ag
gregate showed that th - sort sen sua ef
legal opinion wa In "favor of a labor
union aa against th United Rtatea Su
preme 'court. A further test will be
mad by the American JV'teioa yt
--V --,- 1 ',-"-- -,
that will have higher value In yexs
- - f
fltght-fnch Berr Bowl ....
Nine-Inch Berry Bowl ..........,.....,.....,,. Ji.58
Twelve-inch Fruit Plate J-$
Seven-inch . Nappies .... 4.1 S ,
Bait and Peppers, sterling silver top.. ...... ...... - .a
This Week on eil
For; the f Bridegroom
" : V Mirror, , ..folding4., and
.adjustable, so it can be
-.".raised hi gh- of-low and.
-'" tilted V at any s- angle, .
Mirror both sides one
i side magnifying to im-
, every pore and whis- ?
ker- a i luxury. . that i
mere man will appre-i
ciate possibly. morc .
highly than anything
eise you can give mm.-.
Special this- -j
week i ...f'.$3.1ti
.4-lnch ......:....f 1.T5
Other, siaea down to..50
LANE SAYS HE LEADS
Thomas Makes SimilayAasertion
r and - Each Republicaiv Can
didate Claims Everything. .: k
ALBEE MEETING FAILS r
; JO GIVE INDORSEMENT
Gathing in His Interest in Fourth
' Ward Cries Hands Off in
, , . Majority Fight.
Although Dr. "rfarry Lea and George
H. Thomas, the candidates, have- been
active in lining up supporters, they have
waged a contest la which no hard feel
ings have been engendered. Last night
tbe Lane 1 men- eta ted that they had
polled the ' precincts and oould claim.
with figures to . back their assertion
that their candidate would hare almost
three to one over Tkomas in the prU
marie. Mr. Thomas, however, says he
Is In the lead and will win the Demo
cratic nomination. . ' . -
'. The Republican situation is' very much
mixed. Albee men have been actjve and
are claiming substantial accretions from
elements heretofore thought, to " be
favorable to other candidates. "They as
sert that in addition to the distinctly
law-enforcement element .they are re
ceiving assurances from business mea
who, up to a abort time ago, .had been
outspoken in their expression of oppo
sition toioee-B oandHiacy. '
. The Glafke forces are confident,- too.
and the organisation formed In his in
terest has been carried! forward to a
much better stat - than . it wag at the
beginning of last week. -,.
'-V' , - Olafks Pore) - Confident,'
H. a- Row' return from the east
last ' week stiffened his campaign, and
his orrice was flihrd with friends who
called to pledge support for the coming
I fight It is generally uhderstood that
I Row JKill-faLL heit to tha Simon vote.
ana tn tain u maae lor mm insnir
lg th leading candidate at this time.
F. T, Merrill who has com, out with
a frank, open town policy, I conducting
a unique campaign, In which hlvwell-J
known skill aa an advertiser plays pn
important part He insists that he is
In the lead, and that he will not only
beat Mayor Williams for the nomination
but -will receive- enough 1 votra to win
the honor ef carrying the Republican
standard on tm t,---j-r --1
Mayor ; Williams I 'Credited with the
upport of the- machine,- and his friends
ay that he has never loet thl lead that
was conceded to him when thi registra
tion of voters closed. - - .1 .
Seldom he a municipal cdaipalgn In
this city, from a Republic point of
view, been eo badly mixed. Tbe most
skillful politicians are th leist definite
in predictions - a to which' candidate
will win the nomination, excepting they
chance tot.be apeak'ng for one of -the
men who are striving for th place, and
In those cae they fn loul In their- as
sertions that 'Jthere's nothing to It" but
their man.: .. ' .
Vetera ef tha f mirth wmrii sit) in the
T. M. C. A. bnlliltn ls nit., i4
lt tiey weijia go on i. 1 i. .
Clarke & C o,
Our display of cut Olaaa 1
( " Regular,
.......-...pa..S 4.80 .
other Cut Glass Pieces,' :
Dr. B. E. ,
' - . II 1,1' - I M . ,f !S1
relieve U1 pain .
In dental opera
tions. .-.',, - -
St, . eoz. Seventh.
We Are Xcsetasrv Wood aava Ooal ltesv
- If you are looking for flnei dry wood. '
A No. t quality at lew price. Just look
over , thee figures aad call us up.
Dry Plr, per ejord....,....,.....fS.?S
Dry Oak. per eord,.... ....... .. tM5
Dry Ash, per oord.. ...l&AO
We make a specialty ef Bawed Wood,
and aU leafllag bntads ef Ooal. ,
---.- rmATis 3ssMs,
Phon Main tie. 43 Svweet St,
Between Twelfth and Thirteenth.
of the mayoralty " candidates. ' John -Corkisb
was chairman, and W. 1. . John- :.
ston secretary. Soon after the meeting
was called to order It was decided to
further the interests . of no ' one candi date
for the mayorallty, and th ques
tion of councilman was discussed. - Th
statement . that Mr. Bentley desired th
nomination to make a, record caused a,'
discussion, and the sentiment expressed
was thst three years was ampl time -
foe any man to make a record. It we A,
stated that a cloae Inspection of . the
ward showed several: men who elec-,,
tlon to the cnuncU would ' further the ;.
Interests of th Xourth better than an 4 .
who. had announced themselves. - . " '
committee composed of a member .
from each precinct in the ward to can-,
vass the eligible, candidates, and at a
meeting next.. Saturday evening present '
the names of those choeen for th con-ideratlon-
of. the voters present was '-.
appointed - av follows: Chairman, J.
Corkisb l A. W. Ort on, 18th precinct; M.
Calef., 14th; G. Wlngate, 14th; j J., -R,
James, 17th: Guy Holman. 18th j WT
Bell, llthr J. Oastonr 10th; O. Malloeey. :
list; J. Bulllvsnt, 12d-- The majority ,
believed that it might, be necessary to i
put an- Independent In th field after -the
primary nomination.'; ( s- , "V ;' , j."
r-; " ' ! , .' j
BIGAltOUS ROMANCE OF
(Bpeeral Dhpatck by leased Wlr to The learnt)
- New Tork, April . 3.--Tbe traeedv
that ended the bigamous -romancer of
pretty Sadie McCart In. confidential sec
retary for Werthelmer A Co., who
planned her 'own death in the event of
her first mirrlag becoming known.'
and carried out her plan when exnosur
earn, resulted today In second suicide,
n auiiHBiwwn, it. wner n oiea- . -. --
Charles Houenoeck, an emnlova - nt
Georg Llohenetern- wh tnada afi-s. ,
McCartln his bride a week aa-o. drank-
earbolio- acid in a. Johnstown drugstore
artr aiecussing . tne suicide of th ,
young woman with some friends. - .
He wa a aevoted friend ef Llehen.
tern, bat was not acquainted with hla
bride. ,-., - , . v'. ,-. ,
Developments today ahowad that Vm.
Llcbenatern had prepared for death In
th event of discovery and that . her
suicide Jn the Cuyadeta hotel when con-
rrontea. 'carried out a deliberately ,
planned act - When she fled from her '
husband s home she took with her the
vial of poison. It was her eompealon
on her brief honeymoon, a constant re
minder that the strane hs '-- r.
f?t in hetng wh t- r v. i , .