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a_ ,ý ý,i `1 i .n. .4ýý : , "^,l,. 4 ' i ·rT rSdi ý ,ý~ '. 74: - ýý ýý r, ? i.f J. I t° ) i,,a. ! r4 . 3 ý,X 1°ýy ýYý `Y. ' ., ! d ý 4td (ý ý ý ý+;; r ,: wý dý rý. w ý;'" rl J<,.ý.', . a, ":, r 'fn '^ 11,77 Rol 11 s + t. uý ý ý 1, MORN ý ý~ll~C·I^l$*I· ((I i97% E, IZJI r., T <THE. SO-CALL P R"IMA 4b5 S TI 1ISON'S SEAT IVE #2 fU8LlANSAND ; ' ýi r 40Lb A AIN$ .. . (J$D SENAYOM. S. ' !u, D : N·-; ON Dlsetn~rr MIe Vote to Unseat W - .ensan.MNa Who Spent Over a Hun* derd Theupand Dollars in the Pri-; enaries Ppk up to Ils Eleetilon R.rilmer 'Has Nerve to Vote. ,.Wthlingiton, March 27.-Senator Mi obas of 14iscohsin, octogenarian Ittdltlre banlier and lumberman, t his seat. By a vote of 40 to 14 the senate declared today his election valid and rejected thb charge that 4107,7S. which the senator admitted ,pending In the Wisconsin primaries .id bs deused corruptly. T*enty.lght republicans and 12 demobrats held Senator ,Stephenson's Ilection valid; "1 democrats and 16 #aptrsl#ahs voted to declare It cor biptly obtained. The ballots were east i followsa: For Stephenson-Bradley, Brandelee, S.iggP, Burnham, Burton. Clark of Wydming, Crane, Curtis, Dillingham, 1 auppnt, Gamble, Heyburn, Lippitt, .oge, Lorimer, McCumber, McLean, Nixon. Oliver, Page, Penrose. Perkins, *tichardlon. Root, Smoot, Sutherland, Warren and Wetmore, republicans; Dankhead, Chlilton. Fletcher, Foster Johnston, Newiands, Overman, Pomn crane, Rayner, Smith of Maryland, 'Wilson and Thornton, democrats. Against .tephonson-Borah, Bourne. Bristow. Brown, Clapp. Crawford, un nt "oa, Gronna, Janea, ien s: , ~ tie. Plnndsxter. Smith of leMogaKy ; pWpapend,. and..Wtks.. re .publias; Bryanh . Chanibelain, Cul berson, Gadmes -Hltchoook,' Johnson, .*ra, Le, Martine, Myers., O'ornma, Owen, Pe*rcy, Shively. Smith of -Georgla, Smith of South C'arollnu, Stone and Williams, democrats. The pairs were: Nelson with 'Bacon, (Iailngcr with Clark of Arkan sa., Guggenhelm with Davis. (killton with llmmons, Paynter with O(Jur and Balley with Roed, the first numetd inI each case being for Stephenson and! the last named against Stephenson. The senators unrecorded anq un paired were Martin and SwAnson, lirginla; Taylor of Tennessee; 'ill man of South Carolina and Mr. Ste. phenson, who, of course, refrained from voting. For Senator Taylor Mr. Lea explalne4 that he was too Ill to he present. Wanted Vindication. ttenato Stephenson said he felt a vindication was due him. "I never spent a dollar wrongfully In my life," he said.. "In s6 years of active management of large in atitutlonas I have employed several thousand men-three generations of thenl ,and never had a strike. I never used a dollar for a fraud of any kind." "Senator Lorlaner, whose vote for Senator Stephlenson was greeted by an outburst of laughter In the senate gallery, is under similar chargesd The vote came at the end of a day of speechmaking by. Senators Pom erene and Sutherland for Mr. Ste b~enson and Senators Cummins' O'Gorman and Poindexter against him. iMr. Polndexter declare. Senator Ste. peonson's alleged offtene greater than that charged against 'Senator Lorimer. lonator la Follette said Mr. Ste. phensoli's workers had violated the ls oft pordinary decency and pro: pilefy' and wept because there was nothing left to violate. MINING CONGRESS DATE SET. Spolane, March 97.--The dates for th. Aimer4an 'Mining congress to be hld in 'Spokane this year -Wre fixed today for"NoVensbe . 90. WHO IS TO RULE?' S dTVU In Ite right of the people to rule. I believe that the imi ty of the .plain people of the United States will, day In .:d d y out, make fewer mistakes in governlng themselves tLhn A Ialr class or body of men, no matter what their tratlnlk, will ! tiihltlg, to govern them. Our opponents pay Ilp-loyalty toe A.l , but they show their real ballefr by championing every device .a the nOinall rule of the people a sliamn Y Yday sufferlng from the tyraety, of'nporlties. It Jl a mU ity that is lwihg our cmVwelntlbnlrstem tot defeat the 'awllelo *R o,~ i-f tithe Ipqple In the ,ºpbe; elf depgatpl to the Chlo-ago o-4" i l.vtt1 , n will complain lhat we have .o ,,too much of the nq ajority. The trouble hlas eln thba th t many times and In p s. men in public offi!e hve,, i served not the a, but, some speoi alpl os r sue2ii nt rst." So.ppl w o a saip' l, u*t w 19 goven it, eL u.q to Irn, " ir 81 doet~vl wpitri hal t i to ogtt at bul. 1Is~aMh" tlýNetly goiaFl Iin wmrlgt. the $AgT QF LQRMER SEEMS SAFE Washington, March 37.-The spe cial committee .of eight senators whloh has been investigating the elettlon of Senator Lorimer indl cata4 in a test vote today that it stood 5 to 3 In his tdvor. The ma jority of the committee has adopted the contention of Senator Lorimer's counsel that the senate having pansed upon the senator's came once and declared his election legal, can not again try him on the same charge. SBudh a resolution will be reported by the miajority of the committee. FATAL D VE1IRS IN MS CHH8 FORMER MAYOR OF OAKLAND SHOOTS AND KILLS CONVICT WHO SOUGHT HIM. Oakland. March 27.-Adolph (iold man, recently released from San Quen tin penitentiary, is dead, and Boland W. Snow, former mayor of Oakland, is desperately wounded as the rastit ot s duel that was lought isol t in the lssembly rooms of the-mrst Congre gJttonal church in this clM Qaly. the seaton, Charles P. Lewis, and Mrs. I. Cassidy were witnesses; thi congrega tiloj that Usually attends pmiyer meet Ings. not having arrivld. The duel was the outcome of an. en mtlly dating back to the time when 8now was elected mayor in 1890. Pre viouely the men had been the best of friends. Goldman shot Snow after a quarrel in San Francisco some years ago and was sentenced to five years in the penitentiary after a long legal bat tle In which evidence was adduced be smirching the moral character of both men, accusations of degenenrcy having been bandied back and forth. The body of Gokiman' was taken to the morgue. Snow, before being elected to the mayoralty, had served a term as audl tor of Alameda county. He was con sidered one of the best mayors ever ti" serve Oakland, and was highly consid ered until the character- hesmirching events of the Goldman trial. At that time Goldman was proprietor of a no tion store in this city. For a number of years Snow Ihs made his home in Nevada, where he was engagod.l il mining. He. made hlis headquarters In Goldfield, residing with a daughter, Mrs. Gertrude Kenty. ABSIE MORRISON DIES. Spokane, March 27.-Mrs. Abble C. Morrison of Clagatone, lnho, widely )mnown in Idaho, and mother -jf P"-l Clagstone, republican candidate for governor of that state, died at her 'Spokane redeone todag. Shaewas 71 years oldusnl d ath followed an attack of Ia grippe. ).s. Morrison's second husband'was the late Doriitlp Morrison, first mayor of 'Mnneapolls, Minn. COA.'L"BOE UP, Chicago, March T7.--Coal to the small ognsumer has advanced from 50( cents to 11.50 a ton In Chicago In the last three weeks. Dealers say there is no prospect of immediate relief. SThere appears to be plenty of spft coal ..s stotage, but much of It is 'held through fear of a coal strike. T1 Rotwonel Tel r eat and Cheering Chi Crowd Ho e Organization CGom b ied to De t$Him' "by Methods Which I C" O nly Characterize as Mmous." How the Steam Roller orked "Judge Dusll td;egraphed that in the kevent assenrb y district, where William Hal pin is leader, every one of the no election inspectors were removed and anti-Roosevelt men subhsttutigeI "In the Thirteenth and Fourteen h eleetiln dlti icts of the Thirtieth assembly distriot, when the byllot boxes were 4 l d, our watchers saw severil bundes of ballots with from'two to tive'. llots folced in each, voted as one, so that in each election district 0 )allots were voted over the number of men recognised as so vo ing." "In many of the dietriots the bal ots were *so ,ltd that two or three feet of blank epase was left under the 'Roseve Isem and the voters drd not understand that what was below wee osevr t ticket." * "Nine o'clock was the hour for olosing amd a't he hal:ots arrived at either four minutes of nine, as it happenid W cases, or nearly * o'olesk, most of the ordinary, decent eiltile .lLr..n on whom I had to depend, had gone home. Against them we)t- pIrofessional bread and.butter politicians and those, of oeuree, stoed III fgh the whole time and did not leave the polling booths until *4 , aiook, the hour for oleling." *What was done in New York was substantialy on in Indiana and in Colorado." -Theodore Roosevelt in his address at Cicago last night. Chicago, Marrch 27.--Cdlonel toose-'j _velt's most stinging camuaign speech I thus far was delivered here tonight. He lashed his opponents with sharp, 1 biting sentences and charged some of I them with using fraud and trickery to defeat him. I Colonel Roosevelt said it was a fighting speech. It was delivered be fore a throng that packed the audi- I tortum and cheered him enthusialtl cally. The primaries in New York furnished the text for his speech. te expressed the bdelsf that in the great mnajority of districts of the county the people were with him and that the op position was attempting to defeat him "by methods which I can only char acteriso as infamous." A Lively Weloome. Chlcago gave the former presidpnt a I lively welcome. Crowds gathered to cheer him at the station when he ar rived and whenever he appeared in the n!ne hours of his stay here. In his attack on what he called "in famous methods," used to defeat his nomination, Colonel Roosevelt do claied: "If the people decide the iresent contest the way I think they ought not to do. I will think they are un wise; but would have nothing to say. But it they decide against ius as a result of the juggling of their rights by the bosses, then I would have a good deal to say." The auditorium was large enough to h hld only a part of the crowd that ai sought admluslon. Two ,other meet ings were held but many persons who wished to hear Colonel Roosevelt were unable to do so. " Two hours before the hall was opened a crowd had gathered at the doprs. A line of peruons, four abreast, was formed and grew steadily until it extended two blocks In each direction. The street in front of the buildiug was CIA1CE FO R STIRI IS UT SMALL IN ITE INDICATIONI POINT TO DIIIAT OF SOCIALIrST' EPFOIRT AT A WALKOUT. Butte, March 27.rAt the primary election today of the Butte Miners' union No. 1, parent body of Ihe West ern Federation of Mineus, the adminis istration ticket, headed bty Charles 1'. Moyer, of Denver, hal been re-elected, iaoooding to the count of the ballots late tonight and while incomplete yet the lead of the old officials is so, great there is no probability of their defeat. At m.ln ight Moyer was leading by 117 ove'Thomas Campbell of Butte. Dan. lel ''illd, frmeordy president of the Bi ,, uion, ard John OC. Imwgy, uengieil' oreHr iofho will: pet 4' " fWdson of: sR i d ' >I; annon of lead of The 4GJJ at this bitle todeýº irflllt' LIi .S.i4M$ bIAS# + *:+" jammed with a surging crowd an hour before the me"lting Igaun. Colonel Roosevelt turned aside from his Lrepare.l sleech from time to time. In one of these eillh a hr dhittcumsid the statements of 'him ,ililonents that he hoped to be dictator. ooeskt Want to Be King. "Thiere it not II 'h llllr lti the pe ole." le laid, "'re li i ma ~1ho can do nothinl unlmim,.. II! in pll* raunade them that isJht hei wants is ri ght. I am going to make 1 one riemark. I have often been tesmtted tlt smake but never had armde. A~lly my 'lomy foes have saidý I waoted to be a king. t want toe aswer that they dtl, not know kingn and that I did. I like the kings I have mlt. but I do not want to 1~" alli, ibeinll1ime the fullle tIon of those killlgs, exprr.ss.d in the. terms of do.nirtney, would he the po dltion of vih. Irenident for life with the leadershlilt, f Sthe 401 tlhrown iIn. I think thei ilr re otlher Jtln that it full-sizedI man would prefi'r." To Control Buslness. Mr. io,,o,,no ll said in part: 'ln my ot ich at 'l'Itinnls I triedl to develop two nutin Ilni's of thought, first, that the ipople have the right to rule. and that through tie exerclse of this right we must obtain snu ll and industrial jilot il(., tand, ae.ionld, that our alI lutist I he, tou ontirol busi ness-not ht, strangle It." "The thre, great classes of thei American romllsmunity are the farmers, the iwsge workers and the buslnenss men, bilg and Ilttle. wholesale anld reo tail. It is snssuntitl that all thrtee itall prouper. It Ins sseintlal that therr shall he i timre equitahll division or prosperity than has been the catlls in the past. "As relrlnrs plroiperity Ihere airte twoL things to rememlnber, first, tlit therit must he it dilvllson of prosperity si that all shall ienefit, and secotnd, that there can he no such division of pros * ANOTHER PRIMARY MAY BE CALLED New York, March .7/--uprome Justice Russell e!.dilt iesuedl an lrder late tonight U show o"use why the result of the primary el.o tin of Tuesday in the PFurteenth alsembly distriot of Irooklyn should not be set asidp and a new election ordered. OGRESSIE CAL I IS Ei STATE M UITING IN HILINA HAS SEEN ADVANOSD, ON DAY TO APRIL 11." Helena, Marc.h sT.---pelal.)-OH1 Ing to thr fact that It Iwll be impos alble to sucure the A.dJtorium in this city on April 13, the d4e Of the state .gtis of -proglellve SblinUcan has be n lhanged to daSy earlier, April .,! U. tlonial hrquattrers Of the pror..lve rep ~bl.oUa kMVqo guiran gend a 4 btountry wide titIon for t; me~ a opaI quarters are t from wvp p e .aaMto *e4 6oq VA ke*: per:t.y tlli'c th. tri'Ml.'leri) I I here to divid. "I'° is culllhk It , '",..lhow often the extremllsts no bioth side. c(omtbline Itallllat lthe' iII' u and modelratle mnll whit l're strivrlg to fight a r'eail Ittle of Justiee. Tihe tltil bltin'ess nlIan uni I. t ho et i ll its u los1i11u utl alike are interelted in sIecorlng Ii d lllitely settled anld cl Hr'y -dt f'rind overn mental Ipo'h)y bIInuI busiellllss. Policy Cannot Continue. "ttllr pritsepl, l;.lcy of chol llctann ot permandt'ltly' ',tlinuei'. We ore gilving Illtt 75 per i entll of (tr tll to fight ilg ailning ourrailves aloutl ourselves illland only abouti 25 ipr .nt to ipriotnot Ing our frarrign trade, IIn accurate chart or what they calln do and what theIiy ca(nnot d1 in thle btnlinesl world. "There shohld he abuolute clearness I lof the law; tlhre should tbe i comlipe-' 'tent adminIttrative body. an Ilterstate Inldustrial conllnllliflon or aotlll'thlng of lthe kind, which would do for the world oif Industrial productilon what th Inin Lerstate commeo11e'rceL' C(omllsllio Ih do Ing for the world of Industrial trans piitrlotion. It shlould lce the p.olicy of the governmnit leaourly to define and punish wrongdoing, to give' In advance full Infornatlon to every mann just Iaithat hie can alld what he cannot le Sgnlly do. People Not Afraid of 81se. "The ppiode f this nuonlUly ore Int afraid or lthe imrel rl of it husiniilc si iinterlpria's, lir.tllling it is houni'tly rr gunized and lhonestly imana'ged. i l tt ithey feel that ucti alsoe carries with i it otentlallly of wrongdul lng that nukes It necessary tllat tihe latlion land if niet- aary the states shall cxercise rover tie. big blusiness a control and supervision which are unnecessary asl regard entall buslness. "In Iany messagies to congress ulid in IIly' slipeelletl while prslident, I 'agaIl' Itod again pointed *lt that the mlll trullst llw iby Itaelf., lnd twitllholut isuch addiltionl legislation, al n I then . util Iinld Utll have nllle outlinedl, euld niOt do ainything ll f iprlllllllanent villt. The reault hi1s exatly anld prei'lr ely. Julltifled what I then said. "The senate rolnmititee unlllllimously voted agalnst making any chaonges ii the anti-trust law. 'The nominal r-il. Sicula of the klpd that ire ai t tiils ow. I nent most frantic in their denuniclu tion of the trusts, took the same posil Stlonl that was taken by the retaetlon anleas; for the frantic ' extreInists I wished t., pose as the irreconclleullt enemnlrs of all trusts, and the reautluln aries lnd .l *tndljutters knew that myIll IprOIpilal did really prolose an offec (ive device to resulute big bulsness. Law Should Be Stlengthened. "The tintl-trust law should not only I be kept on the statute, books, but ahould Ibe strengthened and made Inore Seffeclti'v alainst trust lgullty of anti I soclal practices; but the real good, thel greatiin good, will have to comlne through totally dllifferent legislatiLon, modelled in part ilpoln thlat which has , worked oii well In connection with our S (Continued on Page Three.) MILK RIER PROJECT TO IE STAlEDO IMMEDIATELY SEVEN-MILLION OQLLAR IRRIGA TION SCHEME 800N WILL RE UNDER WAY. Iiele0a, March 27.--1lte Milk river project In northern Montana In to be constructed lmlnedlately, according to telegraphic advices received here to. day fFom WashilJiton, The project is one of the 'biggest ever undertaken in the courpry, its cost being estinmated at $7,000,000, and on account of the International compllcaUons involved it has been the mout. difficult problem to solve the reulamation service has had presented to It. "The work involves the storage of, water in the two Wt. Mary's takes In the northwestern corner of Montana," said Supervising WEngineer H. N. Sav age of the reclaeatlon service, today. "The diversion of the stored water, from the St. Mary's dmiilage basin 1i4t now discharges into the HUdson 'by to the Milk river: 4dtrAlag basin, by a canal 7 miles longtl;I contihn ted. The lands to 1be lrlt¶d are ato4 between Havre .r4 fUt oo,. of the Milk rivetP. r'tlt the river, ahout > wfUl east oi SUpwards of . lr cr of V tq~ t -~rt, Mary'5 to n i d f ib caal below ilet is .,little more than 500 ,,·;; L T~IT PEE M$SOAIY WAS MfE TH&T PRIWM t ~fiY*A Af MACHINE TO WORK C AN OLD GAME fli1,hti Martil 7.,--(7 lpe. titl - Adtlvice receilveid at the progreslvtre repuiltulln Ilrahti lquarters here show that the old game of selecting del elates to the state ,inventlon hby inotll hit- control led t anllllty cotllillt tinw In to be worked thlis yar for 1al it Is wlrth, and that slth Ilinn will Ihe put (thl Inltllllntlilte execl tloli In a nillnher i: soltllhs. To meet these tactlhs the stalt pro gressnlv reptublictanl Irgalnlsatlon will it ncell take sNteps to se ulr a real reprsientation i r repit hlehl stislt n nt In ii t ,ol llellt. PROSECUTION YIVES SOME EYIIENGE IN SEATTL GOVERNMENT HAS A LOT ON THE ALLEGED ORCHARDS PROMOTERS OF COAST. Heathli,, Murch 27. It. I: ,l%'lWhr. tlr of Tul'i)nIIn, secretairy.tl'Ullllrer lof the bankrupt (C'luliihl River (Pr chards !olllttlplllay tand oIf the hnlllllg ton Orchards Irrigatioin &a Frullit eiorni astly, wals airrssgnlr tioda)y osi en iii dlictllment returnedl by .ie fsederlal gratll fury at Portland, Or., charging l.se of tilhe malls to defraud In connllectio witllh the melo oft this Imtld of the Ioint i11(uies. M5cVWhlrtehir ientereld it p'ea ift inolt glty itld wias rellenCed itl $4,000 ltld to ullptier for trim at t.lrtlhssl, April 1. WVltl thI e llrrailntllient irf .l a'll, l'i tr, whII it initidicted jointly withII W. I. lo I ) arns ofr iHettle. Allitl .1. I tilh ofir ltnrtilind. Ii. II. Isitnnphrey oi Ken.i Its case. l.e llrn iand sintdlghils haverc not been i pplsrIeheIeii. Iinp llnrey and tilhi havle tnIveiid lrel lln ilary heilr The Ihlitmnllt halIrgie Nln thetl, lte. lndcntmelt did nlred, they wrsonlully wonverted thorgani rll, tr a rt on tIlmi Ihren In a urlller lntc o thisily thi 1"i0nrn thys war, md tohe developulent o the I rriIn-tid tli ohllltttlolls sit tilh Cisllntla tllt S'e. tilon project at Wahluld i vrInstad, he Indictment declared, theyll w rongfully to )nverted the renter pairtl of the inl pomllitil with tl- l)rcregon-\W'lnhiilngtssn eruy t io their own sen fitrtlld. thi Ii In ctinunt herinirt. of tils esxthente, thy por oelit og lilnsc ft llCut lf hel )blllse, in rchardsllly tllcompany, hr ds Irny dl dfnot oliWn llontlnrty xtig to ln1 lo0,010. oAlthough thsort hands imwere suapposels to llle grntd byt ii I rtgages deI pitlled with the rl reonll- s 'arllNh ngton PIJlY. with heaststoarte(,r hii Pl'rlta)l, IIi Trustd to luanv be i ortlanled withe li dintent to asser It ,ear a olvxtent f 1oll not owrn caproperty exceeding $150,00 when itt truth, It owned nIothlllg what "Have a deal on with a MIlss- lllll ti valuere r a poe wh Itlel rlf was nhl it ulin000 id a It I Our (luemb liondui he will either write 0r' go tu, Prtl egod n-Wase the Orelon-Wst hln , with herut ompasny about thane, I ha ti t o hav et hbnr to write as I dh not know whether you have the rnew lntlle ont the toor and a tso nt con any ds tshe will einth floor mwrite ot mak as guood an impression as a letter." "HERESIES" ru11: gr'~ l tt fuIndimj entl l IYullw I: Art thlle people ft to Lovern themewllvvs? I beliiw' they are, My opponents do not, I be h h lkive, in the right or tile ipeople to rule," "Whnilver' tllere 1 tyrulnny In the majority. I shall protest .allaet II. But wet ore today sufferling frrm. th, tyranny of hmhiptrie. it a armmll ,its40rlty' thait Is grabbing our coal depoollts, our W*trl powti.r and our hauror fronlt. A inlail minority II fattening on the Iale of adulterrlld foods anld drugs. It ja a slnul minority that lies ehinad monopolles and trusts. It is a small minority that is today using our conventaon system to deteat the wiltl of a ority of the people In he choice 'of 4'eligates to the Chloasl conventna." "Mr. palt's posltlon Is that we have in this country a i. dal ht .Ie of .CsIons wsller than the people+ who are a 1 o h ;wdilmsiý e w cie4. no tht reacohed by the peopleo, but w ho' govern oud o ht t'o uelS tl0m. * b" Nattlraly, every upholder and bentt.l. iprvyUase lodly applala. the dootrine." ''Our 'ý5sk is to str$O for omlal and industri through Lthes RIn.le oflthe pisple. * ..* p ' hold in our pe g , th o s h.u ald ejh, anrd shame land dLtrlrte will .. ours if in o .t el ,Peyivo is dlmmwne, if wao (itl l," Wthe dulth' --From ttWilore Roosevelt' I ,. + ... .. . ..... CHAIRMAN DUELL OF NRW YORK ROOSEVELT COMMITTll AI$K FOR SECOND VOTE. QUEER WORSMEWHE In Many Places Ialleot Did Not Ar rive at All and in Others They Ar rived Three or Pour Minutes Before Polls Closed-Only Paid Pdtiticians of Taft 8tayed to Vote. New York, March L7.--Charaeterta Ing y'snterday's plmnarles in New York county an as "farce," C(harles it. Duiel, chairman of the nRosevelt committee of the city of New York, after a con feren(ce with Roosevelt leaders, ap peaild to G(overnor Uta today to de clare the primary invalid and provide for a second primary. Samuel Koenlg. chairman of the republican county comnmittee, and William iBarnes. Jr., chairman of the reputblican state cosmmittee, both ex pressed the opinion that a second primary would be Illegal. Leaders of the two faotlons of qho party do not agree as to who was te spon)llllNi for the failure to deliver tf ficial ballots at many polling placel yeslerday. C.hairman Duell Inalsta that the republican county orgealsn - lion was rescinslible, while Mr. Ku1ig says that the board of elections ald the official printers had completa charge of 'the printing and distribu tlion of the ballots. Faroloal Breakdown. Ch.lairmlan Duell's telegrlam to ()vYe .rnr D)lx said In part: "The nowspapers of this morning, without regard to party or polittal arltllttlone, declare that yesterday's alleged primary election in this city and thrtoughout the tstae wai a fawoimal breakdown of the election law". (reat ,numbers of voters were deprived of thie' opportunlty of easting their bal Iltl. The offllcial ballots In many , lection districts were not delivered4 at all and even In more numerous Instances, were delivered shortly prior to the close of the polls. The Ua exampled length of 14 feet and the complietlty of the ballot In New York c'unty makes the provision of the Ielection law for a 'substitutinn' ot In rorrmal ballots in the absence of the olffl.elu ballots look like ooneelous irony. "'rho fact that where official bllots wevre not supplied no copy of the of ficial ballots containing the names to iee voted for were at the polllng places outdo it physically impossible to 'sab stitute' informal ballota. Vindication of the Law. "In the interest of honest polities, we ask you as governor of the whole r ipWp'', of the state of New York. to gIlve ll, sn matter your official oonsid eration so that by proper recommonda ieon to the legislature now ila essiont . and withll its co-operation, proper stepe r ,way be taken for the vindlcation of the law now on the statute books apd what we deem even more Important. Shlte vindication of the civil rights of 1 tWh citizensl of the state underlying I the statute. - "Without presumlng to formulate i your couras of action, it li manlfest, we thhik, that another pritmay shouqld lea held at once to solve as Iltolfrablo S.ilt latiaon." i iWhen I'hairmnan Koentirs atteUtiol wI directed to Judge Duell's telegnem Ito (.overllnor D1x he saldl 1 "The republican county committee will not object to giving the voters In the districts where there were no In'ltits anll pportunity to east their ballotse, but why should we join ln a a relualt to the governor to throw cyt lthe returns of yesterday's primary aMt e tlake tiaps to have' the i legislature coe venled lI extraordinary lseslon to pro j vide for a second primary contesti w uc(h action in my opinon, would be 4l ,legal." (continued on Page Three.)